Group Title: Madison County Carrier
Title: Madison County carrier
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00067855/00219
 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: May 5, 2010
Copyright Date: 2010
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: VID00219
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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GREENEI 'i Madion Councy Csrrisr
Madiaon EnterpriaeRsmrder

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Wed., June 16, 2010 1.... ifOL. 46 N0. 43 Madison County's Award-Winning Newspaper


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Psiasoen


Cau ht

In

Ma dis on


Mvan


Killed




Cr ash
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A man was killed in a
traffc accident on Inter-
state 10 on Friday
evening, June 11. The ac-
cident occurred two miles
east of the US 221 exit.
According to a Flori-
da Highway Patrol report,
Antonio E. Smith, 49, of
Seffner, was traveling
west on Interstate 10 in
the outside lane in a 2003
Ford SUV At the same
time, a semi, pulling a
box-type trailer, driven by
David Slama, 67, of ~hors-
by, Ala., was traveling
west mn the inside lane.
The left rear tire of
Smith's SUV blew out,
causing Smith to lose con-
trol. Hen then traveled
into the inside lane where
the left side of the SUV
collided with thne right
side of the trailer on Sla-
ma's 2 03 SKenwohrth.try

eled northwest onto the

ries h de ehricseev te
traveled northwest into
the wood-line on the north
shoulder of I-10. The left
side of the SUV collided
with a tree, where it came
to a final rest, facing
north.
Smith was treated on
the scene for serious in-
juries. His passenger,
Lenette S. Flagg, 26, was
also treated on the scene
for serious injuries.
Both Smith and Flagg
were transported to Talla-
hassee Memorial Hospital
by Madison County EMS.
Smith died at TMH- on
Saturday, June 12.

jured ine cw sh.nti-
The Madison. County
Sheriff's Offce, Green-
ville Volunteer Fire De-
partment and Madison
Fire and Re~scue assisted
at the scene.
FHP Trooper James I.
Parker, Jr. was the invest
gating officer.


" I


Seize $23,000


2 Sections. 30 Pages
Around Madison 6-8A Legals 13A
School 10-11A Fathers Day 14A
Classifieds 12A Bridal 9A
Viewpoints & Opinions 2-3A Path Of Faith B Section


95/76 /.. u 91/76 ..._ 93/75 ___92/74
Some clouds and possibly an so- Scattered thunderstorms. Hi hs in A few thunderstorms possble. Scattered thunderstorms. Hi hs in
lated thunderstorm in the after- the low 90s and lows in the mid Highs in the low 90s and lows in the low 90s and lows in the mid
noon. Humid. 70s. the mid 70s. 70s.


mr~umtt~~ullr~lr~


The 14 and under high school girls jump in the air after winning the Babe Ruth District Championship.
Center: Lyric Mattair Back row L to R: Laquasha Ward, Hope Smith, Kaitlyn Henderson, Keana Curry, Kailee
Morrison, Breana Carroll, Nicole Davis, Rachael Webb, Taylor Hudson, Hannah Odiorne, and Ragan Stewart.

Mtadison Counfty I4 Anrd Under

Dirls Winr District Softbrall Title
The Madison County 14 and under girls team won the Babe Ruth League District Championship in
tournament play in Madison the weekend of June 11-13. The girls had to beat Fort White twice en route to
the championship. Pictured front row, left to right: Kaitlyn Henderson, Hope Smith, Nicole Davis, Taylor
Hudson and Hannah Odiorne.


Deputies
Madison County
Sheriff Ben Stewart
reports that on Tues-
day, June 14, at 1:45 j,
a.m., investigators for
the Mladison County
Sheriff's Office Drug
Task Force stopped a
vehicle on Interstate
10 for a traffic infrac-
tion that resulted in
the seizure of more
than $23,000.00 which
is now pending forfei-
ture proceedings.
After detecting
signs of criminal ac- L /
tivity, investigator s
conducted a consensu-
al search of the vehi-
cle and the contents
contained within.
While doing so, investi- indicative o
gators located a tote courier's m
bag that contained two transporting
plastic bags each con- for drug tran
training a large amount The D1
of currency and a Force K-9 Ir
ledger that contained deployed can
information about drug to conduct
transactions.snfoft
The currency was andinterior
packaged in a manner hicle. Canil
consistent of a fashiongveaost


Kenneth Leon Stephens
Madison County
Sheriff Ben Stewart re-
ports that on Thursday,
June lo, at approx. 5
p.m., the Madison Coun-
ty Drug Task in conjunc-
tion with the US
Marshall's Service
Southeast Regional Task
Force conducted an in-
vestigation that resulted
in the location and ap
Please see Escapee,
Page 4A


,f a drug
method for
currency
Isactions.
rug Task
investigator
line "Arko"
a free air
e exterior
of the ve-
ne "Arko"
ive alert to


the presence of a nar-
cotic odor both outside
and inside the vehicle
as well as on the tote
bag that contained the
currency. During inter-
view, the subject admit-
ted that the currency
was the proceeds from
the sell of methamphet-
amines and was stolen
from a "big meth deal-


The subject provid-
ed a sworn written
statement regarding
the currency being
profits from the sell of
illegal narcotics.
The Drug Enforce-
ment Administration
(D.E.A.) has adopted
the case for Federal
Forfeiture.


0 pe ration
Mladison. County Sheriff Beni Stewart re- of the mobile home was petit
ports that on Thursday, June 10, at approx. the "indoor" grow. This
1:30 p.m., the Madison
County Drug Task con-
ducted an investigation
that resulted in shutting
down a major "indoor"
marijuana growing oper-

I_-,-l j


Busted
ioned to contain electrical services gaining electrical power
operation was above the electric meter to power the "in-
door" grow equipment.
The Drug Task Force
seized over 70 mature
marijuana plants valued
over $100,000 growing in
this "indoor" grow and an

.I .. s -----e


Roxana Lacher
additional pound of dried
marijuana. The Drug
Task Force seized and de-
stroyed all the equipment, soil and fertilizer
used in the grow.
Orlando Chirino Hernandez, 42, of Mia-
mi, and Roxana Montana Lacher, 36, of Cut-
ler Bay, were arrested and charged with
Please see Pot Growuing, Page 4A


Orlando Hernandez
ation. The "indoor" grow
operation was located in
the northeastern portion
of Madison County,
This operation was well managed and so-
phisticated. The "indoor" grow started as a
doublewide mobile home that was converted
into an effciency apartment with one bed-
room, kitchen, and bathroom. The remainder


equipped with over 20 indoor grow lights
with automatic timers, automatic water
sprinklers, carbon dioxide tanks and two
five-ton water pump heating/cooling units
with one spare. The "indoor" grow operation
had legally installed two additional200 amp


County

Commission To

Vote On Ten

Commandments

MonumeHI
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
In the center of town, a majestic building
stands. The building gleams as a beacon to the guid-
ing light of any civilized society. It represents the
law. In the courtroom upstairs, men have been set
free when they have been charged with crimes. Oth-
ers have been found guilty and were sentenced to
prison terms. Justice has been on the menu and it is
served with dignity and honor.
edIn November 1912t aoformer courthouse, situat-
ground. The flames, however, did not destroy the

"On Wednesday, June 16, the Madison County
Commission will meet and discuss placing a monu-
ment on the courthouse lawn. The monument will
recognize the Ten Commandments, the historic ba-
sis for the laws that the country follows.
Please see Monument, Page 4A


t f


i j}


Indoor Pot ~rowlng





Wandering Widl
The Publish~r

IVary~ Ellen Greene
Columnist


QS W El6 Online Poll


Will the oil spill a ter any of your plans to visit the

Gulf this summer?


Yes









Don't know


0% 20% 40% 60% 80% 100%


A message from the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer
Services, Division of Forestry, Charles H. Bronson, Commissioner.
Funding supplied by the USDA Forest Service, an equal opportunity provider.


To view and participate in our weekly online poll, visit www~greenepublishing.coni.


emannuma


ww w, 9re ene u bli shi ne. o m


2A Madison County Carrier


Wednesday, June 16, 2010


I went through
my early 20's trying
to be a "normal
wonma." I'm, not
quite sure what I
thought a "normal
woman" should be,
but I just felt that I
didn't match that
mold.
Growing up, as a
young girl and
teenager, I worked on
my dad's farm and in
the newspaper busi-
ness. I didn't stay
home and learn to
cook, clean, and sew;
I got up early every
morning (and/or af-
ter climbing off the
school bus) and
learned how to brand
cows, plant pine
trees, hoe, pick veg-
etables, can vegeta-
bles, sell advertising,
type, lay out a news-
paper, and run a
printing press. When
my Dad said, "C'mon
boys," that meant me
too.
So, there I was at
20 years old, out on
my own, and sudden-
ly felt "un-womanly."
I could put in an 80-
hour-week with the
best of them, but did-
n't know how to do
anything but boil
eggs and put a pizza
in the oven.
I quickly learned
how to cook Ham-
burger H-elper and
learned to cook it of-
ten. To this day I hate
Hamburger Helper; I
cooked it so much
back in those days I
could go the rest of
my life and never eat
it again.


that I don't need to be
"normal." I am who I
am, and I am happy
with, thnat.
I was taught to
work growing up. To
this day, I would
rather work than sit
on my couch and
watch T.V. doing
nothing. I would
rather be up washing
clothes, doing dishes,
organizing a closet,
riding horses, or
mowing the grass,
than sitting and
watching T.V.
I can balance a
checkbook to the pen-
ny, and prefer to have
it balanced to the ex-
act penny. I can pinch
a penny until there's
no penny left to pinch
and I can make a
monthly budget and
stick to it. While I'm
asking my friends to
hem my slacks and
my daughters' jeans,
I have friends asking
me to help them come
up with a household
budget and/or help
them to learn how to
balance a checkbook.
I can type 75 wpm
correctly, I have good
English and gram-
mar skills (although I
do make mistakes,
just in case you're
proof-reading this
column as you go),
and I have a fairly
good business head
on my shoulders.
The important
thing in life is for us
to learn to love our-
selves for whom we
are, and for whom
God made us to be.
We should quit con-
centrating on our
weaknesses and con-
centrate on our
strengths.
If your God-given
weakness is a three (on
a scale of 1-10) and you
try hard everyday to
perfect it, you might
bring it up to a five.
However, if your God-
given strength, is a sev-
en, and you
concentrate on it and
practice to perfect it,
then you can bring it
up to a nine or ten. I
believe that is God's
true hope and desire
for us; quit concentrat-
ing on the bad and
start concentrating on
the good.
Quit wishing you
were like someone else
or more of a "normal"
person. Truth be
known, that same per-
son is looking at you
and probably wishing
that they were more
like you.
Until then..... I'll
see you around the
town.


PRE ~VENT
Beetle Prevention s 3


COst-Share Prog ram criirlTh~;~



201 Sn-Up UT??J



Apply for incentive payments or
cost-share assistance with:

*Thinning Prescribed burning

Mlechanrical underbrush removal

*Planting longleaf pine


For guidelines and application materials, contact your
local Florida Division of Forestry office or visit:


Fd WTMI


H a p














To~ M



Wondel~c













Buford Selman, Sr.


