Group Title: Madison County Carrier
Title: Madison County carrier
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Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00067855/00237
 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: September 8, 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: VID00237
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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The Spirit Of Madison County
VOll. &7 NO. 3


Man Charged With


Attempted Murder


Shooting In Greenvalle
Madison County statements, which dis-
Sheriff Ben Stewart re- I Iclosed that black Chevro-
ports that on Saturday, let Suburban spe~dup to the
Sept. 4, at approximately 1 intersection, slammed on
a.m., Sheriff's deputiesre- brakes and started shoot-
sponded to a shooting at ing. The shooter was identi-
the intersection of Obadi- fied as Ramon Cobb, 31, of
ah Street and Church Av- (* * Greenville.
enue in Greenville. W I Varrants for the arrest
Deputies arrived to dis- I 1 of Cobb were obtained.
cover a victim lying on '"' Investigators learned
the ground, bleedingfrom Ramon Cobb that Cobb had fled to Tay-
the right side of his head lor County. Investigators
just above his ear. Emergency Medical were able to determine an exact location
Services (EMS) arrived and transported of Cobb where he was arrested without
the victim to Tallahassee Memorial Hos- further incident.
pital. Ramon Cobb was charged with at-
Deputie~s on the~ scene completed the tempted murder. Additional charges are
scene, processing and obtained witnessed pending.


Madison County Sheriff Ben Stewart shirt, and white gloves, and had what was
reports that on Tuesday, August 31, at ap- believed to be a pellet pistol protruding
proximately 3:20 a.m., a black male entered from inside his pants' waistline. The black
the Johnson and Johnson Burger King male subject was further described as hav-
Restaurant & Truck Stop at Interstate 10 ing a "bad" left eye. The clerk advised this
and 53 South, wearing black and subject did not say or do anything, just
white bandanas covering his face and hair. stood at the cash counter and looked at
The unidentified black male was them. When the clerk noticed the pellet
dressed in black pants, short sleeve black pistol sticking out of the front part of the


subject's pants, he was asked if the gun
was real. The subject did not reply to the
clerk and just turned around and left.
Sheriff Stewart requests that any per-
sons having information regarding this in-
cident or the possible identity of this
person to contact the Madison County
Sheriff's Office at 850-973-4001 or Crime
Stoppers at 850-973-2762.


Agency for Workforce Inno-
vation Director Cynthia R. Loren-
zo and Workforce Florida, Inc.
President and CEO Chris Hart IV
released the following joint state-
ment today in support of the
proclamation issued by Governor
Charlie Crist recognizing Sep-
tember as Workforce Develop-
ment Month in Florida:
"In the 10 years since the creation
of Florida's current workforce
system, Workforce Florida, the
state's 24 Regional W~orkforce
Boards and the Agency for Work-
force Innovation have served mil-
lions of Floridians. This past
year alone, we helped more than
two million Floridians enhance


their skills and improve their emn-
ployment prospects," said AWI
Director Lorenzo. "We are proud
to join Governor Crist in ap-
plauding the hard-working pro-
fessionals of Florida's workforce
system for their dedication to
serving the people and business-
es of our great state."
"The commitment of Flori-
da's workforce partners to culti-
vate the talent needed to ensure
Florida's global competitiveness
has never been more critical as
we work together to reinvigorate
our economy and prepare Flori-
da's citizens and businesses to
capitalize on, and thrive in, the
inevitable economic resurgence,"


said Workforce Florida Presi-
dent/CEO Hart. "Our No. 1 prior-
ity is getting Floridians back to
work and growing in their ca-
reers and Governor Crist's
proclamation underscores the
importance of these diligent ef-
forts," he added.
North Florida Workforce
serves Hamilton, Jefferson,
Lafayette, Madison, Suwannee,
and Taylor Counties. Workforce
has two offce locations (Madison
and Live Oak), and also serves
jobseekers in outlying counties
through its Mobile Services.
Workforce's staff is comprised of
trained and certified Workforce
Please see WorkEforce, Page 5A


Around Madison
Bridal
Classifieds
Path Of Faith


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Partmy cloudy with a stray thunder-


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93/74
and clouds. Highs In the
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Partly cloudy with a stray thunder-
storm.


4 7/49


General Elee
Gene Storey:
A Star To Be


Pa ge 8.-1


Cowboys
Wllin
Over

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Jalce And
Judy
Phillips:
A Lifetime
of Love


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wwwkk~gree&nepubishing.com g;

AlllRODn rx01ITu


Wled., Sepfetemer 8, 2i070


IMadison County's Awrard-W~inningJ Nlewspaper


Facebook Page

Offers IExtras

For Newspaper

Readers
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, lIc.
Extra photos and news are just a few of the things
that one gets when they sign up for the Greene Publish-
ing, Inc. Facebook page.
The Facebook page also contains information on up-
coming events,1links to stories that can be found online
at www.greenepublishing.corn.
The Facebook page will also allow the newspaper's
staff to update the pages as needed on weekends or dur-
ing ongoing events.
Comments on stories can be posted below the links
to the stories. Fan photos can also be uploaded at the site.
Simply click the link at the right side of the page to
sign up for the Greene Publishing, Inc. Fiacebook page.
When one gets there, they can simply click "Like" if
they are already Face~book users or register to use! Face-
book, if they are not already a user.


Trooper

Wrecks

Patrol

Car
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A. wreck occurred
in the Sirmans area on
Sunday evening, Sept. 5,
involving a state troop-
er.
According to Sgt.
Aaron Stephens, of the
Florida Highway Patrol,
Trooper Gus Smyrnios
was northbound on
State Road 55 when he
traveled across a body of
standing water.
Smyrnios lost con-
trol of his car and tray-
eled onto thne west
shoulder of the road,
where he struck a tree.

injured in t m sanot

Coalition







~gExeditio
For Young
Adults
The Madison Coun-
ty Alcohol and Other
Drug Prevention Coali-
tion of Madison, in part-
nership with the Leon
County Health Depart-
ment, have embarked
upon its summer pro-
gram for youth in Madi-
son County for 2010.
The Coalition and
its partners are ready to
host the first ever "Fish-
ing Camp" to young
adults, ages 12 through
18, and is set to happen
Saturday, September 25.
The Coalition. continues
to sponsor and imple-
ment programs that are
Please see Fishing,
Page 5A


POSSlble Attempted



Bur glary HAt Truc k 8toD


DH ding Aenattion

And Peanut Boll




By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Lee Community Vol-
unteer Fire Department is
looking for kind hearts to do-
nate items to be auctioned off
at the department's peanut
boil, cake auction and auc-
tion slated for Saturday, Sept.
25.
The event is being held to
raise money for the church of
slain Chief Petty Officer David
Please see Gilbert, Page 5A


September Is

Wor kfor ce Development

Month In Florida


2 Sections. 26 Pages
6-8A Legals 13A
9A Health 11A
12A Sports 10A
B Section Viewpoints & Opinions 2-3A










www.greenepublishing.com


2A Madison County Carrier


Wednesday, September 8, 2010


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/ was born in New Orleans. My family still lives here. We have
to restore the Gulf communities for the shrimpers, fishermen,
hotel and restaurant owners who live and work here.
Iris Cross, BP Community Outreach


Mak ing This Rig h t

Beaches

ClainS

CI eanup

Economic Investment

Environmental
Restoration

H ea Ith a nd Safety
WVilidli f e


No oil has flowed into the Gulf for weeks. But we know this is just the
beginning of our work. BP has taken full responsibility for the cleanup
in the Gulf and that includes keeping you informed.

Restoring Gulf Commumities
We can't undo this tragedy. But we can help people get back on their feet.
We have been working with impacted communities since day one.

Partnering with local governments and community organizations, my job is
to listen to people's needs and frustrations and find ways to help. We have
19 community centers and teams in four states, listening and helping.

Restoring The Economy
BP is here in Gulf communities with shrimpers, fishermen, hotel and
restaurant owners, helping to make them whole.

More than 120,000 claim payments totaling over $375 million have
already gone to people affected by the spill. We have committed a
$20 billion independent fund to pay all legitimate claims, including lost
incomes until people impacted can go back to work. And none of this
will be paid by taxpayers.

BP has also given grants of $87 million to the states to help tourism
recover and bring people back to the Gulf beaches.

Restoring The Environment
We're going to keep looking for oil and cleaning it up if we find it. Teams
will remain in place for as long as it takes to restore the Gulf Coast.

And we've dedicated $500 million to work with local and national scientific
experts on the impact of the spill and to restore environmental damage.

Thousands of BP employees have their roots in the Gulf. We support
over 10,000 jobs in the region and people here are our neighbors. We
know we haven't always been perfect, but we will be here until the oil
is gone and the people and businesses are back to normal. We will do
everything we can to make this right.


For general information visit: bp.com
For help or information: (866) 448-5816

restoretheg ulf.gov
Facebook: BP America
Twitter: @BP America
YouTube: BP

For claims information visit: bp.com/claims
floridagulfresponse.com


bp


C 2010 BP, E&P


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


IE POINTS PINI 0 NS


Web~enetfsra


At the Villain Academy


OWeHS Propane, Inc
"Service W~ith A Smile"
Serving North Florida
IVADISON, JEFFERSON, SUWANNEE & HA1VIILTON COUNTIES





4I~ FREE TAINK SETS*
rrHEAITER SEli~llla E*jt
NEW IHfATERS *
GR I1.1.8
ERYElItS *
*TAINKl.I~ WATER HEATERS*
IO TE S *
P lfPAhPIRISONS*"r
PI.ACES [GAS5 & WIOOD)
4 HOUR SiflCE*.,
O Carry All PIylducts Forl
Comfulge Outoor Kitche





We Are Here To Earn Your Business

Keep Your Businzess


'tt swa 0 n line Poll

Are you prepared in the event of a hurricane?


Yes






0% 10% 20% 30% 40% 50% 60%
This week's question: Should an Islamic center be built near ground zero of the World Trade Center?
To view and participate in our weekly online poll, visit www~greenepublishing.com.


-Y J( *I


1 1


TAT 1 1 r


;eptember 8, 2010


Locally Ourned & O~perated

GH TIMBER
665 S.W. Harvey Greene Dr. Madison, FL

"Our R2oots Run Dleep"
Jerry Gray
Office: 850 973-3863
Mobile: 850-673-1718 '''
Fax: 850 973 3924


IS~


Located in WHITE SPRINGS, FL
SEPT 11TH ..SALT 8am -8pm
SEPT12TH .. .SUN 12:30pm-6:00pm
MORE INFO: 386-292-4720
www woodneckermudbocI com


I


lI


leI


Larry Hammock
Office: 850-973-3863 6Yas
Mobile: 850-673-1376 Cmie
Fax: 850-973-3924 E per nche In
Industry


"Copyrighted Material
SSyndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers".


WOODPECKER
MUtD BOG:


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I


I


" AIways
end tne
name o
your Chaild

VOW91, SO
that when
yOu yel I
the name
Will Carry."

