Group Title: Madison County Carrier
Title: Madison County carrier
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00067855/00238
 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 15, 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: VID00238
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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GREN~rMadison County Cardier
Publ sh ng, Inc. MadisoHn Enterprilse-Fecrder


50 cents


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Cl~ak~b krr~mI~Q~i~knu


US 90 In EE W


Photo submitted
resources to create a concentrated effort
to combat crime and apprehend criminals
without an increased cost for man power.
Sheriff Stewart reports that he will. con-
tinue to seek out innovative ideas and uti-
lize all available resources to combat
crime and the apprehension of criminals.

: *Suicide

On 1-10
Sher ff connStewaortrte
ports that on Saturday,
ly 10:10 p.m., the Sher-
iff's Office received a
reckless driver's com-
~F~ I Iplaint / BOLO from the
Florida Highway Patrol.
Sheriff 's deputies in
the area located the ve-
hicle, 2004 Green
Chevrolet Tahoe, travel-
ing on Interstate 10 and
conducted a traffic stop.
Immediately after stop-
ping the vehicle and be-
fore a deputy could
make contact with the
driver. A gunshot was
discharged from within
the vehicle.
Please see Sucicide,
Page 4A


2 Sections. 30 Pages
Around Madison 5-10A Pigskin Picks 12A
Cls iieds/Legals 16- 7A hpt 14-A
Path Of Faith B Section Viewpoints & Opinions 2-3A


Wed 9/8U 91/70 /7 92/70 92/71 ._ ...
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Since I 964
The Spirit Of Madison County
Wled., Sepfetemer 15, 2i070 VOL. 47 NO. 4


Madison County
Sheriff Ben Stewart re-
ports that on Sunday,
Sept. 12, at approximate-
ly 12:05 a.m., the Sher-
iff's Office received a
call in reference to a sub-
ject being shot at 166 SW
US 221 South, in.
Greenville. Sheriff's
deputies responded to
discover James Michael
Burnett exiting his


parked vehicle, shouting that he had been shot.
Deputies observed at least two gunshot wounds,
one in the arm and one in the back of Burnett.
Burnett disclosed to deputies that Jasmine Ha-
gan had shot him for an unknown reason. Jasmine
Hagan was located at the residence and confirmed
that she had shot Burnett and was taken into cus-
tody. Located at the scene was a .380 caliber pistol
used to shoot Burnett.
James Michael Burnett died during transport to
Please see 2Man Shot, Page 4A.


Amber Lee Abbott


Madison County Sheriff Ben Stewart
reports on Tuesday, Sept. 7, the Investiga-
tors assigned to the Sheriff's Office Drug
Task Force were deputized as US Mlar-
shals to assist with the Florida Regional
Fugitive Task Force. These investigators
will assist with the locating and appre-


hension of criminals not only in North
Florida but across state lines as well. In
return, the Fugitive Task Force will assist
with the apprehension of criminals at
large in Madison County.
Sheriff Stewart reports that this is
one more way of consolidating valuable


Greenville To

Be Designated

Rav Charles




Florida State Representative Leonard Bembry,
Florida Department of Transportation, Town of
Greenville, Mladison County Board of County Comn-
missioners and The Greater Madison County Cham-
ber of Commerce & Tourism invite the public and
the press to attend the unveiling of a road designa-
tion sign for that portion of U. S. Highway 90 within
the boundaries of the Town of Greenville in Madi-
son County, as "Ray Charles Memorial Parkwray," on
September 16, 2010 at 10:00 am. The ceremony will
take place approximately one-half mile West of
Haffye Hayes Park on U. S. Highway 90 across from
Church of Christ.
Please see Ray Charles, Page 4A


J~ohC~~ n IVI hlds
up a rattlesnake that he and one of his neghos
Ivy Smithwick (pictured left), on his riverfrn
property killed. Crosby said that the snakeha
been run over, shot with a .30/.30. shot witha.2
and finally finished off with a hoe after Tommy
,Greene yanked the snake by the tail as it was
headed into the woods. "It was well taken care
of," Crosby said of the snake's demise. Crosby
estimated that the rattlesnake was approximately
six feet, four inches long and weighed 25-30
pounds. He said that he had killed a seven-foot
rattlesnake several years ago-


RN's Graduate
Frorn NFCC


Nadean
Akins
Puts
Heart in
Her Work


Page 7A


Mladison
Woman's Club
Recognized For
Community
Contributions
Page 10A


IMadison County's Awrard-W~inningJ Nlewspaper


GreOHuille


Man Shot


Madison Woman Wins RegionaI

Coltate Country Showdown


National Winner To Receive $100,000
Nearly 400 people turned out Sept. 10 at the Spirit of the
Suwannee Music Park (SOSMP) in Live Oak to cheer on their fa-
vorite contestants in the WQHL 98.1/The Spirit of the Suwan-
nee Music Park 2010 Colgate Country Showdown. After more
than two hours of intense competition on stage, Amber Lee Ab-
bott of Madison was named the winner in her fourth try at win-
ning the contest. She will now go to the state competition in her
quest to win the nationals in January 2011 in Nashville and take
hlome $100,000.
Other winners were Dow Young of Mayo, second place; a duo
o~f Colby Craig, Lake City and Tyler Lightsey, Mlacclenny, third
place and honorable mention for 8-year-old Chloe Channell of
Pace.
Local radio DJ and radio personality Kevin Thomas was the
emcee for this huge event that packed the Music Hall.
Amber, who has been singing since age two, was immedi-
Sately surrounded by friends and relatives who crowded around
to congratulate the up and coming singer.
Unflustered by her win, Amber said she's ready to go to
Ocala Oct. 16 where she will compete against other state region-
Sal winners for $1,000 and the right to represent Florida at one of
live national regional contests. One of the five winners will be
named America's Best New Act In Country Music at the 29th An-
nual Colgate Country Showdown in Nashville.
Amber Lee Abbot gives credit for her win to G~od, her mom
and grandpa. She said a youth evangelist who has led many
Please see Showdowin, Page e4A


Death


a .
* Lt


.. ;


LAT MA To

Hold Mock

Constitution

Sig nin g

Friday
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
LATMA School will host
a mock constitution signing
at the Courthouse on Friday,
Sept. 17.
F'ollowiing speeches by
Judge Wetzel Blair and other
local dignitaries, everyone
will be given an opportunity
to stop by the school's table
and sign the Constitution.
The school will also be
selling meals that day as a
fundraiser for the school,
Fish dinners will cost $7 a
plate and chicken dinners
will be available for $6 a
plate.


Dr ug Task: For ce Deputized

As US Marshals
































































Chan on o~f~lorlda'sThamaOltndiqngNempars
P.O. Drawer 772
Madison, FL 32341
(850) 973-4141
Fax: (850) 973-4121
Web Site-
www.greenepublishing.com
E-mail information:
News
news@greenepubishing.com
norts
incob@greenepublishing.com
Advertisement
ads@greenepublishmgs~com
class i 1 @geneulihn.com

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

Stepen~chmand
Dee Hall

Sal s~RI 8eenetives
Dorothy McKinney,
J ebntte Lunandd

Classifieusan i gal Ads
Deadline for classified is
Monday at 3p.m.
Deadline cor LegalaA~dvertisement
There ;11 1.. .. $L in,~.

Circulation D lartent
Sheree Mner
Subscription Rates
*In-County $35*
(St Ote oal taxes in luded)
Establishedl1964
Weekly newspaper
[USP 324 00] esigned
sure of the people of its cir-
culation area, be they past,
present or future residents.
Published ulweh ly In2
1695 South SR 53, Madi-
son, FL 32340. Periodicals
POosc ei DMaadison ,
32340.
POSTMASTER: Send ad-
dess changes) to NMADI-
CARRIER, P.O. Drawer
772, Madison, FL 32341-
0772.
This newspaper reserves the
rg tonreject an ad ertise
scriptions that, in the
opinion of the management,
'" estn f te out yn/o
the owners of this newspa-
per, and to investigate any
ad eri eme t submittd

tion in this newspaper must
be picked up no later than 6
month ofro the daterthey
Publishing, Inc. will not be
responsible for photos be-
yond said deadline.


For Town


Election


Eands Frida
Qualifying for the Town of Lee's election began
Monday, Sept. 13, and will continue through Friday,
Sept. 17, at noon. Two council seats and the mayor's
office will be up for grabs.
On Sept. 18, there will be a peanut boil and a
gospel concert at Midway Baptist Church, beginning
at 5:30 p.m. The Diamonds will be the special guests
that day.
Also, on Sept. 18, Lee United Methodist Church
will hold a Drive-In Movie Night beginning at 8 p.m'
Letters to God will be the movie shown.
The Lee Community Volunteer Fire Department
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 Pe~tty Officer David Gilbert, who was mur-
dered in Jacksonville back in April. Donated items
for auction will be accepted at the Fire Department
or at Lee City Hall. Pickup for large items is avail-
able. For more information, contact Jim Von Roden
at (850) 973-6450 or (850) 971-4178.
Homecoming will be held at Midway Church of
God on Sunday, Oct. 10. I have been busy preparing a
special book on the church's history for the home-
coming. If you would like to purchase a copy, drop
me a line at Jacob@jacobbembry~com and I will let
you know how much.
Happy anniversary wishes go out to Eddie and
Carol Brooks, who will celebrate their big day on
Friday, Sept. 17.
The very next day, Eddie Brooks will celebrate
his birthday. I want to wish him, and Carol very spe-
cial days.
Jakob Bowers will celebrate his birthday on
Monday, Sept. 20. Very special birthday wishes also
go out to him.