O L 0178
Mary Ellen &~i Family


I went grocery
shopping with a
friend one day. As we
traveled the aisles
and put things in our
carts, I came to the
Hamburger Helper,
and of course put
several boxes, of dif-
ferent flavors, in my
cart. She said to me
(in. a condescending
voice), "You cook
that?" "Yes," I said
unawaree there wvas
something wrong
with that.) To which
she replied, "I don't
cook anything that
comes in a box." To
which my reply was,
"I can't cook any-
thing that doesn't
come in a box."
I had another
friend back in those
days, who paint-
ed/made shirts. Oh,
they were beautiful.
She made several for
me and even some
for my momn. So, I de-
cided one day I
should learn how to
make shirts, for that
seemed "womanly." I
went to a local store
and bought all the
paint, brushes, glit-
ter, and t-shirts. I
made ONE shirt and
realized how that
was not fun to me
and not how I wanted
to spend my time.
I tried to learn to
sew; but found that
sewing wvas also not
my "thing" either. I
had already known
that fact for several
years when we (the
mothers) were all
handed patches to
sew on. our chil-
dren's "Babe Ruth
League" softball
shirts. Several of my
friends, that knew
me well, offered to
sewr Cheltsie's on, for
me. I politely de-
clined, for I should
be able to do this; I
was in. fact her mothn-


er and a woman. I
played in bed for two
hours sewing that
darn patch on that
sleeve, but finally got
it on. However, when
the next year rolled
around and someone
offered to sew Chelt-
sie's patch on, I
jumped at the
chance. I said, "Yes,
thank you very
much," and gladly
passed that chore on
to someone else.
I think my
younger years hoe-
ing, picking,
shelling, and canning
ruined me from ever
wanting to grow my
own garden, and a
daylily is the only
flower I can plant
and it actually live.
I have learned to
cook through the
years; and actually
do enjoy it to an ex-
tent. I actually cook
five-course meals
that aren't out of a
box. However, I don't
like to bake, don't en-
joy baking, and don't
bake. I don't want to
growv my owvn food; I
would rather buy it
from a store or go to
a restaurant and let
someone serve it to
me. I don't want to
make my own
clothes; I would
rather go to a store
and buy them.
But I've learned
through the years
that God gives each
us our own strengths
and weaknesses. He
doesn't make us good
at everything. It is up
to each, one of us to
determine what our
strengths and weak-
nesses are and then
to go forth and uti-
lize what we have
been given,
I might not be a
"normal woman" but
I've decided that's
okay. I've learned


IE WP OIN TS & PINIONS


N0 Y al WO ~tMS


The Southern Pine


wwwvvvfl-dof, com












WWW.Preenepublishine .com


f'lo 4 Press Assoclrb


Award WYinning Newspaper








P.O. Drawer 772
Madison, FL 32341
(850) 973-4141
Fax: (850) 973-4121
Web site:
www.greenepublishin7g.com
E-mail information:
News
news@greenepublishing.com
norts
bryant@greenepublishing.com
Advertisement
ads@greenepublishing.com
Classifieds/ Leqals
classifieds@greenepublishing.com

Publisher
Emerald Greene
Editor
Jacob Bembry
Production Manager
Heather Bowen
Staff Writer
Kristin Finney and
Marianne Graves


Dee Hall


Sa esaR (Teenies
Dorothy McKinney,
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.
Circul tion De artment

Subscription Rates
tn-Cout o*5*
(State & local taxes included)

Established 1964
A weekly newspaper
[USPS 324 800] designed
plasur of te popl aof
circulation area, be they
past, present or future resi-
dents.
GePubliise weeklyn ,y
1695 South SR 53, Madi-
son, FL 32340. Periodicals
postage PAID at the Post
2 .ic in Madison, FL,
POSTMASTER: Send
address changes to MADI-
SN COUNTY CARRI-
Madison, FL 32341-0772.
This newspaper re-
serves the right to reject
any advertisement, news
matter, or subscriptions
that cen thopiniion of th
for the best interest of the
county and/or the owners of
vestig ney ypertivnseomen
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.


Due to technical


ISSUsS, Natl0081




printed in this







for any


r





Felicia April McCulley vs. Austin Frank Mc-
Culley other family
Glady Land Corporation vs. Della Wilkerson -
mortgage foreclosure
Richard Decatur vs. Walter McNeil and Depart-
ment of Corrections other civil
Melinda DePriest vs. Rhawn DePriest dissolu-
tion of marriage
In Re: Adoption
Quonisha L. Dobson Seay vs. Harvey B. Seay, Jr.
- dissolution of marriage
The Madison Group, LLP vs. Peter Tymchuk -
mortgage foreclosure
Kristen Edison and Department of Revenue vs.
Michael Humphrey II support
Shaynika Hamilton and Department of Rev-
enue vs. Andreas support
Clara Lee and Department of Revenue vs. And-
juan McIntyre support
Kamecia Williams and Department of Revenue
vs. Anthony Hamilton, Sr. support
Tiffany Gillyard and Department of Revenue
vs. Rashad Robinson support
Emmie Newcomb and Department of Revenue
vs. Sean Mason support
Olie Warren and Department of Revenue vs.
Jerry Warren support


Leading to recovery
Of OUr Stolen RV. Wduoii
38' Wild wood Travel Trailer,
just north of Blue Springs on
the Withlacoochee River. El--
Robert Pitts

(239) 986-117


Wednesday, June 16, 2010


;I()(


Madison County Carrier 3A


rl ~l,~lr~li


Building Blocks


Surmmer Camp



Begins In, Lee
Building Blocks Summer Camp, which is locat-
ed in Lee, is pleased to be entering its third year. It
began on June 7 and the camp will continue its suc-
cessful focus of providing youth, an introduction to
the building blocks needed for a happy and healthy
life, all wrapped up in a fun and safe recreational en-
vironment.
"There's nothing for kids to do," is a statement
that has been ringing throughout the county for
years. "W~e aren't preparing our children for good
jobs," is another. Consequently, combating these and
other negative influences became the guideposts for
founding the 10-week day camp that features a cre-
ative curriculum with lots of crafts, sports and com-
munity activities.
Built on a special curriculum developed by 4-H,
the program will be headquartered at the Old Lee
School gymnasium. The combination of helping
youth develop new skills and good citizenship, sup-

p reF bly vst r local notabletso ho sarepo

The day camp is very affordable, with consider-
ations for high-need circumstances, and is designed
for children ages 6 to 12. The program also has very
convenient hours for working parents, opening at
7:30 a.m. and closing at 5:30 p.m., Monday through
Friday.
Registration and pricing information, as well as
applications for the Building Blocks Summer Camp
are available at Lee City Hall and Lee United
Methodist Church. Interested parties may also call
Tammy Webb at (850) 971-5293.
Happy birthday wishes are extended to Jamie
Wilson, who will celebrate his birthday on Sunday,
June 20.
That's all the news for this week. Have a great
week and a beautiful forever. Happy Father's Day to
all the dads.


Do y:


difficult and time
uming. He decided
it was not practical,
;et it aside. But Ger-
t knew quite well
t potential cures of
lsalicylic acid be-
e it had been pro-
led for more than 3
ears!
n early-1800, Ger-
Egyptologist Georg
s bought papyruses


F
born
in a
dren.
weave
er fo
steps.
his (
whicl
cessfi
dyes
ganic
1856
disco
Fried
ter d~
tial i
they
Bayel
manu
Ho:
B
1880,
was s
busing
went
chem
innovi
ucts ~
actly
chem
mann
ment
prod~
comp
lieve
rheu
chem
stable
acid
poune
ingre
ceutic
Aspi
name
and "
plants
ipend
know
mari;
salici
Alre~


did
pirin.
it aft
ment:
acid r
by
Chart
Grergr
resul~
was
conIs
that i
and s
hardly
aboul
acety
causC
claim
500 y
I
man
Eber


# # #


f


IE WP OIN TS & PINIONS


~k Kh


rriedrich Bayer was from an Egyptian street few days afer hesucceed-
in 1825, theonly son vendor. The Ebers Pa- ed in synthesizing acetyl-
family of six chil- pyrus, as they are known, salicylic acid, he
His father was a contained a collection of manufactured another
er and dyer, and Bay- 877 medicinal recipes compound for which the
allowed in his foot- from 2500 BC and recom- Bayer company had high
. In 1848, he opened mended an infusion of hopes, but today finds du-
own dye business, dried myrtle leaves for bious popularity: diacetyl-
h became very suc- rheumatic and back pain. morphine, or heroin, a
ul. In the past, all Even in 400 BC Hip- substance obtained a few
had come from or- pocratesof Kos, the father decades earlierby English
:materials, but in of all doctors, recom- chemist C.R.A. Wright.
coal tar dyes were mended atea extract from Heroin was prescribed
vered. Bayer and the bark of the willow cautiously during WWI
Rich Weskott, a mas- tree for fever, pain, and but by 1931 it disappeared
yrer, saw great poten- labour. The active sub- fr~om medicine lists in al-
n coal tar, and in 1863 stance in this juice, which most all countrieS.
formed Friedrich does in fact ease pain, is, Felix Hoffmann
r et Compagnie to as we know today, sali- Felix Hoffmann, born
Ifacture the dyes. cylic acid. In China and in Ludwigsburg in 1868.
ffmann's Aspirin Asia, and among North He completed his pharma-
~ayer died on May 6, American Indians and the ceutical studies at Munich
while the company Hottentots of South University gaining a dis-
;till in the fabric dye Africa the beneficial ef- tinction. On 1 April 1894,
less. The company fect of plants containing he joined Friedrich Bayer
on to employ salicylic acid was known & Co. After the discovery
lists to come up with from early times. of pure acetylsalicylic
native dyes and prod- TIhe breakthrough acid he became head of
and in 1897 that's ex- Although it relieved the pharmaceutical de-
what one of the pain, the willow bark ex- apartment.
lists, Felix Hoff- tract, salicylic acid, Friedrich Bayer
i, did. While experi- caused severe stomach Friedrich Bayer's
ing with a waste and mouth irritation. company initially pro-
uct of one of the dye Hoffmann's break- duced only anilines. He
,onents to find re- through came on 10 Au- died in 1880, unaware that
for his father's gust 1897 when he Bayer was to become a
matism, Hoffmann produced the first 100% pharmaceutical giant. By
lically synthesised a chemically pure form of 1891, Bayer had intro-
e form of salicylic acetylsalicylic acid, thus duced an assorted product
powder. The com- without the free salicylic range. Today it has more
d became the active acid. On 6 March 1899, than 10,000 productS.
dient in a pharma- Bayer registered Aspirin Aspirin had became
cal wonder product: as a trademark. Not with- known as a preventative
rin. The title wias out a challenge, though. medicine in the fight
id "a" from acetyl, In fact, initially it re- against heart attacks,
spir" from the spirea ceived trade certificates strokes and, lately cancer.
,meadowsweet (Fil- only in the US. In England It also went into space in
lula ulmaria, also and Germany other com- the first-aid kit of the
n as Spiraea ul- panies challenged the Apollo 11's lunar module.
a), the source of patents, citing their own Scientists found that
n. research. Hoffmann's the part of willow bark
3ady in use for the wrritten evidence pre- that is bitter and good for
3500 years vailed, and when he re- pain is the chemical
however, Hoffmann tired in 1928, Aspirin wras salicin. This chemical can
not discover "as- known throughout the be converted by the body
." He "rediscovered" world. He, however, lived after it iseaten to another
er studying experi- unrecognized until his chemical, salicylic acid.
s on acetylsalicylic death on 8 February 1946 Aspirin is a member of
made 40yearsearalier in Switzerland. this family of chemicals
French chemist Diacetylmorphine called salicylates. To find
les Gerhardt. In 1837, Aspirin was Hoff- out how aspirin works, see
alrdt produced good mann's most remarkable, How Stuff Works and vis-
ts, but the procedure but not his only success. A it the Aspirin Foundation









www.g~re enep~u bli shi ng~.co m


REGIONAL CRIME & ROM PAGE ONE


Monument

cont from Page 1A
James Howes, pastor of Hanson and Rocky Springs
United Methodist Churches, will speak on behalf of
the Madison County Ministerial Association, who
wish to get the monument placed at the courthouse.
The monument has been donated and paid for by pri-
vate individuals.
The county commission will meet at 4 p.m. that
evening. It is a pubic meeting and anyone can attend.


