Group Title: Madison County Carrier
Title: Madison County carrier
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00067855/00233
 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: August 11, 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: VID00233
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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By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc. "
A Madison woman.
lost her life from in-
juries sustained in a
motorcycle accident
near Fialmouth Spring
in Suwvannee County
on Sunday afternoon,
Aug. 8.
According to a
Florida Highway Pa-
trol report, at approxi-
mately 2:40 p.m., /
Bradley McNicol, 35, of
Lee, was westbound on
US 90, riding a 1999
Honda motorcycle. -
Jeanette "Christie" :
McCrary Deas, 36, of Christie Deas
Madison, was the passenger on the motorcycle.
At the same time, Christopher Smith, 19, of Live
Oakk was ahead of McNicol in a 1985 GMC utility
Smith began to slow in order to turn left into
Falmouth Spring. McNicol failed to slow. McNicol
attempted evasive action as the truck turned left.
The motorcycle collided with the left rear of the
truck, throwing McNicol and Deas from the motor-
Please see 1Madison Woman, Page 5A


W omO A


Arrested


Following


Hit And Run
By Jacob Bembry
G~reene Publishing, lInc.
A woman was arrest-
ed on four separate ..I
charges following a hit I I... ~
and run accident on
Thursday night, Aug. 5, C - i
five miles south of Madi- ;
son on State Road 53.
According to a Flori-
da Highway Patrol re-
port, at approximately
9:20 p.m., Jennifer Marie .
Ea sterling, 31, of Union, Jennifer Easterling

weetraaen 11 ut u St te Rad 53. Easa olnn
was driving a 2009 Nissan pickup and Thomas was
driving a2004 Buick sedan.
Thomas had slowed to make a left turn into a
private drive and was waiting for northbound tranfc
to clear.
Easterlng failed to observe that Thomas had
slowed and the front of the pickup Easterling was
driving collided with the rear of the Buick, causing
the car to veer to the right and travel into a ditch.
Thomas' car came to a final rest pointing in a
southeasterly direction.
Following the collision, Easterling failed to stop
and continued to travel south on State Road 53.
The Nissan and Easterling were located at Days
Inn Motel on State Road 53.
During the collision, Thomas received injuries
and was transported to Madison County Memorial
Hospital by Madison County EMS.
Easterling was arrested and transported to the
Madison County Jail on charges of careless driving,
Please see ~Hit And Run, Page 5A


3 Sections, 30 Pages
Around Madison 6-8A Bridal 9A
Legals 13A Money 10-11A
Classifieds 12A Back To School B Section
Path Of Faith C Section Viewpoints & Opinions 2-3A


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On August 5, at 11:10
a.m., Madison Police De-
par met-< offer@ r e-
sponded to a tranfc
crash, on East Base St.
on serrva, omeiers
learned that a 1998 Ford
four-door, being driven.
by Bautista Salvador,
was westbound in the
outside lane of Base
Street.
At this time, the 1998
Ford attempted to make
a U-turn across the
westbound inside lane
of Base Street. The
Ford crossed over into
the path of a 2010
Freightliner being dri-
ven by Arnold Hall of
Hazlehurst, Ga.
The Freightliner
struck the driver's side
door of the car.
The driver of the
Ford, Bautista Salvador,
received serious injuries
in the crash and was
treated on the scene by


Greene Publishing, Inc. photo by Emerald Greene, August 5, 2010
A 2010 Freightliner collided with a 1998 Ford, driven by Bautista Salvador,
who was seriously injured in the crash.
Madison County EMS. Memorial Hospital. The Salvador was found
Salvador was trans- driver of the Freightlin- at fault and charged
ported to Tallahassee er was not injured. with improper U-turn.


FIVe Injured
Driver of onte vehicle charged w~ith careless
By Jacob Bembry
Greene PublishingI, h
A driver of onr \rhlu-
cle was charged \l th
careless driving in aIn 3c-
cident that resultedl un un.
juries to all of thet peop'[lr
in another vehlicle, unclul -
ing critical injuries to: the
driver.


In Ac client

driving; second driver critically injured


Greene Publishing. Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry. August 6. 2010
Firefighters work to extract the driver of a Ford
SUV after a crash on Interstate 10 last Friday after-
noon.

lane V! Dulcio, 20, of Miranma, was traveling east in a
2008 Mitsubishi on Interstate 10 in the outside lane. At
the same time, Nancy Bozeman, 40, of Alamogordo,
New Mexico, was traveling east in the inside lane in a
2004 Ford SUY~
According to witnesses, Dulcio was driving aggres-
Msivlspee ong ad cun s Maned outof laes r re-
the path of Bozeman's SUV~
Bozeman passed Dulcio's car as she took evasive ac-
tion to the left towards the median. She went
Please see Five Injurec4 P'age 5A


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, August 6, 2010
Passersby provide shelter from the heat as
Michael Raines, right, and Vickie Stanton, left, strap
one of the toddlers injured in the accident to the back
board as he clutches a stuffed Spiderman doll.


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
After missing the tax-free
weeks on saving on back-to-
school supplies and clothing the
past two years, Florida has reen-
acted its tax-free holidays on
those items, but only for one
weekend.
The tax-free items apply to


books, clothing and footwear,
with a value of $50 or less and
school supplies with a value of
$10 or less,
Clothing Exempt from
Florida Sales Tax
Clothing and accessories
must be $50 or less. Items eligible
include: Clothing must be under
$50 for:


Clothing exempt from the
sales tax during Aug. 13-15 in-
cludes: baby clothes, backpacks,
belt buckles, bibs, blouses, bras
and panties, caps and hats, coats
and wraps, coveralls, diaper bags
and diapers, dresses, formal
clothing (not rented), gloves,
graduation caps and gowns,
Please see Tax Free, Page 5A


Bggl(


18 TV RODair A Thing Of The Past?


Wed., AuluISt 11, 2010


Madison County's Award-WinningJ Newspaper


I/OL. 46 NYO. 51


One Seriously Injured in


Semi Vs. 0ar WIr ec k


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By Fran Hunt
Special to the 1Madison County Carrier
Aucilla Christian Academy Principal Richard Fin-
layson has released the 2010-2011 school calendar for the
year.
August 2, new teachers report; Aug 3, returning teach-
ers report; Aug. 6 at 10 a.m. in new family orientation; Aug.
9, students return; Aug. 27, three-week reports will be is-
sued; Aug. 30, Open House begins at 7 p.m.; and Aug. 30
through September 3 is the annual Book Fair.
Sept. 6 is the Labor Day holiday; Sept. 17 is the end of
the first six-weeks period; Sept. 20 is teacher planning day;
and Sept. 24, report cards will be issued.
October 8, three-week reports will be issued; Oct. 15 is
Homecoming; Oct. 28 from 2:30 p.m. until 5:30 p.m. is the an-
nual Fall Festival; and Oct. 29 is the end of the second six-
weeks period.
November is teacher planning day; Nov. 5, report cards
will be issued; Nov. 12 is the Annual Board Raffle Dinner;
and Nov. 19 three-week reports will be issued.
December 15-17 will be semester exams; Dec. 16-17 will
be early release days at 1 p.m.; Dec. 17 is the end of the third
six-weeks period; and Dec. 18 through January 2 will be the
Christmas holidays.
Jan. 3 is teacher planning day; Jan. 4, students will re-
turn; Jan. 7 report cards will be issued; Jan. 17 is the MLK
holiday; and Jan. 21, three-week reports will be issued.
February 12 is the annual Father Daughter Dance from
7 p.m. until 9 p.m.; Feb. 18 is the end of the fourth six-weeks
period; Feb. 21 is the President's Day holiday; Feb. 22 is
teacher planning day and conference day for PK-4 and K-5;
and Feb. 25 report cards will be issued.
March 11, three-week reports will be issued; March 15
is the re-enrollment deadline; March 17 the Spring Musical
begins at 7 p.m.; and March 21-25 is Spring Break.
April 4-8 will be achievement testing; April 8 is the end
of the fifth six-weeks period; April 11 is a teacher planning
day; April 15, report cards will be issued; April 18 the an-
nual stockholder's meeting will begin at 7 p.m.; and April l9
three-week reports will be issued.
May 5 is May Day at 7 p.m.; May 7 is the Annual Board
Auction; May 13 at 8:30 a.m. will be the academic awards
program for grades 7-12; May 13 is the seniors' final day;
May 14 at 6 p.m. is the Annual Athletic Awards Banquet;
May 17 is the last day of school for PK-4 and PK-5; May 17 at
7 p.m. is kindergarten graduation; May 20 is the end of the
sixth six-weeks period; May 20 is the last day of school for
students; May 20 is the Baccalaureate at 7p.m.; May 22 grad-
uation begins at 7 p.m.; and May 23-25 will be post planning.


Fall Quarter 2010

Free Application Day

August 24, 2010

The application fee will be waived for
all new students who apply in person
on August 24th at the Cook County
WFDC, Moody AFB Extended Campus
or the Valdosta Campus Location k ~`c
between 9am and 7pm.



W~GTC offers 24 Degree and 40 Diploma Programs
Including Business Administrative Technology,
Criminal Justice, Early Childhood Care & Education,
Environmental Horticulture, Industrial Electrical--
Systems, Manager/Supervisory Development, *
Telecommunications Technology and many more!

Cook County :Er~ FDC 229-549-7368 :Io-yABE-- ddCaT.u-292397
Va:Zl:1..o :: Campus 229-333-2:100

Accredited by the Southern ALssociation of Colleges and Schools. wNvvieas~ cu130580
An Equal Opportunity Institution. A Unit of the Technical College System of Georgia w wwrgase 055O6


The Spirit Of Madison County


Looking for something to interest your children be-
sides being glued to a TV set, cell phone or video game? The
Spirit of the Suwannee Music Park has your answer -
Suwannee Spirit Kids Music Camp set for Aug. 13-15. This
wonderful music camp is run by volunteers who teach chil-
dren ages 4-17 how to play guitars, mandolins, fiddles, ban-
jos, drums and to sing. And, it's free.
So what's the catch? A parent or guardian must be on
site while the child attends camp. That's all! And, if your
child doesn't have an instrument, instructors likely will
have one available to loan them during the camp.
Camps are held four times a year at the Spirit of the
Suwannee Music Park and include registration on Friday
night, three sessions on Saturday, including a cookout Sat-
urday evening. Sunday students come together to play a
concert yes, they actually play even if the camp experi-
ence is the first time the student has ever picked up an in-
strument. Parents and friends are always totally amazed
when they hear their loved ones playing after just three
short days of camp.
Founder of the Spirit of the Suwannee Music Park,
Jean Cornett, believes strongly that children must be
taught to love the music and instruments of our forefa-
thers. She developed this camp so there are always new mu-
sic lovers learning how to play these instruments.
The mission of Suwannee Music Kids Music Camp is
to provide positive, life-enhancing experiences for all par-
ticipants in the programs and for members of the sur-
rounding community, including those less fortunate. Each
participant should come away from this wonderful experi-
ence with tangible evidence of having succeeded in one or
more activities, as well as feelings of independence, self-
worth and self-confidence.
During this weekend, parents or guardians may want
to rent a golf cart and check out the nearly 1,000 acres of
the Music Park, visit The Store of the Village, Crafts Vil-
lage, canoe on the Suwannee River, enjoy line dancing and
an evening of music with Ted McMullen in the Music Hall
Friday night or dance to the rhythms of the Rusty Groove
Band Saturday night in the Music Hall.
The phone number for more information is (386) 364-
1683, go to their website at wwwo~.musicliveshere.com or
email spirit@musiclivesher.com to get your child signed up
for this enriching program. The park is 4.5 miles south of
Interstate 75.


. Photo Submitted
Suwannee Spirit Kids Music Camp allows
these young ladies to try different instruments.


there's a sale on those expen-
sive sneakers your son just
has to have or those shoes
you need for work.
Be strategic. Shopping
the sales at a lot of stores
could save you big bucks, but
it's a huge waste of time. In-
stead, search circulars on-


line at YahooCircularce-
ntral.shoplo cal.com and
SundaySavrcom. Then shop
at stores with price-match-
ing policies, such as Staples,
Target, and Walmart.
Consider refurbs.
Whether you need a laptop
or your kid needs a fancy


graphing calculator, refur-
bished or opened but unused
products can save you hun-
dreds of dollars. Just be sure
to stick with retailers you
trust. Check Amazon.com,
Crutch field.com, Dell.com
/outlet, and Sony
Style.com/outlet.


(B)




Secfion




~dnesday, AllrJllst 11, 2010


I~D\SOH COUHTY '~is~-


Summer Ends With A Bang


At Free Kids Music Camp


Just when you thought
you couldn't face another
school year and shopping for
clothes, plus endless sup-
plies, ShopSmart Magazine
gives the following tips:
Automate savings. Sign
up at ShopltTole.com to get
an alert sent to you when


OC;TLe


SheiPa'"$










www.greenep~ublishin .com


Wanderingf With
The Publisher

Mary Ellen Greene
Columni st


ac~~sT W~fl('S ~il I



On ave rag e, how much time do you spend

.On the inter net in a day?


-To view and participate in our weekly online poll, visit www.greenepublishing.com.


