Madison County carrier
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 Material Information
Title: Madison County carrier
Uniform Title: Madison County Carrier
Portion of title: Carrier
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tommy Greene
Place of Publication: Madison Fla
Publication Date: August 22, 2007
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: 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 )
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
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
System ID: UF00067855:00072

Full Text
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Jimmy Roebuck



-17 Greene Publishing, Inc.
,Photo by Jessica Higginbotham, August 13, 2007
limmy Roebuck stands out-
lside the barbershop he op-
erated for 43 years. Rodney and
Theresa Stalvey are the new own-
ers of the shop and are looking
forward to another 43 years in
business. Please see story and
photos from Roebuck's retirement
Party _on page 7A.

Sue Browning Raines
.O i -.

To Celebrate Her

1',1 .t Bith
-:.l ._ .,-

Sue Browning Raines will
celebrate her 101st birth-
day on August 23. She was born
in Lovett in 1906. She has one
child, Bill Raines, of Madison,
three grandchildren, and seven
great grandchildren. She enjoys
attending church at the First
Baptist Church and spending
time with her precious family.


Photo Courtesy of Action Photos
Firefighters and EMS personnel load Ryan Mugge on a stretcher. Mugge was seriously injured in the crash
on Friday evening, August 17.

Six Teenagers Injured In Rollover

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Six teenagers were injured, in-
cluding one seriously, on Friday,
August 17, as a pickup truck rolled
over several times.
According to a Florida Highway
Patrol report, Caleb D. Williams,
16, was traveling south on SE Bal-
boa Drive in a 1994 Mazda pickup,
when he made a sharp turn to the
The Mazda entered the curve
too fast and Williams drove into
the southbound lane. The truck be-
gan to rotate clockwise as it drove
up on the south shoulder.

The truck overturned several
times, ejected the passengers locat-
ed in the bed of the truck.
The truck came to a final rest
on its tires, facing north on the
south shoulder and eastbound
Ryan Mugge, 17, suffered seri-
ous injuries in the wreck, includ-
ing a broken pelvis. He was taken
to Shands in Gainesville. Doctors
released him on Tuesday morning
to recuperate at home.
Caleb Williams, 16, Jarred
Williams, 13, Stephanie Johnson,
14, Tyler Kelly, 15, ind Kaitlan
Davis, 13, all,suffei d minor in- .
Please see Six Injured, Page 2A

Ryan Mugge was released
from the Shands Hospital
in Gainesville on Tuesday
morning, August 20, to re-
cuperate at home.

Two Lee Men Injured In Wreck

Photo Courtesy of Action Pfotos) rnoou tournesy uo HActiun rniusiu
Paramedics Tom Gniewick, left, and Lucas Williams, Two Lee men, Del. E. McClamma and Terry Meigs,
right, attend to Del E. McClamma, the driver of the were injured in a wreck when the 1994 Ford pickup
1994 Ford pickup. McClamma was charged with dri- they were traveling in struck a tree on Thursday
ving under the influence, driving while license sus- evening, August 17.
pended and careless driving.

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Two Lee men were injured in a wreck on
SE Farm Road, two miles west of Lee on
Thursday evening, August 17.
According to a Florida Highway Patrol re-
port, Del E. McClamma, 38, was traveling
south on SE Apache Avenue. As he ap-
proached a sharp curve in the driveway, Mc-
Clamma failed to stay within the south-
bound lane, which curved sharply to the

The 1994 Ford pickup that McClamma
was driving traveled onto the south shoul-
der, striking a mailbox, a stop sign and a
fence with the left front of the vehicle.
McClamma continued 20 feet, striking a
large tree with the front of the vehicle.
McClamma was injured in the accident,
along with his passenger, Terry Meigs, 45.
McClamma was charged with driving un-
der the influence, driving while license sus-
pended and careless driving.
FHP Sgt. Stewart Smith was the investi-
gating officer.

Semi Vs. Car Results

In Minor Injuries
By I,:. I-;:. Hi. ritri:,,:,T 'T,
Gr,-,r,. Put'ln,-, h ,_:
Ai.u O,:lin l the Fi,:t I, i H i i'. ', Pall,-l. V-at a 'ppr' t.lun -te!
12 -T::" p1m .. ,.-it th -.: nrr -_ _iti:ri ,., l 'l.- Fhi lh' 1 ay 9:01 :nd C ,ou:,tt R-,:,
255. in Lee. i3 -'ni ti ii : a i t i I':l T ), .'a ca,'
The pri:-zr ,_,- i' ,i. ,-,i b, I'H P .,-I l," 1r iIA,.d a ',)1' 11.. ,:1l i n
by ShjL inl .L 1 1-i'. 1 .' vl- r-1. v. \i,.i .i -ti,,pp,,.|I aIt the i :., lthi t ac' I
nc'rtl h i n -'55 tT l, Ti:l, ,:it.- i i' : tr.:_Tii.'-l a~ .-,:,n I i uS 9 41.1 nd h:l.:I th'r
riP ht -.t' \v, A. i:n f ,l r,: ,- th, il.., Iwa hing ll,. h il, ct i',enll
by ApriJ Liatr!i. .\l'-.j n,:ieit. i l [1' '-i ..iut ,ont Hilh a',a, ,1.1
Please see Semi vs car, Page 2A

The dam-
age to
the pas-
side of
the car is

Man Arrested

After Foot Chase
Sheriff's Sgt. David Harper treated for
heat exhaustion at hospital after chase
By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
According to the Madi-
son County Sheriff's Of
fice, on Friday, August 18,
Jermaine Andre Smith
was arrested for violation
of probation. The arrest
warrant was issued by Pro.
bation and Parole; Proba-
tion Officer Darryl Cherry Jermaine
was to carry out the arrest. Andre Smith
Cherry requested assis-
tance from the Madison County Sheriff's Of-,
fice, and Sergeant David Harper was dis-
patched. When Cherry and Harper arrived at
Smith's residence, Smith was not on the
premises. He arrived later in a. black Crown
Victoria car, and when he was advised by Cher-
ry of his arrest, Smith fled.
A foot chase ensued, with Harper following
through approximately one half mile of woods
Please see Smith, Page 2A

Man Dies At

Eastbound Rest

Area In Lee
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A man, traveling from Tallahassee to his
home in Ft. Myers, died at the eastbound rest
area on Interstate 10 in Lee on Sunday August
According to information from the Florida
Highway Patrol, Willie James Dickerson, 71,
began feeling ill and he stopped at the rest
area. He walked to restroom area and sat down
on a bench, then collapsed to the ground.
Dickerson received immediate medical at-
Madison County EMS responded and pro-
nounced Dickerson dead.
There were no signs of foul play
FHP Cpl. Donnie M. Pitts was the investigat-
ing officer.

Two Injured In

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Two men suffered minor injuries when the
driver's SUV overturned on the interstate on
Saturday August 18.
According to a Florida Highway Patrol re-
port, Winslow E. Griffith, 62, was traveling
westbound on Interstate 10, approaching the
241-mile post. Griffith told FHP later that he.
lost control of his vehicle when his left rear
tire separated.
Griffith traveled southwest into the median
and across both eastbound lanes of Interstate
Griffith's 1997 Ford SUV began to rotate
clockwise as it traveled onto the south shoul-
der and overturned onto its left side, coming to
rest, facing west on its left side.
FHP Sgt. Stewart Smith was the crash in-

Florida's No-Fault

Law Set To Expire

On October 1
Florida Chief Financial Officer Alex Sink
announced on Monday, August 13, that Flori-
da's auto insurance consumers can log onto
her web site,, and click on
the "Life without No-Fault" link to learn about
the new insurance laws in effect after the sun-
set of No-Fault.
In absence of legislative action, Florida's
Motor Vehicle No-Fault Law will expire on Oc-
tober 1, along with the requirement to pur-
chase Personal Injury Protection (PIP) cover-
age. Beginning October 1, whether someone is
Please see Florida No-Fault, Page 2A



2A Madison County Carrier Wednesday, August 22, 2007


With The Publisher
Mary Ellen Greene

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

Corey Tyrell Johnson Found Guilty

12 Men and Women decided that Corey Johnson of
Madison County was guilty of having possession of two
firearms stolen from B&GP Enterprises, July 4th 2006.
The trial lasted but one day and the Jury took two hours
to decide unanimously that Cory Johnson's story was not
Lt. Mark Joost, Lt. Tina DeMotsis, two ATF Agents and
I were witnesses for the US Government. Lt. Joost re-
ceived some buttress from the Defense Attorney; the rest
of us had it quite easy Several in the MPD worked tire-
lessly to apprehend Johnson, however the ATF would be
giving the same information as the MPD, therefore, the
US Attorney decided she didn't need the duplicity
The plaintiff argued that "some dude I-don't know, put
a gun to my head and made me buy those guns for the
$60.00 I had in my pocket" That is quite a sum of money
for someone that has never worked in his thus far short
life. The firearms in Johnson's possession were, a Sup-
pressed .22 caliber Ruger Mark III and a Ruger P-89 9MM
with a value of over $1300.00 quite a savings for Corey

Corey Tyrell Johnson has not reached the age of 21
years yet. On August 20th Corey Johnson will have his
21st. birthday in a Federal Prison, and many more to fol-
SSt low. The defense argued, that Corey Johnson was hot the

Florida No-Fault Cont from Page 1A

sharpest tool in the shed. The defense argued that John-
son was drunk, at the time of his interrogation. Lt. Joost
and Lt. DeMotsis thought otherwise.
My thoughts are, Mr. Corey Tyrell Johnson is getting
more aggressive and violent as he gets older; it's just a
matter of time, before he hurts someone very bad. In 1999,
Johnson was charged with aggravated battery at age 13.
2001, Johnson was again charged with aggravated battery
2001 Johnson was charged with a traffic violation and ag-
gravated battery 2006, Johnson was charged with posses-
sion of a controlled substance and a chrome platted re-
volver. The MPD actually saw him selling the pot, but that
fell through the cracks. 2006, Johnson was charged with
petit theft, seems he purchased a $365.00 money order
with $200 some odd dollars in cash. 2006, Johnson was
charged with dealing in stolen property 2006 Johnson was
again charged with aggravated battery
Cory Tyrell Johnson will be sentenced October 22nd.
2007. I'm asking for 20-years, however I'll accept 10 to 12
years in a Federal Prison. One cannot deal with stolen
firearms, or use a firearm in a crime, and expect leniency
from me. I've championed a mandatory 20 years for using
a firearm in any crime for over 25 years, and still do.