Po t Gr owmng
Cent from Page 1A
cultivating marijuana, possession of marijuana
with intent to sell, possession of drug paraphernalia
and theft of utilities.


Escapee
cont from Page 1A
prehension of an escaped fugitive.
On Monday, June 7, Kenneth Leon Stephens, 36'
of Valdosta Ga., escaped from the Georgia Depart-
ment of Corrections while serving a sentence for
kidnapping and armed robbery. The Madison Coun-
ty Sheriff's Office received information that
Stephens was residing in the city limits of Madi-
son. Surveillance confirmed the identity and loca-
tion of Stevens as it appeared he was fleeing the
area.
The Madison County Drug Task Force and US
Marshall's service immediately apprehended
Stevens inside a local business without further in-
cident. Stevens was transported to the Madison
County Jail and eventually extradited to the State
of Georgia.







United States Attorney A. Brian Albritton an-
nounces the return by a grand jury of an indictment
charging lan Sean Gordon (age 28, of Tallahassee)
with sex trafficking of a child by use of force. If con-
victed, Gordon faces a minimum mandatory penalty
Of 15 years in federal prison and up to life imprison-
ment.
According to the indictment, during March
2010, in Duval County, Florida, Gordon used force to
cause a child to engage in a commercial sex act. This
particular charge is commonly referred to as child
prostitution. Gordon was arrested and taken into
federal custody on May 27.
An indictment is merely a formal charge that a
defendant has committed a violation of the federal


I want to get my teeth fixed right this time. They have a
bunch of patchwork and can I get them fixed in a way that it
will last a long time? (I don't want to come back for 5 years)
Answer :
This is a dream question for a dentist. Dentists by nature
are quality oriented and they would really enjoy the
opportunity to do the optimum quality for their patients.
Quality dentistry really will last longer and give better
service over time for a bunch of reasons that involve
details that are generally boring to everyone except a
bunch of dentists.
Quality Dentistry is not ,-'. esI: thing! though. (I'll bet you
weren't expecting me to go there!) Let me explain, let's
say you go to the mechanic and you tell the mechanic you
need an oil change. "I want my motor oil replaced. I want
the best quality oil, the best oil filter and air filter, and
lubrication. Then I am not going to come back for 7 years
to have it replaced." I wonder if that is why the Cash for
Clunkers program worked so well. People would drive,
push, or tow their smoking wrecks to trade them in.
Everyone knows that you can't expect long service from
the big investment in your car if you only change your oil
only every 100,000 miles.
The same is true for teeth. Part of wisely investing in your
teeth is good maintenance. Having your teeth cleaned
every six months is important to your dental health. Thi*
about it this way. If you don't change your oil the car will
deteriorate and fall apart. At least with a car you can pay
the price and buy a new car. You can't say that about
teeth. You only get the one set. So don't let your teeth
turn into clunkers. If you are past 3,000 miles or meals,
go see your h! t;ealistr


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.


SEXTON'S TREE SERVICE, LLC
170 N. E. Epazote St., Pinetta, FL 32350
850-929-4441 850-673-7547 850-673-9412
BILLY SEXTON
LICENSED INSURED DEPENDABLE


Yollr local Paper ias lots lo lifor: 4
*Community Events*~ Sports
Local News* Classifieds

(all 973-4141 ti Start for Illiscriltion today!


111 111 11 111 11 I


1 ~Mail To:
I I

Greene Publishing, Inc:
I ~P.O. Drawer 772,

I ~Madison, FL 32341
1 I
I I


4A Madison County Carrier


Wednesday, June 16, 2010


criminal laws, and every defendant is presumed in-
no cent unless, and until, proven guilty.
This case was investigated by the Jacksonville
Sheriffs Office and the Federal Bureau of Investiga-
tion. It is being prosecuted by Assistant United
States Attorney Mac D. Heavener, III.
This case was brought as part of Project Safe
Childhood, a nationwide initiative launched in May
2006 by the Department of Justice to combat the
growing epidemic of child sexual exploitation and
abuse. Led by United States Attorneys' Offices and
the Criminal Division's Child Exploitation and Ob-
scenity Section (CEOS), Project Safe Childhood mar-
shals federal, state, and local resources to better
locate, apprehend, and prosecute individuals who
exploit children via the Internet, as well as to iden-
tify and rescue victims. For more information about
Project Safe Childhood, please visit
wwwo~.projectsafechildhood.gov.


6t"ye I~tlbison 18 @
aterprised~necotb~et

I I


Name:
Address:


Phone:


It's Time f or an Inir id !


Would you like to give up the name tag f or 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 Ml/adison 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











www.g~reenepublishing .com


Deacowy Leroy Bir~o v v.



6ontif 8ov V1z v


covtinet b 1eg yotc a/
COY ~ Yoth vi~e f~

4, ; .


( RUiFC~s~kINF eS CARyreo


JOyce
Elsie T.


Joyce Elsie T. Ses-
sions, age 78, died Sun-
day June 13, 2010 in
Madison.
The funeral service
was held Tuesday, June
15, 2010, at Midway Bap-
tist Church at 10 a.m.
and burial followed at
Midway Baptist Church.
She was a long time
resident of Madison. She
was a member at Mid-
way Baptist Church. Her
occupation was farming,
and she was also a home-
maker who enjoyed
farming and taking care
of her family.
Her parents were
William Terry and Su-
san B. French. She is
survived by two sons,
Tony Sessions and wife
Cecy from Madison and
Spencer Provan and wife
Michelle from Sebring;
and two daughters,
Karen Williams (hus-
band Gene) from Valdos-
ta, Ga. and Lin Hicks
from Lakeland; and nine
grandchildren and seven
great-grandchildren.


Wednesday, June 16, 2010


Madison County Carrier 5A


June 19
Be sure to get on
board when the Tallahas-
see Model Railroad Show
and Sale arrives in town
on Saturday, June 19th.
The show, sponsored by
the Big Bend Model Rail-
road Association will
take place at the North
Florida Fairgrounds,
Building #4, at the cor-
ner of Paul Russell Road
and South Monroe Street
in Tallahassee, Fl. Ad-
mission is $5 for adults
and children 13 and old-
er; children 12 and under
are free. Parking is free.
Hours are from 9 am to 4
pm. Exciting train lay-
outs, from G scale live
steam trains and 3-rail
Lionel to desktop sized N
scale will be on display.
Experts on model train
design, layout, equip-
ment and construction
will be on hand, along
with vendors featuring a


wide range of trains and
other model railroad
items. For more informa-
tion contact John Sullen-
berger at (850)-544-1870
(24/7 voice mail).
June 25
On Friday, June 25,
the Treasures of Madi-
son County are asking all
Madison County resi-
dents to bring them in-
formation and photos
about any family mem-
ber or friend (from Madi-
son County) that is
serving or has served in
the US Military This in-
cludes all who are
currently on active
duty. They may be used
for an all-new Four Free-
doms Festival Patriotic
Salute for November 13.
Also, this effort will help
fill the archives at our of-
ficial museum, The Trea-
sures of Madison
County. Bring the photos
to the Treasures MI se-


um 200 SW Range Ave. on
June 25, 2010. All photos
will be scanned and re-
turned while you wait!
Please, no Xerox copies.
If you cannot stay with
your pictures that day,
you may drop them off
with an identification
and donor sheet for each
picture, get a receipt, and
pick them up at your con-
venience. Please have
them in an envelope well
marked with your name.
June 26
Meet at LANIER
FIELD at 11am, public
parking is available. All
types of bicycles are wel-
come!!! For more infor-
mation call Avery
Thomas at 850-673-1044.
June 26
Grand Ol' Political
Rally 11:30 to 2:30 @
Four Freedoms Park -
hosted by the Madison
County Republican Par-
ty. You will have a chance
to hear from and speak
with GOP candidates and
office Holders. Con-
firmed candidates to date
are: Congressional Dis-
trict 4 Ander Crenshaw,
Attorney General Jeff
Kottkamp and Jim
Lewis, Chief Financial
Officer Jeff Atwater,
Commissioner of Agri-
culture Adam Putman
and City Councilwoman
-Myra Valentine.
EVERYONE is invited to
attend (not just Republi-
cans). Please see their
w e b s i t e
http://www.facebook.co
m/event.php?eid =123357
374369847 for the latest
information.
August 21
Army Reserved Re-


union A group is cur-
rently trying to locate all
members of the 273rd Or-
dinance Company Army
Reserve Unit, for our
first annual reunion that
is scheduled for August
21. If anyone interested
in participating, please
contact Charles Miller @ ~
229-244-1533 or Samantha
Inman @ 229-563-2066 for
more details. We look for-
ward to hearing from
you.
First Friday of Each
Month
Everyone is invited
to gospel (open mic)
sings at Lee Worship
Center the first Friday
night of each month, be-
ginning at 7 p.m. The
church is located at 397
Magnolia Dr. in Lee.
Everyone is asked to
bring a dish for the pot
luck supper. There will
be great musicians, so
those who can play an in-
strument are welcome to
come and join in. Bring a
friend with you. For
more information, call
Allen McCormick at
(850) 673-948
Every First And
Third Monday
Consolidated Christ-
ian Ministries, located at
799-C SW Pinckney
Street in Madison has
changed their food dis-
tribution give-out days.
Food will now be given
out on the first and third
Monday of each month
from 10 a.m.-2:30 p.m. to
those who have signed
up and qualified in ac-
cordance with USDA
guidelines. Anyone can
come in and see if they
qualify and sign up on


the following days: Tues-
day, Wednesday or
Thursday from 9 a.m.-
11:45 a.m.
Thursdays-Mondays
The Florida DEP's
Stephen Foster Folk Cul-
ture Center State Park
will host an ongoing
wood carving workshop
on Thursday through
Monday, from noon un-
til 4 p.m. Participants
can create figure cary-
ings, wood spirits,
spoons, bowls, relief
carvings and more dur-
ing this four-hour class.
Workshop fees are $15
per session and include
park admission. For ad-
ditional information or
to register for the work-
shops, please call (386)
397-1920 or visit
www.step-henfosterC-
SO.org.
Each Weekday
Except Tuesday
The Senior Citizens
Center offers computer
classes to seniors 60 and
older each weekday ex-
cept Tuesday. For more
information or to sign
up, please call (850) 973-
4241.
Every
Tuesday-Saturday
The Diamonds in the
Ruff Adoption Program
at the Suwannee Valley
Humane Society is open
every Tuesday through
Saturday from 10 a.m. to
2 p.m. It is located on
1156 SE Bisbee Loop,
Madison, FL 32340. For
more information, or di-
rections, call (866) 236-
7812 or (850) 971-9904.