The term "the

whole 9 yards"
came from WWVII

fighter pilots in the
South Pacif ic. When

arming their

airplanes on the

g round, the .50
caliber machine

gun ammo belts
measured exactly

27 feet, before

being loaded into
the fuselage. If the

pilots fired all their
ammo at a target, it

got "the whole 9
yards "










industrial ainco-mmeroral Handlers


REFnfrx~twT198 mn a~rrr TMPmypGyp


2A Mladison County- Carrier


Wednesday, September 15, 2010


The idea of "going
green," making envi-
ronmentally con-
scious decisions, is
very popular in the
modern culture. Pub-
lic schools indoctri-
nate our children
with, this idea in, the
classroom every day.
Businesses adopt this
theme and it is one of
the more popular
Madison Avenue ad-
vertising ploys in
print and television.
It would appear
that if you are not
"going green," you are
seriously out-of-step
with the mood of the
American people. But
are we being sold a
bill-of-goods by politi-
cians and other huck-
sters posing as
environmental scien-
tists? It is a serious
question deserving
our attention?. For ex-
ample, if this is a bill-
of-goods, how much of
our school children's
attention and study
tim~e is being diverted
from serious studies
to junk science?
More than ten per-
cent ($92 billion) of
the Stimulus funds
are targeted toward
renewable energy pro-
jects. That money has
been obligated very
slowly and some of it
has gone to foreign
firms which obviously
does not help our
chronically high un-
employment rate.
This money is be-
ing squandered on
things like green
buildings, wind tur-
bines, and insulation
for older homes. The
Obama Administra-
tion is throwing mon-
ey at these projects
and has very little to
show for it in terms of
jb cet on
Do yr~'oun remember
the House vote on the
Cap and Trade bill in
thne summer of 2009? I
think it passed by a
narrow 219-212 mar-
gin. One of those aye
votes was Allen Boyd.
Immediately, he post-
ed a press release on
his website that tout-
ed all of the "green"
jobs that would result
from Cap and Trade.
Within days, that
press release was
pulled faster than a
derby winner never to
Boyd's lame excuse
for his vote: "Don't
worry. It isn't law
yet." That's comfort-
ing, isn't it? Boyd is
in, political trouble be-


For example, the
Obama greenies are
throwing a lot of mon-
ey at the electric auto-
mobile busineSS.
Currently, the cost for
the batteries to power
a sub-compact vehicle
for 100 miles between
an 8 hour recharge is
$33,000. Yikes, that's
expensive! And how
many of us who don't
live in large metropol-
itan, areas would be
able to use such a
short-range vehicle
with small carrying
capacity (four seats
and 200 pounds)? Not
many I daresay.
I just don't believe
there is going to be
much of a market for
these vehicles. I'm
not sure the hybrid
market will grow
much more. Also,
don't forget the safety
and maintenance con-
cerns associated with
these types of vehi-
cles. One of the
things that bothers
me the most about hy-
brids is the necessity
to maintain two en-
gines rather than one.
Here is what I'm
getting at when peo-
ple start to tout their
idea of green jobs, de-
velop a healthy sense
of skepticism. Ques-
tion them carefully
about the science and
economics of their
proposals. If the an-
swers you get are
f ishy or vague, move
on. it's simply mod-
ern day snake-oil.
I have a theory
about most of us and
the green industry.
We're willing to do
our part provided the
effort makes sense
and doesn't cost too
much. Recycling plaS-
tic bottles makeS
sense, so most of uS
join in. On the other
hand, revamping our
source of electricity
from fossil fuel to
wind and solar not
only doesn't make
sense, it won't work.
tTo tgy awnodkmak isom -
not viable is extreme-
ly costly and a waste
of time. Let's not kid
ourselves or allow the
junk science crowd to
lead us astray,


Security

Geset Counist


cause his values (and
votes) are more
aligned with big city
liberals like Nancy
Pelosi than the voters
of North Florida.
The "go green"
crowd led by charla-
tans like Boyd is chas-
ing a pipe dream, and
it is terribly expen-
sive and wasteful,
Scientific fact does
not support alterna-
tive energy ideas like
wind turbines and so-
lar collectors. Geot-
hermal is quite
expensive. Wind ener-
gy has possibilities,
but we don't have the
infrastructure to
move the energy
where it is needed -- a
few gigawatts of wind
energy in North Dako-
ta doesn't help many
people.
There is one non-
fossil fuel energy
source that is proven
and would really
make a dent in our de-
pendence on foreign
oil, but it is an anathe-
ma to the go-green
crowd. I'm speaking
of course about nu-
clear energy. These
power plants are very
expensive to build and
we must solve the
problem of waste dis-
posal, but they are
very efficient. France
gets 80 percent of its
electricity from
nukes. We get 20 per-
cent, and there hasn't
been a new plant
opened in. this coun-
try for more than 30
years.
The problem with
all of this go-green
business and its mot-
ley collection of left-
wing politicians and
Hollywood elite sup-
porters is that it isn't
backed by any scien-
tific or economic evi-
dence. Their
programs are highly
dependent on govern-
ment subsidies, with-
out which, they would
go out of business in a
heartbeat. When you
akohowalong it wil se
ness is financially
able to support itself
without government
assistance, the an-
swvers are vague at
best.


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I~~~t Of Pressb Assoc~-


1\c+ *r ~ Award WYinning Newspaper





aLs vt1Es Online Poll


Should an Islamic center be built near ground zero
of the World Trade Center?


This week's question: What is your preference for watching movies at home?

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


Wednesday, September 15, 2010


M~adison County Carrier 3A


One day I had lunch with some
friends. Jim, a short, balding golfer
type about 80 years old, came along
with them---all in all, a pleasant
bunch.
When the menus were present-
ed, we~ ordered salads, sandwiches,
and soups, except for Jim who said,
"Ice Cream, please. Two scoops,
chocolate.
I wasn't sure my ears heard
right, and the others were aghast.
"Along with heated apple pie," Jim
added, completely unabashed.
We tried to act quite noncha-
lant, as if people did this all the
time. But when our orders were
brought out, I didn't enjoy mine.
I couldn't take my eyes off Jim
as his pie a-la-mode went down.
The other guys couldn't believe it.
They ate their lunches silently and
grinned.
The next time I went out to eat,
I called and invited Jim. I lunched
on white meat tuna. He ordered a
parfait.


I smiled. He asked if he
amused me. I answered, "Yes, you
do, but also you confuse me..
How come you order rich
desserts, while I feel I must be sen-
sible?"
Het laughed and said "I'm tast-
ing all that is Possible.
I try to eat the food I need, and
do the things I should. But life's so
short, my friend, I hate missing out
on something good.
This year I realized how old I
was. (He grinned) I haven't been
this old before."
"So, before I die, I've got to try
those things that for years I had ig-
nored.
I haven't smelled all the flow-
ers yet. There are too manyr trout
streams I haven't fished. There's
more fudge sundaes to wolf down
and kites to be flown overhead.
There are too many golf
courses I haven't played. I've not
laughed at all the jokes. I've missed
a lot of sporting events and potato


chips and cokes.
I want to wade again in water
and feel ocean spray on my face. I
want to sit in a country church
once more and thank God for His
grace.
I want peanut butter every day
spread on my morning toast. I
want un-timed long distance calls
to the folks I love the most.
I haven't cried at all the movies
yet, or walked in the morning rain.
I need to feel wind on my face. I
want to be in love~ again.
So, if I choose to have dessert,
instead of having dinner, then
should I die before night fall, I'd
say I died a winner, because I
missed out on nothing. I filled my
heart's desire. I had that final
chocolate mousse before my life ex-
pired.."
With that, I called the waitress
over.. "I've changed my mind, I
said. "I want what he is having,
only add some more whipped
creamz!"


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cont from Page 1A
young people to Jesus at her church has also given
her much, encouragement. "God gave me the talent
and mom and grandpa helped me spread it around,"
she said. "(Re~v) Randy Lamb is another person who
inspired an~d encouraged me,"' she noted.
This country star hopeful began singing at
church when she was two years old. In her family,
it's just expected that everyone will sing. Now 21 and
a new bride, she's performed at many events over
the years. "I was raised around singing," she points
out. Her grandfather was in a bluegrass band, and
her mom has led the music for many years at the
church they attend. "I've had lots of opportunities to
sing. I began doing 20-30 minute sets around 10 or
11," she said. Amber adds that while she enjoys
singing, she had not even thought about entering the
Colgate contest again this year as she was busy as a
new bride and had tried three times previously to
win. "My sister told me I needed to sign up," she
said. "I did it for my sister, Kristy Skinner!" Amber
adds that she never even thought about winning, she
just loves singing. But, after four tries, she's now the
North Florida winner and headed towards that
$100,000 prize.
The Florida event will be held at Silver Springs
Resort at Silver Springs and Wild Waters Water Park
at 5656 East Silver Springs Boulevard, on SR 40,
Ocala. Take exit 352 east off I-75 or exit 268 west off
I-95 to reach the park. Call 352-236-2121 or email ss-
info~silversprings.com for more information,
F'or more information about overnight reserva-
tions or any of the exciting upcoming events at the
SOSMP such as Jambando In The Park, Fall Suwan-
nee River Jubilee, Mike Mullis and his band, Herold
White Band, Stephen Combs and his band, Malt
Shoppe Memories Band, Magnolia Fest, Big Engine
Band, Suwannee Spirit Kids Music Camp, Bear
Creek Music and Art Festival, Raid on the Suwan-
nee Civil War Re-enactment, Old Tyme Farm Days
and much more, call thne SOSMP at 386-364-1683,
email spirit@musicliveshere.com or go to thet website!
at wwwl.musictiveshere.com.


cont from Page 1A
A. deputy secured the vehicle and discov-
ered the driver had apparently suffered from a
fatal se~lf-inflictetd gunshot wound.
Emergency Medical Services assistance
was immediately requested and, upon arrival,
they pronounced the driver deceased at the
scene.
In accordance with the Madison County
Sheriff 's Office Policy and Procedures, the
Florida Department of Law Enforcement was
contacted and arrived on scene and is the in-
vestigating agency.
This case remains pending at the time of
this release.


Ray Charles
cont from Page 1A
During the past several years, Greenville resi-
dents and the Town of Greenvile have spearheaded
efforts to revitalize the Ray Charles Childhood home
for visitors to experience. Greenville's H~affye H-ayes
Park is also home to a life-sized bronze statue of
Charles playing a keyboard. The M~adison County
Tourist Development Council has recently erected a
billboard on I-10 informing travelers about the home
and the statue, encouraging visits to this small rur-
al community.
"It was an honor to sponsor this Memorial High-
way legislation honoring Ray Charles for his leg-
endary contributions to the world. I want to thank
Mayor Elestra Pritchett, the Town of Greenville and
Madison County, for their hard work and support,"
said Bembry.




Cent from Page 1A
the hospital.
Arrested and charged with homicide was Jas-
mine Ann Hagan, 32, of Greenville.
Burnett was the former mayor of Greenville and
worked hard to beautify the town. He helped plant
and watered the Bradford pear trees that line both
sides of US 90 in downtown Greenville. Friends said
that he also helped many people wrho did not even
know that the help they received came from him.
Visitation for Burnett will be Wednesday,
Sept.15, at Beggs Funeral Home from 6-8 p.m. Funer-
al services will be held Thursday, Sept. 16, at 11 a.m.
at the funeral home. Burial will follow in Evergreen
Cemetery in Greenvile.
Donations may be made to Sharon Baptist
Church c/o Jimmie and Maxine Cone, 635 NW Rab-
bit Loop, Greenvile, Florida 32331



Avoid Dangers of
"Over-concentration"
Provided by Brad Bashaw, Edward Jones
When you were in school, you had to concentrate on your
studies. When you began your career, you had to concen-
trate on your work. In fact, in just about every endeavor in
life, concentration is essential for success. However, as
an investor, you may find that you actually don't want to
concentrate too much.
That's not to say you shouldn't concentrate on your
investment decisions you should. But if you concen-
trate too much money in one investment, or one type of
investment, you could run into problems.
Suppose, for example, that your portfolio is almost entire-
ly devoted to growth stocks. During a good economy,
growth stocks generally tend to do well, so if we're enjoy-
ing a period of sustained growth, your portfolio might
show some good returns. But if the economy slumps
while you own only growth stocks, you could sustain loss-
es that may take a long time from which to recover. On
the other hand, if you over-concentrate on fixed-income
investments, such as bonds, your principal value might
increase when interest rates are falling (as interest rates
and bond prices are inversely related), but when interest
rates rise, your bond portfolio will likely lose principal
value.
To help avoid the problems of over-concentration, it's
important to own a range of investments, which may
include stocks, bonds, government securities and certifi-
cates of deposit (CDs). While this type of diversification
cannot, by itself, guarantee a profit or protect against
loss, it can help reduce the effects of volatility on your
portfolio.
Of course, how you choose to allocate your assets will
depend on a variety of factors, including the following:
Your goals Your ultimate objectives should help govern
your investment strategy. If you are planning to retire early
and then start a new business, you may need to invest
more aggressively than, say, your neighbor, who wants to
work as long as possible and then stay close to home,
pursuing inexpensive hobbies.
*Your risk tolerance Just as we all have different
personalities, we have different tolerances for investment
risk. If you can assume greater risk in exchange for
potentially higher returns, you may be a more aggressive
investor. Conversely, if you're willing to take lower returns
as a trade-off for greater protection of your principal,
you're probably a more conservative investor. However, to
achieve your goals, you may consider moving outside
your investment "comfort zone" from time to time.
*Your time horizon -Your stage of life will also affect
your investment choices. If you are just starting your
career, you can probably afford to invest more aggres-
sively than if you are nearing retirement, at which time
you may want to cut down on risks.
To build a diversified portfolio that reflects your goals, risk
tolerance and time horizon, you may want to work with a
professional financial advisor -- someone who can
assess your situation and recommend choices that are
appropriate for your needs. By concentrating on a unified
investment strategy instead of over-concentrating on a
specific type of investment -- you can focus on where
you want to go and what you need to do to get there.
This article was written by Edward Jones for use by
your local Edward Jones Financial Advisor.