George Ppuliotte

Cont from Page 1A


at fault in an accident could make all the difference as to
which driver will be liable to pay for damages.
"The best advice we can give to consumers is to pur-
chase enough auto insurance coverage to provide proper
medical treatment for themselves and their families," said
CFO Sink, who oversees the Department of Financial Ser-
"In the event someone is at fault in an accident after
the expiration of No-Fault, sufficient auto insurance cov-
erage can help protect that family's financial assets."
"Life without No-Fault" contains useful information
for Florida consumers, such as answers to frequently
asked questions and the definitions of popular insurance
terms. Floridians can review a chart, courtesy of the Ft.
Myers News-Press, detailing which driver in an accident
is liable for payment of injuries or damages. Additionally,
consumers will find CFO Sink's previous outline of poli-
cy considerations in a post-No-Fault world.
One of the largest changes for consumers will be that
payment for injuries sustained during an accident will
now be the financial responsibility of the at-fault driver.
Under the current No-Fault Law, Florida drivers and mo-
tor vehicle operators are required to carry PIP coverage,
which would pay the first $10,000 of the drivers' (and
their passengers') medical costs, regardless of fault.
CFO Sink also operates a consumer helpline that re-
ceives more than 450,000 calls
annually from Florida's in-
surance and financial con-
sumers, many of whom have
begun to ask about the up- I
coming changes in Florida's sP
auto insurance laws. B E E

Semi vs Car

Cont from Page 1A

The left front of the
semi struck the passenger
side of the much smaller
car. Department of Trans-
portation Sergeant
Franklin was the first offi-
cer on the scene, and Flori-
da Highway Patrolman
Thomas R. Roderick was
the crash investigator.
The damage to the semi
was estimated at $8000,
while the damage to the
Toyota was estimated to be


on County Road 360. Assistance by Cpl. Mike Maurice, Sgt.
Chris Cooks and Ptl. Joseph Agner was invaluable in apprehend-
ing Smith. Later, Harper overtook and arrested Smith.
Smith was charged with violating probation by Probation and
Parole, and with resisting arrest by the Madison County Sheriff's
Department. Sgt. Harper was transported to Madison County
Memorial Hospital and treated for heat exhaustion following the
The teamwork displayed by Probation and Parole, Madison
County Sheriff's Office, and Madison Police Department, during
the chase, is what helped to apprehend yet another criminal.
Smith is a registered sex offender.

Six Injured

Cont from Page 1A

juries in the wreck. All of them were reportedly doing
well and, with the exception of Ryan, were able to attend
school on Monday
FHP Sgt. Stewart Smith was the crash investigator.




Harold Emrich

Occupation: City Manager
Resides: Madison
Family: Wife with two
daughters; one married with
two children and one profes-
Hobbies: Boating along the
Interesting Fact: Emrich
went into the Navy before col-
lege and was an air traffic

Question Of The Week

... .
:: ;.- '', ,i l

UNational -
-. 7 . rR. .,

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news needs, do
you rely on your
local news station,
or a major media
outlet, such as
CNN or FoxNews?"


Log on to to answer this week's question...
"Do you think a major hurricane will strike the United States this
hurricane season?"
Voting for this question will end on August 27 at 9 a.m. Duplicates wilt be removed.




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1695 S. SR 53 Madison

Whatever You Need,

Greene Publishing, Inc.

Classifieds q


Publishing, Inc





Wednesday, August 22, 2007 Madison County Carrier 3A


S ._ -Lee

Jacob Bembry

Midway Baptist Celebrates Homecoming
Midway Baptist Church celebrated 150 years as a
church on Sunday, August 19, with their homecoming ser-
vice. Everyone seemed to have a great time and enjoy the
service. Last Call provided the music for the service.
Midway Baptist will also host a peanut boil on Satur-
day, September 15. Special guests for the day will be the
Mercy Mountain Boys.
My sister, Debbie Leutner, was injured in a car wreck
on Thursday evening in Wakulla County She broke two
ribs and suffered other injuries. Please remember her in
Also, remember Ryan Mugge in your prayers. He was
injured in a wreck on Friday evening and is undergoing
treatment at Shands Hospital in Gainesville.
The Lee Worship Center Church located on Magnolia
Drive in Lee will host a Gospel Jamboree on September 7
and will be celebrating Rev. Charles R. Lasseter's 70th
birthday The family of Rev. and Mrs. Charles R. Lasseter
will be presenting them a plaque for their 46 years in the
ministry Everyone is invited to come out and celebrate
with us. The concert will begin at 7 p.m. All family and
friends are invited. There will be a potluck supper. They
are asking that you bring a covered dish. For more infor-
mation, contact Brenda McCormick at 971-4135 after 6 p.m.
Rebecca Phillips, Ridge McCormick, John Webb, and
Dennitt Cruce will celebrate their birthdays on Wednes-
day, August 22.
Allen McCormick will celebrate his birthday on Friday,
August 24.
Mary Pate celebrated her 15th birthday on Sunday, Au-
gust 19. Happy belated birthday, Mary
Belated birthday wishes also go out to Thelma Thomp-
son, who celebrated her birthday on August 15.
That's all the news for this week! Have a great one! May
God bless each and every one of you!

Vanderbilt Mortgage and Finance vs. William Weather-
Margaret Polino and DOR vs. John Acerra-URESA
Marilyn M. Monlyn and DOR vs. Christopher Neil
Johnnie Miller and DOR vs. Talisa Ulee-support
Karen Yates and DOR vs. Tammie Kelley-support
Brian A. Maitlen vs. Jennifer N. Maitlen-simple disso-


By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing, Inc.

A fetus only acquires fin-
gerprints at the age of three

4.LtIo what
School disirlct budgets
Property auclIons
Public hearings
Local tax es

Find out about these and more in your local paper! PuIIc Noice \
Stay Informed. I
Read your public notices. .'-

~iSF '~-


"7r4 ., "- "
.. . .. ..

* Why get just a part

when you can get it all?

You wouldn't want half a chocolate chip
. cookie, would you? It just wouldn't be right.

-- Ernie

Following my
Father's death in
1991, I inherited
several of his
books. Recently, I
noticed one of
them on my book-
shelf and began
to read World
War II correspon-
dent Ernie Pyle's
1943 "Here is Your



War" (Henry Holt & Co, Chicago). "Here
is Your War" is a collection of Pyle's dis-
patches from North Africa during the pe-
riod of November 1942 to May 1943. Every
morning, millions of readers in more
than 200 cities opened their newspapers to
see what their beloved and trusted Ernie
had to say.
In the first week of November 1942, the
United States Army made its first signifi-
cant contribution to World War II by
launching Operation Torch. We put six
divisions ashore in French North Africa
at Casablanca, Oran, and Algiers. The
campaign was to push east' into Tunisia
and link up with the British Eighth Army
coming from the west to trap the German
and Italian Afrika Corps.
There were plenty of mistakes initially
as the green American Army was blood-
ied for the first time. After the disaster at
Kaserine Pass, Eisenhower felt compelled
to replace the ground forces commander
Lloyd Fredendall with George Patton be-
fore we enjoyed initial success. As Pyle
points ouit, this was really a British show
for there much more experienced army
but our boys gained valuable experience
that would translate into victories later in
the war.
Ernie Pyle's book describes the war at
ground level. There is very little strategic
understanding as Pyle spent most of his
time with soldiers and airmen, reporting
back to his avid readers in U.S. newspa-
pers what the war was like for the average
soldier. "Here is Your War" takes you into
the foxhole, sleeping on the cold ground,
eating rations and hot chow, and into the
field hospitals. You begin to understand
the winter chill of North African nights,
field sanitation, and the rugged terrain of
Western Tunisia.
We're not getting this type of reporting
from Iraq and Afghanistan today. For one