Second and Fourth
Saturday of Each Month


ARO UND MADISON~ 0 UN TY


~ST-~r~X)I~X~X~JXir~r~


~PXLXE~X~JXOXPX~









www.g~re enep~u bli shi ng~.co m


T.T.'s Cakes Bring Price Rollback to Madison


111,


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Marianne Graves, June 9, 2010
The day starts at 7 a.m. with breakfast at T.T.'s Homemade Cakes & More.


anI
Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Marianne Graves, June 9, 2010
Red velvet and key lime cake slices tempt T.T.'s customers.


I~


The Treasures of Madison County
200 S.W. Range Avenue
RMadison, Florlda


C I-- I


Freddy Pitts Agency Manager

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

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


813 S. Washington St.* P erry (850) 584-2371

Lance Braswell, Agent

Lafayette County Mayo, FL (386) 294-1399


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


6A Madison County Carrier


Wednesday, June 16, 2010


By M.K. Graves
Greene Publishing, Inc.
T.T's Homemade Cakes and More in Madison
opens at 7 a.m. with the luscious smell of cinnamon
rolls, muffns, Danish, bagels, and banana bread to go
with coffee, orange juice or milk. The restaurant is lo-
cated on Highway 90, in the Share Monitoring office
formerly operated by the late Pat Cantey
Not quite three months old, T.T's Cakes already
has a word-of-mouth following: owner Joann Collins
knows local folks will stop by again and again due to
her menu and its pricing. Collins said she worked for 15
years in the home health field locally and then had the
opportunity to switch careers.
"Actually, to be honest, it was easy One day God
opened a new door," said Collins, a first-time business
owner and entrepreneur in her hometown. Some years
ago she started making cakes for work, and at birthday
parties for nieces, nephews and godchildren as well as
for her church, New Bethel Primitive Baptist Church,
where she is Choir President.
After all her baking adventures, Collins has a
knack for making T.T's menu appealing: for lunchtime
or a quick dinner, sandwiches such as chicken salad,
pull pork, BLT, or a smoke sausage slaw dog are not go-
ing to dent one's pocketbook at $3 each, plus tax added
to all menu items. A pull pork combo is $4.75. On a tight
budget, grilled cheese is the ticket for $1.50. For sum-
mer sipping, fresh lemonade is a house specialty
The rollback in prices continues with T.T's low-cal
selections from chef salad to fruit salad, pasta or chick-
en salad from $2.00 to $3.75 each. All items are "to go"
since the restaurant doesn't have a sit down area.
Of course, homemade desserts are saved for last,
or maybe first, if dessert is what the customer wants to
buy T.T's cakes on the menu are moist, red velvet cake,
key lime cake and other interesting choices for $2.00
per slice. Cupcakes are $1 apiece. Pie slices are $2, or
dive into a whole pie for $8. T.T's homemade specialty
cakes are $20 to $25 plus tax.
"Best red velvet cake in town," says the T.T's sign
on the restaurant's building. This deep red cake is a re-
gional favorite of the South and covered liberally in
cream cheese frosting, it is almost impossible to resist.
Of course, if one is in the mood for brownies, chewies
with nuts, or wedding cake cookies, stop by T.T's
Homemade Cakes & More in Madison to stop the cray-
mng.
"I'm looking to the future so that we can expand,"
said Collins.
The phone number for advance orders is 973-3300.
T.T's Homemade Cakes & More is open Tuesday
through Friday 7 a.m.-6 p.m. and on Saturday from 8
a.m.-4 p.m.
M.K. Graves can be reached at
Marianne@greenepublishing: cor


1I 1


"r:P


C1 3
~C~ ~


O ~ __ __ _
c~c~c~


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing Inc.
Madison Florist, located
at 200 South Range Street in
beautiful downtown Madison,
celebrated 10 years in busi-
ness on Monday, June 14. The
store is located in the build-
ing, which used to house
Comer's Drug Store and Nor-
ris Pharmacy
Wendy Webb, owner of
the store, said that her origi-
nal motto was "Flowers for all


occasions." Today, the motto
still holds true, with Webb be-
ing able to provide flowers for
everything from weddings t
proms to funerals.
The store has a prove
track record for excellent s
vice. It has been family-owne
and operated for ten years.
If anyone wants flowers
or a special gift for a loved
one, or there is a more formal
or serious need, call Madison
Florist at (850) 973-9779.


Serving Madison, Jefferson,
Taylor & Lacfayette Counties
Auto, Life, Health, Home


The Treasures of Madison County, Inc. will


be accepting military


photographs


Madison County residents (past and present)
to reproduce for the TMC Photographic
Archives. Bring in your photographs of
individuals and military scenes. We will scan
the photo and give it back to you while you
wait. If you are not able to attend that day
and want to participate call Teenie Cave 850-
973-4636 or Justmna Cone 850-948-3841 for

special arrangements.


If you have questions, please call
Teenie Cave, 973-4636 or
Maria Greene 973-2105.


ARO UND MADISON 0 UN TY


Is;~: PP.


June 25, 2010

10:00 a.m. 3:00 p.m.


Freddy Pitts


*Ryan Perry, Agent









www.greenepublishing.com


W


ans they serve. They also provide an impressive
Florida Veterans Transition Pocket Guide and a
complete job skills folder with information such as,
"Top 100 Military Friendly Employers" and other
veterans' contacts and resources.





Your attitude is your most
important asset in both work
and life. It's the first step in
COnducting an effective job
search. Your attitude
becomes important when you
Start encountering rejections
a HOrmal part of the job
search process.
-The Florida Veteran's Transition Pocket
Guide: Florida's Veteran Program Serving
Those Who Served.
Any local severely disabled veterans with 100%
disability that is service connected are eligible for
services. "Their spouses also fall into a category
where we can set up a career plan to enhance skills,
" said Myers. They often don't realize they have pri-
ority of service.
As for veterans getting into trouble with the law,
Myers commented, "When a formerly incarcerated
people get out, all they're looking for is the opportu-
nity to get back into jobs and get on with their
lives."
The U.S. Department of Labor sponsors the Fed-
eral Bonding Program to give veterans released
from prison an opportunity to start over, while pro-
tecting an employer from loss of money or property
due to the employee's dishonesty.


ith Jobs
"It's offered at no cost for six months, worth
$5,000-$25,000," and paid for by the federal govern-
ment, said Chandler. For example, "Pilgrim's Pride
gets a tax break; the employee has to be there for at
least a year," he said. For area businesses, "It could
be a godsend in some cases," he added. After six
months, it's the responsibility of the employer to
pay for the Federal Bonding Program if they wish to


Jim Doner and granddaughter Lauren were all smiles, working together to
provide Mladison with fresh vegetables during the 5th Saturday Festival. The two
were representing a local business, Priscilla's Produce, which is located at SW
Debary Way, just south of Greenville. Priscilla's Produce will open its tomato
field on Friday, June 4. Although no tomatoes will be totally ripe at that time,
there will be plenty of green tomatoes for frying or ripening over time. Hours: 7
a.m. dark, Mlonday-Saturday; closed on Sunday.





"Excellen~t Worl< At A Fair Price"




.. 70' Bucket Truck

Tree Trimming
Tree Removal

Storm Clean Up
Land Clearing
Demolition Work


Wednesday, June 16, 2010


Madison County Carrier 7A


By M.K. Graves
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Two Workforce employees in Madison are life-
lines for veterans hunting for jobs in this chiefly
agricultural area. Sometimes they lend an ear when
frustration sets in, or cheer veterans until they land
jobs near home. If necessary, they'll go the distance
for vets to connect with jobs through Workforce's
national and international contacts.
Workforce's Jerry Chandler says hiring a veter-
an has its advantages, "You're not having to train an
individual on how to behave well or how to play wen
as a team member. They already have that," he said.
Chandler spent 26 years in the Air Force, the first 16
years as a Security Police Supervisor, the last ten
years as an emergency manager. He worked as a
teacher and ground combat skills instructor.
Chandler is now the Local Veterans Employ-
ment Representative who assists all veterans with
Job skills and becoming employed. On Jan. 1, Chan-
dler replaced Ron Hill, who retired after 15 years of
service. Workforce is located on Base Street in the
same shopping center as Harvey's supermarket;
Chandler is available there on Mondays, Tuesdays
and Fridays.
Another Workforce employee, Chuck Myers, is
the Disabled Veterans Outreach Program Specialist,
a new position as of December 2009. He focuses on
helping veterans with disabilities, including those
who have been incarcerated. Myers has a medical
background with 20 years in the military: the first
ten years as a military corpsman, the last ten years
in hardware and teaching.
"In this market, one of the things we stress is
persisting," said Myers. He explained that he, too,
was laid off for a period of four months. He said
Workforce is an avenue to get materials and sup-
plies, and use the computer or telephone to contact
employers at no charge. He said he is currently help-
ing a local homeless veteran to get connected with
housing and a job.
Together Chandler and Myers hold workshops
and other events to address the needs of the veter-


I F~i-aI
a a F ~ ~r1


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Marianne Graves, May 24, 2010
Workforce's Jerry Chandler helps veterans ex-
plore their job skills.
continue it, explained Myers.
The main obstacle veterans who have served
their country may be facing: "Don't be afraid to ask
for help. You have to ask," said Myers. "Getting a job
is work."
Veterans may call Jerry Chandler or Chuck My-
ers at Workforce in Madison: 973-WORK.
M.K. Graves can be reached at Mari-
anne@greenepublishing.com


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Marianne Graves, June 9, 2010.
John and Kay Hudson of Mladison view Photographic Treasures of Mladison
County.


son history
Over the years, pro-
jects to document Madi-
son's people and places
have inspired locals to
bring family snapshots to
the courthouse in every-
thing from shoeboxes to
bread bags.
Maria Greene said
that as a postcard collec-
tor, she went to a Talla-
hassee antique show in
the 1990s and found a post-
card of the 1898 First Bap-
tist Church sanctuary in


for the 55 Plus Club was
hosted by the Greenville
United Methodist
Church, whose members
served salad, sandwiches,
desserts and tea at the
United Methodist Com-
munity Center, which is
about 5 miles North of
Madison on Highway 145.
Treasures of Madi-
son County holds over
2,000 photos in their pho-
to graphic archive on
Range Avenue. Many his-
torical and educational


able for purchase.
"We're going to ex-
pand the military collec-
tion," explained Teenie
Cave to the 55 Plus Club
audience, leading up to a
November exhibit at Four
Freedoms Park. Past and
present military pho-
tographs of Madison
County residents will be
scanned and returned on
June 25 from 10 a.m. to 3
p.m. at Treasures of
Madison County, Inc., 200
SW Range Avenue. For
further information, call
973-4636 or 973-2105.
After a summer hia-
tus, the 55 Plus Club will
evaluate whether seniors
want to continue attend-
ing these monthly lun-
cheons, since attendance
has been down the last
two months. For more in-
formation about 55 Plus
Club or any outreach of
the United Methodist Co-
operative, call the Coordi-
n8to 02Linda Gaston at

reached datG Mr ancn ~
reenepublishingcom


ARO UND MADISON 0 UN TY


Veterans Connect ~


Greenville Farm


Provides Fresh


Ueaetables


55 Plus Club Goes


Treasure Hunting
By M.K. Graves Madison with the bell exhibits are featured at
Greene Publishing, Inc. tower open, not closed, their restored site and
Teenie Cave and the only known photo of three separate volumes of
Maria Greene from Trea- its kind. On the back was Photographic Treasures
sures of Madison Coun- a 1908 postmark. of Madison County pre-
ty's Photographic "It dawned on me," serve the treasured pho-
Archive Collection ar- said Greene, "Our old tographs of Madison
rived at the 55 Plus Club photographs have his- residents in bound books.
on June 9 to give a fasci- toric impact." Volume III, which came
nating timeline of Madi- The trip back in time out in 2009, is still avail-