COsby











www~ereenepuwblishing .com


F lorid Pre~s~s Asso



Awad inning Newspaper


* -


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Chesen on oflnoridaslThreeOutstnding Newspaper
P.O. Drawer 772
Madison, FL 32341
(850) 973-4141
Fax: (850) 973-4121
Web Site:
www.greenepublishing.com
E-maillInformation:
News
news@greenepublishing.com

jacob@greenepublishing.com
Advertisement
ads@greenepublishing.com
Classifieds /Leqals
classifieds@greenepublishing.com

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

GahcDesigners



SeMatR nGreene,
Dorothy McKinney,
Jeanette Dunn and
Kimberly McLeod

Classifieu in legal Ads
Deadline for classified is
Monday at 3 p.m.
Deadlier for Lgal Advertisement
There will be a $3 charge
for Affidavits.
Circulation De artment
Sheree Mi ler
Subscription Rates
Out-of-county $45 *
(State & local taxes included)
~Established 1964
A weekly newspaper
[USPS 324 800] designed
for the express reading
pleasure of the people of its
circulation area, be they
past, present or future resi-
dents .
Published weekly by
G ens oPubhdshin Inc.
son, FL 32340. Periodicals
postage PAID at the Post
Offc in Madison, FL
POSTMASTER: Send
address changes to MADI-
SON COUNTY CARRI-
EM lis TO FL 3 3107 2,
sevThi enwhspaper re-
any advertisement, news
matter, or subscriptions
that, in the opinion of the
management, will not be
for the best interest of the
county and/or the owners of
this newspaper, and to in-
vestigate any advertisement
submttephotos given to
Greene Publishing Inc. for
publication in this newspa-
later th"6bemoh frou tne
date they hr rppdof
not be responsible for pho-
tos beyond said deadline.


Big Thin gs


HaDllening Soon
Some big things will be happening in Lee
very soon.
The week of Sept. 13-17 will be qualifying for
the Town of Lee's election. Two council seats
and the mayor's office wiill be up for grabs.
On Sept. 18, there will be a peanut boil and a
gospel concert at Midway Baptist Church, begin-
ning at 5:30 p.m. The Diamonds will be the spe-
cial guests that day.
Also, on Sept. 18, Lee United Methodist
Church will hold a Drive-In Movie Night begin-
ning at 8 p.m. Letters to God will be the movie
shown.
The Lee Community Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment will host an auction, a cake auction and a
peanut boil on Saturday, Sept. 25, at the Old Lee
School gym. Proceeds from the event will benefit
the children of Chief Petty Officer David
Gilbert, who was murdered in Jacksonville back
in April. Donated items for auction will be ac-
cepted at the Fire Department or at Lee City
Hall. Pickup for large items is available. For
more information, contact Jim Von Roden at
(850) 973-6450 or (850) 971-4178.
Happy birthday wishes are extended to Ash-
ley Hutchinson and Sharon Quackenbush on
Wednesday, Sept. 8. Shan Wirick will celebrate
his birthday on Saturday, Sept. 11. I hope every-
one's birthday is great,
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.









Write A Letter To The FElitor
Greene Publishing, Inc. welcomes letters to the
editor which will be printed, space permitting,
subject to the following policies:

All letters should be typewritten, or legibly hand
written, and brevity is encouraged. Unsigned
letters will not be accepted. Requests to withhold
writers' names will be honored if the subject matter
is deemed appropriate for publication, however
management may be required to disclose names
under certain circumstances. Letters endorsing or
degrading commercial products, individuals, political
candidates, or religious dogmas will not be accepted.

Letters are printed basically as submitted, and
there is no effort to verify any statements made.
Readers are on their own to determine the credibility
of the letter


r~rml~rA

Wells Fargo Bank vs. Sandra Pearl Rowe, et al -
mortgage foreclosure
Travis Kinsley vs. Ashley H. Kinsley dissolu-
tion of marriage .
Lendmark Fmnancial Services vs. Alexander J.
Bell, et al mortgage fore closure


SOMEHINGFOR EVERYONE '
F EE AKIG
LADIES ESPEICIALY WELCOME
BUY. SREL TRAlDIE BROWSE
NWr~Usd nd ColeorbbleQuns krmnoun ars, Bodok,Knhes, KnileShepanhg,
Peperpr ay, tun BuneWlt~ri,C~anulage ad ~dl latelneatDicount rices
macarst ommwhnatyloa Cca F1W aposem ass
TI~s M- Umi ll pda Td~ saowscnmor an
khlit?0 tawbnforaceaeMORcersuln -
Chibben tala l2 Fige I khalue itre


to the old way of determin-
ing an election the side
with the fewest broken
heads wins!
I said at the top that I
wanted to distinguish be-
twveen organized labor and
the traditional variety I
have the utmost respect for
someone wvho works with
their hands and uses their
craft and skill to fashion or
fix something. We need
mor of that in this coun-
try people who can fix an
automobile, install electri-
cal circuits, and sewv new
crops. These skiled work-
ers are the product of on-
the-job training or
technical schools, and the~y
are extremely valuable.
But we don't have
enough of them. We're too
busy telling young people
they need to attend expen-
sive colleges, take out huge
student loans, and study
for worthless degrees that
offer little chance for mean-
infu emp~loyet. But
given the bubble that is
growing in higher educa-
tion, it is only a matter to
time when the air bursts
the balloon and we see a
major contraction in this
sector. All of you college
educators, get ready 'cause
its coming. Bubbles alwayS
burst; it's simply a matter
of when-
When I was 18, my
grandmother pulled me
aside at a family Christmas
gathering and said, "You're
going to be all right, be-
cause you understand the
value of labor. You know
how to work with your
hands and back." In look-
ing back two generations
later, Miss Olive knew what
she was talking about. I
would offer this advice to
all of you parents with
younger children teach
them how to work with
their hands and the impor-
tance of hard labor. It
comes in mighty handy
among life's lessons.


at vou uave h s uares, fou a 4 iv a nsu
four pennies, you have $1.19. You also have
the l8028st 80000? Of monev in COinS Withouf
being able to make change for a dollar.


4A Madison County Carrier


Wednesday, September 8, 2010


This past weekend,
we celebrated Labor Day
the end of summer. For
that reason, Labor Day is
One of our more popular
holidays one last chance
to visit the beach or stage
a backyard cookout. For
the most part, the original
purpose of the holiday is
lost.
Labor Day has been
on the American calendar
for a little! over a century
In speaking about this sub-
ject, I want to distinguish
between organized Labor
(big L) and labor (small l)
in the traditional sense be-
cause they are vastly dif-
ferent.
At one time, orga-
nized labor played a very
imortant role in our na-
tional evolution, calling at-
tention to horrible 19th
Century labor practices
that resulted in injure rot-
ten working conditions,
and inadequate wages.
But ~Labor's history is also
marred by rigged elec-
tions, racketeering, vio-
lence, corruption and mob
tactics. Some of those
problems remain. Today
organized labor is more
about the leaders and less
about the workers. As one
National Education Asso-
ciation. leader said a few
years ago, "I'll worry
about children when they
can vote in union elec-
tions."
I'm a true southerner,
born in Central Florida
shortly after the war. Be-
cause Florida is a right-to-
work state, organized
labor isn't nearly as big a
deal to us as it would be in
a closed-shop state like
New York. Let's define
those terms. Closed-shop
means that if your place of
work is unionized, you
must be member of the
union (and pay dues) in or-
der to work there. The
Northeastern and Mid-
western states are closed-
shop.
On the other hand,
right-to-work (typically
southern and western)
states are protected by the
Taft-Hartley Act, enacted
by Republicans about the
time I was born. Even
though your workplace
might be represented by a
union, Taft-Hartley pro-
tects your right to work
should you elect not to join
the union. In the modern
economy this is a huge ad-
vantage for states like


Florida. I'm willing to bet
there hasn't been an auto-
motive plant built in the
United State~s in the! past
thirty years that isn't locat-
ed in a right-to-work state
like K~entucky South Car-
olina, Alabama and Ten-
nessee.
As a result of this his-
tory unions do not play
nearly the role in the south
as they do in the industrial
Miwet. But even there,
unions are decreasing in
importance. In the mid-
1950s, about 30 percent of
the private workforce was
unionized. Today that fig-
ure is 7 percent and de-
cre~asing. We~'re! talking
about the rust belt where
jobs are shedding like fall
leaves ... and they aren't be-
ing replaced.
Today the heavy hit-
ters in organized labor are
public sector unions -
teachers; local, state and
municipal workers; and the
service sector. Their oppo-
sition is often the taxpayer
who is footing the bml. That
seems upside down, doesn't
it? At a Labor gathering in
Tallahassee for Allen Boyd
on Monday it seemed like
the message was "We
need more state workers
and higher salaries." They
just don't get it, do they?
And organized labor
heavily tilts toward the De-
mocrats probably more
than 90 percent of their sig-
nificant campaign contri-
butions. The problem with
that is that union leader-
ship is way out of step with
their members. When a
union organizer knocks on
the door of a rank-in-f11e
member, he hears Glenn
Beck or Bil O'Reilly in the
background.
You would think that
union members would re-
place their leadership, but
like most incumbents,
these guys are entrenched
and the rules tilt toward
the status quo. As an ex-
ample, the top labor issue
with the new administra-
tion is "card check" which
would do away with secret
ballots during union orga-
nizing. We would be back


IE WP OIN TS & PINIONS


Labor Day










www.greenepublishing .com


Fishing

cont from Page 1A
centered on health, wellness and other like expo.
sures to deter youths from risky behaviors, by offer-
ing them other alternatives. The Coalition's current
focus is to "Reduce and Eliminate Underage Drink-
ing" which is implemented and tracked using data
that is outlined in the Substance Abuse Response
Guide (SARG). A number of other local organiza-
tions and agencies in the Madison community have
partnered with the Madison County Alcohol and
Other Drug Prevention Coalition to further empow-
er youths in making good decisions, as peer pres-
sure has become the common denominator.
Through a mini-grant awarded to the Coalition by
the Leon County Health Department, Area 2B
HIV/AIDS Prevention Department, the day will be
structured to begin with a health information pre-
sentation on HIV/AIDS Awareness and Prevention,
delivered by Prevention Specialists from the Leon
County Health Department.
The presentation will be held at The Madison
County Alcohol and other Drug Prevention Coali-
tion Conference Center beginning at 9:30 a.m. The
Coalition Conference room is located at 319 SW
Pinckney Street, Madison,
This presentation will satisfy the requirements
of the Leon County Health Department, as agreed
upon by the Gregory J. Harris, Ph.D., Executive Di-
rector of Health Promotion Programs Initiatives,
Inc.
The remainder of the day will be dedicated to
teaching young adults some practical tips in learn-
ing how to utilize rod and reels with some proficien-
cy and introduce them to fishing.
After completing demonstrations with the fish-
ing equipment, the goals of the Coalition are to give
the complete rod and reel to the young adults, and
assist them as they participate in an on-site fishing
expedition, sponsored at a location provided by a
member of the Coalition.
In order for the young adults to participate in
the fishing expedition, and receive a rod and reel,
both the young adult and a parent, guardian or men-
tor must attend the health presentation at the begin-
ning of the day. The Coalition Conference Center
will be open for young adults and parents, guardians
and/or mentors to sign up on September 11 from 10
a.m. until noon. The final date for signing up wil be
September 13 from 6- 7 p.m.
The Coalition is making preparations to outfit
35-40 youths with rods and reels. Sign-ups will be col-
lected on a first come, first served basis. For more
information, contact Jerome Wyche, Local Commu-
nity Organizer at (850) 464-0196.