Address:


Phone*





G reesne Publishing, Inc,
IK). Drawer 772* Madison, FL 32341


P.O Rox6a3n AvMaenn, FL, 32341
Bus 850-973-8334 Fax 877-516-2596 "wh
Hm 386-362-6204
Toll Free 866-973-8334
www.edwardjones.com
Membe sIP


4A Madison County Carrier


Wednesday, September 15, 2010


A long time ago, in an attic for for away......


.t .


E


Brad Bashaw
Financial Advisor


FROM PAGE ONE


Showdown


Suicide


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2"le famni~y of thie late Ms. ~Aice
31arie Mazrt is deeply a7yyreciative
for af tliat ~you hiave done for us ctur-
my~ thiis most trying time. y our ca66s,
visits, fof fl~owers, and prayers; es-
yecia6 ~your prayers hiave all
a served as sources of strength for us.
31ay Godrickly~ bless eachi of you.

God 21ess you ~aK
Ile 3Eart yamicy


Freddy Pitts Agency M~anager

Jimmy King Agent Glen King Agent
233 W. Base St.*~ Madison (850) 9173-4071

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


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

Lance Braswell, Agent

Lafayette County Mayo, FL (386) 294-1399


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


Wednesday, September 15, 2010


Madison County Carrier 5A


September
Community break-
fast, 9 a.m. Bible Deliver-
ance~ Chnurch,
September 18
Pastor Appreciation
and gospel sing at Bible De-
liverance Church.7 p~m.
September 18
Midway Baptist
Church hosts a peanut boil
and concert featuring the
Diamonds. The fun begins
at 5:30 p~m.
September 18
Drive~-In. Movie Night
at Lee United Methodist
Church, featuring the
movie Letters to God. 8
p~m.
September 25
Lee Community Vol-
unteer Fire Department
Auction, Cake Auction and
Peanut Boil, 6 p~m. Pro-
ceeds will benefit the sur-
viving children of Chief
Petty officer David
Gilbert. Donated items for
the auction will be accept-
ed at the Lee Fire Depart-
ment and Lee City H-all.
Pickup for large items is
available. For more infor-
mation, please contact Jim
Von Roden at (850) 9736450
or (850) 971-4178.
September 25
Boys & Girls Clubs of
Ame~rica cele~brates the imp-
portancee of establishing
stronger relationships be-
tween adults and youth by
leading the BGCT Day for
Kids effort. On September
25th, celebrations across
the country and even
around the world will
bring adults and children
together to play and learn!
For Madison County, this
will be a free community-
wide celebration. at ~Lanier
Field, 10 a.m. 2 p.m.
,geared towards families
and children with the
goals of bringing awrare-
ness of Boys &Girls Clubs.


We will have bounce hous-
es, tons of games, free in-
formation. an~d surprises
from, commuity partners
and MORE! Come join us.
More information at
wwwu.help/loriaidais.com
First and TIhird
Saturdays of the Month
Girl Scout Troop 150
meets at Greenville United
Methodist Church every
first and Third Saturday of
the month from l0 a.m. un-
tilnoon. Please call Janice
or Se~an. Carson, at 850/948-
6901 or the Girl Scout
Council Offce at 850/386.
2131 for more information.
First Frida~y of
Each Month
Everyone is invited to
gospel (open mic) sings at
Lee Worship Center the
first Friday night of each
month, beginning at 7 p~m.
The church is located at
397 Magnolia Dr in Lee.
Everyone is asked to bring
a dish for the potluck sup.
per. There wnl be great
musicians, so those wrho
can play an instrument are
welcome to come and join
in. Bring a friend with you.
For more information, call
Allen McCormick at (850)
673-948
Every First And Third
Monday
Consolidated Christ-
lan Ministries, located at
799-C SW Pinckney Street
in Madison has changed
their food distribution
give-out days. Food will
now be given out on the
first and third Mondays of
each month from 10 a.m.-
2:30 p~m. to those who have
signed up and qualified in
accordance with USDA
guidelines. Anyone can
come in and see if they
qualify and sign up on the
following days: Tuesday,
Wednesday or Thursday
from 9a.m.-11:45 a.m.


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Serving Ma~disonc, Jeffersont,
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ARO UND MADISON 0 UN TY


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James

Michael

"Mike "

BU Fnett
James Michael
"Mike" Burnett, age 54'
died September 12, 2010
in G~reenville.
Funeral services
will be 11 a.m. Thursday'
September 16, 2010 at
Beggs Funeral Home'
Madison Chapel, with
burial at Evergreen
Cemetery in Greenville.
Visitation, will be
Wednesday, from 6 8
PM at Beggs Funeral
Home.
He was born on July
13, 1956 in Madison'
Florida and lived in
Greenville all of his life.
He started work at
Florida Plywood at 16
years of age. He was for-
mer Mayor and Council-
man for the City of
Greenville. H-e was a
passionate gardener and
was responsible for
beautification around
the city. He was person
who helped people at
anytime who needed it
and was a hard worker
He was a member of
Greenville Baptist
Church.
Hie is survived by his
mother, Betty Jo "O'Ma
Burnett of Greenville;
two sisters, Marie Grant
(Ike) of Monticello and
Carol Barlowi (Jimmy) of
Greenville; two brothers'
Bobby Burnett of
Greenville and Danny
Burnett of Tallahassee;
and a host of nieces and
nephews and great
nieces and nephews and
relatives and friends.
Donations may be
made to Sharon Baptist
Church c/o Jimmie and
Maxine Cone, 635 NW
Raob ita oop Greenville,


Patricia

Mvarie

Jones

Ca ftOil
Patricia Marie Jones
Carroll, age 78, died Fri-
day, September 10, 2010, in
Tallahassee
Funeral services will
be held at 11 a.m. Wednes-
day September 15, 2010, at
Beggs Funeral Home
Madison Chapel with bur-
ial at Mt. Horeb Cemetery
Mrs. Carroll was
born and raised in Mia-
mi. She lived in
Greenville since 1993,
coming from Cherry
Lake. She was involved in
church activities. She
loved cats, church, read-
mng flowers, crocheting
and crossword puzzles and
was a member of
Greenville Baptist
Church
Si e is survived by
her husband, Hollis Car-
rollof Greenvile; one son
Michael Eugene Carrollof
Steinhatchee; one daugh-
ter, Diane Marie Carroll
(Don) of Greenville; one
brother, William Maurice
Jones (Annette) of Daw-
sonville, Ga.; five grand-
children: Laura Davis,
Heather Eastham, Julia
Little, John Lewis Carroll
and Christopher Carroll.
seven great-grandchil-
dren: Jocelin Davis, Bre-
anna E~astham, Lacee
Eastham, Harlee Davis,
Kiera Davis, Nicole Little,
and Denver Little; and one
great-great granddaugh-
ter: Riley Macey Smith,


Lois

Sibbie

Sims
Lois Sibbie Sims,
age 92, died Wednesday,
September 8, 2010, at
Madison Nursing Cen-
ter.
Funeral services
were Friday, September
10, 2010, at 3 p.m. at Beg-
gs Funeral Home with
burial at Hickory Grove
Cemetery.
Visitation was held
Thursday, September 9,
2010, from. 7- 9 p.m.
She lived in Madison
all her life and was a
homemaker and a mem-
ber of H-ickory G~rove
United Methodist
Church.
She is survived by
two sons, Edward Sims
of Ashford, Ala. and
Phillip Sims of
Marysville, Calif.; one
daughter, Edna Whigh-
am, of Lake Park, Ga.; 10
grandchildren, 13 great-
grandchildren and six
great-great grandchil-
dren.


Edwa rd

Matthew

PrZbyla
Edward Matthew
Przybyla, age 82, of Lee
passed away on Wednes-
day, August 25, 2010, at
his residence after an ex-
tended illness.
He was born in Buf-
falo, New York, on Janu-
ary 5, 1928 to Peter and
Weronika Przybyla.
He was preceded in
death by his beloved wife
of 45 years, Jean Mayer.
He is survived by his six
children: Michael Przy-
byla of Naples, Steve
Przybyla of Richmond,
Virginia, Janet Przybyla
of Helotoes, Texas,
Karen Calabrese of
Amherst, New York, Eve-
lyn Stortz of N. Canton,
Ohio, and Bruce Przyby-
la of Orlando and many
grandchildren, nieces,
nephews and friends.
In lieu of flowers,
memorial contributions
may be made to the spe-
cial people who gave
such wonderful care for
Ed in his time of need:
Big Bend Hospice of
Madison, 1723 Mahan
Center Blvd, Tallahassee
FL 32308 or at
www.bigbendhospice~or
g/gift_now.hntml


Ili~an~


you


Freddy Pitts


*Ryan Perry, Agent









www.greenepublishin .com


6A Madison County Carrier


Wednesday, September 15, 2010


ii
?
"~


*It


C
ih -


fl +.. --..


~ .~


/ 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


Beaches


C BifTS

Cl eanup

Economic Investment

Environmental
Restoration

H lea Ith a nd Safety
Wildlife


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 spllII 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

restorethegulf.gov
Facebook: BP America
Twitter: @BPAmerica
YouTube: BP

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


bp


@ 2010 BR, E&P


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Mak ing This Rig h t










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Nadean Akrins Gaves Her Heart To Her Work


It is like a big family here," said Akins. The Center
has Easter egg hunts as well as Christmas dinners.
Nadean told this reporter that they (the staff) hope to
be able to do more in the new building. "We would re-
ally like to have senior dances, where everyone brings
a partner, dresses up and dances to their favorite
songs."
The Madison Senior Center is not a nursing
home. The seniors who are clients there do not live at
the Center. The center is a chance for the seniors to
get out and socialize. The staff will take them on out-
ings, such as fishing or shopping. Seniors will never
run out of things to do at the Madison Senior Center.
The Center also has plenty of crafts, sewing and pro-
jects going on. to keep everyone busy.
The new building was designed to be more spa-
cious for the clients. The Center now has more room
for the seniors to do their activities. However, the one
request of the center would be more volunteers.
Nadean said, "We can always use more help and more
volunteers."