TIM Bl anton

Cell: 850-973-0024
140me: 850-971-5559


20 Years Experience
Licensed & Insured

TO God Be The Glory












www.g~re enep~u bli shi ng~.co m


Wednesday, June 16, 2010

















1.8 W SO H NA 1





Fir St R unn er-UD


NON SECONDARY CONTAM NANTS TABLE
Contaminant and Dates of MCL Lvl RangeLilySucof
Units reen sampling Violation Deete e t MCLG MCL Cnaiain

RADIOLOGICAL CONTAMINANTS
Alpha emitters Erosion of
(pCi/L)3/09 N 12 NA 0 5 natural deposits

contaminate &,
Dates of MCL Level Range of Likely source of
Meas on nt Sampling Violation Detected Results MCGML Contamination
INORGANIC CONTAMINANTs
d charge of
Barium (ppm) 03/11/09 N 0.06 NA iestcharge fr rn
erosion of natural
Disdhearg eitrom
Chromium (ppb) 03/11/09 N 12.5 N/A 100 100 r ndiup
naturaldpois
mnmadem
La(piof 03/11/09 N 1.1 N/A N/A 15 polution su hs o
entry)(ppb)and paint; lead
pipe, casing, and

Nickel (ppb 03/11/09 N 3.1 N/A N/A 100 Pol f
refining
operations.
occurrence in soil
,Runloff rorn
Nitrate (mg/1) 03/11/09 N 0.139 0.0896-0.19 10 10 lahn rm
septic tanks'
sewage; erosion of
naturaldpois
salt water
Sodium (mg/L) 03/11/09 N 3.2 N/A N/A 160 intru ion, Ie ching



Disinfectant or Dae f MCL orRag MCG CL
Contminat of sampling MRL Lvl of or or Likely Source of
and Uit ofViolation Detected Contamination
Mesuemnt (mo./yr.) Results MRDLG MRDL
STAGE 1 DISINFECTANTS AND DISINFECTION BY-PRODUCTs
For bromate, chloramines, or chlorine, the level detected is the highest running annual average (RAA),
computed quarterly, of monthly averages of all samples collected. For haloacetic acids or TTHM, the level
detected Is the average of all samples taken during the year if the system monitors less frequently than
quarterly. Range of Results Is the range of Individual sample results (lowest to highest) for all monitoring
locations, including Initial Distribution System Evaluation (IDSE) results as well as Stage 1 compliance
results.

&36 Water additive
Chlorine (ppm) 2009 N 0.63 0.6 4.0 4.0 used to control
Haloacetic Acids By-prdc of
(five) (HAA5) 7/15/2008 N 13.7 NA NA ML- drinking water
(ppb) 60disinfection
TTHM [Total By-product of
trihalomethanes] 7/15/2008 N 24.6 NA NA ML- drinking water
(ppb) disinfection

No. of
Contaminant Dates of AL 90th sampling AL
and Unit of sampling Exceeded Percentile sites MCLG (Action L uc f
Measurement (mo./yr.) (Y/N) Result exceeding Level)
the AL
LEAD AND COPPER (TAP WATER)
corrosion of
Copper (tap hueod
watr)(pm) 11/2007 N 0.0011 N/A 1.3 1.3 plumbing
systems; erosion
of natural
deposits;
leoc~hing from
preservatives


8A Madison County Carrier


TOWN OF GREENVILLE

2009 Annual Water Quality Report

PWSID: 2400440

We are pleased to present to you this year's Annual Water Quality Report. This report is designed to inform you about the quality
water and services we deliver to you every day. Our constant goal is to provide you with a safe and dependable supply of drinking
water. We want you to understand the efforts we make to continually improve the water treatment process and protect our water
resources. We are committed to ensuring the quality of your water. Our water source is ground water from two wells. The wells
draw from the Floridian Aquifer. Then the water is chlorinated for disinfection purposes and fluoridated for dental health purposes.

This report shows our water quality results and what they mean.

If you have any questions about this report or concerns about your water utility, please contact Town Hall, at 850-948-2251. We
encourage our valued customers to be informed about their water utility. If you want to learn more, please attend any of our
regularly scheduled meetings. They are held on the second Monday of each month at 6:00 pm at Town Hall.

The Town of Greenville routinely monitors for contaminates in your drinking water according to Federal and State laws, rules and
regulations. Except where indicated otherwise, this report is based on the results of our monitoring for the period of January 1st
to December 31st 2009. Data obtained before January 1, 2009 and presented in this report are from the most testing done in
accordance with the laws, rules and regulations.

In 2009, The Department of Environmental Protection performed a Source Water Assessment on our system. The assessment
was conducted to provide information about any potential sources of contamination in the vicinity of our wells. There were five
potential sources of contamination identified for this system with a moderate susceptibility level. The assessment results are
available in the FDEP Source Water Assessment and Protection Program website at www.dep.state.fl.us/swapp or can be
obtained from the Town of Greenville.

In the table below, you may find unfamiliar terms and abbreviations. To help you better understand these terms we have provided
the following definitions:
Initial Distribution System Evaluation (IDSE): An important part of the Stage 2 Disinfection Byproducts Rule (DBPR).
The IDSE is a one-time study conducted by water systems to identify distribution system locations with high concentrations
of trihalomethanes (THMs) and haloacetic acids (HAAs). Water systems will use results from the IDSE, in conjunction with
their Stage 1 DBPR compliance monitoring data, to select compliance monitoring locations for the Stage 2 DBPR.
Maximum Contaminant Level (MCL): The highest level of a contaminant allowed in drinking water. MCLs are set as close
to the MCLGs as feasible using the best available treatment technology.
Maximum Contaminant Level Goal (MCLG): The level of a contaminate in drinking water below which there is no known or
expected risk to health. MCLGs allow for a margin of safety.
Parts per million (ppm) or Milligrams per liter (mg/1): One part by weight of analyte to 1 million parts by weight
of the water sample.
Parts per billion (ppb) or Micrograms per liter (mg/1): One part by weight of analyte to 1 billion parts by weight
of the water sample.
Maximum Residual Disinfection Level (MRDL): The highest level of a disinfectant allowed in drinking water.
There is convincing evidence that addition of a disinfectant is necessary for control of microbial contaminants.
Maximum Residual Disinfectant Level Goal (MRDLG): The level of a drinking water disinfectant below which there is
no known or expected risk to health. MRDLGs do not reflect the benefits of the use of disinfectants to control
microbial contaminants.
Picocurie per liter (pCi/L): A measure of the radioactivity in water.

Some people may be more vulnerable to contaminates in drinking water than the general population. Immuno-compromised
persons such as persons with cancer undergoing chemotherapy, persons who have undergone organ transplants, people with
HIV/AIDS or other immune system disorders, some elderly, and infants can be particularly at risk from infections. These people
should seek advice about drinking water from their health care providers. EPA/CDC guidelines on appropriate means to lessen
the risk of infection by Cryptosporidium and other microbiological contaminates are available from the Safe Drinking Water Hotline
(800-426-4791).

We at the Town of Greenville would like you to understand the efforts we make to continually improve the water treatment process
and protect our water resources. We are committed to insuring the quality of your water. If you have any questions or concerns
about the information provided, please feel free to call any of the numbers listed.

The Consumer Confidence Water Report will be mailed out this year.

The following tables are the Water Quality Test Results:


Nearly 100 local County Farm Bureau Adminis-
trative Assistants from all over the State of Florida
recently attended the Annual Training Conference
which was held in Ocala. This conference was held
to update local administrative assistants on new and
innovative methods of handling Farm Bureau In-
surance. The ladies also had training sessions deal-
ing with bookkeeping, and handling IRS forms and
tax procedures.
Also on the agenda for the Conference was an
awards program and years of service for the ladies.
Madison County Farm Bureau's, Lindsey Lawson
was named first runner-up in the 2010 Administra-
tive Awards contest. She was competing with ladies
from all over the State of Florida. Congratulations
to Lindsey, job well done. That is not the only award
she walked away with, on top of that she was hon-
ored for being with Farm Bureau for 10 years and
Madison County got an award from FAMA (Florida
Agriculture Marketing Association) for being third
in top sales.
Lindsey stated that she enjoys working for the
most important farm organization in our county,
state and nation.











Th iwanis lu

Clbof Madison

prsntdt e win-


Terrificc KidPro


Awrd ay Pro

gram at Madison
Cousntyd Centa last
week. oThis year'sre

Jay'Quan Bi rown
Wrm i Gamecylero
tthe Ki anisClub
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meser. Thes stuent gs a otac hc hsbe

aprove bya teacer adwrst uliltecn

tatfrthe semenstr An ixhgrd suen s l
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mStr h students sgn shul che tck it theGidacea Offic
at Coenta Scoo or tamemer an ofk Kiwanis if theycn

arbe itersedi participating for sets he 2010-11 schoo



year.
The Kiwanis Mission is to assist children
around the world in enjoying a better lifestyle. Ki-
wanis also sponsors K-Kids, Builder's Clubs, Key
Clubs, Circle K clubs and Special Leadership Train-
ing for youth locally, statewide, nationally and inter-
nationally.


The sources of drinking water (both
tap and water and bottled water)
include rivers, lakes, streams,
ponds, reservoirs, springs and
wells. As water travels over the
SUrffCe Of the land or through the
ground, it dissolves naturally
occurring minerals and, in some
cases, radioactive material, and can
pic Up SU Stances from te
presence of animals or from human
ac ivty.

If present, elevated levels of lead
can cause serious health problems,
especially for pregnant women and
yun cidenrilLeam in dr n ig
and components associated with
service lines and home plumbing.
Greenville WTP is responsible for
pf0VIding high quality drinking
water, but cannot control the variety
of materials usWd n pum erhas
been sitting for several hours, you
can minimize the potential for lead
exposure by flushing your tap for 30
SeCOnds to 2 minutes before using
water for drinking or cooking. If you
8[9 COncerned about lead in your
water, you may wish to have your
water tested. Information on lead in
drinking water, testing methods, and
steps you can take to minimize
exposure is available from the Safe
Drinking Water Hotline or at
http://www.epa.gov/safewater/lead.