When you get your news from other sources, it's
only part of the whole picture. We know you want
it all in one convenient place and we've committed
ourselves to serving as your complete guide to
local news, weather, sports, entertainment and

thing, most of
our soldiers to-
day don't experi-
ence rough field
conditions for
long duration.
When they are
out in the field
or on convoy, ei-
ther the re-
porters do not
them, or their stories are not picked up by
the major media markets. Also, today
most of the reporting is in video form as
opposed to the written word so popular
sixty-five years ago.
Pyle was a wonderful, vivid reporter.
Just like radio, his descriptions conjured
mental images for his readers. They still
do. Today, that art is frequently lost be-
cause of the advent of television and in-
stant reporting. Consider this insight:
"In that one respect the front-line sol-
dier differed from all the rest of us. All
the rest of us you and me and even the
thousands of soldiers behind the lines in
Africa we wanted terribly yet only acad-
emically for the war to be over. The front-
line soldier wanted it to be terminated by
the physical process of his destroying
enough Germans to end it. He was truly
at war. The rest of us, no matter how
hard we worked, were not. Say what you
will, nothing can make a complete soldier
except battlefield experience."
Today it is easy to become depressed
about the war in Iraq with the Democrats
in opposition and their points trumpeted
by a compliant press. And yet when we
hear from the vast majority of returning
veterans, they tell us "let us finish what
we started." Why? Ernie Pyle told us
why 64 years ago these soldiers and
marines are at war ... the rest of us are
Ernie Pyle did not survive the war. He
went on to Sicily, Italy and France before
returning for a brief rest in the United
States and then headed out to the Pacific
and Okinawa. There on April 18, 1945 a
Japanese sniper cut down the 45 year old
Pyle and stilled his battered typewriter
forever. The soldiers he loved so much
scrawled a simple but elegant plaque, "At
this spot, the 77th Infantry Division lost a

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A one year subscription to The Madison
No one else can give you what you want- County Carrier and Enterprise Recorder is I
all of the news! I only $28 In County & $35 Out of County!

a Mail To: Greene PuishingI c .,,
n erpri ari er P.O., Drawer 772, Maisn, FL 32341
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lorida Press Associq

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anommeFounders: gOmp

Choen e ofFlorildasTlie Oisimidll Ntspaptrs
P.O. Drawer 772
Madison, FL 32341
(850) 973-4141
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E-mail Information:
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Established 1964
A weekly newspaper [USPS
324 800] designed for the
express reading pleasures of the
people of its circulation area, be
they past, present or future resi-
Published weekly by
Greene Publishing, Inc., 1695
South State Road 53, Madison,
Florida 32340. Periodicals
postage PAID at the Post Office
in Madison, Florida 32340.
dress changes to MADISON
Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341-
This newspaper reserves the
right to reject any advertisement,
news matter, or subscriptions
that, in the opinion of the man-
agement, will not be for the best
interest of the county and/or the
owners of this newspaper, and to
investigate any advertisement
All photos given to Greene
Publishing, Inc. for publication in
this newspaper must be picked up
no later than 6 months from the
(late they are dropped off. Greene
Publisliing, Inc. will not be
responsible for photos beyond said


i~c;;~~~.. ~. ,:. .. ;......... .... . . .. ..


Wednesday, August 22, 200UU

4A Madison County Carrier


Madison County



Burglars Arrested

For Stealing Beer
By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
According to the Madison County Sheriff's Office, on
August 16, Corporal Kevin Odom responded to a petit theft
that occurred at the Lee Jiffy Food Store. Sheriff's Deputy
Jimmy Fletcher was already on the scene, and had already
spoken to the store's clerks.


Madison County Crime Report


Donald Ervin Bowen, Jr. Randell Dale Scott, Jr.
Clerk One told deputies that Randall Scott and Donald
Bowen came into the store and went back to the cooler
area. Clerk One walked back to the cooler to see what the
duo was up to, and found the men sharing a cold brew.
Both men were consuming an Icehouse 12 oz. bottle each.
When Clerk One told Scott and Bowen that they needed
to pay for the beverages, Scott presented his credit card.
The transaction failed, Clerk One told deputies, Scott and
Bowen both left the store and proceeded on their way.
Clerk One then called the Sheriff's Department to re-
port the incident, and Deputy Fletcher and Corporal Odom
arrived at the scene. The deputies went to Scott's resi-
dence, located at 5920 East US Highway 90 in Lee, where
Scott, who appeared heavily intoxicated, admitted to drink-
ing the beer and leaving the store.
Following the arrest of Randall Scott, both deputies
went to the residence of Donald Bowen, located at 319
Dade Street in Madison. Bowen, who also appeared heavi-
ly intoxicated, admitted to his part in the crime.
Bowen was also transported to the Madison County Jail
for petit theft. The subjects were also issued trespass
warnings for the Lee Jiffy Food Store. The Icehouse 12 oz.
beers were valued at $R115 each.

By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The inmates at Madison
Correctional Institution are
being given a gift by the
state that incarcerated

Having Every Issue Of The Newspaper
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Each Issue Contains Valuable Information About



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Subscription Renewal

them. No, the gift is not
freedom outside the prison
walls. Instead, each inmate,
92,000 of them statewide,
will receive a pack of play-
ing cards.
These cards are no ordi-
nary decks. Each deck fea-
tures 52 unsolved "cold" cas-
es of homicide or missing
persons. The cards will be
used as an informational
tool to get inmates talking
about crimes they commit-
ted or crimes that other peo-
ple they knew may have
"What better way to get
them talking than to have
cards with the cases on
them," said FDLE'Special
Agent Tommy Ray
The cards, featuring cas-
es like Jennifer Odom, a 12-
year-old Pasco County girl

whose body was found six
days after she disappeared,
are being distributed all
over the state.
The cards cost a mere 80
cents a deck to manufacture,
all paid forby the Attorney
General's Crime Stoppers
Trust Fund. According to
Heather Smith, Public Rela-
tions Officer for FDLE, the.
fees assessed against crimi-
nals when they are incarcer-
ated go into the trust. Es-
sentially the inmates are
paying for the cards them-
At the state level, authori-
ties are already receiving
tips on some of the featured
cases. Wakulla Correctional
Institution received all of the
decks, and through that
prison they are being distrib-

.-. Spiritualist


There are cash rewards
for any arrests made
through tips generated by
the cards. Inmates who can't
receive cash can still have
the money paid to their ac-
count or to a person of their
designation. Because Crime
Stoppers is an anonymous
program, people who call in
tips are given a tracking
number. This prevents any
violence against the tipper.
The cost of the decks is
minimal compared to the
thousands and thousands of
dollars spent investigating
only one cold case. Many
cases are open for years, and
thd cards have a potential for
a tremendous return.
The aim of the playing
cards is simple to solve


Healer, Reader, Advisor
All who are unsuccessful, unlucky, dissatisfied, let
the woman who knows help you. She removes all evil
influence. If husband or wife is unfaithful, see her now. She --.
settles lovers' quarrels, helps you gain the lost love and affecti61
of the one you love and shows you the way to happiness -

She names friends and enemies and tells you if frin.ds-a. i
false. She locates lost and stolen property. She does ni&.. ''m,
to be God. She isjust a servant of the Lord who v-ws Qt. htt-'"
here to help humanity.

If you have any problem concerning the past, present, future, love,
marriage, business, lawsuits, finances, health; if you are in trouble,
sick, or in love, there's no problem so great that she cannot solve.
Mrs. Collins Guarantees to Remove Evil Influence
and Bad Luck from your Home & Body in 3 Days.



1823 South Ohio Ave. Live Oak Hwy. 129 South


I- .* i ....i

T)_James Alexander Turnquest
D.O.B. 7/10/81
S Sex: Male Race: Black Hair Color: Black Eye Color: Brown
Wanted Since January 5, 2006
SWanted For:
r. Trespassing after Warning, Violation of
Probation Dealing in Stolen Property
Last KnownAddress: 1204 SW Scruggs Ave, Madison

The Crime report is published every Wednesday. It also in- enforcement agency. The person or persons featured was chosen
cludes an individual from Madison County's active warrant list or by the agency making the request for him/her to be run in this fea-
a wanted person believed to be in Madison County. ture. Neither this newspaper, nor any members of its staff, deter-
If you have any information concerning the suspect, or know mines which individuals) will be featured. The appearance of an
his/her whereabouts, please contact one of the following agen- individual in this feature represents an open warrant for their ar-
cies. Madison County Sheriff's Department--973-4001, Madison rest by local, area, state, and/or federal law enforcement authori-
Police Department-973-5077, orYour MADISON COUNTY CAR- ties, and it in no way is an assumption or insinuation of guilt by
RIER-973-4141. All information will remain confidential. You this newspaper or its staff. All persons are assumed innocent un-
need not give your name. til proven guilty in a court of law.
Information on these individuals is printed as given each Brought to you as a public service by Your MADISON
week by the Madison County Sheriff's Department or other law COUNTY CARRIER.