2A Madison County Carrier


Wednesday, August 11, 2010


I, Ronnie Ragans, announce
my candidacy for school board
member District I. I sincerely
ask for the vote and support of
all registered voters in District

I have the experience and
desire to serve. My experience
includes eight years (1994-2002)
of service as School Board
Member for District 1.
I understand the duties and
responsibilities of a school
board member in developing
policies, procedures, staffing
and the budget. My experience
also includes 24 years of being
self-employed and owner of
Madison Travel and Fantasy
Motorcoaches.
I truly feel that I can make a
positive difference for the stu-
dents and employees of the
school system.


to achieve success in our
schools. I feel that academic im-
provement should be an educa-
tional goal of both students and
staff.
A healthy and safe learning
environment is also essential. I
welcome the opportunity to
work with all students, parents,
and staff to maintain and im-
prove the Madison County
School system.
Whether you vote absentee,
early vote (August 9 21) or on
First Primary Election Day (Au-
gust 24th), please consider me
as you vote.
Thank you,
Ronnie Ragans
Political advertisement paid
for and approved by Ronnie
Ragans, non-partisan, for
2Madison County School Board,
District 1


everyone involved to meet the
goals presently established. I
believe teamwork is necessary


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This Sunday, August 15, 2010, is a special day in
our families' lives.
The patriarch of our family, W~illiam Buford Sel-
man, Sr., will turn a "young" 100 years old.
Not many people live long enough to turn 100,
and many of those who do are not still in their right
minds to know the significance of such a feat, and
many do not realize the unusualness of such a
birthday, but, our Dad does.
Dad was born in Armuchee, Ga. on August 15,
1910, to Jonah and Lottie Selman. He was the oldest
son of the family of six children. The only other re-
maining living sibling in his family is his brother,
Gordon, who also is a resident of Madison. Dad's
mother was a music teacher and homemaker, and
his father was a rural mail carrier. In the small
community of Armuchee, Ga., everyone knew
everyone else, and it was a fun place for us, as chil-
dren, to visit our kin that we saw about once a year.
In Dad's immediate family was Jessie, the old-
est child, and the only girl of the family. She has
passed away. She and her husband, Cyril, owned a
restaurant in Armuchee, and we always enjoyed go-
ing to vist them and eating in their place of busi-
ness. They had three children of their own, Joyce,
R~onald, and C.C. I can remmembe going to visit and
playing with our cousins. What fun we always hnad
with the Lynch family!
The second-born child of the Selman family
was our father, William Buford Selman. He finished
high school in Armuchee after skipping several
grades along the way for his scholastic excellence.
He later worked in repairs for a telephone ex-
change company with Southern Bell. During the
Depression, he worked for the Georgia Agriculture
Dept. inspecting cotton. This is howv he came to
Madison. He worked wiith the Ag. Dept. for three
years as a statistician in the United States Cotton
Service. He later worked with the Van H. Priest
Co. as their head bookkeeper for their 16 stores in
Florida and Georgia. The company was, of
course, based in Madison. Their office was located
in the building still standing at Lake Francis to
the left of the Madison Woman's Club building. It
was known as the "Van H. Priest Warehouse." Af-
ter meeting my mother, Berta Lucile Green, who
worked for the Van H. Priest Co. also, they dated
for a little time, and they decided to get married.
Mother was working at the Priest Dime Store
in downtown Madison, and after marrying Dad,
they branched out on their own and opened Lu-
cile's Dress Shop next door to the Priest Dime
Store. They ran the dress shop for 60 years, until
it burned when downtown Madison caught fire in
1997. Dad simply said at the time that it was the
Lord's way of saying, "Buford, it's time to take Lu-
cile, (who had developed Parkinson's Disease), and
go home, and he did. Mother died at age 83.
Third in line of my dad's family was Uncle
Roy Selman, who was a real estate investor, and,
who also owned a lumber yard, andl sawmill busi-
ness. Roy was a county commissioner for Floyd
County, Ga., for many years. Roy is also deceased,
and hnis wife, Irene, passed away in 2005. Their
daughter, Linda, still resides in Georgia with hner
family. The fourth child was Uncle Gordon Sel-
man of Madison. He is married to Hettie and they
had two children, Martha and Don, who still live
here. The fifth child was Uncle Clyde, who was the
vice-president of the 1st National Bank of Rome,
Ga. He and his wife, Jeanette, had two boys. The
baby of the family was Uncle James, a carpenter,
also deceased. He had one daughter, Janice.
Our family feels blessed to have had Dad as our
patriarch these many, many years. W~e wish a happy
100th birthday to the best dad in the World.
Happy, Happy Birthday, Daddy! May you have
100 more wonderful years.Thank you, Dad, for all
you have meant to me and your family, and still are,
and for being our "guiding light" these many, many
years.


10r ~e ta or
Between 2-4 hours


Under 2 hours


[|one


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0% 10% 20% 30% 40% 50% 60%


70% 80%


This week's question: Are you a registered Organ Donor?


VIE WPO IN TS P IN~IONS


Ragans Announces Candidacy

For School Board, District 1


Happy 100th Birthday

To My Father











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


Madison County High School

Dear Parents and students of Madison County High School,
The Madison County High School faculty and staff would like to wel-
come you to the 2010-2011 school year. Our school along with the Southern
Regional Education Board is in a three year partnership to increase student
success. This year we will change from the modified block which has five
periods during the day to an alternating block that will have eight periods
over a two day cycle. The classes that your child will be in will11ast the en-
tire year. We are also assessing the academic rigor to ensure grade level
proficiency and placing students in classes based on their academic needs.
Our main commitment is to the success of our students. Research
shows that poor reading and writing skills prevent many students from
graduating from high school, completing college and contributing in the
workplace. We are asking our parents to reinforce the importance of read-
ing and encourage your child to read. Improving our students reading,
math, science and writing skills must be our first priority. I am, as the Prin-
cipal of your child, begging you to support your child in their academic de-
velopment in the same manner that I see your support your child in extra
curriculum events.
The 2010-2011 school year will be a very busy year as we strive to make
our school one that our students, parents and community can be proud of.
We ask that you take an active role in your child's education. We would like
to introduce the following new teachers to our staff for the 2010 -2011 school
year; they are Janine Bertolotti, Michael Granato, Megan Harris, Pat
Holmes, Michelle Jettner, Quasheena Johnson, Natasha Sarjeant, Melissa
Stewart, Chad Thornton and Richard Vester.
Our school day will begin at 8:15 am daily. The buses will come in the
afternoon around 3:15. We invite you to attend our Open House on August
19th from 6:00 to 8:00 pm. We look forward to talking with you during that
time and if we can be of any future help please call at 973-5061. We look for-
ward to a great year.

Sincerely,
Ben E Killingsworth, Principal
Madison County High School






Greetings Madison County & Surrounding Areas:

The 24th Chapter of Proverbs, Verse 5 declares that: "4 wise
man is strong, yea a man of knowledge increaseth strength."
I hope this letter greets all of our students after having had
a wonderful summer and having done a lot of reading! I applaud
and am grateful to the public libraries of our county (Madison,
Lee, and Greenville) for providing awesome summer reading
and educational programs for our students. The Boys and Girls
Clubs of the area,1likewise, stepped up to the plate with summer
programs and summer employment opportunities. Hats off to
every church or organization that provided Vacation Bible
School. This is a must, for it is a great source of education,
LATMA (Life and That More Abundantly) Christian Acad-
emy provides an excellent academic program for students. I
would like to take a moment to dispel some of the myths and ru-
mors about LATMA and other private schools. LATMA meets
and exceeds the Florida Sunshine Standards. LATMA opened
its doors in 2003 after having been approved by the Florida De-
partment of Education and assigned its official school code.
Since then, LATMA has had ten graduates, all of which have re-
ceived diplomas and 85% of them have gone on to college. One
of the advantages of education received at LATMA is that there
are smaller class sizes in which students learn all of the same
subjects that are taught in the public school system. Also, at
LATMA students receive a lot of exposure. For example, stu-
dents have participated in the last two presidential inaugura-
tions, and have traveled once a year to different cities in the
United States that provide excellent hands-on education.
Classes will begin on September 8, 2010. Applications are
still being accepted and there are scholarship monies available
on a "first come first serve basis". Parents, with your scholar-
ship approval, there is only a one time a year testing fee and a
monthly lunch fee that would need to be paid by you.
Therefore, if you are looking for an atmosphere that will af-
ford your children a great education, and enable them to con-
tinue on to college, and great careers, please enroll your
children now! For it is a commandment of God that we should
educate our children. For more information, please call us at
(850) 973-2359 or visit us (by appointment) at: 491 SW Captain
Brown Road/Madison, Florida.

Pressing Towards the Mark,
Pastor Emily Spencer
Principal


Greenville Elemnentary School


Madison County Central School


Lee Elementary School

Lee Elementary School Faculty and Staff welcome all returning
students to the 2010-11 school year. We trust that everyone is re-
freshed and ready to do their very best. It is our hope that each stu-
dent will experience a very successful and challenging year.
Special thanks to Warden Steven Wellhausen and Officer John
Stevens of the Madison Correction Institute for allowing inmates to
paint, strip floors and put a shiny coat of wax on the school's vinyl
floors. As always, they did an outstanding job and our school really
looks good. Mr. George Williams, Mrs. Geneva Turner and Mr. Elijah
Davis put the final touches on our facility and we are eager for our
students to return.
Parents and students are invited to our open house, Thursday, Au-
gust 17th, 2010. Open house starts at 5:30 pm in the cafeteria. After a
short meeting, classrooms will be open for visitation.
We are proud to welcome Mrs. Edith Kimball to our staff at Lee
Elementary School. We also have teachers in new roles. Mrs. Caron
Terrill will be moving to kindergarten from 1st grade. Mrs. Airalisha
Sapp is our new Pre-K teacher coming from kindergarten replacing
Mrs. Vickie Serrard, who will be sorely missed. Mrs. Kim Gurley will
be teaching 1st and 2nd grade.
Parents please don't forget to visit the Lee Elementary School
booth on Saturday, August 14th, at the Lanier Field for the King of the
Grill Fair and Car Show. The event begins at noon and closes at 4:00.

Jack McClellan, Principal


2B Madison County Carrier


Wednesday, August 11, 2010


Dear Parents/Guardians
and Students:
As the principal of Greenville El-
ementary School, I along with the en-
tire faculty and staff welcome you
back to the start of a new school year.
We hope that you had an enjoyable
summer filled with lots of fun, rest,
and many opportunities to enjoy
reading. We also extend a heartfelt
hello and a super welcome to all new
students joining us for their first
time.
Making Greenville Elementary
School "A Great Place to Learn" is our
school-wide goal. The focus will con-
tinue to be on providing each child
with experiences that are challenging
and rewarding. Academic emphasis
on the core content areas of reading,
language arts, science, social studies,
and math will remain a priority as
well.
August 23, 2010, marks the end of
summer and the official beginning of
a new school year. School will start
each day promptly at 8:00 a.m. and
end at 2:45 p.m. There will be several
changes from last year. Most notably
is the presence of two new teachers to


our staff. One is not new to our dis-
trict but new to our school, Ms Dela
Carroll joins us from Madison County
High School. We will also have Ms
Katie Roberts joining us this year and
she will be teaching Kindergarten.
Students and parents will have a
great opportunity to meet and greet
all new and returning staff on August
18, 2010, 5:00-6:30 p.m. during open
house. We expect our par-
ents/guardians to come out with your
child and see the excitement in store
for a great school year.
As we begin this year, please re-
member that Greenville Elementary
School is your school and we welcome
and encourage your involvement. To
increase communication between home
and school, we are providing agenda
books to our students. We need your
support. If you have questions, please
ask them; if you have suggestions,
please give them; if you have concerns,
please share them. Your support is es-
sential in achieving academic excel-
lence for all our children.

Sincerely,
C. Davis Barclay, Principal


Dear Parents, Teachers,
and Students:
Summer vacations
provide time for rest and
relaxation, and I hope
you and your children
are well rested and ready
for the start of a new year
at Madison County Cen-
tral School.
As the beginning of
the new school year ap-
proaches, we look for-
ward to opening day.
Opening day offers ex-
citement and promise for
educators and students
alike, and when our stu-
dents return to school on
August 23, 2010, we will
have a great opportunity
to make a difference in
their lives. We at Madi-
son County Central
School are a staff of ded-
icated men and women
who have a common goal
to do what is best for our


students, and who are al-
ways looking for ways to
achieve that goal.
The academic year
for our students will start
on Monday, August 23,
2010, with the school day
beginning at 8:30 AM and
ending at 2:50 PM. With
school busses and cars
dropping off and picking
up students at these
times, please remember
that these are peak traffic
times around Madison
County Central School.
To that end, please be
aware of the following
policies and changes for
the coming 2010-
2011school year:
Student supervision
will begin at 7:50 AM and
continue until 3:15 PM.
No students should be
dropped off at school pri-
or to 7:50 AM and all stu-
dents should be picked


up no later than 3:15 PM
unless they are staying
for an approved after-
school function
School Day offcially
begins at 8:30 AM and
will end at 2:50 PM
Open House for
Madison County Central
School will be August 19,
2010 from 5:00 PM until
7:00 PM.
To all of you, Wel-
come Back! We, the Fac-
ulty and Staff of
Madison County Central
School, look forward to
the 2010-2011 school year,
and envision a year filled
with excitement and
many reasons to cele-
brate the education of all
our students. See you
then!

Sincerely,
Sam Stalnaker
Principal


Serving Ou~r Neighbors For


Pinetta Elementary School
Dear PES Family and Friends,
Hard work and a positive attitude do pay off! What a great year w
had last year. Now we are ready to begin a new year with new goals, chal-
rlenges, and expectations. We have one new face on our faculty and staff '
i ~this year, Mrs. Carol Griffin will be our new 2nd grade teacher and we are
I looking forward to an exciting school year.
I New for this year will be a new reading series, SRA "Imagine It"fo
II Kindergarten and a new math series for Kindergarten, 1st, and2n
II grades. The teachers are excited about diving into something newan
II they have high expectations for the students!
I Again this year PES has adopted a uniform dress code for our su
I dents. Shirts may be blue (light or navy), white, black, grey, or yel-
IIlow/gold. Students can wear Pinetta logo t-shirts or regular pull over
IIshirts with a collar. Pants or shorts can be Khaki, navy blue, or black. All
IIshoes must be closed toed and attached to your foot (no flip-flops). If you
have any questions please give us a call at school.
I You are invited to this year's back to school open house on Friday, Au-
-E'ut20th from 5:00-7:00. Come meet your child's teacher and hear a little'
| of what will be expected of your child. I would also like to invite you tolj
....lget involved with our school. There are so many ways you can volunteer i
': -at a school, so get involved today!
'L Sincerely,
II Beth Moore, Principal .


Yeggy Hrown, Leigh Webb, Kay Girittin, Roxanne Jackson, & Mallene DiMenna


424 west Base Street
P.O. Box 267
Madison, Florida 32340
Phoe 850.973.2600
Fax: 850.973.2606
www.csbfl.net


LOBBY HOURS
Mon.- Thurs. 9 am 4 pm
Friday 9 am 5 pm
DRIVE THRU HOURS
Mon. -Thurs. 8:30am 5pm
Friday 8:30 am -5 pm


I
I
B
EOUPL HOUSING
LENDER


BACK 0 SCHOOL


Over 50 Years


CfflZENS STATE IAMIC


U.p.... lWM

.---










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


Chosen one of Forida's Thre Outstnding Newspapers
P.O. Drawer 772
Madison, FL 32341
(850) 973-4141
Fax: (850) 973-4121
Web Site-
www.greenepublishing.com
E-mal information:
News
news@greenepublishing.com
Snors
kristin@greenepublishing.com
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ads@greenepublishing.com
classifleds / Leqals
classifieds@greenepublishing.com

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

Ste eBodmaand

SalesARdewrsitives
Mary ~len Greene,
Dorothy McKinney,
Jeianet yDn Land

Classified and Legal Ads
Laura Little
Deadline fao cla~ssifieds is
Deadline for LegalAdvertisement
is Monday at 5p.m.
There will be a $3 charge
for Affidavits.
Circulation De artment
Sheree Miller and Bobbi Light
SubscriptionRates
*Out-of-County $45*
(State & local taxes included)
Establishedl1964
A weekly newspaper
[USPS 324 800] designed
for the express reading
pleasure of the people of its
circulation area, be they
past, present or future resi-
detPublished weekly by
Greene Publishing Inc.,
1695 South SR 53, Madi-
son, FL 32340. Periodicals
postage PAID at the Post
office in Madison, FL
32340.
POSTMASTER: Send
address changes to MADI-
SON COUNTY CARRI-
ER, P.O. Drawer 772,
Madison, FL 32341-0772.
This newspaper re-
serveesitshe rght to rej ect any
or subscriptions that, in the
opinion of the manage-
meent, ine st] ee fo 0
and/or the owners of this
nesaper, adsto invest

All photos given to
Greene Publishing Inc. for
publicutton inp ts newspa-
later than 6 months from the
date they are dropped off.
Greene Publishing, Inc. will
not be responsible for pho-
tos beyond said deadline.