Contaminants that may be present
in source water include:

A. Microbial contaminates, such as
ViruSes and bacteria, which may
COme from sewage treatment
plants, septic systems, agricultural
livestock operations and wildlife.
B. Jnorganic contaminates, such as
salts and metals, which can be
naturally-occurring or result from
urban storm water runoff, and
industrial or domestic wastewater
discharges, oil and gas production,
mining or farming.
C. Pesticides and herbicides, which
may come from a variety of sources
such as agriculture, urban storm
Water runoff, and residential uses,
D. Organic chemical contaminates,
including synthetic and volatile
organic chemicals, which are by-
products of industrial processes
and petroleum production, and can
also come from gas stations, urban
storm water runoff and septic
Systems.
E. Radioactive contaminates, which
can be naturally occurring or be the
f8SUlt Of oil and gas production and
mining activities,


In order to ensure that tap water is safe to drink, the EPA prescribes regulations, which limit the amount of certain contaminants in
water provided by public water systems. The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) regulations establish limits for contaminants in
bottled water, which must provide the protection for public health.

Drinking water, including bottled water, may reasonably be expected to contain at least small amounts of some contaminants. The
presence of contaminants does not necessarily indicate that the water poses a health risk. More information about contaminants
and potential health effects can be obtained by calling the Environmental Protection Agency Safe Drinking Water Hotline at 1-800-
426-4791.

In our continuing efforts to maintain a safe and dependable water supply, it may be necessary to make improvements in your
water system. The costs of these improvements may be reflected in the rate structure. Rate adjustments may be necessary in
Order to address these improvements.

Thank you for allowing us to continue providing your family with clean, quality water this year. In order to maintain a safe and
dependable water supply, we sometimes need to make improvements that will benefit all of our customers. These improvements
are sometimes reflected in rate structure adjustments. Thank you for understanding.









www.g~re enep~u bli shi ng~.co m


.


Wednesday, June 16, 2010


Madison County Carrier 9A


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BRDAL


For engaged couples, the biggest question would be how to create
your wedding planning checklist. It's true that preparing for a wedding is
quite stressful and difficult. You need to make sure that all of the neces-
sary things needed are organized accordingly. Time is a heavy enemy
when it comes to perfecting the preparation for a wedding. Therefore, you
need adequate time to plan your wedding ahead. When making prepara-
tions for a wedding, there are a lot of things that needs to be considered.
And to be able to remember all of those things, a checklist would defi-
nitely be a great tool. To help you, here are some ideas on how to create
your wedding planning checklist.
Read more: HowO to Create Your Wedding Planning Checklist at
eHowo.com
Step 1
First of all, when you want to create your wedding planning check-
list, you need to set your wedding date first. A plan without a specific tar-
get time is useless. Make sure that you have carefully selected on the date
that you want to get married. Through this, you will be able to know if
you have ample time for necessary preparations or not.
Step 2
Once you have decided on the date of your wedding, you would also
need to set the specific location of the wedding and the time when it will
occur. This is to make your plan more specific.
Step 3
Once you have the settings, you would also need to take into consid-
eration, the food to serve the guests and the venue of the receptions. With
this present in your checklist, you will be able to determine the costs that
you need for the food as well as with the reception venue.
Step 4
Other necessary things needed for the wedding would include the dec-
orations such as flower arrangements, table centerpieces, and beautifica-
tion of the venue of the reception itself.










www.g~re enep~u bli shi ng~.co m


Pinetta Elementary: Expect the Best


Smart Investment Moves for
NewlywedS
Provided by Brad Bashaw, Edward Jones
June is a popular month for weddings. If you're getting
married this month, you've got a lot on your mind, but
after the honeymoon is over, it's time to start thinking of
the key activities of building a life together one of which
is creating a long-term investment strategy.
To build such a strategy, you and your spouse will
need to take several steps. Here are some of the most
important ones:
*Identify your goals. People can enter marriage at
different stages of life. But whether you're a young
newlywed or a baby boomer entering a second mar-
riage, both you and your spouse will have a set of
goals you want to achieve, such as saving for a down
payment on a home, saving for college for your chil-
dren, building resources for a comfortable retirement,
purchasing a vacation home, supporting charitable
organizations and so on. It's important that, as a cou-
ple, you identify those financial goals that are most
important to you.
*List your debts and assets. Generally speaking,
the fewer "surprises" you and your spouse bring to a
marriage, in terms of financial issues, the better. If you
haven't already done so, put your debts and assets "on
the table" so you're both aware of what you owe and
what you own. This knowledge will be invaluable when
you begin making the investment moves necessary to
achieve your goals.
*Discuss your investment styles. You and your
spouse no doubt share many traits, but you will also
have some differences and one of those differences
may be in your investment styles and preferences. For
example, you may be an aggressive investor, while
your spouse might be more conservative. What you
choose to do with those differences is up to you. You
could, for example, arrive at some common ground
between your two styles and use that approach in your
joint investment accounts. Then, for your individual
accounts, such as your IRA or 401(k), you and your
spouse can follow your individual investment styles.
*Start an emergency fund. Of all the investment-
related moves you can make early in your marriage,
none may be quite as important as building an emer-
gency fund containing six to 12 months' worth of living
expenses in a liquid account. Without this emergency
fund, you could quickly go into debt or be forced to dip
into a long-term investment if you have to meet an
unexpected, and unexpectedly large, expense, such
as a major car repair, a new appliance or a medical
bill.

*Get some help. If you can make the right invest-
ment-related moves right from the beginning of your
marriage, you'll almost certainly make your lives easi-
er. But investing can be complicated, so you and your
spouse could well benefit from getting assistance from
a professional financial advisor someone who can
help you create and maintain an investment portfolio
that's appropriate for your specific goals, risk tolerance
and time horizon.

By making the right investment moves, right from the
start of your marriage, you and your spouse may be
giving yourselves a "wedding gift" that may benefit you
for years to come. So plan your moves carefully and
enjoy your lives together.
This article was written by Edw rd Jnles for use by

Brad Bashaw Edward Jones
Financial Advisor


P.O SB x6a3n1 Myaed on, FL 32341
Bus 850-973-8334 Fax 877-516-2596 4
Hm 386-362-6204
Toll Free 866-973-8334
www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC


Se race &~ Par~ts
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY: 7:30AM 5:00PM

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1


10A Madison County Carrier


Wednesday, June 16, 2010


Photo submitted


Students participate in Awards Day at Pinetta Elementary.


gymnasium, followed by
crwheel andthmucahu a

eneTeachers of classes
ranging from Pre-K to

awrdhs, wtdhefift gr::
awards reserved for
their graduation cere-
mony. Children received
trophies for having the
highest grade point aver-
age in each subject
taught.
Trophies also went
out to students who were
on the A and B honor
rolls and the Principal's
List. This is no easy
task, as Principal's List
students receive straight
A's on their report cards,
many throughout the en-
tire school year.
Always a tough
choice for teachers is
their selection of a stu-
dent for the Citizenship
Award. These students
exhibit not only good
manners, but are helpful
to both teachers and
their fellow students '
One such award recipi-
ent, third grader Alyssa
Odom, said that she was
proud of this achieve-
ment because, "It's a
thanks for helping the
teachers with all their
hard work and helping
the kids who are having
trouble. "
Also given out Fri-
day were Accelerated
Reader (AR) awards.
AR awards encourage
children to read
throughout the school
year, helping to foster a
love of reading and
learning that can last a
lifetime. Attendance
awards followed, honor-
ing kids who showed
dedication to their
school, or perhaps were
just lucky to have es-
caped this year's terri-
ble H1N1 virus!
Throughout the cer-
emony, many eyes kept
wandering to the prizes
on display near the
awards table. Toys,
games, scooters, and two
brand new shiny bicy-
cles had the attention of
many children. These
prizes were to be award-
ed to the children whose
names were drawn from
tickets earned through-
out the year for various
god deeds.
goChildren who exhib-
ited model behavior,
such as making good test
grades, opening the door
for a teacher, or lending
a helping hand to a peer,
were awarded tickets.
Winner of one of the
bikes, fourth grader
Chant'e Straws, was vis-
ibly happy. Excited, she
said, "Iutwas happm o

proud of the two tro-
phies and the medal that
learned."
trPsinr ttaos Element
the Best." This Awards
Day, supportive teach-
erS,d saffh and parents
the students did not dis-
appoint them.


Photo submitted
Pmnetta Elementary student, Chant'e Straws'
earns two trophies and a medal, topped off with a bi-


Teresa Jennings of Greenville was
named to the Dean's List at Saint Leo
University for the Spring II. Semester.
Jennings is a Criminal Justice major
at Saint Leo University.
The Dean's List is published at the
end of the fall, spring and summer se-
mesters. Students who have earned at
least 12 credits with a term grade
point average of 3.65 or higher are rec-
ognized on the Dean's List, which is
announced at the conclusion of each
semester.
"One of our core values at Saint
Leo University is excellence, and we
are delighted to see these students
work so hard to achieve so much and
aspire to live out our values," said
Maribeth Durst, Ph.D., vice president
of academic affairs. The values of ex-
cellence, community, respect, personal
development, responsible steward-
ship, and integrity are central to acad-
emic life at this leading Catholic
teaching university.


cycle for model behavior.
By Katie Miller
Pinetta Elementary
held their annual
Awards Day ceremony
on Friday, May 28. After
opening words from a


few students and Princi-
pal Beth Moore, the PES
cheerleaders got the cer-
emony off to a spirited
start. Cheers such as
"Let's Go!" filled the


Teresa Jennings


S109 NOc~RTiH O~HIO i.11~E -"US H11~l Y 129


SaleS, Se -\I1Ce, 0'a I'I'a Itfl
2in ITGra ts NeedS.


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SCHOOL


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On The Dean's List~ At 3int Le~o

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www.g~re enep~u bli shi ng~.co m


Wednesday, June 16, 2010


Madison County Carrier 11A


Peer

By M.K. Graves
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Peer tutors are
bright students with
quick minds. They are
equipped to teach sub-
jects other students find
challenging, or in many
cases, totally frustrat-
ing.
"I've had a lot of stu-
dents tell me how smart
I am," said Teresa Wren.
"I just like school, so I'm
going to do well at it,"
she said. Wren is a peer
tutor from the North
Florida Community Col-
lege's Learning Re-
sources Center located
in Building 6, Room 221
on the Madison campus.
At the comfortable
Tutoring Lab, NFCC stu-
dents ask for support in
Math, English, and Sci-
ence on a first come, first
served basis at the free
walk-in lab. Tutoring in
other subjects is avail-
able by appointment.
"I tutor math and
most of the sciences: bi-
ology, chemistry and
physical sciences," said
Teresa Wren, who just
earned her general AA
degree from NFCC,
while completing her
one-year anniversary as
a peer tutor. "I'm hoping
to transfer to Florida
State University in the
fall with a double major
in chemistry and math,"
she said. Teaching high
school while in grad
school is just one of her
future goals.
Elizabeth Gonzales,
coordinator of Develop-
mental Education Re-
sources at NFCC, said,
"It's a cycle every 18


earn a 3.0 GPA or higher
and completion of at
least 12 hours of course-
work.
"Veronica is strong
in math." said Coordina-
tor Elizabeth Gonzales,
"but also she's very
knowledgeable in sci-
ence. "
NFCC students sign
into the Tutoring Lab
and then choose the tu-
tor they want to work
with, said Bruton, who
likes the friendly learn-
ing atmosphere. Often
she interacts with older
students, not just her
peers: "In the past year
or so, I've worked with
mostly older people,
age 30-50," she said. "I
even worked with a guy
who was 60 years old
and he was starting
back with his math."
She plans to major
in chemistry at either
the University of Flori-
da or Florida State Uni-
versity.
As a peer tutor,
what does Veronica
Bruton think was her
biggest learning curve?
"You learn pa-
tience," said Bruton,
"Sometimes I have to
step back, just listen,
and wait for a student
to come up with the an-
swer. "
During the summer
term, the Tutoring Lab
at the NFCC Learning
Resources Center is
open Monday through
Thursday from 8:00
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and is
closed on Friday.
M.K. Graves can be
reached at Marianne@i
greenepublishing. cor