Pu p Th ora DI



Keeas



By M.K. Graves
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Monroe Lee says he's a retiree now, having
worked for many years on, structural engineer-
ing projects, but hne still likes to keep active.
Most recently, Lee visited Madison nursing
homes to bring what he calls "puppy therapy"
to residents. He also likes placing puppies in
homes that need a little cheer. The Chow/Ge-
rman Shepherd mix puppies are up for adop-
tion they've had their shots and been wormed.
Lee said he doesn't mind if someone would
like to make a donation for the vet expenses.
For more information on available two month-
old puppies, call Lee at (352) 256-1801.
M.K. Graves can be reached at M~ari-
anne@greenepublishing. com


By Kristin Finney
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Many of Madison's elderly will recognize the
name and face of Nadean Akins; however, Nadean's
heart should be one of her most recognized attribut-
es.
Nadean is married to Wilbert Gavin and has four
children: three living, Arna Akins, Melvida Akins
and Stephanie Akins and one deceased. Orenthea
Akins. She is also the proud grandmother of Taien
Mitchell, Cameron Mitchell, Caleb Akins (Richter)
and Oshea Akins.
Akins has been the data entry clerk and front
desk manager at the Madison Senior Center for 10
years. She is responsible~ for entering all of their
client's data into the! system. Before! the senior center
she worked at The Department of Children and Fam-
ily for almost eight years. Nadean is also a certified
CNA and is studying at North Florida Community
College to get her Associate in Science degree in busi-
ness.
In her 10 years, Nadean has seen many exciting
things happen at the senior center. She moved with
them to their new building in June. She has met many
new friends. She has also learned many life lessons.
Akins shared the most difficult part of her job.
"When people pass away, it is really hard. You get used
to seeing them all of the time and it hurts when you
realize you won't see them anymore. You really build
up friendships with them," she said. Nadean has ex-
perienced the loss of multiple residents of the Senior
Center, including her ex mother-in-law;
Her favorite part of the job she explained is, "The
people. They are all so friendly and so fun to be
around. If you don't say "hey" when they walk in>
they will call you out on it. They will say, 'Guess you
can't speak today.' They also realize when I amn gone.
They will, tell, me they missed me and ask where I
was."
Nadean recalls one gentleman who would always


SM C CI a s


890 1 81f




Cla88


Members
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc
The first class to graduate from Madison
County High School, the Class of 1981, is round-
ing up all class members to plan a class reunion
on Homecoming Weekend, November 5 and 6.
Everyone is encouraged to tell all former
classmates to join in on a fun-filled homecom-
ing and to plan the arrival of the class's 30th re-
union.
Please contact Mary Givens at (850) 929-
7521 or at marywuilson4340@yahoo.com for more
information.



I I
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I Come in and try one of our delicious f avors! I
I Island Paradise, Orange- Banana Blast, I
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SAnd as always, 45 refreshing flavors of SNO CONES I
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Wednesday, September 15, 2010


Madison County Carrier 7A


ask Nadean, "You got to make me smell good."
Nadean sold Avon and the man enjoyed teasing her
about it. One would come by humming and another
would come behind him and say, "Don't you wish he


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Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Kristin Finney, September 10, 2010.
Nadean Akins, the data entry clerk at Madison
Senior Center, loves working with the clients.
would come up with another song to sing?"
Nadean said, "Thney are all very loveable and you
get attached to them. You miss them when they aren't
here because they are all so nice. I love the clients.
They tell you stories and will go on-and-on about the
old days. There is always someone who wants to cook
you something or show you something they made.
There is always something going on."
Akins told this reporter, "They are always show-
ing me the things they make. They make quilts and
love working with their hands. They are also always
wanting to teach you how to make something."
"I also love when we have Christmas or birthday
dinners because they are all so welcoming and kind,


The Agency for Pe~r-
sons with Disabilities
met on Tuesday, Aug. 31,
with individuals, their
parents and guardians
to discuss how new I-
budgets for med-waiver
individuals will impact
their funding. The meet-
ing took place at the
Madison Public Library
from 6-8 p.m.
"Obviously, these
are hard economic
times, the budget for the
state of Florida is not in
good shape and there are
19,000 individuals with
severe disabilities on a
waiting list to get ser-
vices," said Tim. Retssler,
executive director of
ARC Madison-Jefferson,
The Agency for Per-
sons with Disabilities
has been working with
customers, family mem-
bers, support coordina-
tors, and providers over
the las oyea t icn atte a

Medicaid waiver system
more flexible. This plan


is called iBudge~t Flori-
da. This past spring, the
Florida Legislature
passed a law to allow the
agency to implement
iBudget Florida.
The iBudget Florida
will eventually replace
the tier waiver system.
It is designed to be sim-
ple, increase customers'
self-direction and help
the waiver system to be
sustainable for future
needs.
The Agency for Per-
sons with Disabilities
will begin implement-
ing iBudget Florida in
several counties in
North. Florida that are
located in Area 2. Im-
plementation will first
begin in Madison,
Franklin, Gadsden, Jef-
ferson, Leon, Liberty,
Taylor, and Wakulla


counties.
Customers who live
in one of these counties,
will receive their waiver
services through iBud-
get Florida once the sys-
tem is implemented.
The Agency for Persons
with Disabilities must
still receive approval
from the federal govern-
ment before implement-
ing iBudget Florida,
during Fall 2010 or Win-
ter 2011. Customers will
be informed of the exact
date of implementation.
"As one of the first
customers in Florida to
move to the iBudget
Florida system, you will
have a special chance to
help design the new sys-
tem," said director, Jim
DeBeaugrine. "As you
begin to receive ser-
vices through iBudget


Florida, Agency for Per-
sons with Disabilities
wants to hear what you
like about iBudget
Florida and how it can
be improved he told
the Madison group.
Tim Ressler of ARC
Madison-Jefferson at-
tended the meeting and
said, "I was especially
impressed that Jim De-
Beaugrine came out
himself to make the
presentation. I found
him very genuine and
caring about folks we
serve and it is my sense
that this is the fairest
system APD is attempt-
ing to put in, place that I
have seen in many
years."
To visit the Agency
for Persons with Dis-
abilities Web site, go to
APDcares.org.


ARO UND MADISON 0 UN TY


~Iggudet Florid Toy Replace~

Ol Tier Waiver~ Systemrn


Tim Blanton

Cell: 850-973-0024

E10me: 850-971-5559


20 Years Experience
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TO GOff 80 The Glory










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Day For Kids Community Celebration

Gives Madison Families Time To Plau


ILIIII~I:~rln~:r~II1181~1111:~1~(19


8A Madison County Carrier


Wednesday, September 15, 2010


By M.K. Graves
Greene Publishing Inc.
The Boys and Girls Club of Tabula Rasa and the To-
bacco Free Madison Partnership will be hosting A Day for
Kids Community Celebation onSaturday Sept. 25, from10
a.m. to 2 p.m. at Lanier Field. "It is the day we tell every-
one, 'just play with your kids and have fun,"' said Talinda
Mitchell, area director of the Boys and Girls Clubs' five
school sites. "We want to be the glue that puts the com-
munity together."
In Madison, the free event will introduce the Boys
and Girls Club and their services to families. The group
has just completed their first year in the schools and
they're starting year two. Boys and Girls Club volunteers
are ready to conduct a fantastic Field of Fun with free
bounce houses, relay and sports competitions, ping pong
and a foos ball table for adults and children to learn and
play together. Rounding out A Day for Kids is a sidewalk
chalk art contest, arts and crafts, board games and a dunk-
ing booth, likely to include area site directors. Compli-
mentary hot dogs will be on hand for the celebration.
"We offer area kids ages 5 to 18 a Positive Place to go
after school, where they can grow personally and acade-
mically in a safe and structured environment," said Jen-
nifer Wolf, director of marketing and resource
development at the Boys and Girls Club of Tabula Rasa.


"We do that with caring adults, programs and activities
that provide a compelling alternative to drugs, crime,
gang activity and other negative influences affecting
youth today"
Community booths organized by members of the
Madison County Health Department, Fire Depar~tment
and School Board are also participating.
Boys and Girls Clubs of America celebrate the im-
portance of establishing stronger relationships between
adults and youth by leading the BGC Day for Kids effort.
On Sept. 25, celebrations across the country and even
around the world wil bring adults and children together
to play and learn.
For Madison County this free community-wide cele-
bration geared towards families and children emphasizes
the importance of quality after-school care and reducing
teen substance abuse by building leadership and critical
decision-making skils. The day is expected by organizers
to build and foster community relations.
"Boys and Girls Clubs inspire their members.
Whether encouraging young people to complete their
homework, play sports or recreational activities, enter an
art competition or have a healthy snack, Club staff know
the important role they play in creating the wholesome
environment kids need," said Wolf via email.
A Day for Kids Community Celebration in Madison
wil focus on an important local issue. The tobacco pro-
gram's Students Working Against Tobacco (SWAT) youth
are going to promote awareness of the issue of candy-f la-
vored tobacco and their plan to propose a policy to restrict
its sale in Madison County
SWAT is a youth empowerment organization that
teaches students planning and organizational skills, as


well as how to speak up and advocate a message. Tobacco
prevention is the message. "When students find out about
the industry of Big Tobacco and how it has lied and ma-
nipulated society all in the name of Big Profits, they tend
to call fowl. They ask, 'If tobacco kills more people
than most of the other causes combined then why is it
even legal?"' said Doug Freer, tobacco prevention special-
ist with the Madison County Health Department.
The message that the program is trying to get out now
is that tobacco companies are manipulating the ingredi-
ents of many products to make them sweeter, more palat-
able and taste like flavors like strawberry grape, pina
colada and chocolate chip cookie dough. They then pack-
age these products in brightly colored packages engi-
neered to attract the attention of youth. Though legally
not allowed to market towards youth, these marketing tac-
tics appear to be aimed at none other than young people.
Big tobacco may also alter the levels of some of the
chemicals in these products to reduce the feeling of sick-
ness that many get during their trial period starting a to-
bacco habit. So ,if the products taste better, are packaged
more attractively and tend to not cause sickness, then
youth are more likely to try them and initiate a tobacco
habit that could last a lifetime, a lifetime that is statisti-
cally shorter than non-tobacco users.
"So, that is why the tobacco program is co-sponsoring
this event, to take advantage of an opportunity to get this
message out to youth and parents," said Freer. "We want
to reduce youth initiation of tobacco use in Madison
County and therefore reduce the impacts of tobacco use in
Madison County"
M.K. Graves can be reachat at Marianne@green-
epu~blishing.com.


LUNCH:
Sunday Friday
11:00 AM 3:00 PM

DINNER:
Fridary- Saturday
6:00 Pm 9:00 PM
AFTERNOON TEA
DAILY
( Call Sheny Fr KResevations )
( N HourI Notiee)


Spciar~l Dinner~
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$"19 $11 Q69 11g Cole Slaw or 11g Green Beans
I NYaLAlWie et4-Bsut
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Loated "Under The Clock" At The Hlstric PenyStaton ~

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t PERRY, FL 32347










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'United Mlethodist WlornenL



Host Monthly Luncheon


ALL TRI-COUNTY ELECTRIC

MEMBERS ARE INVITED
WHAT: 1Tri-Colunty Electric Cooperative's 70h Annual Meeting
WHEN: Saturday, September 18, 2010
WHERE: Van H. Priest Auditorium, North Florida Community College,
Madisonl, Florida
TIME: Registration 9:00 a. m.; business meeting 10:00 a.m.