Madison Inmates Receive Playing Cards

Wednesday, August 22, 2007 Madison County Carrier 5A



Nlom /
( i & Dad

F .e

1 Nav' Reserve Seaman Recruit
;,* Michael G. Livingston. grandson :;
of Henry and Carolyn B. Liv-
ingston of Greenville. Fla. and
nephew of Syreeta L. Bell of
Greenville, recently completed .
4 ,- U.S. Navy basic training at Recruit
Training Command. Great Lakes. Il.
During the eight-week program. Livingston
Completed a variety of training which included
Classroom study and practical instruction on
naval customs, fhist aid. firetfightinag water
safety and survival, and shipboard and aircraft .
safety An emphasis was also placed on physical
fit ness.
The capstone event of boot camp is "Battle
Stations." This exercise gives recruits the skills
and confidence they need to succeed in the
fleet. "Battle Stations" is designed to galvanize
i the basic warrior attributes of sacrifice, dedi-
cation, teamwork and endurance in each re-
cruit through the practical application of basic
Navy skills and the core values of Honor.
Courage and Commitment. Its distinctly "Navy
flavor was designed to take into account what it i
means to be a Sailor:.
Livingston is a 2007 graduate of Madison
County High School of Madison. -

Army Pvt. Tanzanna NI. Williams has gradu-
ated from basic combat training at For tJack-
son, Columbia, S.C.
During the nine weeks of training, the sol-
dier studied the Army mission, history, tradi-
tion and core values, physical fitness, and re
Sceived instruction and practice in basic combat .
skills, military weapons, chemical warfare and
bayonet training, drill and ceremonyv, marching,
Rifle marksmanship. armed and unarmed cor- d
bat, map reading, field tactics, military cour-
tesy, military justice system, basic first aid. foot
marches, and field training exercises.
She is the daughter of Vivian Thompkins of
S.E. Balboa Drive. and granddaughter of Carrie
Gavin, both of Madison.
Williams is a 2003 graduate of Madison
County High School.

Army National Guard Pvt. Sandreka L. Mdiletr has
graduated from basic combat training at Fort Jacks,:on.
Columbia. S.C.
r H DDu'ing the nine weeks of traninig. the sol.lier l :
studied the Army mission, hist:or. traditl..:i
and core values, physical fitness. and re
; ceived instruction and practice in basic S
combat skills. military\ weapons, cthemi-
Scal i afal'ate and tba\onet tIraining. drill
and ceremlon., marching. cille mark-.
ima-nship. earned and unarmed combat,
map reading. field tactics. military cour-'
tes;; milltarv justice system. basic first ,
aid. foot marches, and field t ra ining i x-
She is a 1999 graduate Of ladtIis(:,n
County High School., Iladi:n



Every Tuesday Saturday
The Diamonds in the Ruff Adoption Program at the
Suwannee Valley Humane Society is open every Tuesday
through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. It is located on 1156
S.E Bisbee Loop Madison,'FL 32340. For a healthy lifestyle,
adopt an animal and they will make your life more ful-
filled. For more information or directions call (866)236-7812
or (850) 971-9904.
Third Tuesday of each Month
The Greater Greenville Area Diabetes Support Group
is a free educational service and support group for diabetes
and those wanting to prevent diabetes. The group meets the
third Tuesday of each month at the Greenville Public Li-
brary Conference Room at 312 SW Church Street,
Greenville, 11- 11:30 a.m. Everyone is welcome!
Third Wednesday of each Month
The Madison County Health Education Club is holding
a free educational service and support group for people in-
terested in preventing or controlling diabetes, high blood
pressure, elevated cholesterol levels, obesity, and other
chronic health conditions. The club meets the third
Wednesday of each month at the Madison Public Library
Conference Room at 378 NW College Loop, Madison, 12:15 -
12:45 p.m. Everyone is welcome to bring their own lunch!
Third Wednesday of each Month
The Madison County Diabetes'Support Group is a free
educational service and support for diabetes and those
wanting to prevent diabetes. The group meets the third
Wednesday of each month at the Madison Public Library
Conference Room at 378 NW College Loop, Madison, 11:45
a.m. 12:10 p.m. Everyone is welcome is bring their own
lunch! Details: contact Marcia Kazmierski at (386) 752-2461
or Lorriane Miller at 386-752-6439. Please call (850) 584-7990.
August 24
The Bradys of Columbia, Alabama will be in concert at
Bible Deliverance Church on August 24, starting at 7 p.m.
Admission is Free! For more information or to reserve seat-
ing, call (850) 973-4622 or 464-0114.
August 25
Birding Walk in the Suwannee River State Park for July
28. Meet at 8 a.m. at the ranger station in the Suwannee Riv-
er State Park, 13 miles west of Live Oak on U.S. 90.
There is an entrance fee to the park. The walk will take
place on trails within the park. For information about the
Park, call (386) 362-2746.
For more details on the walk and the Friends of the
Suwannee River State Park: Contact: Beth and Walter
Schoenfelder (850) 971-5354, wbs(
August 25
The Civil Air Patrol will be having a car wash Saturday,
August 25, from 8 a.m.-12:30 p.m. The cost is any donation
you may have to support the efforts of creating programs
for the betterment of the youth in the community The
fundraiser will be held at O'Reilly's Auto Parts parking lot.
August 25
Southern Gospel Artist, Heaven Sound, will celebrate
their 4th Anniversary with a concert featuring Tony McGee
& New Covenant, and New Horizon. The concert will take
place at the Mathis City Auditorium in Valdosta, Ga. On Au-
gust 25, starting at 7 p.m. The admission is free, but a love
offering will be received during the concert. For more in-
formation, please visit
August 25
A rally for Romney will take place Saturday, August 25,
from 10-11 a.m. at the Conference center (located on 1376
S.W Grand St.) in Greenville. The guest speaker will be Jes-
sica Welter, who is the Northwest Field Director. Bumper
stickers, yard signs, and literature will be available. Re-
freshments will be served. This event is sponsored by Vet-
erans for Romney
August 25
The Florida Department of Environmental Protection's
Stephen Foster Folk Culture Center State Park is holding a
Beginning Knitting Workshop on Saturday, August 25, at
Stephen Foster Folk Culture Center State Park, White
Springs, (Located on US 41, three miles from 1-75 and nine
miles from 1-10). The class will be held at Craft Square and
costs $20, which includes park admission. All class supplies
will be provided by the instructor or you can bring your
own. For more information, call (386) 397-1920, or visit the
website at To learn more
about the park, visit
August 26

n229.219.7080 1-75 Ex p i t 13, Valdosta yr GA ~ wilda dventur s.netl
229,219.7080 1-75 Exit 13, Valdosta, GA

* Xppg 1st B iritda

LSt Awn. cCdM Agson

Brad Bashaw
Investment Representative


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

Light The Night Walk will take place October 11, 2007,
with check-in beginning at 5:30 p.m. and the walk beginning
at 7:30 p.m. The Leukemia & Lymphoma Society's 2-mile
evening walk each fall raises funds and commemorates lives
touched by cancer. The Society is proud that over 75% of the
funds raised goes directly to the mission: cure leukemia,
lymphoma, Hodgkin's disease and myeloma, and improve
the quality of life of patients and their families. Join us for
music, food, fun and an opportunity to fight cancer! For
more information contact Carolyn at 800-868-0072 or go to the
Light the Night website www.lightthenightorg/nfl.
August 28
You are invited to attend a free talk about "Tools for Find-
ing Inner Peace and Tranquility," at the Madison County Li-
brary located at 100 College Drive. This event is sponsored by
Know Thyself as Soul Foundation. It will be held on Tuesday,
August 28, from 7:30-9 p.m. Call Susan for more information,
(386) 842-2221. Refreshments will be served immediately after
the meeting.
September 1
America's number one southern gospel quartet Gold
City will be in concert, along with the Dove Brothers and
Simple Faith at the Thomasville Municipal Auditorium in
Thomasville, Ga. The concert will begin at 7 p.m. For more
information, please call (850) 877-3778.
September 1-3
The Arnold-Blackshear family reunion will take place
Sept. 1-3 with a fish fry on sat. morning at Haffey Hays park
in greenville starting at 2 p.m. Sunday, church at Shiloh Mis-
sionary Baptist Church with dinner following morning ser-
vice. Monday brings the fare-well BBQ cook-out (Rebecca
Arnold) at 12 p.m. Please contact family reunion hostess
Angie Thompkins at 948-2317.
September 4-October 11
The Grief Support Group at the Perry branch of
Covenant Hospice will be meeting Tuesdays Sept. 4-Oct. 9,
and Thursdays Sept. 6 Oct. 11 in Monticello at the First
United Methodist Church starting at 6:30 p.m. Registration
is required. For more information, call (850) 575-4998.