Photo submittedl Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Marianne Graves, June 1, 2010
Elizabeth Gonzalez is hiring new tutors for Veronica Bruton of Greenville learned "patience"
NFCC's fall semester. as a peer tutor.


months. They graduate
and I start a new team."
Gonzales will hire 10
new peer tutors for the
fall semester at a pay
rate of $7.61 per hour.
She said the program is
supported partially by a
federal Student Support


Services grant and
NFCC pays the remain-
der of the center's ex-
penses.
As for Teresa Wren's
abilities as apeer tutor,
Gonzales said, "Teresa is
amazing. When she's tu-
toring, she's very cre-


ative. She finds ways to
explain the material that
makes sense to the stu-
dent," she commented.
Wren, who just
turned 23, admits she en-
joys hearing success sto-
ries: "Oh definitely, I've
had so many students


come up and say,'I got an
A in that class; I got a B
in this class.' It's a really
good feeling because
they got a grade they
wouldn't have gotten
without help."
"She's the bomb,"
said LaTonia McIntyre,
who credits her peer tu-
tor, Teresa Wren, for
coaching her through an
online college math
class. McIntyre is not an
NFCC student, but fortu-
nately help was
arranged for twice a
week off campus tutor-
ing.
Another peer tutor
who graduated May 4,
Veronica Bruton of
Greenville, calls her ex-
perience "an amazing
journey." She has
worked at NFCC for two
years at the Tutoring
Lab since high school,
when she was dual en-
rolled. Bruton's math
professor, Philip Taylor,
recommended her for
the program, which re-
Quires peer tutors to


., ,,
: -: ' I '; .

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Marianne Graves, June 9, 2010
The NFCC Tutoring Lab creates a comfortable learning environment.


SCHOOL


Tutors Earn Rave Reviews












www~lZ. gree:nepSublishing: coln


Saturday June 19th
6/26/9pd 8:00 am -3:00 pm
6/2 69,pd 729 SE Rogers Sink Rd
follow signs off of SR 53
1/2 Acre Rural For Sale South, 2 miles south oflI-10
well, pool, canopy road
frontage, 6 miles from down Hide-a-bed, glass table, large
town, $17,500 bird cage, utility trailer,
850-584-6880 scroll saw, clothes, exercise
equipment, misc

6/9 6/30, pd 6/16, pd


G0t some things you need to get rid of?
Sell them in the classified.


anae 850-973-4141~b;~h






FREE PUPPIES:
1/2 Cocker Spaniel, 1/2 sneaky neighbor's dog.

FREE PUPPIES..
Mother, AKC Gennan Shepherd.
Father, Super Dog. able to leap tall fences in a single bound.

FOUND DIRTY WHITE DOG.
Looks like a rat. Been out a while.
Better be a big reward.

COWS: NEVER BRED.
Also 1 gay bull for sale.


N300 H rdlT ued call Chubby.

GEORGIA PEACHES
California grown 89 cents/1b.

JOINING NUDIST COLONY!
Must sell washer and dryer $300.

WEDDING DRESS FOR SALE
Worn once by mistake. Call Stephanie.

FOR SALE BY OWNER:
Complete set of Encyclopedia Britannica, 45 volumes.. Ex-
cellent condition. $1,000 or best offer. No longer needed,
Got married last month. Wife knows everything.


12A Madisonl CountyCarier


Wednesday June 16, 2010


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






:Office Space For Rent :
:Call the Fitness Place at :
S973-3517 for more info *


House For Rent In Town


FcFacto t Mistake
Fcory bi wrong foor-
pta ahi will sve you
28'x64' 3/2 for only
$42,748.00 Call Eric
@ 386-752-145,
jetdec @windstrean net
6/n6 7/16, c


ars &
S& Pic-


We Buy Junk C;
Trucks with Titles
ture I.D. 386-651
Free Remov;






Wanted: Chickens,
guineas ad pal


Wanted: BAND SAW
CALL 850-973-4004
ANSWER, PLEASE
NAME, TELEPHONE I
AND INFO ABOUT T1


Are You highly motivated?
Are you a self starter?
Do you posses a strong de-
sire to succeed?
If you answered yes to any
of the above questions we
are looking for you.







FOOD0 STORE)


We are currently accepting
applications for ASSISTANT
MANAGERS at our Truck
Stops in Madison.
Interested applicants please
fax resume to 850-973-2116


352-494-755(


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

6/9 6/30, pd


HELP WANTED
PROFESSIONAL

Need dependable self moti-
vated person to work in
Madison, flexible hours, un-
limted potential, must own
property. 352-356-2563

6/9 -6/30, pd


0-U3 I HAVE 2 ROOMS FOR
al RENT WITH ACCESS TO
ENTIRE HOUSE. BEAUTI-
6/ -6/0.d FUL KITCHEN DEN,
LIVING ROOM, TWO
FULL BATHS. POWER,
CABLE, LOCAL PHONE
INCLUDED. WASHER-
turkeys DRYER. $150 PER WEEK,
fowl. PERFECT FOR CON-
rtn, nic STRUCTION WORKERS.
CALL PAM AT
vMLLr 850-673-6409


.IF NO
LEAVE
NUMBER
HE MILL
rtn, nic


6/16c


New 3/2 for only $550 a
month use your land for
down payment call Nathan
Welsh 386-623-7495 or
email
nathan.a.welsh@gmail.com

6/4,rtn, c


Land/Home Package
2300 sq. ft. 4/2 DW on 1/2
acre! Owner is willing to
short sale for only $74,995!
Call Eric @
386-752-1452 or
jetdec @~windstream.net


Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for
Senior's and Disabled.
1 & 2BR
HUD vouchers accept-
ed Call 850-973-3786 -
TTY Acs 711.
404 SW Sumatra Rd,
Madison
This institution is an
E~qualOprtmy
Provider anEmplyr






rtn~ce


Wanted: 4-wheel drive trac-
tor, will trade a 20 ft. party
barge and trailer with 50 hp
Johnson. Call Tommy
Greene 973-4141

1/i0o rtn, nic

L >king tObuy moblile

6/9, 6/16, c


n ~]


U-PICK PEACHES

Hwy 254 (Dusty Miller Rd)
Saturdays and Sundays only


6/ -/3



2003 Alumitech (Airgator)
14', 383 stroker w/180 hrs.,
alum valve covers, K&N air
filter, stainless mufflers, new
2.55: 1 stinger softdrive, new
Sensenich superwide prop'
new alum radiator, full alum
grass rake, also stainless bow
rail, carpeted walk-arounds,
40gal tank, stainless cage
and seat stand, side by side
pass/driver's seat, bolted
polymer, runs dry, B&S
sportsman galv trailer, very
dependable boat. $15,900.
386-462-2226 or 352-317-
7471 or can been seen at
Stumpjumper Airboats in
Mayo nei


BOAT FOR SALE
1995 16 foot model l65
Lowe Boat wl40 horse power
Johnson motor & trailer,
depth finder & trolling motor
$3500.00 Call Lee Gordon
850-973-0656

5/26 -6/16,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
Children's Dresses...

Size 3 white long dress,
worn as flower girl dress, se-
quin/beadwork all on bodice,
sequin/beadworklappliques
on bottom, built in crinoline.
- $50

Size 4 off white dress,
worn as flower girl dress,
lace work around
bodice, pretty lace work at
bottom, cap sleeves $25

Size 7-8 off white dress,
worn as a flower girl dress,
o erl etir flss, probably
knee to calf length $25

Size 8 white, long dress'
lace around neck with deco-
rative bodice $25

Sz 6 wite longwph e at
quin work across entire
bodice and sleeves, buttons
around neck with circular
cut-out on back, beautiful
gown -$100

Teen dresses..

Size 7-8 Kelli green gown,
lace overlay $40

Size 8 red gown, se-
quin/bead work around
bodice $50

Size 14 (child's size 14 but
dress is for a teen division
approximately 13-15) -
GOeRGEraUS lime gre n
spaghetti straps that cress
cross across the back, se-
qiuins spott i tc i tjli e -

absodlutely 100ge s.t- $300
(pald over $50fr it)

Call 850-973-3497
and leave message.
3/3, rtn, n/c


0The City of Madison will
be accepting applications
6/4-site~c for a Water Maintenance
Laborer. Applicants, must
be 18 years of age, possess a
valid Florida CDL "B" Dri-
rsino very's License, or acquire one
ry, Ex- within the first 6 months of
0.00 your employment period or
ledule forfeit your position with the
City of Madison, High
r Danny School Diploma or GED:
pass a physical examination,
a drug test, and a background
6/9, 6/16 check.
The City prefers someone
with at least one year of field
experience in water facilities
;ee for maintenance and repair ac-
stivities.
Rep &
Unit Job applications may be
j15 or picked up at City Hall be-
)2 tween the hours of 8:00 am
tt.net and 5:00 pm Monday
through Friday, June 7th,
20 U op 1 t e 18tlh, 010.

Saccepted af~telrathi dte
0 for The City of Madison is an
today Equal Opportunity Employer
visit and recognizes veteran's
/tdavies
preference.
stia rtn. i. ie


sis sin.e 5 ( tirtni


RN position needed
Suwannee Valley Nu
Center Excellent sala
cellent benefits $150(
sign-On bonus To sch
811 interView, call
386-792-1868 ask fo
or Sue



AVON
Hiring, call Shirl G
appomntments
Independent Sales
Avon Advanced
Leader 050 371 4

tandsproducts@ a


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


1 bedroom Condo in St.
Petersburg, FL. Pool, ac-
ti iies,d5e5+ocom uni yd

land in Hamilton County-
with closing cost paid by
the trade. Call Polly at
727-455-7716

2/17, rtn.,







2.13 Acres for sale

$18,000, NE Champion
Loop, Lee, Fl, can build to
suit, call Aric Anderson
850R7 6-51890 or Inn ation


Christian care giver to care
for your loved ones, excel-
lent references, in Madison
County. Available to work
any shift. 464-0353
4/23, rtn, nic


$199 Move-In Special!!
1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-
HC acsible aps
Rental assitsance ay he
avail dje HCD vuc~hers

3056. TDD/TTY 711.
192 NW Greenville
Pointe Trail, Greenville,
FL 32331.
Equal Housing
Opportunity


luppies I
ow, 3 fe-
~5 each $$AVON$$
7 Earn 50%, only $1
starter kit! Call Te
stio~rtn~nic 850-570-1499 or
www.youravon.com/


Blue Nose/Brindle p

6 weeks old, ready n
males, 6 males $7
850-210-313'


Third Judicial Circuit
Foreclosure Case Manager
OPS Position
For more infonnation go to
www.3ud3.ficourts.org
6/16, '


Looking for kitchen help
from 7:30 am 10:30 am and
delivery person needed for
afternoons. Call Joann
850-464-3339

6/6, 6


This saturday June 19th
8am, inside Hickory Hill
Auction Building

Downtown Madison Be-
tween Eye Center & Florist


Rental assistance may be
aailable. HUD vouchers
acetd 2, & 3 BR
HC & non-HC acsil
apts. Call 850-973-8582,
TDD/TTY 711. 315 SW
Lawson Circle '
Madison, FL 32340.
Equal Housing
Opportunity


FOR RENT
Newly Renovated:
M/H 2 BR/1 Bath
Lee, Florida
$375.00/Mo
800-785-7433


6/16, 6/23, 6/30, c


Ca|| 973-4141
to Place Your Ad!