Men's FollowshiD


Set For Satunlav


Evening
My sister, Abbie, enjoyed her birthday on Mon-
day, Aug. 9, with ice cream at Dairy Queen and a
birthday cake made by my sister, Debbie, at our
home. Thanks to everyone for their kind birthday
wishes for Abbie Gail.
My cousin, Terri Reynolds, enjoyed her birth-
day on Sunday, Aug. 8, in West Va. She and Robert
and their kids, Miranda and Justin, were visiting
Robert's family up there.
A great time was had at the peanut boil on Sat-
urday, Aug. 7, at Midway Church of God. Elvoye and
Betty Thomas and Jonathan and Julian Penny did

anothwge Baptisbt Cu ch wupl heoliciaomenbs ifeld

lowship dinner this Saturday, Aug. 14, at 6 p.m. All

men 1 ed biteray wi s go out to Kevin Brooks,
who celebrated his birthday on Sunday, Aug. 1. His
son, Reed Brooks, will celebrate his birthday this
Saturday, Aug. 14.
That's all the news for this week. Have a great
week and a beautiful forever. May God bless each
and every one of you.





Lisa A. Straws and Department of Revenue vs.
Ricardo Powell support
Lori J. Dowdy and Department of Revenue vs.
Michael A. Dowdy support
Jasmin McGhee and Department of Revenue
vs. Jamin Edwards support
Bridget Gamble and Department of Revenue vs.
Antwan Fudge -support
Richelle Scott and Department of Revenue vs.
Cedric Daniels URESA
Princess Williams and Department of Revenue
vs. Ray C. Williams support
Tamika S. Turner and Department of Revenue
vs. Montericus Donaldson support
Sharlene Rawlins and Department of Revenue
vs. Turner Pridgeon support
Vicki Lentz vs. Travis Lentz dissolution of
marriage
Teresa Ferguson and Department of Revenue
vs. Frankie Robinson, Jr.- support
Michelle Nye and Department of Revenue vs.
Frankie Robinson, Jr. support
In Re: Ladarious Dashawn Adams name
change
Jermaine Hall1vs. State of Florida other civil
Farm Credit of Northwest Florida vs. A. Keith
Rowell -mortgage foreclosure
FIA Card Services vs. Marina Greenwood con-
tracts
Lois Ann Brown vs. Lewin T. Brown injunc-
tion










An electric oven

USeS One

kilowatt-hou r of

eletri.t .


about 20

minutes, but one

kilowatt-hour

Will power a TV



a 100-watt bulb

for 12 hours, and

keep an electric

clock ticking for

Smont s .


Wednesday, August 11, 2010


Madison County Carrier 3A


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, September 23, 2005 I



SOf The Bomb ,,-Pres-so



Madamlln I ab Award Winning Newspaper


Legacy

the L6 th an ivmrar
of the explosion of
the two atomic
bombs over the
Japanese cities of Hi-
roshima and Nagasa-
ki. Each blast killed
about 80 thousand
an d le ft beh in d
tremendous, linger-
ing environmental
damage. Thus far,
mankind has avoided
a repeat per for-
mance; there have
been no nuclear
weapons used since
August 1945.
Since that fateful
month, the use of
those bombs has been
debated vociferously
by revisionist histo-
rians. I have no prob-
lem with President
Truman's decision to
use the bombs for a
number of reasons.
First, it greatly
helped put an imme-
diate end to the Pacif-
ic carnage and end
World War II.
Second, that car-
nage was very real
and the pending inva-
sion of the home is-
lands of Japan
promised to be a
bloody affair for both
the attacker and de-
fender. Two earlier
battles in 1945 for
control of Iwo Jima
and Okinawa experi-
enced horrific casu-
alties.
Third, I expect
that my father was on
his way from the Eu-
ropean theater to the
Pacific; I'm glad he
didn't need to face
that added danger.
The effect of the
bombs on the out-
come of the war was
quite sudden and un-
expected. After the
two explosions on
August 6 and 9, the
Japanese accepted
our terms of uncon-
ditional surrender on
August 15 and signed
the instrument of
surrender on Septem-
ber 2 ending World
War II. After six
years of conflict and
fifty million dead,
the guns finally fell
silent.
This is not to say
that the use of two
atomic weapons

::":omed ift foth
year Pacific war. The
Japanese had been on
their heels since ear-
ly 1943, facing one re-
versal after another.
Both their naval
and air power had


been destroyed. Sub-
marine warfare had
cut off their supply
of raw material and
foodstuffs. The B-29's
had burned out their
major industrial cities.
All that was left
was to invade the
home islands, but
this promised to be a
difficult, dirty, and
deadly task. The two
bomb blasts in early
August overcame the
last resistance and
the Japanese surren-
dered. The million or
so casualties predict-
ed for invasion (and
many more Japan-
ese) were avoided.
Pete Studstill was
training in Guam for
the November inva-
sion of the island of
Kyushu. When word
of the surrender
reached them, the
marines began a
three-day party that,
according to Pete,
was pretty wild.
It was as if the
governor had called
the prison at the last
moment to halt the
execution of a con-
demned man.
Pete and his
friends had a new
lease on life. You can
understand their cel-
ebration.
In 1984, I had the
privilege of eating
lunch one day with
Paul Tibbets. In 1945,
Tibbets commanded
the 509th Bomb
Group at Tinian in
the Marianna Is-
lands. This was the
outfit that flew the
atomic attacks.
Tibbets named
his B-29 "Enola Gay"
after his mother.
This was the aircraft
that dropped the first
bomb, a uranium de-
vice, on Hiroshima.
General Tibbets
was a soft-spoken,
thoughtful man who
answered our ques-
tions patiently and

coHp ethld no re-
morse over the part
he played in history.
He was a contempo-
rary of Colin Kelly
and was chosen for
his command be-
cause of an outstand-


ing war record in Eu-
rope and North
Africa as well as con-
siderable experience
testing bomber air-
craft.
General Tibbets
died a couple of
years ago north of
his ninetieth birth-
day. His passing
marked the end of an
era.
Today, nuclear
stockpiles are getting
smaller, but we are
increasingly worried
about nuclear prolif-
eration.
The rogue na-
tions of North Korea
and Iran are the
newest actors on the
nuclear stage. We
worry about their
ability to sell this
dangerous technolo-
gy to Muslim terror-
ists and to threaten
the Middle East in-
cluding Israel.
The technology of
today, two-thirds of a
century later is much
more sophisticated
and powerful than
the Little Boy and
Fatman bombS
dropped on Japan.
Those were 20
kiloton devices. To-
day's weapons are 15
to 20 times more pow-
erful, but they are
protected by redun-
dant safety systemS
that all but prohibit
an accident. We have
never had a nuclear
mishap that resulted
in an explosion or re-
lease of radiation.
Consider this one
last legacy of using
the bombs on Japan
65 years ago. Not
only have we not
used one since, there
has been no general
war either.
The world haS
avoided the destruc-
tion of the two world
wars that marked the
first half of the 20th
Century. At least
some of that credit
ges to the nuc ear

have determined that
modern warfare is
too horrible and de-
structive to imagine
on a global scale.
That is a good
thing.


VIEW'PO IN TS & PINI ONS











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


District School Board of Madison (0 inty




July 29, 2olo
Dear Madison County families,
As we prepare for the 2010-11 School Year which will begin on August 23, we are focused on providing
the best education for the children and youth of our county. Their success in life depends on getting a
good education and we are committing the resources in teachers, staff, instructional materials, facilities,
transportation and food services to provide a quality learning environment for all of our students.
our focus this year is liteay Fluent reading is critical to every subject area and improving reading
affects student achievement in all areas. We will be implementing reading strategies into every subject
area and emphasizing independent reading both in and out of school. Our communities can assist in this
effort by encouraging reading at home, donating books, magazines and print material to schools,
volunteering to read with a student, mentoring a struggling reader and supplying subscriptions to
newspa pers and magazines for our libraries. The school in your community has other ways and ideas
you could support our efforts to increase reading opportunities for our students, so please contact
them. We will be focused on increasing the amount of time our students' eyes are on text. We want to
improve our children's success in learning to read and increase their time in reading to learn.
The improvement our schools have shown in this last year predicts more success for the 2010-11 term.
Our teachers are highly qualified and are receiving professional development in effective teaching
strategies. We are focused on teaching the right thing in the right way for enough time and with fidelity
to improve our students' success. It takes the school and the home working together to get the most
benefit for our students. We are striving to begin with our 4 year-olds in PreK( and move 100%6 of them
to 12th grade graduation. Their future depends on their success in school. Every citizen has a
responsibility to encourage and support education for the children and youth of Madison County.
Please visit our schools; become involved in volunteering, mentoring, or reading a story to a class. We
welcome you and need your support. The 2010-11 school year holds much hope and promise.


New Testament Christian School II


Dear Parents and Students,
The teachers and staff of NTCS want to welcome
you back for the 2010-2011 school year. We begin this
year with great expectations that it will be one of the
best ever. We are looking forward to getting to know
our new students (K-4 through 12th) and are looking
forward to making them a part of our school family


Our staff of dedicated and gifted teachers are eager to
help each student find opportunities to exercise and
develop their God-given gifts and abilities.
NTCS has done some restructuring regarding
classes and teachers that we feel will be advantageous
to students and will help them excel both academical-
ly and spiritually Mickey Starling, returning Director
of NTCS, is pleased to announce that we have joined
the Southeastern Christian Conference, and our stu-
dents will be participating in SECC sports competi-
tions this year.
Established in 1988, NTCS is now in its fifth year of
operation in its new school facility We welcome new
students and are capable of taking care of the needs of
additional students. Students (and parents) will be
pleased that our classes are very small and individual
needs are more adequately met. For those parents and
students who meet the criteria and wish to inquire
about placing their child or children at NTCS, please
call 973-3877.
We're looking forward to seeing lots of smiling
faces on Monday morning, August 16, when the first
bell rings at 8:10 a.m. We are believing in God for an ex-
cellent year in every way!

Elaine DoylePrinncipal


| Madison County Excel Alternative School I


"It's Time to Put on Your Dancing Shoes!"





b.
dLI..,











5 -- T --U --D -I O

Registration &
Dancewear Fittings

Wednesday, August 18" Friday, August 20'h
2:00pm 6:00pm

Ballet Tap Jazz Kinderdance Pointe
--- Ages 3 thru Adult ---

Classes Begin
Tuesday, September 7th
Call Today!! 973-4828 973-4444

Visit us on the web at
www. beckvsdancestep~scomn

Celebrating 35 Year~s of Dance This Season!
438 E Base Street, next to McDonald's in Madison, Florida
Becky Robinson Director Member Dance Masters of America
Toni B. Norris Assistant Director





I~ejSclol. j


Lou 5.Miller Superintendent -Susie B.Williamso Ditic Kenneth Hall District 2*VeEtta L Hagan Oistrict 3 -Cyde Alexander Diitnit 4 -Bar lodDsrc


Wednesday, August 11, 2010


Madison County Carrier 3B


"Back to School" means it's time to go back to dancing school as well. On Tuesday, September
7th, the sound of tapping feet and lively music will once again be heard at Becky's Dance Steps
Studio as students put on their dancing shoes for the studio's 35th season of dance instruction.
Registration and dancewear fittings for the 2010 2011 terms will be held Wednesday, August 18th
Friday, August 20th, from 2:00pm 6:00pm at the studio located at 438 East Base Street, next to
McDonald's in Madison. Classes will be offered in Ballet, Tap, Jazz, Kinderdance and Pointe for
ages three through adult. From the pre-school beginner experiencing the magical world of dance
B for the first time to the seasoned performer, there is sure to be a class for everyone. Information
for returning students interested in performing with the studio's award winning dance competi-
tion team will be available upon request.
Becky Robinson, the owner and Director

9 of Dance Masters of America. She and her
7 staff, which includes Assistant Director,
jt~pc ,~. Toni B. Norris, are excited about the
prospects of a new school year, especially
rt~ since this is the studio's 35th Anniversary
season of offering dance to the youth and
1~P community of Madison and the surround-
-~-4"- ing areas.
...... or more registration information, canl
3i,. ~ i ~il.~ 973-4828 or 973-4444, or visit us on the web at


Dear Parents, Teachers,
and Students:
Summer vacations
provide time for rest and
relaxation. hope you ar

for the start of a new
year at Madison County
Excel Alternative School
As the beginning of
the new school year ap-
proaches, I look forward
toopenmng day Opemng
day offers excitement
and promise for educa-
tors and students alike.
When our students re-
turn to school on August
23, 2010, we will have a
great opportunity to
make a difference in
their lives. Our program
is what it is because a
ntwfoom d dctoe ameen

tomo osl utdoe swahn
are always looking for
ways to achieve that goal.
As we begin this
school year, there will be
a greater focus on the in-
dividual student. With
the individual growth
should come the collec-
tive growth of the group.
we solicit your help
as we embark upon this
journey We truly believe
that, "it takes a village tO
raise a child." We know
with your help and the
help and goodwill of the
community that we can
and will make a differ-
ence.
The academic year
for our students will start
on Monday, August 23,
2010. The school day be-
gins at 8:00 AM and endS
at 3:45 PM. With school
buses and cars dropping
off and picking up stu-
dents, these are peak traf-
fic times around Madison
County ExcelAlternative
School.
To that end, please
follow the following poli-
cies and changes for the
coming school year:
Open House will be
held on 8/19/2010 from
4:00 AM -6:00 PM.
Review the dress
code
No book bags al-


lowed
New and Returning
students must schedule
an appointment prior to
th S gn -u t bse o 1-
unteer.
To all of you: Wel-
come Back! I look for-
ward to the 2010-2011
school year, and envision
a year filled with excite-
ment and many reasons
to celebrate. See you
then!

Sincerely,
Ronnie N. Williams
Principal


Superintendent


BACK 0 SCHOOL


`s '
'; El ~
~E*



- _


5 .. T.. U D .. I' O cv


Madison Academy

Dear Madison Academy Students
and Parents,
I hope that this letter finds you en-
joying your summer break. I've kept
my eye on the Carrier, and I see that
many of you have been keeping very
busy! I understand that some of you
have been traveling great distances
representing Madison County in ath-
letic competitions while others have
been acquiring new skills at the nu-
merous camps that are taking place at
NFCC, Cherry Lake, and at our local
churches. We are truly blessed to have
such fantastic children representing
our schools and our county.
Soon it will be time to return to
the classroom to learn more about this
wonderful world that God created for
us and how sw can be g od stt iard of

of your return, we've been busy
"sprucing" up the place. The floors are
clean and shiny, fresh paint is being
applied in many areas, new carpet has
been laid in the 4K classroom, books
and materials are arriving daily, and
our elementary teachers have been
very busy getting familiar with our
new reading series, Storytown.
Our middle grade teachers care-
fully revised their schedules over the
summer and they are eagerly awaiting
the arrival of their new team member,
Mr. Scot Bunch. Mr. Bunch will be
teaching 6th-8th grade History and 6th
grade Language Arts. In addition, he
will serve as the 7th grade homeroom
talc mer Please becsure to stopMbyia

Acaehmy msond Acde~my AHT 1ub
officers met over the break and they
have several exciting events planned
for the 2010-2011 school year. This
year's officers include Margaret Ann
Bunch, Lori Newman, Noel Cruce, and
M. J. Kinard. This dynamic group of
ladies, with the assistance of last
year's PAT Club President, Annette
Johnson, is committed to the organi-
zation and oversight of events, but
they need the assistance and partici-
pation of all Madison Academy par-
ents and teachers to succeed! Please
refer to your Bulletin Bits for meeting
times and places.
Partial proceeds from last year's
PAT Club activities were used this
summer to purchase an annual sub-
scription to one Call Now, a telephone
messaging service that will help you
stay informed of important events and
issues that affect our school. Please be
sure to notify our office of any tele-
phone or email address changes so
that we can use this powerful commu-
nication tool effectively. Hopefully
Our first announcement will be re-
minding you of our upcoming Open
House that will be held on Thursday
August 19th, from 5:30 to 6:30 and the
first bell of the 2010-2011 school year
that will ring at 7:50 am on Monday
August 23rd! Enjoy the last days of
your summer break; I look forward to
seeing you soon!