Do All Your Stocks and
Mutual Funds Look Alike?
Provided by Brad Bashaw, Edward Jones
Like most people, you probably gravitate toward things
that you're familiar with and that you like. If you enjoy
classical music, your shelves may be full of Beethoven and
Ravel. If you love pasta, your cupboards may be bulging
with spaghetti and ravioli. In most parts bf your life, there's
nothing wrong with this type of devotion but, if it's car-
ried over to your investment portfolio, you could run into
Specifically, you don't want to own too many of the
same types of stocks or mutual funds even if you like
these investments and are generally pleased with their per-
What's wrong with "the more, the merrier" approach to
investing? Simply put, it's too risky. Suppose you own a
bunch of stocks of companies that belong to the same indus-
try, or to just a couple of related industries. If a particular set
of economic or market forces hurt these industries, then
your stocks are going to take a hit and if most of your
investment dollars are tied up in these holdings, your over-
all portfolio will take a hit, too.
You might think that you can avoid this problem of
"over-concentration" by investing in mutual funds. After
all, mutual funds may invest in dozens of different compa-
nies at any time, so you're protected from any industry-spe-
cific downturns, aren't you? Actually, it's not quite that sim-
ple. There are many different types of mutual funds avail-
able on the market, and some of them do concentrate in a
particular market segment, such as technology. And when
something happens that affects these segments, such as the
bursting of the technology "bubble" in 2001, these types of
mutual funds will be negatively affected. If, in 2001, you
owned just one technology-heavy fund, your overall portfo-
lio probably wasn't shaken up too much, but if you had sev-
eral of these funds, you would definitely have felt some
pangs of regret when you opened your investment state-
Keep this in mind: Different investments may respond
differently to the same market forces. To give just one
example, a steep rise in interest rates may hurt the stocks of
financial services companies, but have relatively little effect
on pharmaceutical stocks. On the other hand, certain legal
or regulatory changes can have a big impact on drug com'-
pany stocks, but not cause a stir in the financial services
industry. Consequently, if you spread your investment dol-
lars among different types of stocks and mutual funds (as
well as bonds, certificates of deposit and government secu-
rities), you'll be less vulnerable to those forces all
beyond your control that may affect one particular class
of assets. Diversification does not guarantee a profit nor
does it protect against loss.
And here's one more reason to expand your investment
horizons: You probably won't be able to achieve all your
financial goals if you only own one type of investment,
such as growth stocks or growth-oriented mutual funds.
Over time, you will have other considerations, such as the
heed for income, so you'll need to address this in your port-
These factors also affect the way you approach your
401(k) or other employer-sponsored retirement plan. You
may have a dozen or more investment options in your plan,
so don't just stick with one or two of them.
In the investment world, you've got many choices -
so take advantage of this freedom and flexibility. It can
potentially pay off in the long run:

x7 -*

6A Madison County Carrier Wednesday, August 22, 2007


Many Volunteer Jobs Available In Madison County

By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing, Inc.

There are many facili-
ties and non-profit organi-
zations that offer volunteer
work in Madison County.
Some of which include, but
are not limited to, the Se-
nior Citizens Council of
Madison, Personnel Devel-
opment Services, Relay For
Life, nursing homes,
churches, the Art Center,
and the Treasures of Madi-
son County
Lake Park of Madison is
now accepting applications
for volunteers: All volun-
teers must have a back
round check and volun-
teers under the age of 18
must have parental con-
sent. Volunteers will be do-
ing one-on-one reading and
socializing with the resi-
dents, activities such as

Hvyobent turned

nifty nails (manicures),
arts and crafts, playing
games, Bible study and pet
therapy, assisting with cen-
ter birthday parties, musi-
cal events. garden-
ing groun:-tlds improvement.
and doing demonstrations

such as flower arranging
and cosmetics. For more in-
formation or to volunteer,
contact the Lake Park of
Madison Activities Direc-
tor, Margaret Poppell, at
(850) 973-8277.
Personnel Development
Services (PDS) are aston-
ishingly low on volunteers
and have been for some
time. Those interested in
volunteering would be in-
teracting with the clients of
PDS in the Adult Day
Training program. Activi-
ties would include playing

Don't miss

"Tfhe China Affair"
Saturday, August 25th
Four Freedoms Bed anf Breakfast
199 NE RangeAvenue
Madison, FL

This is a drop-in eventfrom 2:00 to 5:00 pm
where you can purchase Chinafor aff
occasiorss, Linens, Glassware, Centerpieces,
Servng Pieces, Silverware and
Much,, Much More

I deas for Sumptuous Tale Settings
\\'e wL fibe serving Hors D'oeuvres
Register to win severaLdoor pries

An Event YouDon't Want To MAiss!
Tickets Avai(ab e at:
Jackie's Then and Now
The Blue Egg
Janet Moses Fol and Fancy

checkers and other games,
reading books, surfing the
Internet, and other activi-
ties to the clients liking.
Contact Tim Ressler or
Albert Bivens at (850) 973-
-614 fur more information.

Pine Lake Nursing Cen-
ter, located in Greenville, is
in need of volunteers. Vol-
unteers will be aiding with
activities for the residents
such as games and other
events. Volunteers are
specifically needed for the
upcoming talent show on
August 23. Additionally,
during the holidays there is
a crucial need for volun-
teers to help out with all of
the events. For more infor-
mation, contact Maria
Lewis, Activities Director,
or Brandie Littleton, Assis-
tant Activities Director, at
(850) 948-4601.
"Without our volunteers,
I'd be lost," said Joan Beck,
of the Senior Citizens
Council of Madison, about
the significance of their
volunteers. The Senior Citi-
zens Council of Madison
welcome three types of vol-
unteers: community ser-
vice ordered by courts,
community service
through Employee Connec-
tions, and regular volun-
teers. Henry McQuay, '
Transportation Supervisor
of the Senior Citizens Cen-
ter, oversees court-ordered
workers through the courts
and Joan Beck, Older
American Act Coordinator
of the Senior Citizens Cen-
ter, supervises all other vol-
unteers. Beck explained the
obligations of a volunteer
as a real job, just without
pay. They have a certain
time to be at work, certain
hours to complete, and a
dress code. All volunteers
go through orientation. Vol-

unteer's responsibilities
range from janitorial work,
transportation, Meal deliv-
ery, and secretarial work.
For more information, con-
tact Joian Btek at (850)

Chtuches in the NIadison
County area are almost al-
ways looking for volunteers
to help out with projects,
events, maintenance of the
church, fund raisers, etc.
Contact your local church
to see if your services are
Relay For Life, which
will kick off in October, is
currently looking for Com-
mittee members. Commit-
tee spots that are open in-
clude Logistics, Co-chair,
and Online Chair and also
several committee spots on
the Team Development
Committee are open. Co-
chair will be helping the
chair person and learning
about Relay For Life to pre-
pare to be the Chair person
for the next two years for
Relay For Life. It is the
Chairperson Lori New-
man's last year as chair, so
the need for a co-chair is
significant. The Online
chair will set up Madison
County on the Relay For
Life website and update in-
formation so viewers can
read up on the status of the
Madison relay The next
Committee meeting is. Sep-
tember 11 at 5:30 at the
Madison County Communi-
ty Bank, those interested
are asked to attend. For
more information, contact
Lori Newman at her office,
(850) 973-5048 extension 133
or at her home, (850) 971-
"We basically want to
support the community in
terms of artists and art in
Madison County" said

Mary Kay Bloom of the Art
Guild. The Art Center,
.sponsored by the Madison
Art Guild, is now looking
for volunteers. Their re-

sponsibilities will include
greeting the visitors and
talking about the artwork
on show at the center, the
Art Guild and will also
handle any sales. The cen-
ter is open Thursday
through Saturday, 11 a.m.
to 4 p.m. but hopes to be
open six days a week if
enough volunteers sign up.
Volunteers for the Madi-
son Nursing Center will be
doing one-on-one activities
with the residents. For ex-
ample: reading to the resi-
dents, assisting with games
such as bingo, and casino
games, and arts and crafts
like painting or decorating
for nearing holidays. Vol-
unteering hours for morn-
ing shift are between 9 a.m.
and 5 p.m. and evening vol-
unteers between 6:30 p.m.
and 8:30 p.m. Weekend vol-
unteering is also available.
For more information, con-,
tact Mattie Hackle at (850)
If history is your pas-
sion, the Treasures of
Madison County is current-
ly looking for volunteers to
host while the museum is,
open. Business hours are
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Mon-
day through Friday Volun-
teers welcome the visitors
and give them information
about the antiques featured
in the museum or refer
them to the history books.
Volunteers are able to sign
up each week. Also avail-
able are board seats. People
who wish to serve on the
board should be interested
in keeping the history alive
in Madison. Meetings are
held once a month. For

more information, contact
Frances Copeland at (850)
"Citizen service is the
very American idea that we
meet our challenges not as
isolated individuals but as
members of a true commu-
nity, with all of us working
together. Our mission is
nothing less than to spark a
renewed sense of obliga-
tion, a new sense of duty, a
new season of service..." is
a quote by former Presi-
dent Bill Clinton derived
from his April 5, 1997 radio
speech concerning commu-
nity service and his efforts
of increasing it.

Tips On

Volunteering Wisely
By Ashley Bell
Greene Putlsraing. Inc.
volunteerismm is defined by
the willingness of people to
work on behalf of others
without the expectation of
pay or any other tangible
The first step to volunteer-
ing is finding an organization
or group that focuses on is.
sues that you can either relate
to or support. Volunteering is
most enjoyable when you
work with matters that are
important to you.
Next is evaluating the
skills you already retain and
those of which you wish to
gain. Some volunteers choose
an agency that they can learn
something from. which truly
is a payment. If you always
wanted to learn about assisted
living and what that occupa-
tion entails, volunteering at a
nursing home could be right
for you.
Some agencies, such as
non-profits, may require a vol-
unteer application and anri:n
terview. This is to ensure that
the applicant is right for the
job, and vice versa. When ap-
plying for volunteer work, al-
ways consider the amount of
time and length of volunteer-
ing you are willing to con-
Volunteering as a family is
also an option, but keep in
mind the nonprofit organiza-
tion or facility needs to be
suitable for adults and chil-
dren (i.e. a church). Volunteer-
ing will teach your children
the values of giving without
receiving and bring your fam-
ily closer together.

p uoh Sa ISn-12 .m
,. I jWgkIM,4pm.-10pm

CUt ThO WBsi
call A"al08
Co o head
For seating!