Brand New 2011
4/2 bath DW complete set &
del for only $39,995.00
call Eric @
386-752-1452
jetdecC~windstream.net
6/n6-me1,c


32 feet wide!
New 2010 model. Cash price
only $29,995.00. This is the
last one8a ti 8pri e! Call




Repo's Repo's
We have several to choose
from! Singles & Doubles
starting @ $7,000.00
Call Eric @
386-752-1452 or
jetdecC~windstream.net
6/n6 ma6 c


Sick & Tired of Paying
Rent?
Pay your bills on time? Got
cash or something to trade
for downp~ayme~nt Call

614,rtn, a


Ex 11 et Sev ce,
We finance mobile homes
on your land.
Stable income required.
386-344-5024 days
6/4. rtn. c


I


vUo MOftIng I

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!











www.g~re enep~u bli shi ng~.co m


City of Madison, Florida Surplus Property
Sealed bids will be accepted from June 16, 2010 through June 24, 2010, 4:00
PM. Bid must be sealed and clearly labeled on the outside of the bid enve-
lope "SEALED BID", list of property bidded on.
Sealed bids will be submitted to City of Madison, Purchasing Agent, Jack
Sealey at 171 SE Rutledge St., Madison, Florida. Phone 850-973-5073.
The h ghest bi der is the winning tdhder. thnouldsthere bea tie bid; the win-

The winning bidder must take possession of the property no later than 2:00
PM, June 28, 2010. If the winning bidder does not take possession of the
property, the next highest bidder shall be awarded the property. All proper-
ty listed will be sold "AS IS". No warranty or guarantee is implied or guar-
anteed.
1. 1981 Buick 4-door vin# G4AW69Y5B430170 Minimum Bid $500.00
2. 1988 Chevrolet 4-door vin# 1G1AW51W6J6146168 Maroon Minimum
Bid $500.00
3. 1996 ATV vin# JKALFKBl9TB522965 Green (4 wheeler) Minimum
Bib $400.00
4. 1990 Chevy 2500 vin# IGCFC24Z1ME150505 Blue Minimum Bid -
$500.00
5. 2003 Ford Crown Vic vin# 2FAFP71W63X173745 Minimum Bid -
$500.00
6. 1988 Chevy Cheyenne vin# 1GCDC1420JE203112 Blue -NO Minimum
Bid
7. 1983 Ford F-150 vin# IFTDF15Y2DNA38715 Blue Minimum Bid -
$500.00
8. 1998 Ford Crown Vic vin# 2FAFP71WX126812 White Minimum Bid
$500.00
The City of Madison, Florida reserves me right to accept or refuse all bids.

6/16, 6/18, 6/23














CALL EMERALD TO LIST YOUR
CLASSIFIED STATE-WIDE AT
850-973-4141


311uateU ori oursf dCres selling Ila It0 Iree ts ours~ Heres celllris
Absolute Plantation charm with modern, upscale conveniences
*52bedrcohm, 5 bath 5 half-bath estate home wth 1 i places
Montgomery Land tracts with road frontage Wetumpka, AL
SW WW.JPKING.CO M 800.558.5464 .


RE: J P King Auction Company Inc #16959. Auctioneers J Craig King #t354, Lanny G Thomas #5000


Apply for incentive payments or cost-share assistance with:
Thinning Mechanical underbrush removal
*Prescribed burning Planting longleaf pine
For guidelines and application materials, contact your
local Florida Division of Forestry office or visit:
www.fl-dof.com
A message from the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services, Division of
Forestry. Charles H. Bronson, Commissioner. Funding supplied by the USDA Forest Service;
an equal opportunity provider.


Te 20ACIRE: R;ANlCH3
Ss "FOREC CLOSURES
Near Booming El Paso, Texas

RaS $16,900 Now $12,900
$0 Down, take over payments, $99/mo.
Beautiful views, owner financing, FREE maps/pictures

1-800-755-8053
~www.sunsetranches.net


Mary Ann W. --- Tom W



Ounce for Ounce - Compare and Save!

Th to-ul, f" to-au pai cre


The NIadison Cc
& NIadison Enterp


PREVENT


Snmpnge


Wednesday, June 16, 2010


Madison County Carrier 13A


102 Acres Holston River

Smnoky Maountmams Area Ternnessee


Saturday, June 26 10:30 a.m.



visuals @ www.alleyauction.com Lic#1003


P 90( Co gA ~i~~
Our pools ce
eGenerations of Mmr
Averyllay, V8cati0RS ROVef endi
Aboveground & Inground pools at
WHOLESALE PRICING
.* SIMPLE 017 Pool Kit Assembly
*dj SAVE MONEY on AII Pool Supplies
. ACCBS50fiBS. Ships Fast
Call
rw ,yev 800-2~50-5502


4






county Carrier
~rise Recorder


ADPIION "


r6~~~--- --A9.r?41


The Southern Pine Beetle

Prevention Cost-Share Program
2010 Sign-Up Period: MAY 20th JULY 1st


Adoption
ARE YOU PREGNANT?
CONSIDERING ADOP-
TION? Loving married
couple seeks to adopt.
Will be Full-time Mom
:age 36) and Devoted
Dad. Financial security.
EXPENSES PAID.
Kim/Bill (888)399-3255
FL Bar# 0150789

Announcements

Advertise in Over 100
Papers throughout
Florida. Advertising
Networks of Florida,
Put us to work for You!
'866)742-1373
www.florida-classi-
Eleds.com.

Business Opportunities
ALL CASH VENDING!
Do you earn $800 in a
lay? 25 Local Machines
snd Candy $9,995.
:888)629-9968 BO2000033
CALL US: We will not
be undersold!

THINK CHRISTMAS -
START NOW! OWN A
RED HOT! DOLLAR,
DOLLAR PLUS, MAIL-
BOX OR DISCOUNT
PARTY STORE FROM
g51,900 WORLDWIDE!
100 % TURNKEY CALL
NOW (800)518-3064
WWWDRSS4.COM

Financial

CASH NOW! Get cash
for your structured set-
tlement or annuity pay-
ments. High payouts.
Call J.G. Wentworth. 1-
366-SETTLEMENT (1-
366-738-8536). Rated A+
by the Better Business
Bureau.

Financial Services

6$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
CASH NOW!!! $$$ As
jeen on TV$$$ Injury
Lawsuit Dragging?
Need $500-
9500,000++within
l8/hrs? Low rates AP-
PLY NOW BY PHONE!
Call Today! Toll-Free:
:800)568-8321
www.1awcapital.com

For Sale

CHERRY BEDROOM
SET. Solid Wood, never
used, brand new in fac-
tory boxes. English
Dovetail. Original cost
94500. Sell for $895. Can
deliver. (954)302-2423
LEATHER LIVING
ROOM SET. In original
plastic, never used.
Drig price $3000, Sacri-
Eice $975. Can deliver.
Call Bill (305)420-5982

Elelp Wanted
REGIONAL DRIVERS
NEEDED! More Home-
time! Top Pay! Up to
9.41/mile company dri-
vers! 12 months OTR re-
cluired. HEARTLAND
EXPRESS (800)441-4953
www heartlandexpres s.
com

SALES REPRESENTA-
TIVE NEEDED. Most
earn $50K-$80K or
more. Call our Recruit-


ing ottice at (800)791-
5796. Ask for Sarah Tay-
lor or email
sarah. taylor@inspherei
s.com. Visit
www.insphereis.com
Start a New Career in
Heat & Air. National
Trade School. We will
assist you in finding a
JOB. 3wk Training Pro-
trat .Na~t on A credi-

BYNUM TRANSPORT-
needs qualified drivers
for National OTR posi-
tions. Food grade
tanker, no hazmat, no
pumps, great benefits
competitive pay & late'-
model equipment.
(866)GO-BYNUM. Need
2 years experience.
WANTED: LIFE
AGENTS. Earn $500 a
Day, Great Agent Bene-
fits. Commissions Paid
Daily, Liberal Under-
writing. Leads, Leads,
Leads. LIFE INSUR-
ANCE, LICENSE RE-
QUIRED. Call
(888)713-6020
Miscellaneous

AIRLINES ARE HIR-
ING Train for high
paying Aviation Main-
tenance Career. FAA ap-
proved program.
Financial aid if quali-
fled Housing available.
CALL Aviation Insti-
tute of Maintenance
(866)314-3769.
Out of Area Real Estate

BANK FORCED LIQIU-
DATION SMOKY MTN
LAKE PROPERTY/TN.
PRICED PENNIES ON
THE DOLLAR! ALL
REASONABLE OF-
FERS ACCEPTED!
AMENITIES! CLOSE-
OUT SALE! JULY 9-10-
11 CALL MAP &
PRICING. 877-644-4647
x302

NC MOUNTAINS -
BEST LAND BUY!
2.5acres, spectacular
views, house-pad in,
gated, paved road. High
altitude. Easily accessi-
ble, secluded. Bryson
City. $45,000. Owner fi-
nancing: (800)810-1590
www.wildcatknob.com

Lake Lot Closeout Sale!
6/19 Only 2+ ACRE
LAKE ACCESS with
FREE Boat Slips only
$19,900 was $34,900.
Park- like hardwood set-
ting w/ deeded access
to private lake & pavil-
ion. Quiet road
frontage, utilities, war-
ranty deed. Excellent fi-
nancing. BONUS: PAY
NO CLOSING COSTS!
Only 6 remain, call now
(888)792-5253, x 3517
Steel Buildings

BUILDING SALE! 25x30
$4577. 30x40 $7140. 32x60
$11,950. 32x80 $18,420.
35x60 $13,990. 40x70
$14,650. 40x100 $24,900.
46x140 $37,600. OTH-
ERS. Ends optional. Pi-
oneer
MANUFACTURERS DI-
RECT (800)668-5422


Straight from the horse's mouth


TTT D1


FOr help app 'ing,

('l 1 @0- /-53








www.g~re enep~u bli shi ng~.co m


Fish Day
Now Is The Time For Stocking


adisenGuns* Ammo
,i~ Fishing Supplies
rtgn Athletic Equipment
S Electronics
Live Bait
and FRWRPool Supplies




169 SW Range Ave.
Madison, FL 32340AlnSwl
850-973-2701 owner


NORTH AMERICAI


Happy Faer s a~y
To All Fa herd
M~adison comrity!!


We will service you at:
FarmerS 00-011of Madison, FL.
Wed., June 23 From: 3-4 p.m.
Permit Required for all Triploid Grass Carp! No Exceptions!!
To Pre-Order, Call:
Arkansas Pondstockers 1-800-843-4748
Walk Ups Welcome


14A Madison County Carrier


Wednesday, June 16, 2010


I


*r


\r


I


\l


* 4-6"Channel Catfish
* Largemouth Bass
* Bluegill (Coppernose)
* Koi


* 6-8"Channel Catfish
* Black Crappie (lf Avail.)
* Redear
* Fathead Minnows




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