Sincerely

Janna Barrs
Head of School











www.greenepublishing .com


4A Madison County Carrier


Wednesday, August 11, 2009


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'"~;-i*njg, ""-I':


F'C~


"1


.


I am from Louisiana and I know our beaches are our home,
our way of life and our livelihood. Protecting the coast and
cleaning up the beaches is very personal to me.
Keith Seilhan, BP Cleanup


At BP, we have taken full responsibility for the cleanup in the Gulf. And
that includes keeping you informed.


Looking For Oil
You may have heard oil is no longer flowing into the Gulf, but our work
on the beaches continues. When oil is spotted, the Response Command
Center is notified, a Shore Cleanup Assessment Team is mobilized and
work begins immediately. Efforts are being coordinated from staging
areas in Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama and Florida.


Health and Safety
If you ~
Wildlife
team tl


Cleani
The nu
size of
and the
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been re


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this wi


Our co
always









For information visit: bp.com For assistance, please call:
restorethegulf.gov To report oil on the shoreline: (866) 448-5816
facebook.com/bpamerica To report impacted wildlife: (866) 557-1401
twitter.com/bp_america To make spill-related claims: (800) 440-0858
youtube.com/bp floridagulfresponse.com


see oil on the beach, please call 1-866-448-5816 and we'll send a
o clean it up.


ng Up The Beaches
mber of people mobilized to clean up the beaches depends on the
the affected area. Individual teams can number in the hundreds,
ousands of additional workers remain on-call. Working with the
Guard, our teams continue cleaning up until the last bit of oil has
moved .


responsibility
iach operations will continue until the last of the oil has been
ed from the sea, the beaches and estuaries have been cleaned up,
e region has been pronounced oil-free. We have already spent more
3.9 billion responding to the spill and on the cleanup, and none of
ll be paid by taxpayers.


mmitment is that we'll be here for as long as it takes. We may not
;be perfect, but we will do everything we can to make this right.















bp


@ 2010 BP, E&P


i:;IPWPi ~-';


";'~illil: ''illiilili;..
;;ii


1;111!
?;i~~~C

'il'


Mak ing Th is R ig h t


Beaches

Claims

Cleanup

Economic Investment

Environmental Restoration









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


Fire drills are important
at school and at home.



Serving Madison, Jefferson,
Taylor &; Lafayette Counties
Freddy PittS Agency Manager
Jimmy King & Glen King -Agsents
233W Base St.*Madison*(850) 973-4071


4B Madison County Carrier


Wednesday, August 11, 2010


Never get in a
stranger s car.




NORTH AMERICA
Madison Bottling Plant


15:


Cross the street only
at crosswalks.

Jesus' life journey led
Him to the "cross'twalk.
Jesus said,
"Come, Follow Me."
FInst UNITED IVETHODIST CHURCH


Exercise helps keep
you physically and
mentally strong.


Don't talk to strangers.


Be careful and obey
traffic laws on your bike.
Ben's Towing &
Diesel Repair
Ben & Tracy Bowen, owners
528 E. Base St. Madison
850-973-2748
Townsc 24/7


Always look both ways
when crossing the street.


BART
ALFORD
School Board
Member
District 5


Supervisor (iEIIN -- i
Jada W\oods~
WillianllS

85 -7365LO7


1-10 exit 258
South of Mladison
(850) 973-3115


rr-r


I r-


Join a school club or
group and make
new friends.

JA CKS ON'S
DRUG STORE
Greenville & Monticello
850-948-3011
850-997-3553


Go places in a group
for added safety.

GREENVILLE
FERTILIZER
&r CHEMICAL CO., INC.
HwyC rlEast Greenville, FL
Earlene Roland Manager
850-948-2968


Help others I' h
helmet wh
whenever you can.

11811l'$
Tire &r Mufflor IG
Center
850-973-3026 Hours:
1064 E. US 90 Mon -8sa
Madison, FL Sunday


w to wear a
ien bike riding.


Hometown
Proud
1405 N .Lee St.
Valdosta,G A
229 245-8300


sam -5pm


Beside Clover Farm


Maintain a safe distance
from other bicycles
or cars.
IvIADISON
ACADEMY
3K through 8th
Hwy 90 Madison
850-973-2529


Obey the traffic and
school safety rules.
O'Neal's
COunirl Builet
Danny & Glenda Croft
M-F Lunch
F & Sat Evening Buffet
Sunday Dinner Buffet
558 W. Base St.* Madison
(850) 973-6400


Police officers are there
to help.




I~AIOPOLICE
DEPARTMENT


Leave strange
anirnals alone.

1.ee Elementary
School
Jack McClellan Princi al
850-973-5030


Rest is good after a long
day of learning.



1-10 & Exit 262
On site repair shop 850-971-5100
Grill 850-971-4240


Stay in your seat on
the school bus.


Tell others about
following safety rules.

TI'i-00 MtI
Fainill Health
Greenville, Florida
850-948-2840


Unless an adult is home,
don't answer the door.
SUMMER SYSTEM
FULL SERVICE
INTERNET PROVIDER
(850) 973-8855
Located Hwy 90 West
Between Pizza Hut & Brenda's Styles


Quiet is good for
studying.

THE OLD
BOOK STORE
317 SW Pinckney St.
Madison, FL
850-973-6833


STEWART


Yield to others when
bike riding.


Exit carefully from a
car or school bus.


Vacant lots and buildings
should be avoided.


Zap germs with
clean hands.

Greenville
Elementary School
Greenville, FL
850-973-5033


Walk to school with
friends.


WVAYNE
VICK(ERS

come s~stioner
District 2


Lou S.

n~LEof Schools I


9 Aucilla
.Christian Alcademy
Hwy. 158 *Monticello


Know the rules
for safety at home
and at school.
Busy Bee &
Burger Kmug
of Madison


W~almar t
Save money. Live better.










www.greenepublishing .com


ARO UND MADISON & ROM PAGE ONE


Judith A.

Pla ck wk*


"CA~bP:Prer T'NW WELL P~RT'Y"
Come celebrate stopping the oil leak on
Friday, August l3 & Saturday, August l4
from 4:00 to 9:30 at Pikes Landing.
Your choice
ALL Y OU CAN EAT Balby Catfish, Mullet or Shrimp.
Both nights $6.99 (While Supplies Last)
(Does not include drinks, tips or sales tax)
All other items regular price.

(229) 775-3200




Highway 133 (12 miles West of Valdosta IMall) Morven, GA
(Next to Dollar General & Lawson Peaches)


cyle
McNicol came to rest on the grassy shoulder of the
roadway and Deas came to rest on the paved portion of
the roadway
The Trauma One helicopter flew Deas to Shands
Hospital in Gainesvile with critical injuries.
At approximately 8 p~m., Deas died at Shands from
injuries sustained in the crash.
FHP Trooper WG. Smith was the investigating off-
cer.
She is survived by five children, Christopher
Bernard, Ed Deas, Jaydon, Payton and Rose Deas, all of
Madison; parents, Dale and Margie McCrary of Madi-
son; two brothers, Marc McCrary of Madison and
Thomas McCrary of Ashville, N.C.; and one sister, Judy
Walters, of Orlando.
Visitation will be held Wednesday, Aug. 11, from 6-8
p~m. at Beggs Funeral Home Chapel in Madison. Funer-
al services will be held Thursday morning, Aug. 12, at 11
am. at Nw Temta ent Christian Center. Burial wil fol-
low t Le MemrialCemtery
Donations may be made to Madison County Com-
munity Bank for her children and for funeral expenses.


F IVe In UTOd

Cent from Page 1A
around the back of Dulcio's car and came to a final rest
in the median. She did not strike the Mitsubishi.
Dulcio rotated mn the median in a counter clockwise
motion and approached a large oak tree. The car over-
turned and struck the tree with its roof.
Dulcio came to a final rest on all four wheels at the
base of the tree,
Nancy Bozeman's four passengers, Jeffrey Boze-
man, 39, Jai Bozeman, 9, Malachi Bozeman, 3, and
Ja'chi Bozeman, 2, all suffered minor injuries and were
transported to Tallahassee Memorial Hospital by
Madison County EMS.
Nancy Bozeman was transported to Shands Hospi-
tal in Gainesvile with critical injuries.
Dulcio was not injured in the crash.
The Lee Volunteer Fire Department, Madison Fire
and Rescue and the Madison County Sheriff's Offce as-
sisted at the scene.
FHP Trooper Manuel J. Smyrnios was the investi-
gating officer.



Cent from Page 1A
Socks, pantyhose, jackets, leotards and tights, pants,
neckwear, scout uniforms, shirts, shoes, shorts,
skirts, sleepwear, socks, suspenders, sweat suits,
sweaters, briefs, boxer shorts, girdles and uniforms.
School Supplies Exempt from
Florida Sales Tax
Limit per item is $10 on these school supplies:
Binders, calculators, cellophane tape, colored pen-
cils, compasses, composition books, computer disks,

book paper, notebooks, computer disks, paste, pen-
cils, pens, poster board, poster paper, protractors,
rulers and scissors.
Books Exempt from Florida Sales Tax
Eligible books must cost $50 or less. The follow-
ing types of books are nontaxable during the sales
tax holiday: Bibles, books with a publisher, chil-
dren's books, foreign and old books, instruction
manuals, music books and text books




Cent from Page 1A
leaving a scene with property damage, leaving a
scene with injuries and driving with a suspended li-
cense.
Units from the Madison County Sheriff's Office,
Madison Fire and Rescue and Madison County EMS
assisted on the scene.
FHP Trooper Berry Crews was the investigating
officer.


TI\8lalanto Senrrls
"Don't Wait 'Til It's Too Late"

Hurricane Season is Here & Summer Thunderstorms



70' Bucket Truck

Tree Trimming
Tree Removal

Storm Clean Up

Land Clearing
Demolition Work


Wednesday, August 11, 2010


Madison County Carrier 5A


August 13
Mount Olive Baptist
Church wil be selling chicken &
rice dinners at the Gazebo in the
Madison Four Freedoms Park
from 11 a.m. until 2 p~m. Tickets
will be $5 each.
August 13
Tri-County Family Health
Care in Greenvile, FL wil be
hosting an Open House & Dia-
betes Awareness Day on Friday,
August 13, from 3-5 p.m. Free
services will be offered, includ-
ing bone density scans, vision
checks, diabetes education and
more! We encourage everyone to
come meet Dr. Hengstebeck, the
staff of Tri-County and cele-
brate National Health Center
Week with us!
August 19
Mt. Olive Baptist Church
will be selling spaghetti dinners
are $5 each. Jellystone Opry
Hall 5 6:30 p~m. The dinner is
$5 per plate with the gospel
sing featuring the group, Heir-
line. Money raised will go to-
wards the building fund and a
missions trip to Romania. Five
people from the church will go to
Romania for 10 days in Septem-
ber.
August 21
Army Reserve Reunion A
group is currently trying to lo-
cate all members of the 273rd
Ordinance Company Army Re-
serve Unit, for our first annual
reunion that is scheduled for Au-
gust 21. If anyone is 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.
August 26
Mount Olive Baptist
Church, located on Highway 53
South, will host the Lighthouse
Children's Home Girls Choir,
from Tallahassee, on Sunday,
Aug. 26, beginning at 6 p.m.
Everyone is invited.


August 28
Suwannee Valley Humane
Society will be having a rabies
and micro-chip clinic on August
28th 2010 from 9 a.m-4 p.m. The
cost is $10.00 for rabies and
$30.00 micro-chip. Services pro-
vided by Dr. Alba Sosa from An-
imal Care Center of Lake
Park.For more information con-
tact the Humane Society at 866-
236-7812 or local 850-971-9904.
First and Third Saturdays
of the Month
Girl Scout Troop 150 meets
at Greenville United Methodist
Church every first and Third
Saturday of the month from 10
a.m. until noon. Please call Jan-
ice or Sean Carson at 850/948-
6901 or the Girl Scout Council
Offce at 850/386-2131 for more
information.
First Friday of Each Month
Everyone is invited to
gospel (open mic) sings at Lee
Worship Center the first Friday
night of each month, beginning
at 7 p.m. The church is located at
397 Magnolia Dr. in Lee. Every-
one is asked to bring a dish for
the potluck supper. There wil be
great musicians, so those who
can play an instrument are wel-
come to come and join in. Bring
a friend with you. Ear more in-
formation, call Allen Mc-
Cormick at (850) 673-948
Every First And Third
Monday
Consolidated Christian
Ministries, located at 799-C SW
Pinckney Street in Madison, has
changed their food distribution
give-out days. Food wil 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 accor-
dance with USDA guidelines.
Anyone can come in and see
if they qualify and sign up on
the following days: Tuesday
Wednesday or Thursday from 9
a.m.-11:45 a.m.


Judith A. Placzkowski, 69, died Sat-
urday, July 31, 2010, in Tallahassee

City,SM ch. Sh aosna meber nmeay
can Legion Auxiliary #229 in Cherry
Lake, a member of Rocky Springs
Methodist Church, and a member of the
Pine Tree Quilters.
She was a devoted housewife and for
the last two years of her life she was de-
voted to her daughter with cancer.
She is survived by her husband, Don-
ald R. Placzkowski of Cherry Lake; her
mother, Betty J. French of Cherry Lake;'
two sisters, Bonnie Carson (Oren) of
Melvin Mich., and Debble Odom (Den-
nis) of Cherry Lake; children, Bobby
Placzkowski (Sherry) of Madison, Laura
Stokes (Jack) of Lee, Alan Cimiotta
(Shirley) of Pinetta, Bonnie Cimiotta
(Dave Evans) of Cherry Lake, Connie
Cox (Gary) of St. Petersburg and William
and Tammy (his wife) Cimiotta of Cher-
ry Lake; nine grandchildren; six great-
grandchildren; and a host of nieces and
nephews.
Her father, Albert Philopulos and her
brother, William Philopulos, preceded
her in death.
Memorial services will be held at 10
a.m. on Saturday, Aug. 21, at Rocky
Springs Methodist Church (take High-
way 53 North to Rocky Springs Road).
Rev. James Howes will officiate.
Friends and acquaintances are welcome
to attend.


~t~ Madison Woman

I~T~7-L~C~cont from Page 1A


Madison County

CBR IME BE
ALL SUSPECTS SHOULD BE CONSIDERED INNOCENT UNTIL PROVEN GUILTY IN A COURT OF LAW


Woman Alrresting For

Throwing Fooll
A woman was arrested for throwing food in Winn-
Djrle.
According to a Madison Police Department report,
on July 27, at 3:37 p.m., Pt. Eric Gilbert and Pt. Antho-
ny Land were dispatched to winn-Dixie in reference to a
customer throwing merchandise in the store.
On his arrival, Pt. Gilbert observed Nancy
Grantham, 59, throwing the fruit off the shelves.
Gilbert made contact with Grantham and placed
heruwnder arrest. At this time,
Grantham physically resisted arrest by striking and
kicking the officers. Grantham was physically re-
strained with handcuffs and placed in a patrol vehicle.
The manager of Winn Dixie advised the officers
that Grantham had became irate with him when he ad-
vised her that she could not bring a dog in the store.
At this time, Grantham was transported to the
county jail charged with battery on a law enforcement
offcer, resisting arrest with violence and criminal mis-
chief.