Wednesday, September 8, 2010


Madison County Carrier 5A


Wor kfor ce

cont from Page 1A
Professionals dedicated to improv-
ing the economy in the region by
providing quality workforce ser-
vices to employers and jobseekers.
Currently 28 staff members hold
their certification; however all
staff members are on track to ob-
tain the credential during their
first 6 months of employment with
the organization.
It is these staff members who
provide daily outreach to employ-
ers and jobseekers, often going out
of their way to enhance lives and
develop businesses.
Throughout September, suc-
cess stories will be written, train-
ing will be delivered and staff will
be recognized for their diligent ef-
forts.
Workforce will hold events
during the month, including em-
ployer and jobseeker workshops
and announce the rollout of their
new website which wil herald all
of Workforce's services and
schedules of events:
Tuesday, Madison 1 p.m.
Jobseeker Workshop-
Overview of Employ Florida
(wwwu~.EmployFlorida.com), job
search and resume building and
how the 5 P's help with job inter-
viewing.
Madison/Live Oak 9 a.m.
Training Services (WIA) Orienta-
tion-Learn about services of-


fered by Workforce through the
WIA program. This includes in-
tensive career counseling and
training assistance.
Wednesday Live Oak 9 a.m.
Jobseeker Workshop--verview
of Employ Florida
(www.EmployFlorida.com), Job
search and resume building and
how the 5 P's help with job inter-
viewing.
Live Oak10 a.m.
Priority Re-Employment Pro-
gram --This class is for new Un-
employment Claimants and
covers Labor Market Informa-
tion, how to plan your job search,
and other topics of interest.
Wednesday Madison,
Live Oak, Jasper, 1Monticello,
and Perry
Employability Workshop Series
(Probation and Parole Partner-
ship)-O0verview of Workforce ser-
vices, Federal Bonding Program
and how to become reemployed.
Thursdays, Madison 9 a.m.
Priority Re-Employment Pro-
gram-This class is for new
Unemployment Claimants and cov-
ers Labor Market Information,
how to plan your job search, and
other topics of interest.
September 13, NFCC 9 a.m.
Coffee and Careers-A Workforce
staff member will attend this


share with students about her ca-
reer.
September 14, Jennings
(Library )9:30 a.m.
Veterans Employment Seminar
September 15, Jasper
(County Admin)1 p.m.
Veterans Employment Seminar
September 16, NFCC 9 a.m.
Student Marketplace Event--stop
by our booth and learn about a spe-
cial offer we have for students!
September 20
New website rollout Check it out
at wwwl.NFWorkcforce.org
September 21, Perry (Airport)1
p.m.
Veterans Employment Seminar
September 22, Monticello
(Chamber) 1 p.m.
Veterans Employment Seminar
September 23, Madison1 p.m.
Employ Florida Workshop-
Overview of
www.EmployFlorida.com. Learn
how to make it work for you and
your job search. NEW!
September 29, NFCC 9 a.m.
Presentation to Administrative As-
sistant Program by Workforce Staff
For more information about
any of the events listed, please call
(850) 973.WORK or (386) 362.7000
(toll free 866.367.4758). Some events
have limited seating and appoint-
ments are required.


roundtable to


SThe Family of the late Allen Hall acknowl- g
-edges with grateful thanks and appreciation for
I all the flowers, calls, food, cards, hugs just all the
Expressions of love that was shown to us during
Our time of grief from each of you and for the
Acts of compassion shown from Wild Adventures
Sin Lake Park Ga. We want to say "Thank You" and
May The Good Lord continue to Bless each of you.
SThis letter of thanks was on1 behalf of his Wife
SMrs. Aspen Hall and their children, his mother
1Mrs. Vanessa and The Newl Evergreen Maissionary
SBaptist Church, Mllayo Fla. Pastor Terry Johnson


Cent rom Page 1
Gilbert, who was shot in a home invasion back in
April at his home in Jacksonville.
Items that are donated for auction are being ac-
cepted at the Lee Fire Department and Lee City Hall,
located on County Road 255 North. Pickup for larger
items is also available
For more information, or to schedule a pickup
or drop-off, please call Jim von Roden at (850) 973-
6450 or (850) 971-4178.


FROM PAGE ONE











wwwvv.greenepublishine .com


Photo submitted
Jake and his first wife, Edna Phillips, celebrate their Golden Anniversary, 50
years.



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and Jake called Judy saying
visiting hours, but Edna s
here. In March 1995, Edna ]
Jake had decided to mos
his wife and called Judy to
pers. John, Judy's son, was
sawl an old stationary bicy<
was younger. John said, "I u
said, "Well, John, you could
buy the house." Judy respor
how to sell her current holr





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850-973-2256 1 -877-571-3604


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re* 850-971-5559


6A Madison County Carrier


Wednesday, September 8, 2010


Jake and Judy Phillips are photographed in their home. This is the
same home Jake moved into in 1995"


By K~ristin Finney
G~reene Publishing, Inc.


by without that baby"
Judy's first husband suf


Life, death, marriage, friendship and depression, these edition and in 1993 this diseaf
are just a few of the themes in the tale of Jake and Judy Edna, who suffered from dir
Phillips. came very ill
Judy Phillips was born on December 7, 1949, in Judy recalled a time wl1
Conecuh County, Ala. in the home of her grandparents.
She was the oldest daughter of Otis and Leathell Varner.
s Following her birth, two younger sisters, Lequita (Varner)
Smith and Teresa (Varner) Hunt, were born
She attended Andalusia High School in her younger
years. Following high school, she attended Troy State,
graduating in 1972, and the University of Alabama in
Birmingham. She graduated in 1975 with her Mas-
ters in Elementary Education with a focus on
Reading.
She taught for may years. Her career in-
cluded: Birmingham city schools for five years,
Andalusia city schools for one year and McI~en-
zie schools for 19 years. She mainly taught the
fit grade, and later retired in 1999.
Her home church for most of her life was
West Highland Baptist Church in Andalusia. This
church is a major part of the Phillips' love story At
this church in 1972 Judy married her first husband,
the late Layron W~heeler. Judy worked as a Mission
Service Volunteer for one year. This is an organization
closely connected with the North American Mission
Board.
Jake Phillips was born on May 6, 1919, in Coldwell
County, N.C. His parents were Parks Lee and Eva Ellen
Photo submitted Phillips. He has four siblings, Edna, Ethel, Ott and Paul.
During the beginning of World War II, Jake was at-
000. tending high school at Granite Falls. He did not receive his
diploma at this time, though, because he joined the Army "r tCanE my i
Infantry. He later received his high school diploma Irm m iryu
through correspondence courses. He also received a
pastoral diploma through Howard College, a de- a66afyOM, I alwauyS f
apartment of Samford University, in Birming-
ham, Ala. He later studied at the Southern yOMT fafrtrYSliip in tli
Baptist Seminary Extension in NahilIn Seur xns n ashville,l UltilnOWN, 6ei~g COnficln
Jake has worked in many different po- a gOOdlWOT in yOu WillCca
sitions, including Wilington Shipyard, ti ~y o lrr eu.I
Granite Falls Machine Company and he O C h eS .
also sold insurance for a while. He sang in wayg about a66o yOM, Sin~ce
the Songsters Quartet for several years at
Concord Baptist in Granite Falls. Jake was wAetherT an in cIRn CAISO?
second tenor and the quartet sang for many the~ O0-pel; alOfo OMSl
radio stations in North Carolina. He was also a
deacon at Concord Baptist. me. So clan testify A.~
He married his first wife, Edna McC~ee, on
June 11, 1938. They had one child, Jean McWilliams, of yitl tf#8 a& 8Ccia
Madison. She is married to Buddy McWilliams and they
rl have two children, Clayton McWilliams, of Madison, and
Linda McWilliams Luke, of Georgia. Linda has two chil-


Jake and Judy Phillips on their wedding day, January 15, 2(


dren, Jakes only great-grandchldlren, Jacob and C~arley
Luke. Jacob is named after his great-grandfather and was
often referred to as "Baby Jake" when he was younger.
Judy recalled one recent Thanksgiving, "Clayton
asked Jake to pray, and suddenly we hear Baby Jake saying
'God is great, God is good...' Clayton had meant 'Big Jake.'
We all started laughing."
In 1957, Jake surrendered to the ministry at Ridge-
crest, N.C., at the Ridgecrest Baptist Assembly From 1959-
1961, he wlas the associate pastor at Southside Baptist
Church in Monroeville, Ala. From 1962-1964 he was the Di-
rector of Missions in Conecuh County, Ala. Hie was also Di-
rector of Mlissions in Andalusia, Ala. from
1964-1984 Judy said, "He wasn't a pastor but he
preached almost every Sunday"
At this point in the story, Jake and Judy are
now bod1 Uvhing mnAndaa usia Ida Ivd wsv r
close to West Highland Baptist Church, Judy's
home church, so they moved their membership Hf
to ~IH.B.C
E~dna became the director of Girls' Auxil-
iary, which Judy was a member of. Judy recalls,
"Edna was like a mother to me. She made sure I
had everything I needed and loved us all very
much." o
Judy also told this reporter that Jake and .
Edna were a very large part of most of her life.
"They watched me grow up. The~y weire like my
spiritual parents," explained Judy They even at-
tended her high school graduation and wedding.
As Judy got older, she and Edna formed a very
strong friendship.
Judy gave birth to her first son, Joseph, on
Jake and Edna's anniversary: She remembered,
"I was lying in the hospital and the nurse came
in and said, 'your mom is on the phone.' Only, it
wasn't my momn, it was E~dna. She said she was Ti
just calling to check on her 'big baby and new lit- I
te aby"
Judy also recalled sitting in church meet- Cell
ings and Edna rocking Joseph and playing with
him. Also, E~dna would call Judy when she was *Iem
on her way to visit them and say, "Don't you stop


L~fe;ti~wt


A












www.greenepublishing .com


Photo submitted
At a family gathering, the Phillips family is seen above. Front row, left to
right, Edna Phillips and Jean McWilliams. Back row, left to right, Jake Phillips,
Buddy MlcWilliams, Clayte MlcWilliams and Linda MlcWilliams Luke. This photo
was taken by Judy Phillips at the time.