ENTERTAINMENT: Heirborne Trio, First Baptist Church, Valdosta, Georgia
GUEST SPEAKER: David Rowe, Former Professional NFL Football Player

The meeting will conzclucde with the drawing of a number of valuable
prizes which will include this used 1997 Chevrolet pickup truck.


vq ,7,'. wo days onled

bluII, Ii plrn~llle free
recommerlndallonslrl and
estimates on the repairing and
re Itihn if ouor str ng an
know if they can be (or should be)
restored. Missing parts replaced.
Broken pieces soldered. s T;
You'll love entertaining again with
your family silver or just having it
restored to pass along to the next
generation. You'II also love saving
20% on silverplating and polishing
d r in tis -a et !t! So gather

25-YEAR WARRANTY
ON SILVERPLATINGI
Tuesday & Wednesday
September I
14 & 15
10:00 -5:00
No appointment necessary
928 N Mlonroe St
est r&Co.
Tallahassee leJwer
850-224-9000 Pn eer


Wednesday, Septem~ber 15, 12010


M~adison. County Carrier 9A


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Kristin Finneyr, September 13, 2010
A group of Methodist women met at First United Methodist Church in Madison to discuss plans for upcoming events. Pictured seated, left to right: Doris
Hidy, Frances Hughey, Vertle Brinson, Hilda Dixon and Joyce Keene. Standing left to right: Victoria (granddaughter of Louanna Forness), Ramona Dickinson, Mary
Helen Studebaker, Florida Smith, Frances Hughey, Margaret Pulliam. Mlargaret Ann Bunch, ? Hart, Rosie Leggett, Dale Sowell Dianne Sullivan, Bunny Mlaultsby,
Terri Fall, Betty Mandzak, Ann Waring, Louanna Forness, Frances Mercer, Sylvia Catron, Agnes Studstill, Mary Ann ?, Wanda Dickinson, Judy Dean and Kathryn
Hart.


By Kristin Finney
Greene Publishing, lInc.
The United Methodist Women of
First United Methodist Church in Madi-
son hosts a montl luncheon meeting.
These meetings take place the first Mon-
day after the first Sunday of each month.
The women discuss different topics at


these meetings.
This month a topic of discussion at
the meeting was the group's Christmas in
September. This event allows the women
in the group to bring toys and goodies for
local children. Judy Dean, who also was a
key speaker during the meeting, is in
charge of the organization that leads the


Christmas in September program. This
event allows children to have a Christ-
mas, who otherwise would not.
Each month at the meetings, a differ-
ent circle supplies lunch for the ladies.
This month Audrey Newman was the
hostess.
The purpose of these meetings is to


be a community of women whose pur-
pose is to know God, experience freedom
as whole persons through Jesus Christ,
to develop a creative and supportive fel-
lowship. Another purpose is to expand
the concepts of missions through partici-
pation in the global ministries of the
church.


By M.K. Graves
Greene Publishing, Inc.
For two years, the Parole/Probation Partner-
ship Program has partnered with North Florida
Workforce and the Madison Probation and Parole
Office to provide job skills to people whose back-
ground is blemished. The service is free to the par-
ticipants.
Workforce's Shalonda Brinson leads the four-
week workshop each Wednesday for this reason: "To
gauge your readiness for a job. Hlow well will you
fare?" she asked a recent group of young partici-
pants.
Twelve people met for their final class on Aug.
25 at thne Madison One Stop at 705 East Base Street.
Most participants were dressed appropriately for a
job interview as requested by their instructor. Dur-
ing the previous weeks, they learned how to write
resumes and cover letters, how to dress for an inter-
view, resources to find job openings and preparation
for a positive job interview.
"Thank you all for coming to these classes. Good
luck to all of you," said Jarrett Jarvis, Madison Cor-
rectional Probation Supervisor. Hre told them he will
post their workshop success when they report to
him. He'11 also continue to alert them to want ads of
interest. In M~adison County, there are 230 people un-
der supervision at the Mladison Probation and Pa-
role Office.
Anthony Jennings, Operations Director, over-


sees the Pa-
role/Probation Partner-
ship Program. Jennings
commented, "I am proud
of this partnership.
Through it, our certified
staff is able to reach out
to those jobseekers who
have blemishes in their
background."
Public Relations Di-
rector, Diane Head, went
on to say, "While these are Shalonda Brinson
services we provide to all of our jobseeker cus-
tomers,, with, thnis series of workshops we are able to
address the specific employment barriers these in~
dividuals have in common."
At this final class, Brinson had a surprise: "To-
day we're going to take a 15 question quiz," she said.
The response from the group was at first tentative,
but the questions were very revealing. One question
was, "Which part of the interview is the most im-
portant?" Brinson said the answer is, "the whole
time. Never let your guard down. Expect the unex-
pected in an interview," she said'
Brinson reminded the group that prior to a job
interview, "You should do your homework before-
hand. You don't want to get there the day of the in-
terview to learn about the company. You want to be
prepared," she said.


Upon successful completion of the workshop,
participants receive a Federal Bond Letter, which is
an insurance policy provided to an employer on the
hired person in the case of theft, larceny or embez-
zlement.
Additional information on the employment
workshop is available by contacting Workforce at
(850) 973-Work.
M.K. Graves can be reached at
M~arianne@greenepublishing. comn

THANK: Y~OU!
I would like to take this time to say
'Thnank You', for your support during the
Primary Election. I am asking for your
continued support during the upcoming
General Election on November 2, 2010.

ONCE AGAIN THANK YOU!


JOHNSON
~~I~ ICandidate for the Madison
County Schzool Bo0ard
District 1
(Pd for and approved by Tina Johnson)


Serving Madison, Jefferson, Taylor and Dixie Counties


ARO UND AhDISON 0 UN TY


WIorkforce Partners with Probation Office


To Help Offenders Interview For Jobs










www.g~reenepublishing .com


Madison Woman' s Club Recognized


For Many Community Contributions


10AZ Miadison. County Carrier


Wednesday, Septem~ber 15, 12010


By M.K. Graves
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The GFWC Madison Woman's Club President,
Jackie Johnson, welcomed members Sept. 9 after a
summer hiatus and asked that the group pray for
several ill members.
Johnson then honored Dorothy Greene with a
beautiful bouquet of roses to remember her ser-
vice as a veteran in the U.S. Air Force. Captain
Dorothy Greene served as an RN in the Vietnam
War from 1966-1968. Several of Greene's uniforms
were on display with the hero's photograph.
Woman's Club member Jessica Webb dressed
in her 1900s best as she portrayed May Jennings,
who was an influential First Lady of Florida as
the wife of Governor, William Sherman Jennings.
May Jennings fought for many causes, from
children's rights to education, establishing the
State Library of Florida in Tallahassee, keeping
Seminoles from being run off of reservations, and
fence laws to keep animals out of roads. She was a
president of thet Florida Federation of Wometn's
Clubs.
"I want to thank you," said Webb in her dra-
matic portrait of May Jennings. "We all have to
work together to get things done."
Representing the Madison Woman's Club Edu-
cation Department, B.J. Curtis served as program
chairman, as she introduced Jo Curtis, coordina-
tor for the Take Stock in Children program for
Mladison County. Curtis asked several questions
about anyone who had ever helped children living
in poverty to overcome their challenges.
"You, Madison Woman's Club, we honor today
because you have answered the cry of these chil-
dren," said Curtis. Members of the Madison
Woman's Club who are now serving, or who have
served, as mentors in the Take Stock in Children
program were then identified.
"As you came through the front door, you no-
ticed stars with very special names," said Curtis.
She said these people making a big difference as
mentors in the lives of Madison County children
are: Faye Browning, Jean Brandies, Frances Mer-
cer, Ruby Ulm, Sandra Ulm, Helen McCain, Helen
Glenn Bland, Glenda Gordon and Stuart Fen.
nemen. Curtis is also a mentor.
In Madison County, 59 active at-risk or low in-
come students are currently on track to graduate
from high school with TSIC scholarships. The
highest grade point averages are as follows: four
percent of the students have a 4.0 grade point av-


college scholarships. She said Madison County
graduates of Take Stock in Children have already
received 67 scholarships.
On tables at the back of the Madison Woman's
Club, members donated a large number of school
supplies to Take Stock In Children scholarship re-
cipients. B.J. Curtis said she was overwhelmed
and very pleased with the huge response shown by
the club.
The Hostess Committee put together lovely
red schoolhouses on the tables with large red ap-
ples on gold tablecloths. Chairman Faye Brown-
ing, Frances Mercer, Jean McWilliams, Florida
Smith and Stuart Fenneman served on the Hostess
Committee.
September birthdays at the Madison Woman's
Club are Jessica Webb, Mildred Bruner, Traci
Laidlawv, Louanna F'orness, Dorothy Greene and
G~ayle Walker.
On Oct. 14, the Conservation Department pro-
gram chairman is Princess Akerman for the Joint
Meeting/Madison Garden Club Dedication of
Memorial Trees Breast Cancer Awareness. The
Hostess Committee for the next meeting will be
Chairman Dale Sowell, Carolyn Edwards, Betty
Sirman, Betty Ann Blair, Vicki Howerton, Kaye
Kelley, Jan Chamblin and Charlene Brown.
M.K. Graves can be reached at
M~arianne @greenep publishing. com


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Marianne Graves, Sept. 9, 2010
Jackie Johnson honors Dorothy Greene, a for-
mer U.S. Air Force RN who was stationed in Vietnam.
erage; 62 percent have a 3.0 or above GPA. The
race of these students is almost even, 50.9 percent
white and 49.1 percent black-
"I am proud to say that our members provide
more mentors than any other organization in
town," said Curtis, as Jo Willis, Take Stock in
Children coordinator
for Madison County, ::
talked about the history
of the Take Stock in
Children. program.
Willis provided a video
presentation to show
the impact of the pro-
gram statewide.
On a personal note,
Willis said her grand-
son, a junior at Florida
State University in Tal-
lahassee, is paying
$151.26 per credit hour
for his fall semester.
With rising college
costs, she said, "We're
purchasing scholar-
ships as fast as we can,"
with matching assis- Florida Smith sits ne
tance to secure more Greene.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Marianne Graves, Sept. 9, 2010
xt to the veterans display honoring Captain Dorothy


ARO UND AhDISON 0 UN TY










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


Congratulations To The NFCC 7

Nursing Stude~nts Of 2009


.