1874 Clubhouse Dr.
Valdosta, GA

Ole Times Country Buffet

So#, Sa/ad &Frit aF Wdo d

Hand Cut Top Sirloin Steaks On Buffet Nightly!
Banquet Facilities Available

(229) 253-1600 -

1193 N. St. Augustine Road, Valdosta, GA
MasterCard/Visa/American Express/Discover

Ashley Bowling, Manager
855 W. Base St. Madison, FL

(850) 973-3333

I..W. Where the Locals Eat I

Featuring Prime Rib, Steaks & Grilled Seafood
USDA Choice Beef cut fresh daily on premises
Famous for Great food & Great Service!
Exteendse 'Wane Selection with over 35 offered by glass
Premium Well Happy Hour 4 Inr 7pm Sports Bar
229-259-9333 *
Located within 1 nI lr -..*, th *r' I I-llrn Inn at Exit #16
T.ak,: -o tilAv. CreditC.,ad
Available Open 7 days a week for lunch and dinner Acnpted
L Il.iOa n'la-C m Sunda. y rhursl.a 11 ,lu. 11 pm Frlday Satl. lrday


Dilan Lawson would
like to announce the
birth of his baby
brother, William
Thaddeus Law-
... Thad
I born
2, 2007, at
1:10 p.m.
weighed 9
S lbs.2
ounces and
.. was 22 inches long.
Their proud parents
are Mike and Lind-
Ssey Lawson.


Great Ribs
ie cold Bee

Fuoo 1s

Sun. Thurs.
11 am 10 pm
Fri. Sat.
11 am -11 pm



Got some things you need to get rid of?
Sell them in the classified.
850-973-4141 -

.. ___ __ __ ___

_ I ___I





~Tp~ ~`



Wednesday, August 22, 2007 Madison County Carrier 7A


f Jimmy Roebuck Honored

With Retirement NPay

Jimmy Roebuck was j immy
honored with a re- .- Roe-
tirement party on day
Monday, August buck's firstday
13. -i.:. "

S Jimmy Roe-
buck's first day
cutting hair was
on October 16,
1963. He worked for
Roy Smith of Lee
who owned Madison
Barber Shop located
at 303 S. Range
Street. Jimmy
worked for the Smith
family until 1969
when he was given
the opportunity to
buy the business
from Roy Smith's
widow. The shop re-
mained Madison Bar-
ber Shop for twenty
years. In 1989, the
business was grow-
ing and he needed a
bigger building so he
purchased a building
just up the street at
205 S. Range Street
and changed the
named to Roebuck's
Barber and Beauty
Shop. Jimmy re-
mained at 205 S.
Range Street until
1997 when the shop
S burned down. After
the fire, customers,
friends, and family
donated their time
and money to help
Jimmy relocate to its
present location at
422 S. Range St. Many
things have changed
for Jimmy over the
years and many em-
ployees have come and
gone. The exception is
two very dedicated and
loyal employees, Janice
Lookabill and Diane Kin-
sey who began working
for Jimmy in 1983 and are
still there along with Mar-
lene Webb and Rose Rye.
When asked why he be-
came a barber, Jimmy
replied, "My mother-in-law,
the late Edwina Peavy,
wanted me to have a job
in Madison. She did not
want me to move
Princess out of town so
she got me a scholarship
at the Tallahassee Bar--
ber School. Once I start-
ed school, I found that I
Like cutting hair so I just
kept doing it for 43

(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jes-
sica Higginbotham, August 13, 2007)
Morris Steen was on hand for
Jimmy Roebuck's retirement

"Our Next President"

I \\here: 13Th S\\ Randnd St. /
( conference Cener. (reeii\ille. FI.
' \\Vh ien: Satu lday. \ ii i.t 25. 10 11 Ia.m. I
Keynote Speaker Jes ica \\(lter.
Northwest Florida Field Director.
Bumper Stickerl-,. anid _Siguns. and Literatiure'\\ aihilal le. /
Relreshin-ieiit \\ill Be Sei\e.l
IC ..- \, le..l ..IJ, I.". ..- . l. ..,, a i. .... \ , \\ l .... I .,I;. .. -
A/'if^B"^^^~ ~ ~ ~~L i\\1ii ^C 1^ *it "rT ^

(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessica Higginbotham. August 13, 2007)
Jimmy and Princess Roebuck's children, Jimbo Roebuck, left, and Theresa Stalvey,
right, helped their father celebrate his retirement.

4 i-



Serving Madison, Jefferson,
Taylor & Lafayette Counties

SAuto, Life, Health, Home

Freddy Pitts, Agency Manager

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

Doug Helms, Agent
105 W. Anderson St. Monticello (850) 997-2213

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

Lance Braswell, Agent
Lafayette County Mayo, FL (386)


24/7 Claim Service: 1-866-275-7322
"Helping You Is What We Do Best."





Hamburg-Lovett Celebrates

Its 25th Annual Peanut Boil

By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishinrg Inc.SA
Compiled from information relieved from Patricia Brooks

Hamburg-L\vett \'Volunteer Fire Department is busy making plans for the 25th annual Peanut Boil, which will
be on Saturday, August 25. beginning at five p.m. "We've come a long way since the first Peanut Boil," says Pat
Brooks. volunteer fireman. Hambtur'gLovett VFD
The first Hamburg-Lovett Volunteer Fire Department was started by Herbert "Shorty" Norris and Gerald Norris;
charter members included Dewey and Mildred McLeod, C.J. Jones, Ben and Mary Jane Pfeil, Bud and Bertha Day,
Paul and Ann Brooks. Marshall Norris, as well as many others. Each person worked diligently to make sure the fire
department was established.
Current fire chief Jeff Norris said that at the first peanut boil, the
firemen had to go out to a field, pull up the peanuts, pick them off the vine,
wash them, and then set them on to boil. That first year, the firemen boiled
about three bushels, all cooked in washtubs over an open fire.
The Hamburg-Lovett VFD now cooks up over 48 bushels of peanuts a year in
aluminum tubs over gas burners.
The peanut boils have always helped to fund certain renovations or upgrades
to the fire department. The first building had a dirt floor and housed only one fire
truck. In 1997. a new firehouse was built on land donated by Charlie Moore and
Paul Brooks. Sr. The newer, bigger building houses three fire trucks, a kitchen, and bathrooms.
Every year the volunteers at Hamburg-Lovett announce a Fireman of The Year. In
1986. Gerald Norris was that fireman. He was recognized as State Fireman of The Year and
went to Tallahassee. He received an award from then governor Bob Graham.
The Hamburg-Lovett V FD has had many fundraisers, including fish fries at Greenville Coun-
try Christmas. quilt raffles, and even had a cookbook published featuring local recipes. However,
in 25 years. the Peanut Boil has become an expected holiday of sorts. Old friends and new friends
meet every year to catch up on things more people every year. The Peanut Boil is a lot of hard
work. but all that work boils down to some delicious peanuts and success!

OFw "


A jr

Let's all @njy thiis year's
lHamburg:Lovett -
olt BWill
SLou Mifer .
Madison County SchooJ Supenntedelcnt '-

John W. Latimer 1049 Bald Eagle St.
Certified Home Inspector/Owner Greenville, FL 32331

Ph.: (850) 948-9951 Cell: (850) 566-1632
Fax: (850) 973-4060

Long Leaf
1091 NE Daylily Ave.
(CR 254)
Madison, FL
(850) 973-2967

Sons In

Auhrie Warranty Servie Dale

(50 93-96

Hamburg-Lovett Volunteer
Fire Department
!is a proud supporter of the
Hamburg-Lovett Peanut Boil
6935 NW Lovett Rd.

We Proudly Support The
Hamburg-Lovett Annual Peanut Ioil

Johnson & Johnson, Inc.

,, "Shell
"Complete line of Petroleum Products"
P.O. Box 157 Madison, FL 32341 850-973-2277


We Proudly Support The Annual
Hamburg-Lovett Peanut Boil

Wate s

8A Madison County Carrier

Wednesday, August 22, 2007





Wednesday, August 22, 2007 Madison County Carrier 9A


.... .. 'ID' a0 ls" .g. .; i j ~a .'

In Tuxedo Sales & Rentals!