Freddy Pitts Agency Mlanager

Jimmy King Agent Glen King Agent
233 WV. Base St.* Mladison (850) 973-4071

Freddy Pitts *Glen King, Agent

105 W. Anderson St.*~ Monticello (850) 997-2213

Freddy Pitts *Ryan Perry, Agent

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

Lance Br aswell, Agent

Lafayette County Mlayo, FL (386) 294-1399


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


Wednesday, September 8, 2010


Madison County Carrier 7A


rlll
r


father would, said, "I wil help you."
Efered fromna chronic heart con- Judy told this reporter, "That was a home I had grown.
se took his life. Twro years later, up visiting for 21 years. I spent so much time there it was
abetes and was overweight, be- like a safe haven for me." Her home sold and she moved
into Jake and Edna's old home in August 1995. Jake also
len Edna wvas in the hospital left for Madison that month. At this point, Judy fell into
a depression. Jake, Edna and her husband were all gone.
In 1996, Jake came to West Highland Baptist Church to
do a homecoming and went to his old home, Judy's new
home. to visit.
.Jake and Judy began writing letters and staying in
tlulch~. Then in 1997, something tragic happened. Jake
wa;s diagnosed with Urinary Bladder Cancer. Judy
a said, "'I didn't know what to do. He was down there
and I was up here wanting to be able to take care of
him. I knew Jean was caring for him but I still
wanted to be there."
In 1998, after Jake went into remission, Judy
received a phone call from him. He spoke of his
lonesomeness and then told Judy, "But, don't you
do anything foolish like come down here." The
next day, Judy showed up at Jake's church, Madi-
son First Baptist Church, for Sunday morning
services. Then, Sunday night when she went to
leave, something surprising happened. Judy re-
members, "Jake kissed me, right here in this living
room. I was so shocked I cried all the way home. Hle was
like my father. We had always said 'I love you' but that
kiss had meant something else."
After their kiss, Jake began courting Judy and she
would come to visit him every four to eight weeks. Then
as time went on, the time between visits got shorter and
shorter. Jake at one point couldn't handle the age differ-
ence and told Judy not to write to him anymore. Judy
~Ofevery time listened to his request, but after a couple of months, on
u6Cmyraye sforValentine's Day, 1999, Jake sent Judy a Valentine and
S M ry SOY she sent one back. They began courting again.
Yay Wyitljo Ofcs 6CS Of Jake would always sign his letters to Judy
with, "You're in my heart, on my mind and in
SgOSpelf~o TOM e iTSt (189 mny Prayers." He would also pick on Judy for
CO tliis, Ctlit Tz8 WHlO Gega calling him "Brother Jake," even though
they were courting. He finally got her to
rry it on to completion unti call, himn simply Jake after addressing one
Si ilto tfeti of his letters to "Sister Judy Wheeler."t

: IiaRve yOu in, my 48871,' Or buy a ring, but it wasn't a wedding ring
yet. The couple had decided that, if on De-
r Clefendilj~ a72E COnfirminC7 cember 23, 1999, Jake was cancer free, they
fir n~d~c ytZwould get married. Jake had told Judy, "I
know what you went through with your first
.OW I IOngfo aCOT fOyOu husband and I don't want to put you through
,.Of CAririt JeSMS. Jdy taol this reporter, "When D-Day came, De-

pians 1:3-8. cember 23, we got the best news. He was cancer free. It
was the biggest answer to our prayers." They were mar-
ried on January 15, 2000, in the 1898 Sanctuary at Madi-
son First Baptist.
:,"I know it's 9:30 and it isafter After they were wed, Jake underwent intensive
;aid she really wants you up treatment to fight bladder cancer. To this day, Jake has
passed away been cancer free. Praise God.
ve to Madison after the death of Judy and Jake are now very active at Madison First
witness him signing some pa- Baptist as well as other Christian organizations.
walking around the house and Jake has preached at numerous churches, includ-
31e that he played on when he ing: being the interim pastor at Mayo Baptist. He has
Ised to play on this." Jake then been a supply preacher at Grace Presbyterian. Hle was
11live here if your mom would also interim pastor at Pinetta Baptist and Unity
tided by saying she had no clue Methodist, which is now Unity Baptist.
?e and Jake, as a true spiritual Jake and Judy both teach Sunday School classes at


'THl h's Too Late"

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70' Bucket Truck

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20 Years Expenience
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To God Be Thre Glory


Photo submitted
Judy Phillips is pictured with her first husband, Layron Wheeler, her oldest
son Joshua and her youngest son John.


Serving Madison, Jefferson,
TaylOT & Lafafetfe COutileS

Auto, Life, Health, Home


Madison First Baptist. Judy was also
elected by the Middle Florida Baptist As-
sociation to serve as a member of the
State Board of Missions. She was the
Woman's Missionary Union director for
the Middle Florida Baptist Association
and still does conferences for the state
WMU on occasion. Judy wlas also the
President of the Senior Adult Ministries
group for nine years. She has served on
several committees at the church includ-
ing: the nominating, pastor search,
counting and hostess committee. Shne is
also part-time secretary when Sandra is
awa
Jake and Judy love visiting the
mountains of North Carolina. They have
been there four times since they were
married. They enjoy rock hounding,
which is digging for gems and precious
stones. They also garden and quilt to-
gether. Jake and Judy love to watch, base-
ball ahndC ie hns of sh hAdlanalBravees
hard fans of the Auburn Tigers.
Jake is now 91 years old and still en-
joys woa sing in the yard and making 1;
lunch every Friday It is her favorite.

v Judy tol h ih sreportr "I ow asa tenl









www.greenepublishin .com


General Elee Gene Storev: A Star To 19e


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Onner F;`--reE ue


8A Madison County Carrier


Wednesday, September 8, 2010


By Kristin Finney
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Many who attended the graduation of
C~ C~ __the Mladison County H-igh Schnool Class of
2010 have heard his talents. General
Elee Storey is a country music
7 hopeful who recently graduat-
ed high school. H-e is the son
of Kit, Sr. and Shari Storey.He
is 19 years old and graduated
in the top ten of his class with a
3.7 GPA. He would like to
later attend Florida State
University and major in
Music,
Beginning in the
.:. tenth grade, Elee found a
new calling in his life. He
told this reporter, "In
nearing the end of tenth
grade I started listening
to Elvis Presley songs
like "Viva Las Vegas,"
"Heartbreak Hotel" and
General Elee Gene Storey hopes to "Teddy Bear." I loved
one day become a country music singer the way he sang and
and songwriter. performed so I decided


to learn to play guitar and sing. My father
has been playing the guitar his whole life and
when I told him I was interested in learning
he taught me to play a few chords. From? there
I taught myself thne rest.'" Thnis reporter re-
calls a class shne shared with Elee in tenth
grade. She remembers the teacher, Karla
Molnar, walking into hner classroom and the
entire class was pounding the beat of "We
Will Rock You" and Elee was singing.
After a lot of training and practice by the
12th grade, Elee was known at MCHS for his
singing talents. He would spend numerous
classes a day with people asking him to sing
a song they liked. At lunch one day he sang,
"Hotel California" so well that the entire
lunchroom clapped.
Elee said, "This is when I decided that I
wanted to write a kind of love song, a song
that can be for that special someone in your
heart. At that time my grandmother, Annie
Beatrice Storey, was nearing the end of her
life so I wrote a song of how she and my
grandfather, Terry Storey, met. This turned
into "My Annie Bea." I sang this song at the
MCHS talent show and won third place."
This song led to his second self written


song. Elee explained, "When I had two weeks
left in my senior year, my friends wanted me
to sing at graduation. In particular was my
friend K~ristin Finney. She kept telling me
how great I would be at it. This inspired my
second song, It's Graduation Day. I later audi-
tioned with Mr. Hil and got the part and sang
my song at graduation. It was a feeling that I
will never forget."
Elee's aspiration for life is, "I would just
like everyone to enjoy my music because I
love playing it. I would love to become a coun-
try music singer and songwriter eventually."
His hobbies include: singing, playing and
writing music, hanging out with his friends,
playing video games and mud bogging. He
has three videos on YouTube and a CD with
four songs; His self-written songs "My Annie
Bea" and "It's Graduation Day" and then two
by his father, "A Real Cowboy" and "Daddy's
Wife."
His musical inspirations are his father,
Kit Storey, and Elvis Presley. Elee's favorite
song is "Viva Las Vegas" by Elvis Presley.
Who knows, perhaps one day Elee will
become Madison's very own George Strait or
Elvis Presley?


H-ear ye, hear ye ... calling all royal subjects from
Madison and surrounding communities. Your help is
needed to break the evil spell cast on the kingdom of
Briar Rose in this tale of sleeping beauty performed
at the Rural Area Theater (RAT) September 10 12.
Briar Rose, the royal princess, has been sleeping for
100 years after a curse was cast upon her and her fam-
ily by the evil l3th fairy. The princes of the land have
tried in vain to wake up Briar Rose, and they need
your help, If Briar Riose is awakened, the spell, will, be
lifted from, everyone in, thne palace including thne king
and queen along with thne royal baker and his helper
Chip.
Insulted by not being invited to Briar Roses' 16th
birthday party, the evil l3th fairy tricked the princess
and lulled her and the entire kingdom into slumber
land. Even the good 12th fairy, her sister, could not
stop the curse or help several bungling princes suc-
cessfully survive the menacing briars (played by chil-
dren in the audience) and save Briar Rose with one
sweet kiss. Finally, an incredibly shy prince makes it
through the obstacles but cannot find the courage to
kiss Briar Rose. His sidekick, the two-headed troll of-
fers encouragement and support along the way.
This show promises to be lots of fun for children


of all ages as well as adults. Children will be invited
onstage to help the baker pound dough, be the royal
doctor to the queen, become evil trees and briar bush-
es, and make menacing forest sounds.
Produced by the RATT pact (Rural Area Theatri-
cal Troupe), the show has an all-star cast. Ashlyn
Sharpton makes her stage debut as Briar Rose and
Alberto Rosario plays the dashing, but shy prince.
Veteran actor Justin Webb takes on the role of the
king and Sandy Valladares debuts as the queen. Al-
ways a delight, Bob Wieland portrays the royal baker
with Skyle~r Dunn as his assistant Chip. Mother and
daughter duo Teagan Dunn and Dawn Renner play
opposites as the good 12th and evil l3th fairies. Mol-
ly McCormack and Jessica Webb tackle the role of
the wisecracking two-headed troll, and Keely Smith
rounds out the cast in surprise cameo roles. Judie
Baldwin directs the performance. Donn Smith takes
the task of set designer and stage manager while Tim
Dunn is tech coordinator.
Performances will be Friday, September 10 at 7:00
p~m.; Saturday, September 11 at 10:00 a.m. and 3:00
p~m. ;and Sunday, September 12 at 3:00 p.m. For more
information visit the web at www~rattpact.com or call
850-673-9585.


r


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


RA7'T Pact T 7?801 Pen Blaf ROS8


1'96 S. ne Street
M Ison, FL

For show sand ticket information:
www.rattpact.com
850.673.9585

Adapted~by S phen Hatchner 1
Produced with permission by Pioneer Drama Service








WWWvv.Preenepublishine .com


Wednesday, September 8, 2010


M~adison County Carrier 9A


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www.g~reenepublishing .com


Cowhoys Seat Indians~d


.ck-Off Classic
Copeland had four tackles.
Russell Fraleigh had two tackles.
Jared Jackson had two tackles, one pass inter-
ception and one fumble recovery;
Tyler Evans had three tackles.
Chance Lunn had three tackles.
Jake Armstrong had three tackles and one quar-
te~rback sack.
Tanner Aman had one tackle.
The Warriors will travel to Niceville Friday
night to play against the Rocky Bayou Christian
Knights at 7 p.m. (Central Daylight Savings Time), in
the season opener,



Celebrate Grand parents Day by
Investing in Your Grandchildren's Future

Provided by Brad Bashaw, Edward Jones


National Grandparents Day is Sept. 12. If you're a grand-
parent, this day is meant to honor you but you can also
celebrate by investing in your grandchildren's future.

Of course, much of their future success may depend on
their ability to receive a college education, but college is
expensive. In fact, according to the College Board, for the
2009-2010 school year, the average cost (tuition, fees,
room and board) for an in-state student for one year at a
public, four-year school was more than $15,000, while a
student at a private, four-year school paid, on average,
more than $35,000. Furthermore, in recent years, college
costs have risen considerably faster than the general
inflation rate, so if your grandchildren are still quite young,
their college bills may easily eclipse the numbers shown
above.

Fortunately, if you want to help your grandchildren pay for
college, you have some good savings vehicles to choose
from, including the following:
*529 savings plan A 529 savings plan allows
you to put money in specific investments, managed by
an investment professional. You can gift $13,000 per
year to each grandchild without incurring gift taxes. All
withdrawals from a 529 savings plan will be free from
federal income taxes, as long as the money is used for
the beneficiary's qualified college or graduate school
expenses. (Withdrawals for expenses other than qual-
ified education expenditures may be subject to federal
and state taxes, plus a 10% penalty.) Also, if you par-
ticipate in your own state's 529 savings plan, your con-
tributions may be eligible for a state tax deduction or
credit.