Wednesday, September 15, 2010


Madison County Carrier 11A


By Kristin Finney
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The LPN and RN nursing students
of North Florida Community Col-
lege's 2009 program have gone above
and beyond. One hundred percent of
the RN program graduates from the
December 2009 class have passed
boards. One hundred percent of the
LPN program graduates from the July
2009 class have passed boards and 100
percent of both groups are successful-
ly employed in nursing.
These students have gone through
an intense and very challenging pro-


gram. This is an outstanding accom-
plishment for each of them and they
should all be extremely proud. Con-
gratulations NFCC nursing students.
Any student who would like to be
a part of NFCC's nursing programs
should know that there are many
courses that must be completed and
requirements that must be met. How-
ever, there are also many rewards to
be gained from completing these pres-
tigious programs.
Students interested in joining the
programs should contact Melody
Dean, Nursing Advisor, at 850-973-1662.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Marianne Graves, Sept. 1, 2010
Saint Leo University administrative staff at the Madison Office are, left to
right, Christy Roebuck, Lisa Burnham-Robinson and Brian O'Connell.

Saint Leo University Madison Office

Gains Highest Enrollment For Fall


By M.K. Graves
Greene Publishing Inc.
The Saint Leo University Madison
Offce began the fall1term with its highest
enrollment since opening on the North
Florida Community College campus in
2004. Over 100 students are pursuing de-
grees, compared to 24 students six years
ago.
A two-plus-two agreement with
North Florida Community College al-
lows students to complete their freshman
and sophomore years at NFCC and then
transfer to Saint Leo University Madison
Offce to finish their junior and senior
years. Madison students earn degrees in
elementary education, business adminis-
tration, psychology, human services ad-
ministration and new for this semester,
criminal justice.
"Our Bachelor of Arts in Elemen-
tary Education has the highest number of
enrollments," said Christy Roebuck, as-
sistant academic advisor for Business
Administration, Psychology, Criminal
Justice and Human Services. "Second
highest enrollments are for Bachelor
of Arts in Business Administration-
Specialization," she said. Manage-
ment specialization courses teach
students how to manage various types
and sizes of organizations in a global
environment, while gaining insight
into ethical considerations in making
management decisions.
Charles Oden is the director of the
Saint Leo University Madison Offce, Dr.
Brian O'Connell is the assistant profes-
sor of education and the advisor for the
Elementary Education Program. Lisa
Burnham-Robinson is the staff assistant.
With a total enrollment of over 13,000
students, the main Florida campus of
Saint Leo University is situated in the
city of Saint Leo in Pasco County Flori-
da's first Catholic college made its debut
on September 14, 1890. There are now
3,000 students on the main campus. Over
7,000 students study on military bases
and community colleges in seven states,
in addition to 3,000 students enrolled at
the university's Center for Online Learn-
ing.
"Each student has an individual ori-
entation into one of the different pro-
grams offered at Saint Leo University's
Madison Offce," said Christy Roebuck,
who recently earned her Masters of Busi-
ness Administration from the college.
"Our goal is to provide one-on-one orien-
tation to each student so that we can an-
swer any questions the student may have
and address individual needs." She said


students can go right into their masters
programs and opportunities exist to
study abroad as well.
The college is a private, non-profit,
Catholic liberal arts university One up-
per division religion course is required in
order to obtain any of the degrees of-
fered, said Roebuck: "You don't have to be
Catholic to take the course." For example,
the course offered may focus on Christian
Morality or the history of Christianity
Roebuck sees quite a few mothers
employed doing shift work that want to
go back to school. They don't know if
they can do it. Roebuck encourages them
because she and her husband, Jimbo Roe-
buck, who works for the Madison Police
Department, have three children and she
was able to complete her MBA in two
years.
"We break it down into eight-week
terms," she said. "A full time student only
takes two courses every eight weeks'
which allows them to fulfill their other
obligations." Roebuck took only one
course every eight weeks.
Students can use Saint Leo Universi-
ty's Daniel A. Cannon Memorial Library,
which reached a milestone this fall with
more than half of its holdings in elec-
tronic form. Electronic holdings number
116,000, while printed and bound volumes
at the main campus are counted at
106,000.
"Many students have remarked that
the library's electronic and full-text docu-
ments and online professional and re-
search journals are extensive and on-par
with major state universities," said Roe-
buck. A library virtual tour is available at
Attp:/ /library.saintleo. edu:8080/im-
ages/tour2.htm.
Branching out in 1973, the armed ser-
vices arranged for Saint Leo University
to offer degree programs on military
bases. Now the college's continuing edu-
cation centers are on over 20 military
bases nationwide, including Florida's
Eglin Air Force Base near Pensacola and
MacDill Air Force Base in Tampa.
For military serving in other coun-
tries, Roebuck said, "While they're over-
seas, protecting our freedoms, they have
access to computers, their schoolwork,
and they can get degrees." Saint Leo Uni-
versity is recognized by Military Ad-
vanced Education magazine and GI Jobs
as one of the Top Military-Friendly Col-
leges and Universities.
The phone number for further infor-
mation is (850) 973-3356.
M.K. Graves can be reached at
Marianne@greenepublishing;com


Photo Submitted
Front row, left to right: Candace Matthews, Billye Hamrick and LaShanda
Williams. Second row, left to right: Jennifer Herring, Kristen Tuten, Janna Givens,
Holly Kirby and DulcieYelverton.Third row, left to right: Heather Parks, Mary Kei-
del, DeShala Frazier and Katie Boyd. Fourth Row, left to right: Stephanie Olive,
June Hopper and Jenmifer Poucher. Back row, left to right: Brittany Altman, Je-
remy Fritzsche and Scott Knudsen.

Licensed Practical Nursing

Graduates, July 2009


IPS- ,




t.







Photo Submitted
Front row, left to right: Denise Graham, Shoshonna Williams and Catherine
Love-Goff Second row, left to right: Mary Smith, Mildred Davis, April Johnson
and Erin Odom. Third row, left to right: Arna Aikens, Sheterica Thomas, Cleoda
Pease, Danielle Kinsey and Nancy Skipper. Back row, left to right: Courtney
Cooper, Emily Archer Starling, Wendy Johnson, Janet Bornt and Jared Swift


II( ~ ~ d

Ir* "
I,


Fall Quarter 2010




Classes start October 4th!


Accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools.
An Equal Opportunity Institution. A Unit of the Technical College System of Georgia


WGTC offers 24 Degree and 40 Diploma Programs Including Cosmetology,
Early Childhood Care Et Education, Environmental Horticulture, Industrial
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Telecommunications Technology, Welding, and many more!


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Graduates, December 2009











WWsi










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Cowboys Shut Dut Sunldags


Cowboy defense still not scored upon


Wednesday, September 15, 2010


Madison County Carrier 13A


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County High School Cowboys
invaded Live Oak Friday evening, Sept. 10, and
decimated the Suwannee High Bulldogs by a
score of 35-0.
It was the second straight shutout in a regu-
lar season game and the third straight shutout,
altogether, with the first coming in the Kickoff
Classic.
Jermaine "Tennessee" Hart led the defense.
Hart had six tackles, one sack and one intercep-
tion return for a touchdown.
Quarterback Kelvin "Tae" Singletary
spurred the offense, completing seven of eleven
passes for 64 yards and rushed seven times for
139 yards and two touchdowns.
Tommy Young scored another touchdown as
he rushed seven times for 37 yards.
Others getting rushing yardage included De-
onshay Wells, six rushes for 52 yards; Tevin
"Tree" Roundtree, two rushes for seven yards;
Trent Robinson, two rushes for two yards and
one touchdown; Marty McDaniel, two rushes for
nine yards; D.J. McKnight, one rush for eight
yards; Javarus Jones, one rush for eight yards;
and Bobby Williams, one rush for 10 yards.
Charles Brown caught two passes for 31
yards. Marty McDaniel had one reception for 24
yards. Trent Robinson got nine yards on one
catch.
The offense racked up a total of 336 yards on
36 plays in the game.




cheerleaders gost


The special teams were keyed by DeShawntee
"Ironhead" Gallon, who went five for five on ex-
tra point attempts and boomed some of the kick-
offs.
The Cowboys travel to Jacksonville this Fri-
day evening, Sept. 17, where they will engage in
battle with Trinity Christian.
Directions to the game are to head east on In-
terstate 10. Travel 98 miles, then take Exit 355 to-
ward Marietta for one-tenth of a mile. Turn right
onto Lakeland Street. Then, after a third of a
mile, turn left onto Cahoon Road. Travel one-half
mile and turn right onto Ramona Blvd. Turn a
slight left onto Hammond Blvd. 800 Hammond
Blvd. will be on the left.


By Fran Hunt
Special to the Madison County Carrier
In the second game of the season, the Aucilla
Christian Academy varsity Warriors football team
was shut out 42-0 Friday evening, Sept. 10, by Man-
darin Christian. The Warriors are now 1-1 on the
season.
Aucilla had a total of 95 offensive yards; in-
cluding 82 yards passing and 13 yards rushing.
In passing, quarterback Hans Sorensen com-
pleted 4 passes out of 10 attempts for 49 yards and 1
interception.
Quarterback Trent Roberts completed 6 passes
out of 10 attempts for 33 yards.
For receiving, Clark Christy had 4 pass recep-
tions for 55 yards.
Philip Watts had 1 reception for 10 yards.
Brad Holm had 3 pass receptions for 18 yards.
Trent Roberts had 11 carries for 17 yards.
Brad Holm had 5 rushe3s for 14 yards.
Hans Sorensen had 5 punts for 159 yards.
Tres Copeland had 8 kick returns for 139 yards.
On the defensive side of the field, Levi Cobb
had 4 tackles and 1 fumble recovery.
Trent Roberts had 1 tackle and 1 caused fumble.
Brandon Darnell had 4 tackles and 1 quarter-
back sack.
Clark Christy had 3 tackles.
Matt Tuten had 1 tackle.
Philip Watts had 3 tackles.
Marcus Evans had 1 tackle.
Jared Jackson had 4 tackles and 1 pass break-up.
Brad Holm had 5 tackles.


cehe
By Kristin Finney
Greene Publishing,1Inc.
For three days, the
Madison County High
School varsity cheer-
leaders will be hosting a
Cheer Camp for girls in
Kindergarten through
sixth grade. This camp
will be held on Monday
Sept. 20, Tuesday Sept.
21 Wednesday Sept. 23.
Camp will be from 4-5
p.m.
The cost will be $30
and includes the follow-
ing: Learning cheers,
chants, jumps and more.
There will be a parent pre-
sentation on Thursday,
Sept. 23, at 5 p.m. Camp at-
tendees will also get to
cheer with the MCHS var-
sity cheerleaders during
the third quarter of the
MCHS vs. Leon football
game on Friday, Sept. 24.


Greene Publishing, Inc. photo by Emerald Greene, September 10, 2010
Tres Copeland, #11, carries the ball downfield for
the ACA Warriors, during last Friday night's football
action. Copeland completed the night with eight kick
returns for 139 yards, had one tackle and 1 fumble re-
covery.
Tres Copeland had 1 tackles and 1 fumble re-
covery.
Tanner Aman had 3 tackles.
Hans Sorensen had 2 tackles.
Nathan Williams had 1 tackle.
Jake Armstrong had 1 tackle.
The Warriors will face off against Hawthorne,
7 p.m., Sept. 17 in Gainesville.


ceam
To register, please
give the following infor-
mation to any MCHS Var-
sity Cheerleader; call the
school at 973-5061 and
leave a message for the
Sponsor, Ruth Ann Latner
or e-mail her at lat-
nerr@madison.kl2.fl.us
Student Name
Age
Parents) Name
Phone Number
E-Mail Address

Also, during the
MCHS vs. Leon game, the
varsity cheerleaders are
inviting any alumni varsi-
ty cheerleaders to join
them the first half. In or-
der to cheer the first half,
the alumni girls must at-
tend camp that week. If
you are interested, call
Ruth Ann Latner or in-
form one of the girls.