Lookin' iw~to

Call usan
we'l lak car
oft a. 8 1-


Lic# RA 0024845



3495 Boyd Rd Perry, FL 32347


Tips On Making Your

Diamond Look Larger

(NAPSI)- When ,- .
you shop for a dia- 9
mond engagement J .
ring, there are i
many ways to -
make the diamond
appear larger than
-its true carat
weight. Here are a 6 Mial'
few engagement
ring tips many
prospective brides
will say "I do" to:
diamonds usually ,
look larger than
round diamonds of .,,..
equal weight, espe-
cially diamonds with elongated shapes, such as marquise,
oval and pear-shaped diamonds.
Choose an engagement ring with side stones. Small di-
amonds set into the band on either side of a center stone
won't necessarily make the focal diamond look larger, but
can give an engagement ring more overall pizzazz.
Many consumers now turn to unlikely outlets to find
that special jewelry For example, Modern Love at Sam's
Club offers an incredible line of bridal jewelry for every
kind of celebration. Brides can find incredible cuts such
as round, heart and princess, meaning they can have ex-
actly the style of center stone they wish. Modern Love is
available at 575 Sam's Club locations nationwide. To learn
more, visit
Brilliant Idea--An engagement ring with side stones can
give it more overall pizzazz.
Modern Love roundcut center diamond 14k white gold
engagement ring; TCW: 1-3/8 ct.; Price: $4,674


"" iufc

,_ all"'/

.7 a "'

Women Find

Fun In Games
(NAPSI)- It seems women have gotten serious about video
The Entertainment Software Association reports that the per-
centage of women over age 18 who play video games is significant-
ly higher than the percentage of boys 17 and younger who play
But as you might expect, women and boys have very different
tastes in gaming.
For instance, one of the more popular games with women is
called "Dream Day Honeymoon." Following the hit game "Dream
Day Wedding," it's the second in a series of romantic seek-and-find
adventures that chronicle the lives of the popular virtual couple
Jenny and Robert.
This time, the lovebirds are on an exciting Hawaiian honey-
moon and in search of the perfect souvenir. Players help them un-
cover hidden treasures in beautiful and romantic tropical loca-,
tions including Pa'ani Beach, Spa Luana and Tony's Tiki Bar.
Gamers who unlock an extra "first class" level help the happy cou-
ple solve their honeymoon crisis before time runs out.
To play, visit

Carl Nlendheim and Trisha Plain of Madison an-
nounce the marriage of their daughter. Heather
Mendheim, to Chris Smith. son of Mr. Russell
Smith, and Ms. Sharon Smith of Madison.
The couple will unite in marriage on September
1, 2007. at the Four Freedoms Park Gazebo in Madi-
son. The ceremony will begin at 6 o'clock in the
A reception will be held immediately following
the ceremony at the Elks Lodge. All friends and
family are invited. No local invitations will be sent.
Please dress casual.

here co

That Text Message She Loved?

(NAPSI) Words alone
may not be enough to sum
up a couple's love, but a
quick text message might
be the key to fueling the
In fact, 60 percent of
adults used text messages
to tell others they missed
or loved them, according to
a survey by Tegic Commu-
nications. So maybe it
shouldn't come as a big sur-
prise that the latest trend
in jewelry is to engrave per-
sonal messages on couples'
engagement rings and wed-
ding bands.
"You're seeing more cou-

ples who are used to texting
for business and other rea-
sons now engraving mes-
sages like 'Our Love' and
'Forever' on their rings, es-
pecially echo boomers-the
children of baby boomers,"
says jewelry and style ex-
pert Michael O'Connor.
"That's why many Platinum
rings are becoming wider.
Platinum is the perfect met-
al for engraving meaning-
ful messages because it
won't wear down like other
metals, ensuring the mes-
sage will last forever."
But engravings aren't
the only new trends in Plat-

a rang
what e
thing (
a stror
from I
and m

Daylight Salon and Spa welcomes two new cosmetolog

-iB/ -s Walk-ins Wel
850 973
: 178 s.w. range a
-'i g

salon and spa *
"experience the difference daylight can bring."

0 60a .0 0

Wedding Ring
rings, which come in simple lines and highly pol-
:e of affordable ished or matte surfaces are
. Here's a look at in big demand among
else is hot: brides wanting "something
Vintage Romance, new." Brands such as
Sold adage "some- Hearts On Fire and Jeff
old" is popping up as Cooper create an almost
ng engagement ring endless variety of Platinum
this year. Designer options for couples wanting
tions such as those to keep it simple. Architec-
Precision Set are turally styled pieces from
i for their distinctive designers, including a
itic Edwardian- in- Gelin Abaci diamond ten-
Sengagement rings sion-set Platinum ring, give
watching wedding credence to the adage that
, while Tacori pays less is more.
ge to the 1920s. Color Of Love
timeless Classics No longer stuck on the
ssic styles with sleek, limitations of "something
blue," brides are choosing
something pink, yellow or
green. Look for Jack
Kelkge's newest Platinum
and yellow diamond en-
gagement ring selections,
ists to our team. as well as Platinum rings
with pink sapphires offered
by Gumuchian.
"No matter what the
trend, Platinum will always
be coveted by brides and
come grooms," says O'Connor. "It
8998 holds a diamond securely
ave., madison, fl 32340 forever and offers so many
design possibilities that it
Swill never go out of style."
For more information,


I-* I
: ne or*Melissa

Fans of text messaging
are engraving their senti-
ments on wedding and en-
gagement rings.

' C.A.T.E-R.I.N.G
Thomas & Oneida Motheny

t'Monticello Flors
and Gifts, Inc.
jf. Custom Silk Arrangements
STuxedo Rental Prom Flowers
2 31) 1. Jefferson St. Monticello, FL 3234
997-4342 fax 997-1404

Quality C leaders
"Yc),ur CustorrI Dry Cllcacrers"
\;\.e 3pi',eriaze. icir. s .-"
the C'.e..a~ l niag &, tIi1-
1-11 ciijrl ClT-)jLr:P lrji~ijn g t a-
D11' ,~'Siriidl l- ~1C I-Osi n.s

Monday FPIday 7 30 a ii B.00 p m Saturday 7.30 Noon
101 Webster St. Quitman, GA


Engrave It On Her



r Foi- Motv Information.
850 9279.3 761

10A Madison County Carrier Wednesday, August 22, 2007


High Blood Pressure Medication Strategy

Proves E

Hispanic women with hypertension and
coronary artery disease respond better
to drug regimens aimed at controlling
high blood pressure than non-Hispan ic
white women, University of Florida
researchers report.
A UF study described in the cur. -
rent issue of the Journal of Women's
Health revealed that when trea ted
with either of two commonly pre-
scribed medication strategies.
Hispanic women achieved F
greater blood pressure control
and were half as likely as white
women to suffer adverse out- .
comes such as heart attack.
stroke or death from any cause. i
The findings provide new data '. ,"
on a population of ethnic women
who have been all but absent :
from such research.
"The study is unique in that we ,
enrolled a substantial number of
women and a substantial number of
Hispanic patients from a variety of
different Hispanic regions. As a re-
sult, we have data that enabled us to
really fully evaluate the treatment of
hypertension in this ethnically diverse
group," said.Rhonda Cooper-DeHoff,

effective In Hispanic

Pharm.D, M.S., a research assistant professor of medicine enrolled in
and associate director of the clinical research program in tinued over
cardiovascular medicine at UF's College of Medicine. the Hispani
U F researchers studied 22,500 patients enrolled in the However,
landmark International Verapamil SR-Trandolapril study, these outco:
known as INVEST, and tracked a subgroup of 5,017 His- and other ft
pan ic and 4,710 non-Hispanic white women who were ran- ated with d:
S drnl.l assigned to a drug strategy containing either a sus- down the rc
ta ined release form of the calcium antagonist vera- "Diabete,
pamil or the beta-blocker atenolol. verse cardiac
The INVEST study enrolled more Hispanic pa- should be w
\-.t ien tt s than any other hypertension trial to date, that they ca
Cooper-DeHoff said, and included Hispanic partici- and mortal
P pa nts from the mainland United States, Puerto Rico, portantly, b(
Cuba. Mexico, Canada, Guatemala, Panama and El growing eth
S Salvador. especially v
\ ftei 24 months of follow-up, researchers found vascular re,
S, 'that both treatment strategies worked and of these hig
': worked better in the Hispanic women. High blo
S : Blood pressure control, defined at less than women acrc
110/90 mmHg, was achieved in 75 percent of although it
Hispanic women and 68 percent of non-Hispan- panic women
ic white women. pertension
S And despite having a higher prevalence "The INB
S of diabetes at baseline, only 5.7 percent of demonstrate
'- Hispanic women suffered from adverse car- ly pays off,'
. .diovascular outcomes, compared with 12.3 percent rector of th
,. ... .' of non-Hispanic white women. at Columbie
SCooper-DeHoff attributed the low incidence of something
,-,,: adverse outcomes to the fact that Hispanic women something 1


the study were younger. If follow-up had con-
a longer period of time, adverse outcomes in
.c women may have increased, she said.
these women remained at a lower risk for
mes even after statisticians adjusted for age
actors. Still, she warned that problems associ-
iabetes are likely to show up in these patients
s in and of itself imparts significant future ad-
ovascular outcomes," she said. "These women
rell-monitored under the care of a physician so
n prevent future cardiovascular morbidity
ity related to hypertension and diabetes. Im-
ecause the Hispanic population is the fastest-
inic minority in the United States, Hispanics -
romen should be included in future cardio-
search in order to further our understanding
gh-risk diseases in Hispanic patients."
od pressure is becoming more prevalent in
oss all ethnic groups, Cooper-DeHoff said. And
is thought to actually be less common in His-
en, fewer Hispanics have been included in hy-
VEST findings are important because they
e that this treatment for Hispanic women real-
said Thomas G. Pickering, M.D., D. Phil., di-
e Center for Behavioral Cardiovascular Health
a University Medical Center. "They've got
really interesting with this study, and it wasn't
that could have been expected."

physician directory



Dr. Carl Bartholomew
By Appointment

235 SW Dade St. Madison,.FL

M!adison Eye Caeter
Comprehensive Eye Care
SIn Madison Since 1978

1 Hour
Optical Ser'ice
MianHII 0 D Ai'ail/able
234 SW Range Ale. Madison. FL 850-973-3937


Medical Clinic
James A. Sinnott, M.D.
Edward J. Fricker, M.D.
Specialist In All Gastrointestinal Disorders
Dr. Sinnott Appointments Only Dr. Fricker
(229) 245-7345 or 1-800-587-0777
3207 Country Club Drive Valdosta GA

Durarnted Medical Services
"Sleep Laboratory"
Sleep Studies, C Pap, BiPap Titrations & Pulmonary Functions Studies
Bishop L. McMiller, B.S., RRT
We Have a Registered Polysomnographist
(Registered Sleep Technician) on Staff
850-973-8116 cell 850-464-4849
fax 850-973-8118
289 SW Range Ave. Madison, FL 32340
(next door to OptionCare)
7 dYvs a ek
L --,r, r- ',r
G .' ah a s'" "ep go-.od. -

Go ahead, .sleep good.