*Coverdell Education Savings Account Depending
on your income level, you can contribute up to $2,000
annually to a Coverdell Education Savings Account
(ESA). (Unless extended by new legislation, however,
this contribution limit will fall to $500 per year, begin-
ning in 2011.) Coverdell earnings and withdrawals are
tax-free, provided the beneficiary uses the money for
qualified education expenses. Any nonqualified with-
drawals from a Coverdell ESA may be subject to fed-
eral and state taxes, plus a 10% penalty.
*Zero coupon bonds -When you purchase a zero
coupon bond, it is priced at a discount to its principal,
or face, value. You receive the principal value when the
bond matures. You could purchase a zero coupon
bond that matures when your grandchild is ready to go
to college and you'll know exactly how much you'll
be getting. Although you won't be receiving regular
interest payments throughout the life of the zero
coupon bond, as you would for a typical bond, you'll
still be liable for the taxes on this interest. But by put-
ting the bond in your grandchild's name, the interest
will be taxable at his or her tax rate, which will likely be
much lower than yours. Before purchasing or titling a
zero coupon bond, though, consult with your tax advisor.

By making any of these gifts to your grandchildren, you
will remind them, once again, of how lucky they are to
have grandparents which is, after all, the true meaning
of Grandparents Day.

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


114 SW Range Avenue
P.O. Box 631 Madison, FL 32341
Bus 850-973-8334 Fax 877-516-2596 TS
Hm 386-362-6204
"""wFee866 93. o3

Member SIPC


Subscribe With the
.. s Madison County Carrier and
I Pubhshing, InC* Enterprise-Recorder To Stay Up

I I
6nterprisedRecotba
MadisonCoun Local Sports Teams!
I Call 850-973-4141 TODAY!! I

L CGam
mome mass sum sum man num man num sum man num unm mass num man man num sum mum sum


Deshwantee "Iron head"
Gallon
Cedric "Debo" Brown
had one assist each. LaT-
errian "Duke" McDaniel
had two assists.
The Cowboys travel
to Live Oak this Fridayto
play Suwannee High.
Kickoff is set for 7:30
p.m.


10AZ Miadison. County Carrier


Wednesday, September 8, 12010


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
It was a battle of
Cowboys and Indians as
the Madison County
High School varsity foot-
ball team saddled up and
rode into Ft. White
where they beat the Ft.
White Indians 31-0.
"I think our goal any
week is to worry about
our team and not the op-
ponent and we did that,"
Cowboy Head Coach
Mike Coe told reporter
Kristin Finney in an in-
terview during the Cow-
boys' practice on
Monday.
The Cowboys, led by
quarterback Tae Single-
tary, had 483 total yards
on, offe~nse. Singletary
completed seven of 12


Brown caught two pass-
es for 31 yards. Marty
McDaniel caught one
pass for 12 yards and
Damarcus Norton
caught five passes for 35
yards.
Tommy Young car-
ried the football 21
times and gained 209
yards on the ground.
The sophomore running
back also scored two
touchdowns.
Deonshay Wells car-
ried the ball seven times
for 40 yards and scored
one touchdown.
Tevin "Tree"
Roundtree carried the
ball four times for 16
yards and scored a
touchdown.
Dantonio "Psycho"
Denson carried the ball


Marty McDaniel
carried the ball three
times for 14 yards.
Damarcus Norton
carried the ball twice for
38 yards.
On defense, Marty
McDaniel, Willie G~avin
and Denson were the
leading tacklers with
four each. Ironhead had
three tackles and six as-
sists. Crawford had two
tackles. Marquise Harts,
Jermaine Hart, LaPadre
Stevenson, Mooney, Dan
Howard, Jay Wallace
and Roundtree had one
tackle each.
Rashad "Mooney"
G~uyton had seven assists.
Harts had five assists.
LePadre Stevenson
contributed three assists.
Norton, Regi Doston and


Bryan "Buster" Williams
passes for 115 yards and
no interceptions.
D.J. McKnight came
into the game to relieve
Singletary and threw
two passes with no com-
pletions.
Bryan "Buster"
williams caught one
pass for 37 yards. Charles


Danionio "Psycho" Denson
three times for 16 yards
and one touchdown.
Trent Robinson had
two carries for four
yards.
Desh~wantee "Iron-
head" Gallon had one
carry for 21 yards and
one point after touch-
down.


n Maclay In Ki
On the offensive side of the field, the Warriors
collected a total of 285 yards, including 33 carries for
105 yards and four touchdowns and 16 completed pass-
es out of 30 attempts for 180 yards and one touchdown.
Quarterback Hans Sorensen completed 13 passes
out of 20 attempts for 152 yards and one touchdown.
Trent Roberts completed two passes out of nine
attempts for 60 yards and one interception,
Tres Copeland completed one pass out of one at-
tempt for three yards and the two-point conversion.
In receiving, Russell Fraleigh had one reception
for one yard.
Copeland had one reception for 40 yards.
Roberts had one reception for four yards.
Clark Christy had two receptions for 45 yards.
Jared Jackson had three receptions for 34 yards
and one touchdown.
Brad Holm had eight pass receptions for 92
yards.
In, rushing, R~oberts had 13 carries for 54 yards,
three touchdowns and one fumble.
Sorenson had five carries for a six-yard loss.
Holm had eight rushes for 18 yards and one
touchdown.
Philip Watts had seven carries for 39 yards and
one fumble.
Copeland had three kick returns for 71 yards.
Holm had two kick returns for 38 yards.
On the defensive side of the field, the W~arriors
gave up 134 yards.
Clark Christy had three tackles and two quarter-
back sacks.
Levi Cobb hnad sevetn tackles.
Brandon Darnell had one tackle and two fumble
recoveries,
Roberts had seven tackles, one quarterback sack
and 1 fumble recovery.
Holm had one fumble recovery and one forced
fumble.
Watts had one tackle and two fumble recoveries.
Matt Tuten had one tackle and one quarterback
sack.


Brad Bashaw
Financial Advisor


SPORTS


Warriors Dowi
By Fran Hunt
Special frorn the aefferson Journal
The Aucilla Christian Academy varsity Warriors
football team downed Maclay 33-27 last week in the
pre-season Kickoff Classic.
Head Football Coach Scott Scharinger said the
Warriors marched straight down the field and scored
when, quarterback Tre~nt Roberts plunge~d in from two
yards out for the first score of the game to cap off a 13-
play drive.
Maclay came right back and scored a few plays
later to tie the game at 6-6. Late in the second quarter,
Roberts scrambled from 13 yards out for another
touchdown. The Warriors went into half time with a
12-6 lead.
During the second half, quarterback Hans
Sorensen hit wide receiver Jared Jackson on a 31-yard
touchdown pass. The Warriors went for the two-point
conversion and Roberts found the end zone again. The
Warriors climbed to a 20-6 lead. After that score~, the
rest of the third quarter belonged to Maclay, who
scored 21 unanswered points and had the lead, 27-20,
going into the fourth quarter.
The Warriors fought back and, on the third play
of the fourth quarter, Roberts found the end zone for
his third rushing touchdown of the game. Russell
Fraleigh kicked the extra point and the Warriors tied
it up at 27-27. After Jared Jackson intercepted a
Maclay pass, running back Brad Hlolm rushed in for
the final score of the game to seal the victory
"I was very pleased with the aggressive and phys-
ical play of our team," said Scharinger. "We had
worked all spring and summer on, strength, and condi-
tioning and being mentally and physically tough, so
that we could continue to play hard late in the game.
Our boys did just that. Our young, inexperienced skill
players grew up as well and made some big plays for
us. Even in the third quarter when we had some
turnovers and breakdowns and Maclay took the lead,
our boys never gave up and continued to play hard
football. They are a team, they played like a team un-
til the end and it paid off for them," he added.


Edwardjones











www. gre enep~u bli shi ng~. o m


Ask Your, Doctor A~bout Heavy Monthkly Periods


Questron:
My son wants to play football this fall. What sort of Athletic Mouth
Guard should he use to protect his teeth?

Answer :

Football mouth guards are a very important component of the gear
to play the game. Most leagues require players to have a
mouthguard or they are not eligible to participate. This is for good
reason.
I have parents every year which ask if I can make them a custom
mouthguard for their child. The answer is yes we can. We can make
impressions of the mouth and send it to a dental lab to make custom
mouthguards. Now having told you that, Ialso tell patients Custom
mouthguards are not cheap and they need to be thrown away and
remade every year. Remember the child's teeth are growing and
the mouth is changing shape. So it is important to have a new one
each year. Do you still want a custom mouth guard? Great! Come
see me!
An article in the Journal of Sports Dentistry compared a
professionally fabricated mouth guard to a "boil n bite" style guard.
The authors were astonished to discover the "boil n bite" guards
often performed as well or better than custom guards. The research
showed two factors as very important on the efficacy of the guards.
The fa1 .I ., !pI pel Illlly ...fthe guard. It is important to actually
soften the guard in boiling water and bite into the softened guard for
it to fit and function properly. The second important factor is the
thickness of the guard. Look for a thick biting surface to the guard.
This additional thickness provides a cushion to the teeth and
protects the teeth from trauma. A thick mouthguard is just as
important as a good helmet in preventing concussion. Thne authors
were a bunch of dentists that thought a mouthguard was more
important than a helmet at preventing concussion. (I am not sure
which professor was playing without a helmet for the sake of the
study.)
The last thing to remmber and the most important thing is to
put the guard in the mouth before the ball is snapped. Guards don't
offer any protection dangling fromm the face mask.

RODERICK K SHnw Ill, DMIID, MAGD
Master of the Academy of General Dentistry
President, Florida Academy of General Dentistry
L~et us feature your questions.
Contact us at (850) 250-5964 or rkshaw~agd.org
Ask the Dentist is devoted to answering your
questions about the Art and Science of Dentistry.