Woman Alrrested For

Disorderly lutexication
A woman was arrested for disorderly intox-
ication early Friday morning, Aug. 6.
According to a Madison Police Department
report, on August 6, at 1 a.m., Ptl. Andrew
Brooks was conducting a foot patrol of Madi-
son Heights Apartments when he observed
Tonyka Solomon, 38, drinking a beer in the
parking lot.
Brooks made contact with Solomon and ad-
vised her she could not have the beer in the
parking lot and advised her to pour it out.
After speaking with Solomon, Brooks ob-
served a man walking with an open beer.
Brooks made contact with the man and was
speaking with him about the open container,
At this time, Solomon became irate with
Ptl. Brooks and started cursing at the officer.
Ptl. Brooks placed Solomon under arrest
for disorderly intoxication and transported her
to the county jail.


T im BI anton

Cell: 850-973-0024

E10me: 850-971-5559


20 Years Experience
licensed & Insurred

TO Goff 80 The Glory














































































































ralWIWWWWilamWrmWra


6A Madison County: Carrier wwwsgreenepublishing .com Wednesday, AugSust 11, 2009




ARO UND MADISON 0 UN TY



TV RoDairmen DisaDDear From View
By M.K. Graves
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Perhaps it's a trend resulting
from the advent of high-definition
TV sets, but it appears that television
repairmen are rapidly disappearing
from the local business scene.
A check with Cindy Vees of the
Greater Madison County Chamber of ;;.
Commerce and Tourism showed no
listings for businesses devoted strict- 12Ppl r
ly to television repair in the area.
At Badcock Home Furniture on
South Duval Street in Madison,
"We'll send it off, if it's under war-
ranty," said Betty Olive. This applies
only to malfunctioning television
sets purchased at the store. She said
she tries to encourage everyone buy-
ing a new television to get a warran-
ty on HDTVs because "it's so ncima
expensive to fix them." ::s;
Customers calling Sears in the
Valdosta Mall are told the diagnosis
fee for a home visit is over $100 just to
look at a broken television. Best Buy '"
in Valdosta accepts only televisions
for repair that are purchased at their
Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Marianne Graves, August 2, 2010
store.
When Zake Carter of Carter's TV Badcock recommends warranties with new high-definition TVs.
Sales and Service first began his small TV repair television set in his cluttered, but busy shop, located
business in 1975, he estimates there were 13 other lo- at 1810 South Patterson Street. He told one recent cus-
cal TV repair shops in Valdosta. Now he says of those tomer, whose Haier flat screen television was hit by
small businesses, only he and Chic's Electronics still lightning, that the repair cost would be $300. The
do TV repair in the area. original purchase price on the TV was in the $450
Carter requires a $20 deposit to look at an ailing range. The customer, not surprisingly, declined to pay
for the repair.
Carter says that changes in TV technology may
O P IANO LE S NS be part of the reason for the dearth in television re-
pair shops, and also, "fewer children are following in
Are now being offered for their parents' footsteps," he said.
. Ben Pfeil, a long-time television repairman in
Individuals who are beginners 1Madison, worked in th~e old Western Auto for 35 years
or veteran players who wish before he retired in 1990 and closed its doors.
to build or polish their skills. "I didn't realize the revolution in television was
a happening," said Pfeil, now a priest at St. Mary's
Lessons are one-on-one ---- I Episcopal Church on Horry Avenue. What he did
know in 1990 was that owning a TV repair business
and reasonably priced
. was rapidly changing.
For noreInfrmaton,"I saw the handwriting on the wall," said Pfeil.

(850) 464-0114 or one."
(850) 973-4622. So, as televisions continue to go on the blink,
Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Marianne Graves, August 2, 2010 more TV repairmen are disappearing from view.
TV repairman Zake Carter still works in a vanish- M.K. Graves can be reached at
ing small business. Marianne@greenepublishing. cor










www.greenepuwblishing .com


I


up of their case. The Rotary audience was
allowed to ask questions of each speaker,
with closing statements of two minutes.
Moderator, Jim Catron, ended the session
with his closing statement.
What voters will see on the Nov.2 bal-
lot is as follows: Amendment 4: Referenda
Required for Adoption and Amendment
of Local Government Comprehensive
Land Use Plans. Summary: "Establishes
that before a local government may adopt
a new comprehensive land use plan, or
amend a comprehensive land use plan,
the proposed plan or amendment shall be
subject to vote of the electors of the local
government by referendum, following
preparation by the local planning agency;
consideration by the governing body and
notice."
John Hendricks, who is president of
the Panhandle Citizens Association, said
that over a 25-year span, Madison County
has grown 33%, while Florida in the same
time frame doubled in population. He
said, "You've had a good commission.
They opposed the coal plant. You've been
lucky but should you depend on who you
elected to continue doing this?"
Hendricks wants voters to realize
what happened to the citizens in Dade
County; who voted against a new airport,
but it was built anyway, because it was not
a binding project. He believes this is a
good reason to vote "yes" for Amendment
4 to have a direct say in their local comp-
prehensivee plan and to block political
dealings with for-profit companies.
Hendricks stated that over one mil-
lion people~ in the~ State of Florida pro-
posed Amendment 4. "We've finally
gotten to the point where this is the best
way to have citizens' voices heard on im-
portant matters," he commented. "Sup-
pose the County Commission snuffs you
on an issue and away they go?" he asked.

else gets
elected and
does more
~!11II=11of thesame
stu ff .
These are


ParIts
7:30AM 5:00PM


:00 AM 6:00PM
M 4:00PM


Massley Fergu~sone Hesston series small square salers
rassey Fereson 1800 -iesstonl 5Herms vldl sqare balers5 cier beref- t~ yo..w t fr~d wivth :onsntriall desprIs Lke -a -;r
testrig on the frame cr tontgrrero sde dratt fro- towerd wagons and ca l~ nrtghdsrtutron Irrnm -he trne the t"0p enter:
to pre-clwge chbab w7ch ensutes _r fronln bale irn too, to beorn with eas leaf bsscusti. :does~ at The tool as a
fr-ashed bale the ovD3 iblch3 a sraig: pato it all acs up to kgherms.,lrtyi bales itac SRak lie backs ar e asa to harde aid
eajirecto feed See ycur Masree Fequjen dealer:Mcai a vs: wwau~~ rrasseyfegu sonecon.~l


DeMott Tractor Co.
1659 Sylvester Hwy Moultrie, GA 31768
Phone (229) 985-5006 Fax (229) 985-7156 d
Toll Free 800-832-8017 RHABSEY FERBUSON'


Wednesday, August 11, 2010


Madison County Carrier 7A


B~y MI.K. Graves
Greene Publishing, Inc.
It's never too early to get the pros and
cons of issues that Florida voters will be
deciding in the upcomin election. season.
With that in mind, the Madison Rotary
Club mounted a convincing debate at
their Aug. 4 meeting between opposing
sides of Florida's Amendment 4, also
known as the H-ometown Democracy Ref-
erendum.
Attorney John Hendricks of Talla-
hassee spoke in favor of Amendment 4,
while Lake City's John Wheeler spoke
against Amendment 4, each in 5-7 minute
segments, followed by a one-minute wrap


the type of scenarios Hlendricks and sup-
porters of Amendment 4 want to prevent.
From Columbia County John Wheel-
er of Lake City took the Madison County
Rotary podiu to present reasons to vote
"no" on Amendment 4. He said he's not an
expert, but he volunteered his time to out-
line the unintended consequences that
have occurred in towns like St. Petersburg
Beach, where voters passed a local law
that mirrors Amendment 4, allowing citi-
zens to vote on each new comprehensive
plan change.
Wheeler read a letter to the editor of a
St. Petersburg newspaper saying that de-
velopment stopped andjobs were lost afer


Ellen Feacher Turns 98
By KitnFne


day to Ellen Feacher.
She will turn 98 on Au-
gust 15.
Ellen is the mother
of 10 children, eight ,
are living and two are
deceased. Her children
are Anthony, James
and Earnest Feacher, I
Lillie Mae Williams, --
Beatrice Harper, Ella .. .g -
Mae Brown, Posey
Brinson and Frank.
Merritt.
reee ng, moto ,y Knennney,ugt
Ellen's daughter,
E11a Mae, describes her Ellen takes a photo with some of her friends (left
mother as dedicated, "a to right) Suzie Powell, Ellen Feacher and Loreen
truly Christian lady" Quinn.
and very playful. Ellen
is a member at the Jerusalem AME. Ellen attends the Madison Senior Citi-
zens Center t~wo days a week and looks forward to it each week.
Ella Mlae said, "We can't keep her at home. She loves it here."
Ellen's four favorite people at the nursing center are Loreen Quinn,
Suzie Powell, Coreen
Rayams and Jenethyl
Woods. She enjoys cut-
ting up with the ladies
and picking on them.
Everyone at the se-
nior center knows
Ellen as "Momma."
The van driver,
Michael Maulden,
treats Ellen like she
was his mom. He will
get off the van and
~C walk her to her door
just to make sure she
gets inside safely.
E11a Mae stated,
"They all look out for
her. They really care
about her."
This reporter asked
Ellen about her child-
hood, "When I was a
~oa ~~ ~,kid we picked cotton,
sawed wood and a lot
more. We did it all for
$1.25 a week. It was ter-
Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Kristin Finney, August 4, 2010 rbe otkd oa
The ladies (left to right) Ella Mae Brown, Ellen take what they have for
Feacher and Coreen Rayams take a picture at the se- granted."
nior center.


John Wheeler speaks of the "cons" of Florida's Amendment 4.


the 2006 law was passed: all future com-
prehensive plan changes have to be fil-
tered through the voters. Wheeler
estimated the amendment cost taxpayers
one-half millon dollars in legal fees.
"~A small community like ours cannot
afford the increased cost of doing busi-
ness," he said. To bring in new develop-
ment, taxes would have~ to be raised.
Potential new businesses could get very
discouraged by this laborious process.
Madison County could lose its competitive
edge to cities from Lake City to Georgia,


P 5 I




I 1 10 NO`~ \~ RTH O~H IO,'~~ Al E *S H1T i 29

dill L11'E OA.il FL 3206-1
Y 1-OUU-01 -UOUS

1Ve Ar-e He re For AJll You r

-. Sales, Ser\ilc~e, W\ar'ranty'

A~nc Parts Neecls.


.$ INC ILUDTING LI.NC OLIN11\'AiR RANTY.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Marianne Graves,
August 4, 2010
Rotary moderator Jim Catron,
right, introduces John Hendricks,
left, in a debate of Florida's Amend-
ment 4.
all suitors for companies like Target. An-
other factor, said Wheeler, is that Amend-
ment 4 does not distinguish between large
and small projects, such as atraffc light.
"Like a tattoo, once it's on, you can't
get rid of it," warned Wheele~r. He thinks
Amendment 4 will pit one community
against another
M.K. Graves can be reached at
Marianne~gmeenepublishing. com


X STARTING AT $

9 Sera~ce &9 i

i ~MONDAY THRU FRIDAY: i
P Sa le s

.l MON DAY TH RU FR IDAY: 8SAUDY :0I



1'iitOu 1'e
.i Waltsliveoakf~-~~-n-- ~


site at:

ord.com


OillC .. ~ i~U~~~t~ E`*


AROUN D MADISON 0 UN TY


Retarians Hear


Amendment 4 Debate


O APPOINTM~ENT NECESSARY *
FREE CAR WASH WITH EVERY SERVICE *
SHUTTLE PROVIDED
*WE ACCEPT ALL EXTENDED WARRANTY POLICIES

CERTIFIED MASTER TECHNICIANS ON PREMISES
Q OIL LUBE AND FILTER CHANGE


619.95


Discover the in-Ilne advanta~e.










www.greenepuwblishing .com


Keeping your family healthy is about more
than just making sure everybody eats right and
get plenty of rest. Your home itself plays an im-
portant role in your health and especially that of
young children.
Maintaining a visibly-clean home isn't
enough, as what you can't see can be harmful.
Airborne contaminants and irritants, such as
bacteria, mold and pollen can circulate through
homes that appear clean. And chemicals in some
cleaning products also can be damaging to your
family and pets.
"According to the Environmental Protection
Agency, the air in an average home has two to
five times more pollutants than outdoor air.
These include dust, mold, carcinogens and other
toxins that can severely affect the health and
well-being of your family," says certified green
building professional Lisa Beres of
GreenNest.com, who provides consultations to
help people make their homes healthier.
Here are a few ideas to keep your home, your
family and your planet clean and safe:
Check those Linens
Dust mites and bacteria tend to collect in
large numbers in your blanket, pillows and bed
sheets. These types of microbes can trigger asth-
ma and allergies,


All NEW MERCHANDISE AUCTION
FRIDAY, AUGUST 13, 2010 6:30PM
DOWNTOWN MALDISON 224-B SW RANGE ST
BETWEENN ASHLYN'S ROSE PETAL FLORIST AN D MADISON EYE CARE)

HICKORY HILL AUCTIONS
Brandon Mugge, Auctioneer
AU# 3968 / AB# 2881 -10% BUYERS PREM\IIUM

Phone: 850-948-3151
E-mail: Brandon~hickoryhillauctions.com
www. hickoryh illauctions.com
NEW IN-THE-BOX GIFTWARE* TOOLS*
*ASSORTED LIVE PLANTS* MUCH MORE,, "


8A Madison County Carrier


Wednesday, August 11, 2009


Washing linens once a week in hot water is a
good way to kill bacteria, but there also are prod-
ucts that help. These include mattress barrier
covers, which are woven tight enough that aller-
gens can't penetrate them. A variety of bedding
materials, including wool and natural rubber,
are perfect for repelling dust from the average
bed, which can potentially house millions of
dust mites.
Clean the Air
Even with all the corners and crannies of
your home nicely scrubbed, many microbes, rag-
weed and pollen could be circulating through the
air, contributing to allergy and asthma symp-
toms. There are several simple ways to air out
your living space, like opening the windows, but
nothing works as efficiently as a reliable air pu-
rifier.
"You definitely want to use an air purifier,"
stresses Beres, who recommends the Sanyo Air
Washer Plus. "It literally uses the power of water
to clean the air and suppress the spread of bac-
teria and germs. It also uses the HEPA filtration
system, which removes 99.97 percent of aller-
gens and neutralizes odors."
It's all about cleaning the air, just as you do
with your home's surfaces. With this in mind,
the portable Air Washer Plus features an air-dis-
tribution system that maximizes air flow and
helps clean all areas of any room in which it op-
erates. More information is available at
us.san o.com
Look for Green Cleaners
The right cleaning products can make your
house spic and span. But many traditional clean-
ers contain solvents and chemicals that can be
harmful to you and the environment. Mixing dif-
ferent types of cleaners, like bleach and ammo.
nia, also can cause health problems -- including
coughing, nausea and even pneumonia. And oth-
er cleaners containing phosphates and chlorine
can harm the environment.
Fortunately, there are less-hazardous, envi-
ronmentally-friendly cleaners now available.
You even can mix your own eco-friendly cleaners
at home, using non-toxic ingredients like vine-
gar, bakmng soda and water. A variety of recipes
cann he fonn hv searching the Intprnpt


Motorcyclists:


Be Prepared

And Protected
Summer is here and thoughts of riding around
town on a motorcycle may have crossed your mind.
Whether you just bought a motorcycle or are a
veteran rider, you might have a few questions about
protecting your bike. What's liability insurance? Do
I need Comprehensive insurance? How can I make
sure my custom chrome is covered?
Here are some tips that can help you navigate
your motorcycle insurance policy and feel confident
you've made the decision that's right for you.
Pick the Right Insurance
.First, determine how much insurance you're re-
quired to have. Most states require liability insur-
ance, which covers you if you cause an accident
injurmng another person or damaging someone's
property.
When picking your liability himits -- the maxi-
mum an insurance company will pay in the event of
that type of claim -- a good rule of thumb is to re-
view your car insurance and buy a policy with simi-
lar limits and deductibles, according to the experts
at market-leader Progressive.
Once you choose liability limits, you may want
to add insurance protecting your bike. Collision cov-
ers damages from accidents while Comprehensive
covers damages caused by incidents like fire or
theft. If you buy Collision or Comprehensive, you'll
need to select a deductible, the amount you'll have to
pay out-of-pocket if you have a claim. Be sure to pick
an amount you can afford.
Insure Custom Parts
If you've added some serious chrome to your
bike, gotten a custom paint job, or installed a GPS,
consider additional accessory coverage. For exam-
ple, Progressive usually includes $3,000 in accessory
coverage when you purchase Comprehensive or Col-
lision coverage. You also can buy more coverage up
to $30,000 worth.
Roadside Assistance
If you like taking long rides into the country
and are worried about breaking down in the middle
of nowhere, consider Roadside Assistance insur-
ance.
Progressive also offers coverage that will pay up
to $500 for lodging, transportation and food if your
bike has a mechanical breakdown more than 100
miles from home. Most customers can add both cov-
erages to their policy for just $15 yearly.
For more tips or to find a local insurance agent,
visit motorcycle. nroaressiveaTent. comn.