SPORTS


Warriors Shut Out By Mandarin


















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


Nu tr titon Ne ws


Skilled Nursing 8 Rehabilitative Community

259 SW Captain Brown Road Madison, FL 32340

850-973-8277


;I()~


14A Madison County Carrier


Wednesday, September 15, 2010


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HEALTH & NUTRITION


M)I k',?p)~:. g. .ateriar kly






a *. Z Syndicated Contentu W r,





- Available from Commercial News Providers"









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


Wednesday, September 15, 2010


Madison County Carrier 15A


HEALTH & NUTRITION



CAting Catarats: s~ILtynEwear


Call
'if.;~'~:i~Holy Mroses Whbter Treatmentr
~ i~:t~229-559-8272 & 386-755-3358
...z '' "ou're nrot really clear unless you
are Holy Mloses Clean!"






















'f~sit can Wb



Lnin the~c flu

"Copyrigprotectiona









Syndicte d ofQuest;ion:

Myil bl sonm wantci l s tro pa otaltis al.Watsrt fAtltcot




Guard hol h uetoprtcthieeh

HEALTH TIP Answer:




self.yo
During~~~~~~~~~n the nihhmn rwhhrmn rger esn
protins hroghou th bod to uil newcels an re I hve prens evry ear hic askif Icanmakethe a csto
pairanydamae. t isonl reease duing lee mouhgurd or teirchil. Te anweris es w ca. Wecanmak
whic iswhygetingthe ropr a oun ofslep isso mprssins f te moth nd endit o adentl lb t mae csto









ers. the mouth topa otaltis chnigsape. Soit isimortan tof Ahavet aewone
An artichld e ine the Jornlo f Sports Dee ntisr omae


showedl motwo factrs ase very important mon te efac of the guards
Adequate ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ h fle sasltl seta ominanaI ; ;Irsto wlas proer fttin Mofthleguasrd.Itise iportant to actually
healhy odybecusetha iswhe th boy rbuids t-softntheguard iboilingy water and ebite ito pathcpe hsofee guar for g
itin toe fitht anda functio properly Ther seon iprtntfatr s h
whic iswhygettng he rope amuntof seepis o I ;;;" thicknessin of the gouthar ded Loo for a dethic bitn ufc to thke guard.
good nigh's sleeA Corrnni yore Par: ne-ras hips moThi urs addi ntioa thikess provdtes cushio to bethew teeth and

protecs the teet fa rom tram.A hc mouth guard t bi i se jstyl gasd


The Tobacco Fr~ee Mladiso n Par-tnerls hip', s next important as good helmet in preventing concussion. The authors
were a bunch of dentists that thought a mouthguard was more
meeting is onl 11ednes~day, Siepte mbere l 22 fr-oln important than helmet at preventing concussion. (l am not sure
3 ,5 pmlat the hadison Ce nt-al Sch ool Librar y. which professor was playing without a helmet for the sake of the
study.)
Co nie and see ho~~ w youcanlbeiar~t of bu ild ing The last thing to remember and the most important thing is to
a tobacco fre-e legacy- in 11Indison Coulnty. put the guard in the mouth before the ball is snapped. Guards don't
offer any protection dangling from the face mask.
For nior-e informational on the Par-tner-s hip,
RODERICK K SHLLw Ill, DMD, MAGD
pleae cll ~3 -50C) s 19.Master of the Academy of General Dentistry
President, Florida Academy of General Dentistry
Let us feature your questions.
IF~E I~~T'I~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.












www~lZ. gree:nepSublishing: coln


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


FOR SA LE

132 AC U.S. 221 & 1-10 intersection

1/4 mile on U.S. 221 adjoining 1-10 on
the N.E. quadrant. Also additional
frontage on U.S. 221 on the S.E.

quadrant of 1-10. City water & sewer
available & no impact fees on construction.
Microwave tower on back side of

pfOperty with $6,181.92 yearly income.


TO BE SOLD ON THE MADISON

COUNTY COURTHOUSE STEPS

SEPT. 21, 2010 AT 11:00 A.M.


9/1 -9/29, pd


16A Mladison C'ountyCarier


Licensed Junk Dealer

heavy mta fre reoad

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

6i23,rmhnic


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


6i23, rtn, nic

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

6isormhc

DUNN'S
Lawn Mower Repair
WELDING
New &1 Used Parts
Senior Citizen Discounts

Other Services Available
Mowing, Pressure Cleaning
& Clean-up

aso-97s-47ss
a080 NE: State Road 6
Madison, FL 3234~0
ANYTHING LEFT OVER 7 DAYs
WILL BE SOLD
rtn, nic





Wanted: Chickens, turkeys,
guineas and peafowl.
850-661-6868
rtn, nic


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

rtn, nic


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


rtn, nic


Cn kj

Australian Western Saddle
brand new with tags on it:
comes with blanket, two bri-
dles, two breastplates (one
custom made), and saddle
stand. Call 850-545-5764


total~rtn~nic


Wednesday, September 15, 2010


Diamond Plat Ahun. Pick-

V~ario s si s8.$505epach. all

sie-rmlnic

BUSINESS CLOSING
SALE: phones $20, ship-
ping scale $30, embroidery
software $50, standing
clothing rack $20, wireless
router $35, if interested
call 850-673-1589 Doug

850-673-1776 Sherry
9/i, rtn, nic


Estate Property For Sale

Like new 2005 2 bedroom,
2 bath mobile home partial-
ly furnished and fenced
wih2 buildings and carpr
with 3 lots on corner of
Blue Springs Church Rd
next to Blue Springs State
Park near Nestle Waters.
reeipts total $93,000, make
offer, 704-929-9325, serious
inquiries only
ws.,as -9/1






2006 Hyundai Sonata V6
GLS 4 door, 46,000 miles,
golden beige, leather, loaded,
extra clean, $10,888. Call
954-288-6802, Life time
warranty
sits ws c


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


2008 Hyundai Elantra GLS
4 door, 22,000 miles, beige,
full factory warranty, loaded,
one owner. $12,888
954-288-6802

sits ws, c

2010 Hyundai Sonata GLS
4 door, like new, 27,000
miles, glasier blue, full facto-
ry warranty, save thousands,
must see, only $16,988 call
954-288-6802

sits ws c




(3)-Public Online Auction's
Lake City Auction Center
School Bus Parts, Office &
Computer Eqp., Surplus to
Hamilton Co. Dept of Edu.
& Show Stage Package. Bid
online @
www. atkin sononline.com,
a 61141
3886 75 38900dr
1800- 4,3 09


Trade In
w8h'x44' 13/2 doubrlewde
$7,000.00 OBO. Call Eric @
386-752-1452
jetdec @windstream.net
sns5-9/22 c


No Money Down
That's right nothing down if
you own your land! Interest
rates as low as 5%. Call Eric
@ 386-752-1452
jetdec @~windstream.net
s/25 w22e c

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

ws8,rtn c


Brand New 2011
4/2 doublewide, setup & del
for only $39,995.00 or pay-
mens of $265.00 a month!
Call Eric @
386-752-1452 or
jetdec @windstream.net
sias 9/22, c


Your own land or family
land, we can help you pur-
chase a new home, call TL
850-576-2104

9/10 c


Attn. Land Owners
Turn key home
buyng/purchase packages.
Use your land or family land
for 3, 4, 5, br homes, call
888-256-6115

9/100 c


Hud Homes
all prices, all sizes, will go
fast. Home buyers hotline
888-256-6115

9/10 c





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classified, ci Vhl
the~ommun,"/ L~~__

so much more! -


Adoption

Pregnant? Considering
adoption? A childless,
successful, woman seeks
to adopt & needs your
help! Financially secure.
Expenses paid. Call
Margie. (ask for
michelle/adam). (800)790-
5260. FL
Bar# 0150789

Announcements

NOTICE: Calling this
number will subject you
to HUGE savings on
statewide advertising in
over 100 newspapers. Ad-
vertising Networks of
Florida, Put us to work
for You! (866)742-1373
www.f lorida-classi-
fieds.com.

Equipment For Sale

NEW Norwood
SAWMILLS-Lumber-
Mate-Pro handles logs
34" diameter, mills
boards 28" wide. Auto-
mated quick-cycle-saw-
ing increases efficiency
up to 40%!
www.NorwoodSawmills.c
om/300N (800)661-7746
Ext 300N

Financial

Are you behind on your
Mortgage payment? Do
you have an adjustable
rate mortgage? FREE
Evaluation and Advice.
Call Express Audits to-
day! (877)270-4415
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Help Wanted

DRIVERS--ASAP! New
Pay Increase! 37-43 cpm
Fuel Bonus -up to 4cpm!


Need CDL-A & 3
mos recent OTR (877)258-
8782
www.meltontruck.com

Drivers FOOD TANKER
DRIVERS NEEDED OTR
positions available NOW!
CDL-A w/Tanker REQ'D.
Outstanding pay & Bene-
fits! Call a recruiter TO-
DAY! (877)484-3042
www.oakleytransport.co

Drivers- Flatbed CDL/A
$2,000 Sign On bonus.
NEW TRUCKS ARRIV-
ING! Lease Purchase
Available. 6 months Ex-
perience Required. No
felonies. Hornady Trans-
portation (800)441-4271 x
FL-100

Misc. Items for Sale

Government Sponsored
Program Subject: Your
Electric Bill Must Be A
Home Owner, (No
Renters) Get a $3,000.00
tax credit 2011 Call
1(877)791-6142


Miscellaneous

AIRLINES ARE HIRING
-Train for high paying
Aviation Maintenance
Career. FAA approved
program. Financial aid if
qualified Housing avail-
able. CALL Aviation In-
stitute of Maintenance
(866)314-3769.
Out of Area Real Es-
tate

BUY MOUNTAIN LAND
NOW! Lowest prices
ever! N.C. Bryson City
2.5acres, spectacular
views, paved road. High
altitude. Easily accessi-
ble, secluded. $45,000.
Owner financing:
(800)810-1590
www.wildcatknob.com

Schools & Education

Heat & Air JOBS Ready
to work? 3 week acceler-
ated program. Hands on
environment.
Nationwide certifications
diLtoacal J aem~ent

waterfront Properties

LAKEFRONT BARGAIN!
Only $44,900 Adjacent
lakefront sold for
$149,900. Beautiful estate
size homesite in presti-
gious, gated coastal com-
munity w/ direct ocean
access. Enjoy pool,
clubhouse, FREE boat
slips, more. ALL utilities
completed. Only one!
Easy financing. Call now
(877)888-1415, x 2639.


W~ D !