In creased Aw aron ess

0f Ra Dieae


He Ip Pat isnts W ith




MaP The Right Blue re nt


229.249.6300


In the United States
there are nearly 7,000
rare diseases. Because of
the small patient popula-
tions and a variety of
symptoms that often
mimic other disorders,
many physicians have
difficulty diagnosing
rare disorders such as
Gaucher disease.
Patients can feel iso-
lated or scared because
they do not have clarity
around a diagnosis or
treatment path. Those
who do have a proper di-
agnosis have often suf
fered through years of
misdiagnosis and expo-
sure to unnecessary
treatments that may not
address the underlying
disease or its symptoms.
Gaucher disease
(pronounced: go-shay) is
a chronic and progres-
sive disorder with a
varying age of onset
and with many different
symptoms that can
range from patients
having no symptoms to
severe disease. Gaucher
disease is an inherited
genetic disease that of-
ten strikes individuals
within the same extend-
ed family and affects
many of the body's or-
gans and tissues includ-
ing the liver, spleen and
bones.
bety ei s nate~d tthal
in 100,000 people have
Gaucher disease. How-
ever, it isfound most fre-
quenova in thehEastern
Jewish population,
where it is estimated
that 1 in 15 people are
carriers of the defective

gnMany patients do


Wednesday, September 8, 2010


Madison County Carrier 11A


BIy D r Andrea L~ukes
It isn't easy for many women, to discuss their pe-
riods, including the 22 million women, in thne United
States who suffer from cyclic heavy menstrual
bleeding (HMB)--periods that may impact or limit
their daily activities, especially while they are
bleeding. HMB can cause anemia and lack of energy.
Only 11 percent of women who think they have
heavy periods will discuss treatments with their
doctor. Many will think their bleeding is normal and
that nothing can be done. Unfortunately, those
women may suffer in silence and are not aware that
there are effective methods for treating heavy peri-
ods.
Dr. Andrea Lukes, an Ob-Gyn at Carolina
Women's Research and Wellness Center in Durham,
N.C., answers a few questions to help you learn
more about cyclic HMB and start a conversation
With your doctor about treatment options.
What Is HMB?
For most of us, it makes sense to think about
HMB in terms of its signs and symptoms. According
tO mayoclinic.com, women with HMB may:
*Experience heavy menstrual flow that inter-
feres with regular lifestyle.
*Feel tired or short of breath--the symptoms of
anemia.
Need to change sanitary protection during the
night.
*Use double sanitary protection to control men-
strual flow.
*Soak through one or more tampons or pads per
hour.
*Have menstrual flow that includes large blood
C10ts.
What Is It Like Living With HMB?
The condition can have a profound impact on
women; it affects social, leisure and physical activi-


tiets including household duties and family respon-
sibilities, exercising, work and sexual intimacy.
Time spent watching children's sporting events
may be cut short because of frequent bathroom
breaks to change pads or tampons. Women wake up
at night because they've soaked through their pro-
tection. Individuals can become anemic, feel tired
and sluggish and want to stay in bed.
What Causes HMB?
In women with normal menstruation, the body's
healthy blood-clotting process helps to manage the
rate of blood flow. In contrast, women with HMB ex-
perience a breakdown of blood clots, or fibrinolysis,
which occurs more rapidly than normal, causing ex-
cessive bleeding during menstruation.
In some cases, the root cause of HMB is not de-
termined or known. However, a number of condi-
tions may result in heavy menstrual flow, including
a hormonal imbalance, ovary dysfunction, uterine
fibroids and polyps, underlying bleeding disorders
and other complications.
What Are Treatment Options?
Historically, women with HMB have had limited
options for treating the condition: nonsteroidal anti-
inflammatory drugs (NS AIDs), such as ibuprofen;
hormonal contraceptives, including birth control
pills; and hysterectomy and other surgeries.
Recently, the FDA approved LystedaTM (tranex-
amic acid) tablets, a first-line, nonhormonal pre-
scription medication specifically indicated for cyclic
HMB. In clinical studies, Lysteda significantly re-
duced menstrual blood loss (MBL) over three and
six cycles of use compared with placebo. The tablets
are taken only during the menstrual period for up to
five days, and have been shown to work within the
first cycle of use.
For more information about HMB, talk to your
doctor and visit wwwrl.1ysteda.com.


Each year, approxi-
mately 200,000 eye injuries
related to sports occur


among children. Ninety
percent of these incidents,
however, could be prevent-
ed through the use of pro-
tective sports eyewear.
Eye injuries repre-
sent the leading cause of
blindness in children.
Common sports eye in-
juries for children can
range from abrasions of
the cornea and bruises of
the lid to internal eye in-
juries, such as retinal de-
tachments and internal
bleeding.
An eye care profes-


sional can help you identi-
fy specific eyewear to pro-
tect your child from
unnecessary eye injuries.
The Vision Council
recommends that parents
look for safety glasses,
goggles, safety shields and
eye guards with:
*Polycarbonate lens-
es, a type of clear plastic
that is impact resistant;
*100 percent ultravio-
let (UV) protection and a
scratch-resistant coating;
*Padded or rubber
bridges for comfort;


*Deep-grooved eye-
wires to keep the lenses
from falling out if the
frame is hit hard;
*A face-formed shape
to provide a wider field of
view;
*Headband attach-
ments to keep the frames
from slipping.
Visit wwwo~.thevis-ion-
council.org/consumers to
check out The Vision
Council's guide, "Eye Safe-
ty At-a-Glance: Protecting
Your Child's Vision in
Sports."


works that can help them
cope wiith the disease
and share wiith others
treatment strategies that
have worked for them.
This was the case for pa-
tient Wayne Rosenfield.
"I can remember go-
ing to the library after
receiving my diagnosis
[Gaucher disease] and
scouring the research.
material with. my~ father.
Everything we read was
ominous and offered no
hope," said Wayne.
"Then a few years later, I
saw an article about
Gaucher disease in the
newspaper. It was a feel-
ing I'Illnever forget; I was
no longer alone. I still
have that newspaper."
Today, patients can
benefit from available
therapy options. Pa-
tients have a lot to be
optimistic about, in
fact, doctors believe we
are entering a new era
of treatment for rare
diseases. Thanks to on-
going efforts, future
generations of patients
may have the proper
blueprint to manage
their Gaucher disease.
To find out more in-
formation about G~auch-
er disease, please visit
www.gaucherdisease.or


not experience symp-
toms of G;aucher dis-
ease until the second
decade of life, but
Michelle Neumann was
one of a few patients to
be diagnosed with
Gaucher disease at
birth.
"At the time I was di-
agnosed, it was tabula
rasa. No one knew how
to treat it, you just treat-
ed the symptoms for
Gaucher disease. Having
been diagnosed at birth,
I didn't understand
the gravity of my dis-
ease until recently, when
I was out with friends
from summer camp and
I discovered that they
didn't expect me to live
past college. That was
an eye-opener," said
Michelle.
Advances in early
screening and treat-
ment for rare conditions
such as Gaucher disease
have enabled many pa-
tients to confirm their
diagnosis earlier and be-
gin appropriate treat-
ment sooner. Today,
Gaucher disease can be
diagnosed from a single
blood test.
Early and accurate
diagnosis also allows pa-
tients and their families
to seek out support net-


Monday Friday
8am 4pm


520 Griffin Avenue
(Statenville Hwy)


HEALTH & NUTRITION


ports Ey~et wear A Mus


For tudent Athlete~s


~H EA LTH
/4s


ARE SOU)ITH


Let the team at Health Care South

keep you and your family healthy.












WWw. vreenepublishine: corn


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
ALBERT WILFORD CRUCE,
Pisintirr,
vs. CASE NO. 2004-118-CA

End LRE E. S bGALD,
Defendants.

NOTICE OF JUDICIAL SALE
PURSUANT TO SECTION 45.031, FLORIDA STATUTES
NOTICE IS GIVEN that pursuant to the final judgment of par-
t ton con eed an Au ust 17 2010,bin the abhov ofle adtian I, Tim Sa~nders,
Madison county, Florida:
The West 30 acres of the Northwest Quarter of the Northwest Quarter, Less
5 1/2 acres to Interstate-10. Lying and being in Section 3, To~wnship 1 South,
Range 7East, Madison County, Florida.
All East of State Road 221 of the Northeast Quarter of the Northeast Quar-
ter, the East Half of the Northwest Quarter of the Northeast Quarter less
30.98 acres to Interstate-10. Lying and being in Section 4, Township 1 South,
Range 7 East, Madison County, Florida.
The South 880 feet of the South Half of the Southeast Quarter lying East of
State Road 221. Lying and being in Section 33, Township 1 North, Range 7
East, Madison County, Florida.
The Southwest Quarter of the Southwest Quarter. Lying and being in Sec-
tion 34, Township 1 North, Range 7 East.
Including all rights (specifically including the right to payments) under that
certain ground lease referenced in that certain Assignment of Ground Lease
dated May 24, 2000 and recorded in the public records of Madison County
on May 25, 2000, at O.R. Book 545 page 21.
The above described real property is not homestead property nor is it listed
as homestead property with the Madison County Property Appraiser.
The sale will be held on September 21, 2010, to the highest bid-
der for cash, at the courthouse located at 125 South Range Avne, Madison,
Florida 32340, in Madison County, Florida, in accordance with O 45.031,
Fla.stat., at the West door of the courthouse, beginning at 11:00 a~m., on the
prescribed date.
If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommoda-
tion in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to
you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact Sondra Williams,
Court Administrator, Post Office Box 1569, Lake City, Florida 32056, tele-
phone:(386)758-2163, within 2 working days of your receipt of this notice; if
you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711.
Dated: September 3, 2010
Tim Sanders
As Clerk of the Court
BY: Is/ Karen Holman
As Deputy Clerk

9/8, 9ils

IN TH CIRCI COA IT0T UJUNT LAOLCR CUIT,

FIRST FEDERAL BANK OF FLORIDA, a
Banking corporation organized under the laws of the
United States of America, flkla FIRST FEDERAL
SAVINGS BANK OF FLORIDA

v.Plaintiff, CASE NO. 2009-611-CA

BRENDA G. GABRIEL, ETAL.
Defendants.

NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE is hereby given that TIM SANDERS; Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Couit of Madison County, Florida, will on the 21st day of September,
2010, at 11:00 a~m. at Front West Steps of Madison County Courthouse in
the City of Madison, Florida, offer for sale and sell at public outcry to the
highest and best bidder for cash, the following described property situated in
Madison County, Florida, to-wit:
SEE EXHIBIT A ATTACIIED IIERETO AND
BY REFERENCE MADE APART HEREOF.
Pursuant to the Final Judgment of Foreclosure entered in a case pending in
said Court, the style of which is as set out above, and the docket number of
which is 2009-611-CA. Any person claiming an interest in the surplus from
the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of die date of the lis pen-
dens must file a claim within sixty (60) days siter the sale.
wITNESS my hand and the official seal of said Court, this 24
day of August, 2010.TI SA D R

Clerk of the Circuit Court
Madison County, Florida
Ramona Dickinson
By: Deputy Clerk

Exhibit "A"
Lot 17, Beulah Pines, an unrecorded subdivision, being more particularly
described as follows:
A parcel of land lying In Section 8, Township 1 South, Range 11 East,
Madison County, Florida, and being more particularly described as
follows: Commence at the Northeast corner of said Section 8 and run
S 89931'49" Wa distance of 164.41 feet; thence S 00*00'00" E, a
distance of 38.10 feet, said point lying on the South and West right-of-
ways of NE Beulah Church Road; thence S 04*01'49" W along said West
sad -nt or'sein n n, aotiu S 'the'49 o ongbsai ri h- f-ay;
a distance of 304.18 feet; thence leaving said right-of-way, run S 89*58'13"
Wi, a distance of 719125 feet; thence N 04*01'49" E, a distance of 304.18 feet;
t ece so s95'3 ter to di0 once of 719.25 fe t h Point o eg inning.
anl side int uines.
Anrbe nag suject to i20.00 foot easement for utilities and drainage on
And being subject to ala county road right-of-ways.

9/8, 9/15


~XYlrl31C P


12A Madison County Carrier


Wednesday, September 8, 2010


Licensed Junk Dealer
I Buy Junk vehicles and
heavy metal, free removal.