SOME DELICIOUS LOCAL FLAVOR!
These restaurants are only minutes away
and ready to delight your palate with offerings
from some of the best kitchens around.
Experience "home" cooking as the name implies,
as these great eateries literally are part of your home;
the North Florida and South Georgia area.


HEALTH NUTRITION


Simple Steps To Make Your


Home Healt~hier For Your Family
As we learn more about how contaminants circulate
inside our homes, more families are realizing a dirty home
isn't just an eyesore, but also could be a health hazard.







www.greenepuwblishing .com


~IM~II~R~


Wednesday, August 11, 2010


Madison County Carrier 9A


Party Rentals, Tables, Chairs, China
& Specialty Linens


Call at 229-242-2261
310 N. Patterson Downtown Valdosta, GA 31601
4evena.ominatonsratterinacmm


L
Loo~a6;//-~31//,an7s


I



*J *
I6 **


AROUN D MADISON 0 UN TY










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


Domestic Air Fares Increase


r


,~ --_
-- --gg


NOTICE
TOWN OF LEE ELECTIONS
NOVEMBER 2, 2010
OFFICES TO BE FILLED ARE

MAYOR
COUNCIL GROUP 4
COUNCIL GROUP 5

EACH PERSON SEEKING ELECTION TO EACH OF THESE OFFICES
SHALL FILE HIS QUALIFICATION PAPERS WITH THE TOWN MANAGER,
LEE TOWN HALL, 286 NE COUNTY RD. 255, LEE, FLORIDA, ANY TIME
AFTER NOON, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 2010
BUT NOT LATER THAN NOON, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 2010

PRIOR TO QUALIFYING A CANDIDATE MAY ESTABLISH A CAMPAIGN
DEPOSITORY CHECKING ACCOUNT AND APPOINT A CAMPAIGN
TREASURER. THIS MUST BE FILED NOT LATER THAN THE DATE OF
QUALIFYING. CANDIDATES ARE REQUIRED TO FILE A FULL
DISCLOSURE STATEMENT WHEN QUALIFYING.




Serving Madison, Jefferson,
:ir;~ r ll Taylor &~ Lafayette Counties
Auto, Life, Health, Home


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


AUCTIONL
PUBLIC EQUIPMENT AucTION
MADISON, FLORIDA
SATURDAY: AuGUST 14, 20 10 9:00 A.M.
GATES OPEN @ 7:00 A.M.
cONSIGNMENTS: 9:00 A.M. THROUGH 5:00 P.M.
WEDNESDAY AUGUST 11 THROUGH FRIDAY AUGUST13
sATURDAY AUGUST 14 FROM 7:00 A.M. 8:30 A.M.
FARM EQUIPMENT, TRACTORS, MOTOR VEHICLES, FIREARMS,
BOATS,RECREATIONAL VEHICLES AND PERSONAL PROPERTY
LOCATED AT 1-10 & SR 53 NEXT TO IlMMIES' FIRESTONE
BRING YOUR CONSIGNMENTS EARLY FOR THE BEST SPOTS!
IF You HAVE INVENTORY TO SELL, PLEASE CONTACT US AS SOON AS POSSIBLE.
WE HAVE BUYERS AND WE ADVERTISE FOR YOU.
SELL ON SATURDAY; GET PAID BY WEDNESDAY MOST TIMES
10% BUYERS FEE
CASH, CHECKS, AND ALL M~IOR CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED
3% ADMINISTRATION FEE ON CREDIT CARDS

John Hill 386-590-1214 Stephanie 386-855-1177 Ron Cox 850-929-6952
CHECK OUT OUR WEBSITE AT WWW IWHILLAUCTIONS.COM
GIVE US A CALL FOR A FREE EVALUATION
AB 2083F er es4 1U61 Deal r's License VI/1202370/1
ALL SALES FINAL SOLD AS IS WHERE IS


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

Lance Br aswell, Agent

Lafayette County Mayo, FL (386) 294-1399


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


10A Madison County Carrier


Wednesday, August 11, 2010


Average domestic air fares in the first quarter
of 2010 increased to the second highest January-to-
March level since 2001, rising 4.7 percent from the
first quarter of 2009, the U.S. Department of Trans-
portation's Bureau of Transportation Statistics
(BTS) reported July 28.
Of the top United States 100 airports, the high-
est fare came from Huntsville, and the lowest fare
in Atlantic City.
The $328 first-quarter 2010 average fares were
down 8.3 percent from the all-time high, not infla-
tion-adjusted, of $358 in the third quarter of 2008.
Adjusted for inflation, first-quarter 2010 fares were
down 25.0 percent from 1999, the inflation-adjusted
high for any first-quarter since 1995. The first quar-
ter 2010 average fares were up 8.9 percent from the
post-9/11 fourth-quarter low of $301.39 in 2005.
As part of the Research and Innovative Tech-
nology Administration, BTS reports average fares
based on domestic itinerary fares, round-trip or


one-way for which no return is purchased. Fares
are based on the total ticket value, which consists
of the price charged by the airlines plus any addi-
tional taxes and fees levied by an outside entity at
the time of purchase.
Fares include only the price paid at the time of
the ticket purchase and do not include other fees,
such as baggage fees, paid at the airport or onboard
the aircraft. Averages do not include frequent-flyer
or "zero fares" or a few abnormally high reported
fares.
Air fares in the first quarter of 2010 declined
5.6 percent since the first quarter of 2001, com-
pared to an overall increase in consumer prices of
23.5 percent during that period. In the 15 years
from 1995, the first year of BTS records, air fares
rose 10.5 percent compared to a 43.7 percent infla-
tion rate. In 1995 dollars, the average air fare in the
first quarter of 2010 was $228, compared to $297 in
1995 and $301 in 2000.


.


The internal Revenue
Service announced re-
cently the availability of a
new job search tool on
YouTube dedicated to
helping job seekers learn
about employment oppor-
tunities at the IRS.
"Whether you're a
veteran or a recent col-
lege graduate, the IRS is a
great place to work and
build a career. The IRS
has a wide range of jobs
and needs a variety of
skills to serve the nation's
taxpayers," said IRS Com-
missioner Doug Shul-
man. "Our goal isto make
the IRS the best place to
work in government."
As many recent high
school and college gradu-
ates actively seek employ-
ment, the IRS's new
YouTube playlist, Work-
ing at the IRS, provides in-


formation about various
career paths available
throughout the nation's
tax administration
agency. The playlist fea-
tures "Day in the Life"
videos in which IRS em-
ployees discuss their jobs,
the diversity of the IRS
workforce and the culture
of the agency
The IRS has more
than 100,000 full-time and
seasonal employees and
hires new employees
throughout the year to fill
a wide array of positions,
including revenue agents,
revenue offcers, criminal
investigation special
agents, financial analysts
and economists.
The YouTube playlist
complements numerous
other videos currently
available on the IRS
You Tube channel (IRS


videos). IRS videos pro-
vide tax tips for individu-
als and businesses and
information about new
credits, deductions and
changes in tax law, includ-
ing tax provisions per-
taining to Recovery and
health care. The IRS has
also posted videos in
American Sign Language
(IRSvideosASL) and
Spanish (IRSvideosmulti-
lingual).
New IRS Careers
Website

In addition to the new
YouTube playlist, the IRS
Human Capital Office re-
cently launched a new
and improved IRS Ca-
reers Website with more
detailed information on
job openings, how to ap-
ply for new positions,


what qualifications are
needed in potential candi-
dates and information on
the benefits of working at
the IRS.
The web site features
a direct link to the IRS on
USAJobs.com, the main
source for federal employ-
ment opportunities, al-
lowing candidates to
focus their job search.


(~~"Cypyrightd Material '

Sy indicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


-


) -L *--


MONEY


SIRS L unh



Job Search Tool


Freddy Pitts


*Ryan Perry, Agent











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


New Rules Take Effect On Debit And ATM Cards


TOD Agreement Can Reduce
Hassles for Heirs

Provided by Brad Bashaw, Edward Jones


Aamon lev ometi you rrchIrddren nlg andld hm r b toe
family members. So, naturally, you'd like to make it as easy
as possible for your heirs to take possession of those assets
you want them to have. And that's why you may want to con-
sider establishing a Transfer on Death (TOD) agreement on
certain accounts.

Once you've established a TOD agreement for your account,
ownership of the assets held in that account pass directly to
the designated beneficiaries, bypassing probate. Why is this
important? Because probate has three major drawbacks:

*It's time-consuming. If your estate has to go through the
probate process, it could easily take a year or more for your
assets to be distributed to your heirs.

*It's expensive. Attorney and court fees could devour up
to 5% of your estate's value which means fewer assets
going to your loved ones.

*It's public. The probate process is open to everyone. This
means anyone can obtain a copy of your will, the names and
contact info rmation fo r you r hei rs, the i nvento ry of assets and
other documents filed as part of the probate proceeding.

As you can see, you've got some good reasons to avoid pro-
bate and a TOD agreement can help. Of course, a TOD
agreement can't meet all your estate-planning needs. While
it may be particularly useful in helping you bequeath specif-
ic financial assets, such as stocks, bonds and other assets
held in your brokerage accounts, it can't help you deal with
estate taxes or address other complex estate-planning
issues.

And that's why you also may want to consider creating other
estate-planning tools, such as a revocable living trust. Similar
to a TOD agreement, a revocable living trust allows you to
leave assets to your heirs without going through probate.
Furthermore, when you set up a revocable living trust, you
can control your assets during your lifetime and determine
how they will eventually be distributed to your heirs. You
could, for example, have money distributed to your children
or grandchildren in installments, over a period of years. Many
people like having this ability, especially if they are unsure of
the money management skills or maturity level of their heirs.
Plus, a properly established revocable living trust will carry
out your wishes if you become incapacitated. Be sure to con-
sult with your legal advisor to see if a revocable living trust is
appropriate for you.

While a TOD agreement can't take the place of all estate-
planning tools, it can complement them. And a TOD agree-
ment offers another feature that can prove valuable: flexibili-
ty. Specifically, you can revoke or modify your TOD agree-
ment at any time in response to changes in your life or fam-
ily circumstances.

To determine if a TOD agreement is appropriate for your
needs, contact your tax advisor or legal professional.

It's taken you many years to accumulate your assets, so take
some time to help ensure they end up where you want them
to go.

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

Edward Jones, its employees and financial advisors do not
provide tax or legal advice. Please consult with your quali-
fied professional regarding your situation.

Brad Bashaw Edward Jones
Financial Advisor


4SO.Bo 6an Avenuon, FL 32341
Bus 850-973-8334 Fax 877-516-2596
Hm 386-362-6204
Toll Free 866-973-8334
www.edwardjones .com
Member SIPC


Wednesday, August 11, 2010


Madison County Carrier 11A


On July 1, new rules
went into effect concern-
ing overdrafts on your
debit or ATM cards. You
now get to choose in ad-
vance what happens
when you make a charge
on your debit or ATM
card and don't have
enough money in your
account to pay for it,
Let's say you buy
something with your
debit or ATM card but
haven't been keeping
track of how much you
have in your account. It
turns out you don't have
enough money in there,
which means the with-
drawal will lead to an
overdraft. According to
the Federal Reserve
Board Web site
http://www federalreser
ve. gov/ con sumerinfo/ w
yntk_overdraft.htm


there are usually two
ways that banks deal
with an overdraft, stan-
dard overdraft practices
or overdraft protection
plans.
Standard overdraft
practices: Your bank
will cover your transac-
tion for a flat fee of
about $20-$35 each time
you overdraw your ac-
count. For example, if
you make a purchase
with your debit card for
$150 but only have $100
in your account, your ac-
count will be overdrawn
by $50 and your bank
will charge you a fee. If
you then make an ATM
withdrawal for $50, your
account will be over-
drawn by $100 and you
will be charged another
fee. In this example, if
the fee your bank


charges for its standard
overdraft practices is
$30, you will pay a total
of $60 in fees on $100 in
overdrafts.
Overdraft protection
plans: Your bank may of-
fer a line of credit or a
link to your savings ac-
count to cover transac-
tions when you overdraw
your account. Banks typ-
ically charge a fee each
time you overdraw your
account, but these over-
draft protection plans
may be less expensive
than their standard over-
draft practices.
So what's different
under the new rules? Ba-
sically, your bank has to
give you the option to
choose how the bank will
deal with an overdraft
from you.
In the past, some


banks automatically en-
rolled you in a standard
overdraft program when
you opened an account
with them. Now, the
bank has to ask your per-
mission and you have to
opt in. If you don't opt
in, beginning August
15th, 2010, your bank's
standard overdraft prac-
tices won't kick in when
you charge too much.
Instead, the transac-
tion will typically be de-
clined when you don't
have enough in your ac-
count to cover it. You
won't be charged an
overdraft fee, but you
also won't be able to com-
plete the purchase or
withdrawal, either.
If you have an exist-
ing account that was
opened any time before
July 1, you are supposed


to get a notice from your
bank about their stan-
dard overdraft practices,
asking if you want them
to continue or not. If
you open an account af-
ter July 1st, you will be
asked if you want to opt
in or out when you fill
out the initial paper-
work. Whichever way
you decide, you can
change your mind at any
time.
Warning: If you
write checks or set up
automatic bill payment
from your checking ac-
count, the new rules do
not cover checks or auto-
matic bill payments.
Your bank can still auto-
matically enroll you in
their standard overdraft
practices for those types
of transactions. If you
don't want that to hap-


pen, contact your bank,
but you may find that
you don't have the option
to cancel.
As always, it pays to
shop around when you
open a checking account.
Banks could lose signifi-
cant revenue if a majori-
ty of customers now opt
out of overdraft protec-
tion, so down the road
certain banks may de-
cide to charge their cus-
tomers new fees to make
up for that loss of rev-
enue.
Always be aware of
the terms of service of
your account, and that
includes reading those
updates that come in the
mail! If you don't like
your bank's terms, you
may want to shop for a
bank whose fee structure
you like better.