Ma ion Enterprise Recorder





WORRY FREE LIVING
2 bedroom 2 bath on fishing
Lake, no repair bills, no tax-
es, no insurance, no lawn
maintenance, no garbage fee,
no water bill, appliances in-
cluded, 1 year lease, taking
applications, unfurnished
$800/month, $800 security
deposit, furnished
$1200/month, $1200 security
deposit and includes utilities,
850-973-3025

9/15, 9/22, pd

For Rent: 2 bedroom mobile
home, remodeled
Call 869-0916
wio0,rmlc


Madison Heights Apart-
ments
1,2,3 & 4 bedroom apts.
Section 8 Housing design
for low income families
150 SW Burngardner Dr.
Madison, FL
Phone 850-973-4290
TDD 711
E ual Housin
Opportunitysilrn



Obutiem liUas Of

c'adison partilentS



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






partilents

$199 Move-In SpeciaP'"
1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-
HC accessible apts.
Renal bae Uac e ma
accepted. Call 850-948-
3056. TDD/TTY 711.
192 NW Greenville
Pointe Trall, Greenville,
FL 32331.
Equal Housing
Opportunity


AUCTION SATURDAY
SEPTRMBER 18 AT 6:30
PM. 1693 SW MOSELEY
HALL RD (CR360) MADI-
Sep- SON. LIQUIDATING MER-
-5 CHANDISE FROM LARGE
RETAILERS. WE WILL BE
2 selling ITEMS AS name
0 Vir- brand tools, jig saw, tool kits,
607 tool boxes, drills, shop vacs'
drill press, grinder, drills'
9/15 .pd FOOD PROCESSOR,
WEED EATERS, DVD
PLAYERS, GPS AND
MANY MORE ITEMS. AIR
CONDITIONED, COMFY
SEATS AND LOTS OF
, 1.8 FUN. 10% BUYERS PRE-
lred. MIUM. MC. VISA, DIS-
~ith COVER, DEBIT CARDS,
onth.l CHECKS AND CASH AC-
CEPTED. AU691 RON
COX. AB2490. 850 973
2959
8s rtnc ~
9/15, pd
al lot

Bryan tCae~ Ad


Open House: Saturday
tember 18th from 1 pm
pm, 14 year old house i
Monticello, 3 bedroom
bath, double garage. 52
ginia Street, 850-997-4(







County Camp Road:
acres, city water, clear
Owner Financing w
$2500 down, $2291 m
Call Chip Beggs
850-973-4116.



1/2 acre buildable rur;
for sale. Well, Pole, car
road frnag 535 SW
$13,000. 850-584-68880


-9/29, pd


Children's Dresses...

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

Size 4 off white dress,
worn as flower girl dress,

lba ice pretty ule work at

b ztteom, cap 1 hevies dr2ss

worn as a flower girl dress,
overlay of lace
ovel entire d~ress,thprob bly


Stizeee80 cwhite,nlong dress
lace around neck with deco-
rative bodice $25

Size 16 white long pageant
go n, cap sleeves w ite se-
qui wr co ete
bodice and sleeves, buttons
- oun nec athb arcu a
gown-$100

Teen dresses..

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

Size 8 red gown, se-
qin/bead work around


Size 14 (child's size 14 but
dress is for a teen division
approximately 13-15) -
GORGEOUS lime green
dress, strapless but with
spaghetti straps that cress
cross across the back, se-
quins spotted across the en-
tire gown, built in crinoline -
absolutely gorgeous. $300
(paid over $500 for it)

Call 850-973 39


3/3, rtn, n/c


Piano lessons are now being
offered 1orert dividuals who

players who wish to build or
polish their skills. Lessons
are one-on-one and reason-
ably priced! For more infor-
mation, please call (850)
464-0114 or (850) 973-4622.
6/i8s rtn, nic





Experienced Mechanic

eq ip dat. Iea nae licn is
dependable and trustworthy.
Welding and mechanical ex-
perience needed. Compensa-
tion equivalent to experience.
Excellent opportunity with a
drug-free workplace. Please
fax resume to 850-971-0006

7/21, rtn, nic


Mystery Shoppers
earn up to $150 per day un-
der cover shoppers needed to
judge retail and dining estab-
lishments. No experience

r8e8q8 3-118


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






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


Cambridge Manor
A armesntsnde ii ed fr


HUD v uc~h r acce t-
ed Call 850-973-378 -
TTY Acs 711.
404 SW Sumatra Rd,
Madison
This institutiatn is an
Equa Op ruiy
Provider and Employer





rhlce


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


rutnne













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


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
ALBERT WILFORD CRUCE,
Plaintiff,
vs. CASE NO. 2004-118-CA
TERESA W. WILSON,
and LARRY E. McDOUGALD,
Defendants.

NOTICE OF JUDICIAL SALE
PURSUANT TO SECTION 45.031, FLORIDA STATUTES
NOTICE IS GIVEN that pursuant to the final judgment of par-
tition entered on August 17, 2010, in the above styled action I, Tim Sanders,
Clerk of the Court, will sell at public sale the following real property in
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, Township 1 South,
Range 7 East, 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 Avenue, Madison,
Florida 32340, in Madison County, Florida, in accordance with 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.


LEGAL NOTICE
The Suwamee River Economic Council, Inc. Board of Directors will hold a
meeting of the Board of Directors on Monday, September 27, 2010, 7:00 PM.
at the Suwonnee River Economic Council, Inc., Senior Center in Live Oak.
Florida.

9/15


NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING: The District Board of Trustees of North
Florida Community College will hold its regular monthly meeting Tuesday,
September 21, 2010 at 5:30 p.m. in the NFCC Board Room, NFCC, 325 NW
Turner Davis Dr., Madison, FL. A copy of the agenda may be obtained by
writing: NFCC, Office of the President, 325 NW Turner Davis Dr., Madison,
FL 32340. For disability-related accommodations, contact the NFCC Office
of College Advancement, 850-973-1653. NFCC is an equal accesslequal op-
portunity employer.

9/15


hyArg.nnW TomW.




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YOur I.0cal Paper Has Lots To Offor: 1

* COmmunity Events

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19/8, 9/15 I

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
FIRST FEDERAL BANK OF FLORIDA, a
Banking corporation organized under the laws of the
United States of America, fl/Wa FIRST FEDERAL
SAVINGS BANK OF FLORIDA
Plaintiff, CASE NO. 2009-611-CA
VS.
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 ATTACHED HERETO AND
BY REFERENCE MADE A PART 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 after the sale.
WITNESS my hand and the official seal of said Court, this 24
day of August, 2010.
TIM SANDERS
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 89031'49" Wa distance of 164.41 feet; thence S 00"000'00" 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 04001'49" W along said West
right-of-way, a distance of 1297.70 feet to the Point of beginning, from
said Point of Beginning, continue S 04001'49" W along said right-of-way;
a distance of 304.18 feet; thence leaving said right-of-way, run S 89058'13"
W, a distance of 719.25 feet; thence N 04001'49" E, a distance of 304.18 feet;
thence N 89058'13" E, a distance of 719.25 feet to the Point of Beginning.
And being subject to a 10.00 foot easement for utilities and drainage on
all side lot lines.
And being subject to a 20.00 foot easement for utilities and drainage on
all front and back lot lines.
And being subject to all county road right-of-ways.

9/8, 9/15


Calling this nusnher

will subject you to


I*UGE savings

on statewide

advertising

'-8666-7 i4 2- 137ii3




ADVERTISING NETWORKS OF FLORID

Classified Display Merro Daly


Wednesday, September 15, 2010


Madison County Carrier 17A


BURID INCR DITU E I


CADDEBT -



Call NOW for your FREE Consultation!'


~~P~( ~1 11~11(~~ ~~ Irlll[ll


UF~TK~l~~i


Dated: September 3, 2010


Tim Sanders
AsClerk oretheClou t

As Deputy Clerk


. -- -











FINDINGt FAMILtES FOR F LORIDA'S ~D
- - - - -


A subscription wHil
save you so%~ over
newsstand a;3prsces.


It' Sl 811bDOUt the baby.


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obcal News

:laSSifieds



Call 973-4141 t0 Start your ubc ipto l


)1









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


Garden Club Launches New Season


By M.K. Graves
Greene Publishing, Inc.
With welcoming scarecrows adorning the steps,
the Garden Club began its new season with a splash
of whimsy on Sept. 2 at the Madison Woman's Club
building.
"Welcome, welcome," announced president Dol-
ly Ballard. "Glad to see you. I missed ya!"
She told the 60 guests and members about her
fashion disaster the previous night: not being able
to fit into a snazzy red suit she had chosen for this
first Garden Club meeting.
"I've got three closets of clothes," said Ballard.
"I guess it was so hot this summer they all shrunk."
Ballard said she called Rosie Leggett for fashion ad-
VICO.
"You're just blossoming," said Leggett.
Ballard wore a lovely flowered blouse with dark
pants and got the meeting rolling by having every-
one hold hands and recite the Lord's Prayer togeth-
er. Chaplain Inda Tinney followed with comments
about a column by Glenn Beck and urged, "If we
don't have the Pledge of Allegiance; if we don't have
the Lord's Prayer; it'll be gone."
This past summer, the Madison Garden Club
sent Abby Blanton, a junior at Madison County
High School, to the Seek Conference, which stands
for Save the Earth's Environnment through Knowol-
edge. The four-day session was held at Wakulla
Springs State Park and 60 high school students from
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18A Madison County Carrier


Wednesday, September 15, 2010


Greene Publishing, Inc. photo by Marianne Graves, September 2, 2010
The Garden Club launched a new season Sept. 2. Attending the first meeting are, left to right, Robin Blan-
ton, President Dolly Ballard, and guest speakers Abby Blanton and Teagan Dunn.


across the state attended.
"We went to the St. Mark's National Wildlife
Refuge a lot of people caught crabs and were
pinched, and some caught different kinds of fish,
like a needlefish, which is see-through, it's so
small," said Blanton.
She said highlights of the conference included
seeing all of the wildlife, canoeing, hikes and seeing
disappearing streams at Leon Sinks. She learned
about careers in environmental sciences and con-
servation. The students also visited the Leon Coun-
ty Landfill to hear about solid waste management
The Madison Garden Club also sponsored Tea-
gan Dunn, a seventh-grader at Madison Academy,
who attended Cherry Lake 4-H Camp this summer.
"She really impresses me because she's so enthusi-
astic," said Ballard.
"Thank you so much," said Dunn. "We did lots
of things like kayaking and learning all about na-
ture. Next year I'll be old enough to be a junior coun-
selor." Both students said they would like to return
to the camps next year.
Some of the programs lined up for this year are
Butterflies and Wildflowers, Natural Resource Con-
servation, The Migration of the Whooping Cranes,
Microwave Dried Flowers and Herbs and more.
A Sock Hop and Spaghetti Dinner fundraiser is
scheduled for Jan. 22 with entertainment.
New Garden Club members who joined Sept. 2


were Susan Bembry, Sharon Seir, Glendyle Littleton,
Alice Hammond, Judy Burgmen, Lura Fine and
June Kelly. Guests included Robin and Abby Blan-
ton, Teagan Dunn, Melissa Alford, Susie Stafford
and Sandy Hawkins.
Garden Club members celebrating birthdays
this month are Thelma DeHart, Nell Ring, Sally
Hubbard and Cathy Cooley.
M.K. Graves can be reached at
Marianne@greenepublishing. con


Greene Publishing, Inc. photo by Marianne Graves, September 2, 2010
Whimsical scarecrows welcomed Garden Club
members for another exciting season.


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