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

6/23,mnc


I CAN DO
Artificial Insemination and
Embryo Transfer. Certified in
AI through ABS and ET
through Texas A&M
850-661-6868


mid c ngr Raopoem t be and
6 chairs, china cabinet, hutch
chest, asking $0 OBO


28'x44' ad2ed ub1 wde
with metal roof for e" y
$7,000.00 OBO. Call Eric @
386-752-1452
. jetdec @windstream.net


~1

e


I





I
I


I
I
I




I




..I


m~iP~5

2006 Hyundai Sonata V6
GLS 4 door, 46,000 miles,
goleln blie, lela08e8, oaded,
954-288-6802, Life time
warranty
8/18 9/8, a


2008 Jeep Compass SPT
SUV, 4 cylinder, 52,000
miles, loaded, excellent
cond., life time warranty,
$13,888, 954-288-6802
8/18 -9/8, c


BUSINESS CLOSING
SL: large desk $150'
phns$20, shipping scale
embroideryy software
$50, battery back up $30
eahor 2 for $50, standing
cltig rack $20, wireleSS
rotr$35, if interested call
85-73-1589 -Doug or
85-73-1776 -Sherry

9/3, rtn, nc




2 bedroom 2 bath furnished,
4 miles North of Madison on
North Hwy 53. $500/month
+ security deposit, call
850-464-0953
9/3,,4


apar n owit lb h at-
tached garage on O0 acres in

850-971-5587
9ts,rml,c


3 bedroom/2bath, large gar-
den tub on 1/2 acre located
at 238 Coffee Way, $600 per
month + security deposit

1 bedroom furnished, $395
per month + security deposit,
both are 2 miles out of town
850-933-6363 or
850-673-1117

8/25,9/1, pd

For Rent: 2 bedroom house
Call 869-0916
sits,rhm, o


Madison Heights
Apartments
1,2,3 & 4 bedroom apts.
Section 8 Housing desi nd
for low income families
150 SW Burngardner Dr.
Md~ison, FL
Phone 850-973-4290
TDD) 711
Equal Housing
Opportunity
8/11, rtn, c


SOilthe0 2llias Of

Cld~o~atilSR adICtS



Rental assistance maybe
valable. HUD

accepted. 1, 2, & 3 BR
HC & non-HCaceibe
apts. Call 850-973-8582,
TDD/TTY 711. 315 SW
Lawson Circle,
Madison, FL 32340 *
Equal Housing
Opportunity




%reVille ~oink


lipalments

$199 Move-In Special!!
1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-
HC accessible aptS.

Relabae.s tUDeo e
accepted. Call 850-948-
3056. TDDITTY 711.
192 NW Greenville
Pointe Trail, Greenville,
FL 32331.
Equal Housing
Opportunity



Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for
Senior's and Disabled.
1 & 2BR
HUD vouchers acce t-
ed Call 850-973-378 -
TTY Acs 711.
404 SW Sumatra Rd,

This in t ttin is an






Provader and Employers $5


per monthovronwn0ery we





Large H~ouse
granted counter tops, stain-
less steel appliances, $850
per month, includes utilities
& direct tv
850-933-6363 or
850-673-1117


2010 Hyundai Sona
4 door, like new, 2
miles, glasier blue, fu
ry warranty, save tho
must see, only $16,9
954-288-6802







(3)-Public Online Al


8/25 9/22, c
I I


That's igh to thin wnwn if
you own your land! Interest
rates as o 6as 2% 411 Eric

j etdec @windstream.net
8/25 -9/22, c


Ch p 1 c osra st
selection. Singles too
386-752-5355


:ra GLS I
, beige, I Fill out the form below and send it in to:
,loaded, IA
Y888 Greene Publishing, Inc.
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8/18 -9/8,e c With money order or check payment
made out to Greene Publishing, Inc. in th~
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ll facto- I~ $35In County $45 Out-of-County
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IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR MADISON COUNTY FLORIDA

CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.: 10-05-CA
ARTHUR GLEN SMITH

Plaintiff,
vs.

TRACEY E. WHITE AND ZAVIERA G. WHITE et al.,

Defendant.


NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a Default Final Judgment of
Foreclosure dated August 23, 2010, in the above referenced case in which
ARTHUR GLEN SMITH is Plaintiff, and TRACEY E. WHITE AND ZA-
VIERA G. WHITE, unknown tenants; and other unknown parties in posses-
sion, including the unknown spouse of any person in possession of the
property, and if named Defendant is deceased, the surviving spouse, heirs,
devisees, grantees, creditors, and all other parties claiming by, through, un-
der or against that Defendant, and all claimants, persons or parties natural
or corporate, or described Defendants. I will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash in the Madison County Courthouse in Madison, Florida as
the Clerk of the Court may direct provided that said sale must be com-
menced on the 14th day of September, 2010 at 11:00 a~m., the following de-
scribed property set forth in the Default Final Judgment of Foreclosure:
Lot #10 Block "B" of Meadow Run Subdivision, as recorded in Plat
Book 2, Page 13, of the Official Records of Madison County, Florida.

Any and all bidders, parties or other interested persons shall contact
the information desk of the Clerk of the Court prior to the scheduled fore-
closure sale.

IF THIS PROPERTY IS SOLD AT PUBLIC AUCTION, THERE MAY BE
ADDITIONAL MONEY FROM THE SALE AFTER PAYMENT OF PER-
SONS WHO ARE ENTITLED TO BE PAID FROM THE SALE PRO-
CEEDS PURSUANT TO THIS FINAL JUDGMENT.
IF YOU ARE A SUBORDINATE LIENHOLDER CLAIMING A RIGHT TO
FUNDS REMAINING AFTER THE SALE, YOU MUST FILE A CLAIM
WITH THE CLERK NO LATER THAN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE. IF
YOU FAIL TO FILE A CLAIM, YOU WILL NOT BE ENTITLED TO ANY
REMAINING FUNDS.

WITNESS my hand and the oilicial seal of said Court, this 26th day of Au-
gust, 2010 at Madison, Madison County, Florida.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE TUIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR MADISON COUNTY FLORIDA

CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.: 10-23-CA
ARTHUR GLEN SMITH

Plaintiff,

vs.

ESTATE OF JULIA MAE GASTON, et. al.,

Defendant.


NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a Default Final Judgmnent of
Foreclosure dated August 23, 2010, in the above referenced case in which
ARTHUR GLEN SMITH is Plaintiff, and ESTATE OF JULIA MAE GAS-
TON, ET AL.,, unknown tenants; and other unknown parties in possession,
including the unknown spouse of any person in possession of the property,
and if named Defendant is deceased, the surviving spouse, heirs, devisees,
grantees, creditors, and all other parties claiming by, through, under or
against that Defendant, and all claimants, persons or parties natural or cor-
porate, or described Defendants. I will sell to the highest and best bidder
for cash in the Madison County Courthouse in Madison, Florida as the
Clerk of the Court may direct provided that said sale must be 14tit day of
September. 2010 at 11:00 a~m., the following described property set forth in
the Default Final Judgment of Foreclosure:
Commence at the Northeast corner of Section 12, Township 2 North,
Range 10 East, and Run South 00 degrees 44'33" West 2,001.07 feet to the
POINT OF BEGINNING, from said POINT OF BEGINNING run South 89
degrees 21' 14" East 600.00 feet, thence South 00 degrees 44' 33" West
200.00 feet, thence North 89 degrees 21' 14" West 600.00 feet, thence North
00 degrees 44' 33" East 200.00 feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING, contain-
ing 2.76 acres more or less.

Any and all bidders, parties or other interested persons shall contact
the information desk of the Clerk of the Court prior to the scheduled fore-
closure sale.

IF THIS PROPERTY IS SOLD AT PUBLIC AUCTION, THERE MAY BE
ADDITIONAL MONEY FROM THE SALE AFTER PAYMENT OF PER-
SONS WHO ARE ENTITLED TO BE PAID FROM THE SALE PRO-
CEEDS PURSUANT TO THIS FINAL JUDGMENT.
IF YOU ARE A SUBORDINATE LIENHOLDER CLAIMING A RIGHT TO
FUNDS REMAINING AFTER THE SALE, YOU MUST FILE A CLAIM
WITH THE CLERK NO LATER THAN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE. IF
YOU FAIL TO FILE A CLAIM, YOU WILL NOT BE ENTITLED TO ANY
REMAINING FUNDS.

WITNESS my hand and the official seal of said Court, this 26th day of Au-
gust, 2010 at Madison, Madison County, Florida.


IN THE CIRCUIT COUR OF THE
THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR MADISON COUNTY FLORIDA


[NOTE: If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation
in order to participate in this proceeding you are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact Court Administrator,
Post Office Box 1569, Lake City, Florida 32056-1569, Telephone: (386) 758-
2163, within two work days of your receipt of this Notice or pleading. If you
are hearing or voice impaired, please call: 1-800-955-8771.]

9/1, 9/8


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE TUIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR MADISON COUNTY FLORIDA

CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.: 09-550-CA
ARTHUR GLEN SMITH

Plaintiff,

vs'

PATRICIA MCBRIDE F/K/A PATRICIA LEWIS
AND JOHN IMCBRIDE et al.,
Defendant.


NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a Default Final Judgment of
Foreclosure dated August 23, 2010, in the above referenced case in which
ARTHUR GLEN SMITH is Plaintiff, and PATRICIA MCBRIDE FK/IA PA-
TRICIA LEWIS AND JOHN MCBRIDE, unknown tenants; and other un-
knlown parties in possession, including the unknown spouse of any person in
psesion ,ofe te pdroery ane inmreds D dnt ai dtcas tie lu ng
by, through, under or against that Defendant, and all claimants, persons or
parties natural or corporate, or described Defendants. I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash in the Madison County Courthouse in
Madison, Florida as the Clerk of the Court may direct provided that said
sale must be commenced on the 14th day of September. 2010 at 11:00 a~m.,
the following described property set forth in the Default Final Judgment of
Foreclosure
Comn ence at the Southwest corner of Lot 25, Bryan Filed Subdivision,
as per plat or map thereof recorded in Deedbook 30, Page 797 of the Madi-
son County, Florida, public records, and run North 89 degrees 06' 43" West
25.0' to the newly acquired right of way of Cherokee Street and to the
POINT OF BEGINNING, from said POINT OF BEGINNING and leaving
said right of way continue North 89 degrees 06' 43" West 100.11', thence
North 03 degrees 16' 43" East 55122', thence South 86 degrees 44' 43" East
100.0' to the newly acquired West right of way of Cherokee Street, thence
South 03 degrees 15' 22" West along said right of way 51.08' to the POINT
OF BEGINNING containing 0.12 acres, more or less.


the infomtio ds ofdthe ,Clr of ah Cut piort schsued doret
closure sale.

IF THIS PROPERTY IS SOLD AT PUBLIC AUCTION, THERE MAY BE
ADDITIONAL MONEY FROM THE SALE AFTER PAYMENT OF PER-
SONS WHO ARE ENTITLED TO BE PAID FROM THE SALE PRO-
CEEDS PURSUANT TO THIS FINAL JUDGMENT.
IF YOU ARE A SUBORDINATE LIENHOLDER CLAIMING A RIGHT TO
FUNDS REMAINING AFTER THE SALE, YOU MUST FILE A CLAIM
WITH THE CLERK NO LATER THAN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE. IF
YOU FAIL TO FILE A CLAIM, YOU WILL NOT BE ENTITLED TO ANY
REMAINING FUNDS.

WITNESS my hand and the official seal of said Court, this 26th day of Au-
gust, 2010 at Madison, Madison County, Florida.


[NOTE: If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation
in order to participate in this proceeding you are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact Court Administrator,
Post Office Box 1569, Lake City, Florida 32056-1569, Telephone: (386) 758-
2163, within two work days of your receipt of this Notice or pleading. If you
are hearing or voice impaired, please call: 1-800-955-8771.]