QueStiOH:
What is a vacation toothache?


A HSWer:

Okay, you've worked hard all year; you've
bought plane tickets to Wallamazoo, Where-
ever, you've paid for hotel rooms for the whole
family, and boarded the pets put up with Dr
Lewis.
Now you're off for your well deserved
vacation. 2 days into your trip that little hole in
your tooth suddenly decides to throb and swell
your face. Say goodbye to good food, great rest
and fun with your most loved people on this
planet. Now you are in full crisis mode; trying
to handle the pain with pain meds and
desperately looking in the yellow pages for a
dentist and hoping anybody will take you in to
help you. Unfortunately it's a four day wait for
an opening anywhere. You can imagine how
this scenario could easily happen and ruin the
one vacation you were going to get this year.
Don't let this happen to you. SEE YOUR
DENTIST. Get an exam, a cleaning, and fix
the little problems before they get bigger, and
more painful, and more expensive. What the
heck, think about having some fun and get your
smile whitened before that vacation. You'll be
glad you did!


Roderick K Shaw III, DMD, MAGD
Ma/Ster 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.


MONEY


Urlh )il*ut31~~ )I)S*WI1~I~
~k, Ir I LFT ~1M~


"Copy rig hted Material


Sy ndi cated dCon teri t

Available from Commercial News Providers"












www~lZ. gree:nepSublishing: coln


The Third Judicial Circuit currently has the following posi-
tions available:
Court Program Specialist II, Lake City
(Family Court Case Manager)
User Support Analyst, Lake City
OPS Court Program Specialist I, Live Oak
(Foreclosure Case Manager)
OPS Secretary, Live Oak
Positions serve Columbia, Dixie, Hamilton, Lafayette, Madi-
son, Suwannee, and Taylor Counties. For more information
go to: www.jud3.ficourts.org
sille

REQUEST FOR BID
CLEARING AND GRUBBING

The Madison County Solid Waste and Recycling Department
will be accepting bids for the clearing and grubbing of a two
acre parcel of county owned property, the future location for
a solid waste and recycling collection site. The property is
identified by identification number 18-2N-08-301 5-002-000,
and is located on highway 150 north, also known as NW
Lovett Road, is approximately 2.5 miles south of highway
146 (left side on highway 150 north) and approximately 7.9
miles north of highway 90 (right side on highway 150 north).
For another general location, it is located just east of NW
Partridge Way. Person (s) receiving the bid notification
should be prepared to completely clear the property, includ-
ing the roots, harrow and level the surface. In addition, all
debris must be either removed from the site, or burned with
proper permitting. A site plan is on hand for review at the
Solid Waste and Recycling Department. If information on lo-
cation or particulars about the site, please feel free to call

(80 97 -2c6hle,Co (r85 4S 09d6Wj ron dint rstet natbid-
ding should submit their bids to Allen Cherry, County Coor-
dinator, at P.O. Box 237, Madison, Florida, 32341, no later
than close of business on August 27, 2010.
sis, stis.


REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS
YARD TRASH DISPOSAL / RECYCLING

The Board of County Commissioners of Madison County,
Florida, hereby requests proposals from qualified individuals
or firms to dispose of the County's Yard Trash.


Questions regarding the RFP may be directed to the office of
the County Coordinator at (850) 973-3179.
sillc


Town of ee

Full Time Public Works Position

The Town of Lee has an opening for a full time Public Works
employee. The candidate is required to have a valid High
School diploma or a GED and a valid Florida Drivers license.
The ideal candidate should be dependable; able to follow oral
and written instructions; and be able to work with a minimum
of supervision. Experience needed in the maintenance & re-
pair of buildings, fixtures & plant equipment: grounds main-
tenance duties; as well as water and wastewater duties &

Apiations can be obtained at Lee City Hall, 286 NE CR
255 Lee, M-F 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., or www.1eeflorida.org
Town of Lee is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
sill, sitsc



NORTH FLORIDA

CHILD DEVELOPMENT, INC.
Is seeking
Teacher for our

3-5 year old classroom
at Madison County Head Start
Must hold minimum of a CDA
Please call Sebrina @ 639-5080 ext 10
Or send resumes to
Smcgill@floridachildren.org

DFWP/M-F/7-5/EOE Closing Date: August 30, 2010


12A Madisonl CountyCarier


Wednesday, August 11, 2010


Australian Western Saddle
brand new with tags on it:
comes with blanket, two bri-
dles, two breastplates (one
custom mad 5, an 5sad~d

1oi21, rmlnic


2000 Gulf Camper Trailer
$5,000.00, contact: Joanie
Cruce 850-973-6443

8/6, 8/11, pd


2005 16 ft. Lowe-Fishing
Boat and trailer, $1,200.00,
contact: Joanie Cruce
850-973-6443

8/6, 8/11, pd

1991 Yahama 4-wheeler
90cc, new battery & rear
tires, needs rings $160.00
850-929-4453
8/11,pd






Maison H ienhtts Apart-

1,2,3 & 4 bedroom apts.
Section 8 Housing design
for low income families
150 SW Burngardner Dr.
Madison, FL
Phone 850-973-4290
TDD 711
Equal Housing
Opportunity
sill, rtnc


Trade In
28'x44' 3/2 doublewide
with metal roof for only
$7,000.00 OBO. Call Eric @
386-752-1452
jetdec @windstream.net
7/21 si20, c


No Money Down
That's right nothing down if
you own your land! Interest
rates as low as 5%. Call Eric
@ 386-752-1452
jetdec Cwindstream.net
7/21-si/20, c

Doublewide for sale
cheap, call quick for best
selection. Singles too
386-752-5355

sill, rtn c


Licensed Junk Dealer
I Buy Junk, all kinds, free
removal.

Other Services Available
Mowing, bush hogging,
clean up, etc
Call Kevin @
850-210-3137

6i23,rmhnic


I CAN DO
Artificial insemination and
Embryo Transfer. Certified in
AI through ABS and ET
through Texas A&M
850-464-1165
William Greene

6/23, rtn, n/c

I build Sheds, Decks &
Well Houses & I sell Steel
Buildings. Call Bob
850-242-9342

6isormhc

DUNN'S
Lawn Mower Repair
WELDING

Sen or Ciizen D s unts

Other Services Available
Mowing Pressure Cleanin
& Clean-u p

o08 NE: Stte d 6
Madison, FL 3234~0
ANYTHING LEFT OVER 7 DAYs
W ILL BE SOLD rnnc




Call 973-4141
to Place Your Ad!






Wanted: Chickens, turkeys,
guineas and peafowl.
850-464-1165
rtn, nic

Wanted: BAND SAWMILL
CALL 850-973-4004. IF NO
ANSWER, PLEASE LEAVE
NAME, TELEPHONE NUMBER
AND INFO ABOUT THE MILL

rtn, nic








WE BUY
SILVER COINS
Halves (1964 & Older)
Quarters (1964 & Older)
Dimes (1964 & Older)
Kennedy Halves (1965-70)
Silver Dollars (1878-1935)
Proof Silver Dollars

WE BUY
GOLD COINS
Rare Gold Coins
Eagles '
Krugerrands
Pandas
Maple Leafs ,
Proof Gold Coins ***

WE BUY GOLD
School Rin gs
Jewelry & Broken Jewelry
Chains, Bracelets & Charms
Earrings (Single or Pairs)
1 c~t & UpDamonds
Wedding Bands
WE BUY
WATCHES
Rolex Cartier
Tag Heuer AllDesigners

WIE BUY
ARTIFACTS
Indian
Prehistoric
Civil War
Hist aEalDocumen s


COLLECTIONS
Stamps, Ivory, Coins,
Guns, Art Glass and MORE!
WE MAKE IT EASY!
Oe'll C0me to you!
Tallahassee DealerS
John & Erin Barnett
w/ 40 Years Experience


We will come to your
home, office, bank...

YOU NAME IT
WE'LL BE THERE!

John (850) 508-8531
Erin (850) 508-3755
After HourS
(850) 386-7870


nnee


For Sale:
House & Lot
In the Town of Suwal
was R/135,000,u Nw $9
New Metal Roof, and
Paint. Utility Building
Washer and Dryer. Nice
Trees. 386-719-042








5 acres cleared lan
for $30,000. Land loca
the end of Digger Was]
Call Willie Mobley
850-929-4763


Position: OAA Coordina-
tor, (Older American Act)


assessments:
training
ds, and re-
r in-home
ate activi-
at come
d all ser-
the frail
ly.

school
a degree in
s of work
e consid-


.sed Duties Include: A
New observation, main
with confidential record
:Fruit ports as well othe
.1 services. Coordin;
ties for seniors th;
ftnniC into the center ane
vices pertinent to
,homebound elderly

Experience: High
diploma/GED or
social work / year
id experience will b~
ted at ered. Must have e
p Rd. working with grol
at ties, and a valid d
cense.

8/11,pd To obtain an appl:
please come by th
County Senior Ce
SW Rutledge Stre
hours are 8:00 am
pm.


:xperience Scope of Work: The successful individual or firm under the
up activi- contract shall dispose, through recycling,.~I ...o;p..li con-
river's li- verting to mulch, or otherwise, the county's yard trash. The
county anticipates using county personnel and equipment to
deliver the county's yard trash to a location within the county
ication where the receiving party shall thereafter own the yard trash
re Madison and dispose of it an environmentally responsible manner.
:nter at 486 "Yard Trash" means vegetative matter resulting from land-
:et, office scape maintenance or land clearing operations and includes
Sto 5:00 materials such as tree trimmings, grass clippings, palm
fronds, trees and tree stumps. The "County Yard Trash"
means all yard trash collected by the county in the unincorpo-
s/'il c rated area of the county as well as within any municipalities
in the county for which the county provides solid waste col-
Fitnes and election and disposal services.
d at North Proposal Instructions: Sealed proposals should be submit-
ity College, ted to the office of the Clerk of the Court of Madison County,
. See Florida, at the Madison County Courthouse, 125 SW Range
or details. Street, Room 101, Madison, Florida before 4:00 PM on Au-
gust 27, 2010. Sealed proposals should be clearly marked
sis, sillc "(Proposal for Yard Trash Disposal."

Mechanic Proposal should include all relevant information includ-
neral farm ing, but not limited to:
applicant is
rustworthy. 1. The method and manner of disposal the individual or firm
:hanical ex- intends to employ to dispose of the yard trash.
Compensa- 2. The amount the individual or firm is willing to pay, or
experience. charge, to accept the county's yard trash.
unity with a 3. Any minimum or maximum limit on the volume of yard
ace. Please trash which the individual or firm is willing to accept. (This
0-971-0006 may be by a range)
4. Whether the individual or firm desires to be the county's
7/1rnncexclusive provider of yard trash disposal services.
7/1 tne5. The proposal term of any contract for such services, in-
cluding any proposed terms for renewal.
6. Proof of al necessary Federal, State and local permits, li-
:ommunity scenes and other approvals.
on FL an-
nt to adver- Opening of proposals and further negotiation:
Services The proposals shall be opened at 4:30 PM, on August 27,
'w.nfec.edu 2010, in room 101 of the County Courthouse. The county re-
ls. serves the right to reject any and all proposals, to negotiate
changes in the new scope of work or services to be provided,
sizi, sin1,si1sc and to otherwise waive any technicalities or informalities.


Rental assistance may be
aailable. HUD vouchers
acpe.1, 2, & 3BR
HC & non-HC accessibe
apts. Call 850-973-8582,
TDD/TTY 711. 315 SW
Lawson Circle,
Madison, FL 32340.
Equal Housing
Oportunit




17teenvile 1 Ointe

Apartlents

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



For Rent: 2 bedroom house
Call 869-0916

sis, sin1,


Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for
Senior's and Disabled.
1 & 2BR
HUD vouchers acce t-
ed Call 850-973-3786 -
TTY Acs 711.
404 SWM Suoantra Rd,

This institution is an
Equal Opruiy
Provider adEmplyr





rtn~ce

FOR RENT
Lee, Florida Newly Renovat-
ed, Upgraded, Beautiful,
Spacious 4B/R 2/Bath M/H
sbs50mooo & blleBallieM/H
ately 800 75- 43 or


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







Old Library in downtown
Lee, recently remodeled.
Call 850-971-5890 or 850-
971-4124







Office Space For Rent I
:Call the Fitness Place at :
:973-3517 for more mnfo :








Christian care giver to care
for your loved ones, excel-
lent references, in Madison
Coumtyjh tailal to work


an shft 4 405
4 /3 rtn n


Coordinator of
Wellness wanted
Florida Commun
Madison FL
www.nfec.edu f




Experienced n
Needed for gel
equipment. Ideal
dependable and t
Welding and mec
perience needed.
tion equivalent to
Excellent opport~
drug-free workpl
fax resume to 85(


North Florida C
College, Madisl
ounces it's inter
tise for Lawn
contract. See ww
for detai


Live in Caregiver
needed for elderly women in
Dowling Park, meal prepara-
tion, light housekeeping, ref-
erences required, room board
and small salary provided
386-208-4944

stiln~c

Doctors' Memorial
Hospital Employment
Opportunities

Medical Records Director
(RHIA)
Computer-IT Tech
Srg cal-ORTech

Physical Therapy Assistant
clinic courier
Registered Nurse
EMS Paramedic and EMT
Lab Microbiolo-
gist/Ge tDMlor


www. doctorsmemorial.co


DFWP/EOE

sis, sitsc


Earn Extra Money


8506396


SPiano lessons are now being
sill si25. offered for individuals who
are beginners or veteran
players who wish to build or
polish their skinls.dLessons_

Sably priced! For more infor-
alin 1ease~ cll 1K


46 ,0114 o 850 )973-622.


FrSale By Owner. 1998
DWMH 60 x 24, 4BR,
Bath, good condition, you
move, possible financing,
$18,500. Call Chip Beggs
850-973-4116.
8/,r,4

Brand New 2011
4/2 doublewide, setup & del
for only $39,995.00 or pay-
mens of $265.00 a month!
Call Eri @
386-752- 452 or
jetdec@windstream.net
7,21- 8/20. c


with a fun group of local
eitsrtnnic folks. Call 929-4222 for
d tiS 8/6 -9/1, pd


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


Be gle/Bassett mix
2 year old male, shy disposi-
tion 850-673-8324


8/11. pd


8/4 8/25, pd













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


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


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
There will be a regular meeting of the Madison County Board of County
Commissioners on August 18, 2010 at 4:00 p.m. in the County Commission-
er's Meeting Room, 229 SW Pinckney Street, Room 107, Madison, Florida,
to hear the following item.
TEMPORARY USE PERMIT CASE NO. 10-02. Judith Lee and John J.
Errickson are requesting a Temporary Use Permit to allow a second dwelling
in order to care for Mr. Errickson, on a parcel of land located at 3507 NE
Juniper Dr, Lee, Florida Section 29, Township 1N, Range 11E, in Madison
County. Said parcel contains 1.5 acres more or less and is zoned Agricultur-
al -2.
For a more complete and accurate legal description, please feel free to con-
tact the Madison County Planning & Zoning Department at (850) 973-3179.