9/1, 9/8



NOTICE OF OFFERING. REAL PROPERTY FOR SALE BY BID

NOTICE IS GIVEN that the Board of County Commissioners
(the "Board") of Madison County, Florida (the "County") is offering real
property for sale to the highest bidder as set out below. Bidders may submit
bids for either or both of the following parcels. The Board will sell either
PARCEL 1 or PARCEL 2 but not both. The parcels are described as fol-
lows:


That certain parcel of real property and all improvements located thereon
owned by the County at 487 SW Pinckney Street, Madison, Florida 32340,
containing approximately 033 acres and assigned parcel number 00-00-00-
3807-000-000 by the Madison County Property Appraiser. The parcel is
bounded on the north by the right-of-way for SW Pinckney Street, on the
West by the right-of-way for SW Orange Avenue and on the South by the
right-of-way for SW Rutledge Street. The parcel contains the buildings com-
monly referred to as the "Old Jail" and the "Old Senior Citizens Building."


The southern approximately one (112) half of the above described PARCEL
1, containing the building commonly referred to as the "Old Senior Citizens
Building." The northerly boundary of PARCEL 2 shall be just south of and
running along the existing wall between the buildings commonly referred to
as the "Old Jail" and the "Old Senior Citizens Building."

All bids shall be submitted sealed. AH bids must clearly desig-
nate if they are for PARCEL 1 or for PARCEL 2, and must be accompanied
by a cashier's or certified check, made payable to "Madison County", for not
less than 5% of the bid amount or $1,000.00, whichever is less. All checks
accompanying unsuccessful bids shall be returned to the bidder uncashed af-
ter the award of the bid. The check accompanying the successful bid shall
be immediately deposited, shall be non-refundable, and shall be the earnest
money deposit. The earnest money deposit shall be credited against the pur-
chase price at closing. Should the successful bidder not be able to pay the
remainder of the purchase price, in full, within the required time, the suc-
cessful bidder shall lose all claim to the above property and the earnest mon-
ydedp~osit shall be forfeited to the County, without further action by the

Closing shall be held within 30 days after the date the bid is
aware ebea neS ard.yTe pso tceu bIde sah tpy the d erencce full
at closing, by cashier's check or other certified funds. At closing the success-
ful bidder will receive the Board's statutory deed pursuant to Section
125.411, Florida Statutes. The successful bidder will be required to have
such deed recorded and shall pay all documentary stamps, recording costs
and other matter in addition to the purchase price. Should the Board choose
to seHl PARCEL 2, then the successful bidder will be required to have a
meets and bounds legal description of PARCEL 2 prepared by a licensed
surveyor for use in the deed of conveyance.

If the Board chooses to accept a bid for PARCEL 1, the Board
will convey PARCEL 1 to the successful bidder subject to restrictive
covenants) which will require the "Old Jail" building and appurtenances to
be maintained in accordance with good preservation practices and the Secre-
tary of the Interior's Standards for Rehabilitation (Codified in 36 C.F.R.
67) and which will prohibit any modifications, except routine repairs and
maintenance, to the "LOld Jail") building and appurtenances without the pri-
or written consent of the Board.

If the Board chooses to accept a bid for either of the parcels, the
real prpet andrtehe nta rovemeno ril gbe seald "ast fs here i ", it dno

habitability, fitness for a particular purpose, access, zoning, environmental
status, flood proneness or any other matters.

Bids must be received in the offie of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court at Room No. 101, Madison County Courthouse, 125 SW Range Av-
enue, Madison, Florida, 32340, (Mailing address: Post Office Box 237,
Madison Florida 32341-0237) no later than 5:00 p~m., on October 1, 2010.
The bids will be publically opened and tabulated by staff in the Board's
Meeting Room located at Room No. 107, Madison County Courthouse An-
nex, 229 SW Pinckney Street, Madison, Florida, 32340 at 10:00 a~m., on Oc-
tober 4, 2010. The Board shall take action on the bids at its regularly
scheduled meeting to be held at the Board's Meeting Room located at Room
No. 107, Madison County Courthouse Annex, 229 SW Pinckney Street,
Madison, Florida, 32340 at 9:00 a~m., on October 6, 2010.

Notwithstanding anything else herein to the contrary, the Board
reserves the right to reject any and all bids for any or no reason as may be in
the in the best interest of the Board and to, at any time prior to closing, uni-
laterally cancel the sale wpith no liability to the Board other than return of
the earnest money deposit. The Board further reserves the right to waive
any irregularity in the bid process which does not affect the substance of the
bid,

All question concerning the above should be directed to Allen
Cherry, County Coordinator at (850) 973-3179.

DATED on August 26, 2010.

THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA

Tmism Sa'"ers
Clerk

9/1, 9/8














On the end,

it's all about the baby.










Copynght @ 2010 Mlission Pharmacal Company All rghts reservd DRiS 1091


[NOTE: If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation
in order to participate in this proceeding you are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact Court Administrator,
Post Office Box 1569, Lake City, Florida 32056-1569, Telephone: (386) 758-
2163, within two work days of your receipt of this Notice or pleading. If you
are hearing or voice impaired, please call: 1-800-955-8771.]


9/1, 9/8


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE TUIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR MADISON COUNTY FLORIDA

CASE NO.: 10-06-CA
ARTHUR GLEN SMITH

Plaintiff,

vs.

LOUIS S. HALL AND CAROLYN B. HALL,
Defendant


NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a Default Final Judgment of
Forelsr datd SAugs 23 00n daLe ao rfeno d cas en whLYN

B. HALL, unknown tenants; and other unknown parties in possession, in-
cluding the unknown spouse of any person in possession of the property, and
f anas creeitos an d alea haer pate liinpgo b, t g,e snd or
against that D fnedantefand all claim nts,e ersons orpartias na u 1l ordcor-
p rae, o ecie eedns i sl t hghes an etbd
Ilr of th Co rt ma dio t pr vdd tha ai sl mnt i t meced
on the 14th day of September. 2010 at 11:00 a~m., the following described
property set forth in the Default Final Judgment of Foreclosure:
Lots 1 and 2 of Block 7 of Fraleigh-Smith Subdivision to the Town of Madi-
son, now City of Madison, Florida
Together with a 1989 GMC Truck, Title #83238778

Any and all bidders, parties or other interested persons shall contact
the information desk of the Clerk of the Court prior to the scheduled fore-
closure sale.

IF THS POER ES RL IATT PUSB AFCTE ON, T NR MFAP E
SONS WO AURENETNTITLED T NBELP ID FM THE SALE PRO-

IF YOU ARE A SUBORDINATE LIENHOLDER CI AIMING A RIGHT TO
FUNDS REMAINING AFTER THE SALE, YOU MUST FILE A CLAIM
WITH THE CLERK NO LATER THAN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.IF
YOU FAIL TO FILE A CLAIM, YOU WILL NOT BE ENTITLED TO ANY
REMAINING FUNDS

WITNESS my hand and the official seal of said Court, this 26th day of Au-
gust, 2010 at Madison, Madison County, Florida.


[NOTEd If yu arieatp rso is trh h tsbiityuwhoeneed sdytacentmodadion
to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact Court Administrator,
Post Office Box 1569, Lake City, Florida 32056-1569, Telephone: (386) 758-
2163, within two work days of your receipt of this Notice or pleading. If you
are hearing or voice impaired, please call: 1-800-955-8771.]


9/1, 9/8


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Cuslellld I ID*UDsr ,Dill


FLORIDA D. SMITH,
as Mortgagee,
Plaintiff,


CASE NO.: 10-24-CA


ESTATE OF EZEKIEL GRIFFIN, et al.,
Defendant.


HONORABLE TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA

By: Ramona Dickinson
as Deputy Cllerk


HONORABLE TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA

By: Ramona Dickinson
as Deputy Clerk


Monica Taibl
Attorney for the Plaintiff
P.O. Box 836
Madison, FL 32341
Phone: (850) 973-1477
FL Bar 035058


Monica Taibl
Attorney for the Plaintiff
P.O. Box 836
Madison, FL 32341
Phone: (850) 973-1477
FL Bar 035058


HONORABLE TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA

By: Ramona Dickinson
as Deputy Clerk


Monica Taibl
Attorney for the Plaintiff
P.O. Box 836
Madison, FL 32341
Phone: (850) 973-1477
FL Bar 035058


HONORABLE TIM SANDERS
MLERK OFC NH C I CDOAURT

By: Ramona Dickinson
as Deputy Clerk


Monica Taibl
Attorney for the Plaintiff

Mdisn ,8n 32341
Phone: (850) 973-1477
FL Bar 035058


HONORABLE TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA

By: Ramona Dickinson
as Deputy Clerk


Monica Taibl
Attorney for the Plaintiff
P.O. Box 836
Madisn,5FO 77 4

FL Bar 035058


[NOTdE: Ifn a ie at pesn iwn a d sabihy who enn t any accnismodadon
to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact Court Administrator,
Post Office Box 1569, Lake City, Florida 32056-1569, Telephone: (386) 758-
2163,ewi hin two workmda s of y eur recep tof his Noticelor pleading. If you


9/1 9/8


Wednesday, September 8, 2010


Madison County Carrier 13A


NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a Default Final Judgment of
Foreclosure dated August 23, 2010, in the above referenced case in which
FLORIDA D SMITH is Plaintiff, and the ESTAT OF EZEKIEL GRIFFIN,
unknown tenants; and other unknown parties in possession, including the
unknown spouse of any person in possession of the property, and if named
Defendant is deceased, the survivping spouse, heirs, devisees, grantees, credi-
tors, and all other parties claiin by, through, under or against that Defen-
dant, and all claimants, persons or parties natural or corporate, or described
Defendants. I will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash in the Madi-
son County Courthouse in Madison, Florida as the Clerk of the Court may
direct provided that said sale must be commenced on the 14th day of Sep-
tember, 2010 at 11:00 a~m., the following described property set forth in the
Default Final Judgment of Foreclosure:
Lot Number 3 Block A Meadow Run Subdivision as Recorded in Plat
Book 2, Page 13, of the Oilicial Records of Madison County, Florida contain-
ing 33 acres, more or less.
SubjecEt to those certain covenants, setbacks and restrictions as more
particularly set forth in Plat Book 2, Page 13, Public Records of Madison
County Florida

Any and all bidders, parties or other interested persons shall contact
the information desk of the Clerk of the Court prior to the scheduled fore-
closure sale.

IF THIS PROPERTY IS SOLD AT PUBLIC AUCTION, THERE MAY BE
ADDITIONAL MONEY FROM THE SALE AFTER PAYMENT OF PER-
SONS WHO ARE ENTITLED TO BE PAID FROM THE SALE PRO-
CEEDS PURSUANT TO THIS FINAL JUDGMENT.
IF YOU ARE A SUBORDINATE LIENHOLDER CLAIMING A RIGHT TO
FUNDS REMAINING AFTER THE SALE, YOU MUST FILE A CLAIM
WITH THE CLERK NO LATER THAN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE. IF
YOU FAIL TO FILE A CLAIM, YOU WILL NOT BE ENTITLED TO ANY
REMAINING FUNDS.

WITNESS my hand and the official seal of said Court, this 26th day of Au-
gust, 2010 at Madison, Madison County, Florida.








14A Madison County Carrier


Wednesday, September 8, 2010


see-see-ree


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18x41x12


~6,305 -- g
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mowsAND CONCRETE PACKAGiE
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