8/6, 8/11


INVITATION TO BID
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Madison County Board of County
Commissioners, Madison County, Florida will receive sealed bid proposals
for Workers' Compensation Insurance Coverage, at the Madison County
Clerk of Court's office, 125 SW Range Ave, Room 101, Madison, Florida un-
til 4:00 p.m., on Friday, August 27, 2010. All bids will be publicly opened
and read at 4:00 p.m., or as soon thereafter as practical on this date.
Said insurance coverage will be for a 12-month period beginning October 1,
2010, or on the date mutually agreed upon by the Board of County Commis-
sioners and the successful bidder. Coverage requested is as follows: Workers'
Compensation.
Each bidder must furnish detailed specifications with their bids. Specifica-
tions and bid packets can be obtained from the Madison County Clerk of
Court's office at address below.

Oe (1)mo egnda and silxS(6) copies of bid should dbe su~bme ina sae~dlen-
SURANCE BID" and addressed to TIM SANDERS, CLERK, MADISON
SOUT NBOARRIOF COUNT ?COMMISSIONERS, P.O. BOX 237,

All questions and requests for information should be directed to Tim
Sanders, Clerk, Madison County Board of County Commissioners, at (850)
973-1500.
The BOARD reserves the right to waive informalities in any bid, to accept or
reject any or all bids in whole or in part, with or without cause, and to ac-
cept the bid that in their judgment will be in the best interest of MADISON
COUNTY.

8/6, 8/11


PUBLIC NOTICE

TIs e (tlo1 mbi ocuothat Suwannee Rive Economic houena 0, Inc zea ol hold.(
of one hundred-twenty six (126) single-family dwellings participating in the
Bradford, Columbia, Dixie, Hamilton, Madison, Taylor and Union County
We th rizaition Progeramss. Meeting o Schedules for one hundred-twenty six
August 12,bi 2010 ree it67mtsat 8:0na Brdfr Cuny(bddu dt A-
Ags 2 0 six (6) units at 12:00 pm Bradford County (bid due date Au-
gut18, 2010 at noon)
six (260)1mits at 12:00 pm Unidond County (bid due date Augut
A gust 19, 200 i ()unt at 8:0a DxeCony(bdde aeAuut
August 18, 2010 sx ()10uaittsn at00 am Cnolubi County (bid due date Au- s
gus 2, 2010 at noon)
six (6) units at 12:00 pm Cnolubi County (bid due date Au- s
24, 2010 at noon)
Ags 9 0 six (6) units at 12:00pam Dixie County (bid due date August
August 20, 2010 sx ()10u ittsn at00 am ClMadiso County (bid due date Au-
gust 25, 2010 at noon)
six (6) units at 12:00pm ClMadiso County (bid due date Au-
gust 25, 2010 at noon)
August 24, 2010 six (6) units at 8:00 am Brdford County (bid due date Au- s
ix (6) uit ata 1: 0m Brdford County (bid due date Au- s
gut27, 2010 at noon)
August 26, 2010 six (6) units at 8:00 am Columbia County (bid due date Au-
gust 30, 2010 at noon)
six (6) units at 12:00 pm Columbia County (bid due date Au-
August 26, 2010 si (6 )0u t~s a 80 nam BrDixie County (bid due date Augut
30s 2, 2010 at noon)
six (6) units at 12:00 pm BrDixie County (bid due date Augut
August 31, 2010 sx ()10u ittsn at00 am Halmbito County (bid due date Sep-
uteme 30, 2010 at noon)
six (t) mubne s3 12 0 tpm Halmbito County (bid due date Au
August 31, 2010 six (6) units at 8:00 am Taylor County (bid due date Sep- t
tebe 2010 at noon)
six2 (6muits at012:00opm Taylor County (bid due date Sep- t
AL il egna the0 repetiv S. .CIn.loaio:
Badford1 210si Outeac Office, 1210 Andew Cairle (O Boxnt 1142) Su tare, FL

Colmbi Outec Office, 3103 N Quinten Street LakeCty, Floriuda e
Iuuto Ourac ffc, 1114i () nta NW0 US Hwylo 41nt (PO d Box 85) asper FL

Dixie utreac Offce 357t SE 122nd Avenue, Cro Ciuty, Floid a, e 32628

Mradisond Suervc Center, 1460 SEBnkewsCr St (PO Box 565),, Madiso, FL
32341
tors wo pan Otoec bid.SEC, In. re quirtes eahotractorak Cto, be poprlyi-
Halslet catr feeral lfie n11 es W rlse 1 P Bx85) Ora0 POxemp- F
tnion) befrvie bi oening. 8 S t v. a Ble F 2
opened Orand awarded uut1, 18, 19 2 3,d 2vn4,Crs 25, 2, 30 anda Sepemer3,
2010 at 12:30c pC.rsectively 14 EBne t P o 6) aio,

SREC, Inc. has the right toEC In.rejec anyand all bids. The bid will eawrded l
tons the mostcsefie b asisein .




W/11


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 3RD JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO: 40-2010-CA-000228
BANK OF AMERICA, N.A.,
PLAINTIFF,
VS.
LYDIA CLADEK A/K/A LYDIA I. CLADEK,
ET AL.,
DEFENDANTSS.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
TO:LYDIA CLADEK A/K/A LYDIA I. CLADEK AND UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF LYDIA CLADEK A/K/A LYDIA I. CLADEK
whose residence is unknown if helshelthey be living; and if helshelthey be
dead, the unknown defendants who may be spouses, heirs, devisees, grantees,
assignees, lienors, creditors, trustees, and all parties claiming an interest by,
through, under or against the Defendants, who are not known to
be dead or alive, and all parties having or claiming to have any right, title or
interest in the property described in the mortgage being foreclosed herein.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a mortgage on
the following property:
PARCEL 1
A PORTION OF SECTION 28, TOWNSHIP 1 NORTH, RANGE 8 EAST,
BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE AT THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF SAID SECTION 28;
THENCE SOUTH 02 DEGREES 14 MINUTES 00 SECONDS EAST A DIS-
TANCE OF 504.70 FEET TO THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF THOSE
LANDS DESCRIBED IN O.R. BOOK 473, PAGE 321 OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA; THENCE SOUTH 02
DEGREES 08 MINUTES 08 SECONDS EAST ALONG THE WEST LINE
OF SAID O.R. BOOK 473, PAGE 321 A DISTANCE OF 1761.80 FEET:
THENCE SOUTH 01 DEGREES 58 MINUTES 08 SECONDS EAST
AON SAD WES IRNENA DDSACE 43 FEEOTFTTOHTHEO-
LOWING DESCRIBED PARCEL, SAID POINT BEING THE SOUTH-
WEST CORNER OF SAID O.R. BOOK 473, PAGE 321; THENCE NORTH
79 DEGREES 31 MINUTES 40 SECONDS EAST ALONG THE SOUTH
LINE OF SAID O.R. BOOK 473, PAGE 321 A DISTANCE OF 1850.90
FEET; THENCE NORTH 04 DEGREES 04 MINUTES 15 SECONDS
WEST ALONG SAID O.R. BOOK 473, PAGE 321, A DISTANCE OF 20.42
FEET; THENCE NORTH 82 DEGREES 11 MINUTES 30 SECONDS EAST
ALONG SAID O.R. BOOK 473, PAGE 321 A DISTANCE OF 472.20 FEET;
THENCE NORTH 03 DEGREES 18 MINUTES 53 SECONDS WEST
ALONG SAID O.R. BOOK 473, PAGE 321 A DISTANCE OF 411.17 FEET
TO THE SOUTH SIDE OF A 50 FOOT FARM SECURITY ADMINISTRA-
TION RIGHT OF WAY (MEASURED 60 FOOT RIGHT OF WAY):
THENCE NORTH 77 DEGREES 53 MINUTES 05 SECONDS EAST
ALONG SAID SOUTH RIGHT OF WAY LINE A DISTANCE OF 536.51
FEET; THENCE SOUTH 15 DEGREES 06 MINUTES 39 SECONDS EAST
ALONG A LINE 30 FEET WEST OF AS MEASURED AT RIGHT AN-
GLES TO THE WEST LINE OF THOSE LANDS DESCRIBED IN O.R.
BOOK 303, PAGE 15 OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF MADISON COUN-
TY, FLORIDA, A DISTANCE OF 782.41 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 80 DE-
REET ST EICNESUT 10 SED SE R S 9T MINTE T SN ESO D EAST
A DISTANCE OF 141.20 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 75 DEGREES 07 MIN-
OTES0 S1EEOND RISE TAN DTN E N257 SFEETT SCTEANCE
OF 657.22 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING CONTAINING 40.330
ACRES SAFIDOLANDS SITUATE LYING AND BEING IN MADISON
CONY, FL D.
PARCEL 2
A PORTION OF SECTION 28, TOWNSHIP 1 NORTH, RANGE 8 EAST,
BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE AT THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF SAID SECTION 28;
THENCE SOUTH 02 DEGREES 14 MINUTES 00 SECONDS EAST A DIS-
TANCE OF 504.70 FEET TO THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF THOSE
LANDS DESCRIBED IN O.R. BOOK 473, PAGE 321 OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA; THENCE SOUTH 02
DEGREES 08 MINUTES 08 SECONDS EAST ALONG THE WEST LINE
OF SAID OORU BOOK 473, PAG 3821 NDISTANCEEOCFO1761S8AFSETET;
ALONG SAID WEST LINE A DISTANCE OF 1086.57 FEET; THENCE
NORTH 75 DEGREES 07 MINUTES 05 SECONDS EAST A DISTANCE
OF 2225.78 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING OF THE FOLLOW-
ING DESCRIBED PARCEL: THENCE NORTH 10 DEGREES 49 MIN-
UTES 03 SECONDS WEST A DISTANCE OF 141.20 FEET; THENCE
NORTH 80 DEGREES 54 MINUTES 04 SECONDS EAST A DISTANCE
OF 854.74 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 15 DEGREES 06 MINUTES 39 SEC-
ONDS EAST A DISTANCE OF 253.41 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 80 DE-
GREE S54ENICNUEUNOSR HSCDOENGD E AIDI TNC SOFC D .7
WEST A DISTANCE OF 110.94 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING,
CONTAINING 5.00 ACRES, MORE OR LESS.
has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to it on DAVID J. STERN, ESQ. Plaintiffs attorney,
whose a dess is 900 Suth PinebIl kmd2Road #400, Pla trton, yfrote
date of the first publication of this notice of action) and file the original with
Iecler rati ;co% rt itsher teor seiche oe Plitr f a iorney or shmmei-
demanded in the complaint or petition filed herein.

Cony lrITNEsSS my han and thle seal of this Court at MADISON

CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY: amon Dicinson
BERmoTaYD ClERK

LA O FICESOOFPDA Ib JF STERN
90LASNOTUTHOPINFELISLAND ROAD SUITE 400
10-18220(CWF)(FNM)
IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT,
CURT D IbN e R IN atT th MAIcO oodua nCohourthdo aat 850-
973-1500, 1-800-955-8771 (TDD) or 1-800-955-8770, via Florida Relay Ser-
vice.
8/4, W/11


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
IN AND FOR MADISON
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 2010-293-CA
DIVISION:
Triad Financial Services Inc., as servicing
agent for Grea i ,hern Bank,
vs.
Anthony Eugene Harvey, Laverne Cash Harvey,
IF LIVING, AND IF DECEASED, THEIR
UNKNOWN SPOUSES, HEIRSDVSE,
GRANTEES, CREDITORS, AND ALL OTHER
OAR A ISLTAT N BueT Rige Lnin gNr erty Owners'
Association; JOHN DOE and JANE DOE
AND ANY OTHER PERSONS) IN POSSESSION
OF THE SUBJECT REAL PROPERTY WHOSE
NAMES ARE UNCERTAIN,
Defendant(s). ,

NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: Blue Ridge Landing Property Owners' Association, AND THE
SEVERAL AND RESPECTIVE UNKNOWN ASSIGNS, SUCCESSORS IN
INTEREST, TRUSTEES, OR ANY OTHER PERSON CLAIMING BY,
THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST ANY CORPORATION OR OTHER
LEGAL ENTITY NAMED AS A DEFENDANT; AND ALL CLAIMANTs,
PERSONS OR PARTIES, NATURAL OR CORPORATE, OR WHOSE EX-
ACT LEGAL STATUS IS UNKNOWN, CLAIMING TO HAVE ANY
RIGHT, TITLE OR INTEREST IN AND TO THE LANDS HEREAFTER
DESCRIBED.
Principal places of business of Blue Ridge Landing Property Owners' Associ-
ation, and all of its officers, directors, general managers, cashiers, resident
agents, and business agents being all unknown;
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a Purchase Money First
Mortgage and Note on the following property in Madison County, Florida:
Lot 7, Block A, Blue Ridge Landing, a subdivision per plat thereof recorded
in Plat Book 1, Page B, of the Public Records of Madison County, Florida.
All roads, streets, common areas and facilities, easements, including
drainage easements and rights-of-way providing ingress and egress to the
property herein described will be maintained by the Blue Ridge Landing
Property Owners' Association, Inc. and Madison County will not be
responsible for the maintenance of the above.
TOGETHER WITH a 2006 Clayton Mobile Home Serial Number
WHC015737GA. The title for said Mobile Home will be retired with the
Florida Department of Motor Vehicles according to Florida Statute Section
319.261 and hereafter always a part of this real property.
has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to it on Schuyler Smith, Plaintiffs attorney, whose ad-
dress is 118 W Adams St., Suite 800, Jacksonville, Florida 32202, on or


before 30 days from the date of the first publication of this Notice, and file
the original with the Clerk of this Court either before service on Plaintiffs
attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise, a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court on the 2 day
of August 2010.
Tim Sanders
Clerk of the Court
By: Ramona Dickinson
As Deputy Clerk
W/11, 8/18


Adoption

AEYOU PREG-
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IG ADOPTION?
Living married couple
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36)and Devoted Dad.
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FLBar# 0150789

Adopt- Pregnant? Con-
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WOnderful life filled
wihlove, financial se-
curity, education and
COse extended family
aWRts your newborn.
Epnses paid. Melis-
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WWW.1vingfamily.hom
O~ead.com FL Bar#
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For Sale

LEAHERLIVING
ROOM SET. In origi-
111plaStic, never used.
Craig price $3000, Sac-
lfce $975. Can deliver.
CalBill (305)420-5982

CHERRY BEDROOM
SET. Solid Wood, ney-
Or used, brand new in
factory boxes. English
Dvetail. Original cost
$40.Sell for $895.
Cndeliver. Call Tom
(954)302-2423

Hath

VarCialis, Testos-
terOne & MORE! FREE
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ical Vacuum Pumps.
FREBROCHURES!
Dr Joel Kaplan
(619)294-7777 Code FP
wwwDrJoelKaplan.co
m(Discounts Avail-
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Hep Wanted

Drivers- Flatbed
CL/A $2,000 Sign On
bnus. NEW TRUCKS
ARIIG! 6 months
Eprience Required.
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80-4-4271 x FL-100

Driver- Up to $.03 Per-
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year! Weekly Home-
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weekly pay. CDL-A, 6
111nths OTR experi-
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wwwdriveknight.com

MISellneus
Het & Air JOBS -


Madison County Carrier 13A


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puts HVAC jobs mn
hi h demand! Get
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ext.# 302

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Great for Retirees,
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om

VIRGINA MTN CAB-
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Unbelievable Coastal
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with FREE Boat Slip.
Adjoining lot sold for
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UF~TK~l~~i


Wednesday, August 11, 2010








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WWW.ruKEE N SBUI LD IN GS.00 n


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