353 NE Marion St.
Madison, FL

I hiopati Pyicanm


Are You
In Need Of

,$~ Services?

Dr. Michael A. Miller

180 S. Cherry St., Suite F 3116 Capital Circle NE, Ste.2
Monticello, FL 32344 Tallahassee, FL 32308
850-997-1400 lg ,, 850-668-4200
Now excepting Blue Cross/Blue Shield and most other insurances

I GeeraI/OcuptionlSMdicne-

T Down Home T
Michael Stick, MD Tammy Williams, NP-C
256 SW Washington Ave. .
Madison, FL.
-/1 '

kozu) 7/0-40yu)
"Professional Healthcare
At Home"

Tammy Williams

SMassage ,
- I nTherapist U

i No Time
.^- _^ 1 . Tn S ee

A Doctor?

Tri-County Family Health Care is
open Thursday evenings until 7 PMI
Elizabeth Hengstebeck, DO
Board Certified Family Physician
You may save $ on your prescriptions
from us, when filled at Jackson's Drugs
Please call 850-948-2840
for more information
Tri-County Family Health Care
193 NW US 221
Greenville, Florida 32331
Mon., Wed., Fri. 8am-5pm; Tues. 10am-5pm; Thurs. 10am-7pm
North Florida Medical Centers, Inc.

Phone: 850-973-4125
Fax: 850-973-8922


Home Oxygen Nebulizer Medication
Diabetic Shoes & Supplies
Home Medical Equipment
24 Hour Service

Dr. Connie Steelen
*Nutritional Consultation ^W
School/Sports Physical
& Much More




I F--24

i i


; "
1 \



Wednesday, August 22, 2007 Madison County Carrier 11A


Guests Speak To Rotary On Behalf Of Madison Pregnancy Center

Guest speakers for the Rotary meeting held on Au-
gust 15, pi:lured len I:n righr were. Kathy Harve/, Barb
Shackelford. and Lisa Mays

The Madison Rotary Club welcomed
three guest speakers at the meeting held on (Geene Pubyishing. Inc.
Photo By Ashley Sel
August 15: Barb Shackelford, Kathy Harvey, August 15. 20071
and Lisa May all of whom spoke about the -
new vision and new name of the Madison '* :
Pregnancy Center.
The Rotary Club will be holding their annual Prune Rib Din- -
ner on September 27 from 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Also a highlight.
eight members have joined the Madison Rotary Club since the.
first of July
The first to speak was Barb Shackelford, who
presented a power point on the statistics of preg- "
nancies in Florida and specifically in Madison: .
In the year 2005, there were 2,408 abortions in
Leon County and 95,000 abortions in Florida. ...
Ten percent of all college-age women become '- .

pregnant each year.
One out of three pregnancies in Florida result in ,
In 2005, there were 250 live births in Madison
County Using the 1:3 ratio of Florida abortion rate. .
75 women aborted their babies in 2005.
Madison CounV is the third highest in infant



mortality rate in Florida.
65 percent of women who go to an abortion clinic
S have not made a pregnancy decision and only five per-
cent say they received the information they needed.
S Furthermore, 45 percent of all abortions are
') done on college-age women, which makes the
~rl Madison Pregnancy Center location an ideal
spot. The center is two blocks away from North
Florida Community College.
SServices offered by the Madison Pregnancy
Center include:


Free pregnancy tests Peer Counseling for
women and men Information on:
Sexually Transmitted Diseases
Material Assistance and Referrals
Spiritual Counseling
The center is open on Mondays from 1
p.m. to 4 p.m., Tuesdays from 10 a.m. to 5
p.m., and Thursdays from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m.
The center hopes to expand hours to 40 or
more hours a week if more volunteers are
added on.

Tips To Bounce Back

Better After Exercise
.. Is today's exercise the cause of tomor-
rowv's pain? The June issue of Mayo
Clinic Herath Letter offers tips to
~ b- h unce back better after exercise.
"k Cooling down A few min-
utes of nlld activity after an exer-
.f cise session allows the heart rate
and breathing to slow down grad-
' B allvy and aids recovery of mus-
S.. lcle tissue and the cardiovascular
,Stretching Gently
J a -, ," stretching muscles
that were particularly
S'active during exer-
cise helps them re-
Ss o pri tax. Stretching
helps athletes of
v all ability levels
.,1 maintain and
improve flexi-
S.bility It's par
ticularly effec-
Stive after exer-
c:. ise when mus-
cles and other
N tissues are
7 warm and flexi-
Drinking ade-
o quate fluid It's
recommended that people weigh themselves before and after vigor-
Sous or prolonged exercise. The weight loss is the amount of water
Slost through perspiration. For each pound lost, drink about two
cups of water or a sports drink.
Refueling The muscles and liver are most ready for replen-
ishment immediately after exercise. Within 30 minutes of exercise,
consume some form of carbohydrates, such as a glass of juice or a
w piece of fruit, as well as a moderate amount of protein. These help
jump-start the replenishment of energy stores and the building
Sand repair of muscle tissue. Replenishment doesn't have to be in
. the form of energy drinks. A recent study found that low-fat choco-
late milk, which contains carbohydrates and proteins works just
i as well or better.
Mayo Clinic Health Letter is an eight-page monthly newsletter
of reliable, accurate and practical information on today's health
. and medical news. To subscribe, please call toll free 800-333-9037,
. extension 9PR1 or visit www. bookstoremavocliniccom

Fl. M.

Clues When It's Time To Consider Assisted Living

When is the right time to suggest parents or loved
ones can no longer live safely on their own? Sometimes,
the decision is forced by illness, an accident or other cir-
cumstances related to aging.
For other elders, changes are subtle. In a special re-
port on assisted living, the July issue of Mayo Clinic
Women's HealthSource lists warning signs to help
gauge when seniors need assistance in the home or al-
ternative living arrangements. These signs may also in-
dicate that a call or visit to a primary care doctor is in
Weight loss. Losing weight without trying is a signal
that something is wrong. It can indicate a significant
health problem, such as cancer, dementia,,depression or
heart failure. Weight loss can also be related to difficul-
ty finding the energy to cook or problems with grasping
cooking tools. Changes in the ability to taste and smell
can make food less appealing.
Poor home maintenance. Piled,up dirty dishes or
clutter, overgrown grass or any big negative changes in
home upkeep are clues that seniors may be having
health problems or age-related changes that hinder
them from keeping up with household chores.
Lack of personal hygiene. Failure to keep up with

daily routines teeth brushing, bathing and basic
grooming can be signs of trouble.
Mood changes. Everyonehas good and bad days, but
a different mood or outlook on life could be a sign of de-
pression or another health concern. Losing interest in
hobbies or daily activities is not a natural sign of aging.
Memory loss. Forgetfulness tends to increase with
age, but there's a big difference betweencnormal absent-
mindedness and the type of memory loss associated
with conditions such as Alzheimer's disease or other
forms of dementia. Early warning signs can include re-
peatedly asking the same questions; having difficulty
finding words; using inappropriate words; and being un-
able to complete familiar tasks.
Mobility problems. Muscle weakness, joint problems
and other age-related changes can make it difficult to
move around and perform basic tasks or chores. Un-
steadiness increases the risk of falling. And falls can
cause major injuries and even death in older adults.
It can be difficult for all involved to determine that ini-
dependent living is no longer safe or practical. Some-
times, a family member's expression of concern can be
the impetus needed for the elder to realize it's time to see
a care provider or consider other living arrangements.

Lake Park Of Madison

SA skilled nursing and rehabilitation facility,

serving the long term care and rehabilitation

needs of Madison and the surrounding area.

259 SW Captain Brown Rd. Madison, FL

(850) 973-8277
.. rr.oflt Ir-:,--. ,. 3 ..i r j- -

By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing, Inc.



12A Madison County Carrier Wednesday, August 22, 2007


..I... .. ..A . .... ... ... .. .



ee Elementary School Faculty and Staff welcome
all returning students to the 2007-08 school year.
We trust that everyone is refreshed and ready to
do their very best. It is our hope that each student
will experience a very successful year.
Special thanks to Warden Steven Wellhausen and Officer
John Stevens of the Madison Correction Institute for allow-
ing imnates to paint, strip floors and put a shiny coat of wax
n the school's vinyl floors. They did an outstanding job and
our school really looks good ih: George Willanlsm, Mrs.
Geneva Turner and itr Elijah Davis put the final touches on
our facility and we are eager for our students to return
Parents and students are invited to our open house.
Thursday. August 16th, 2100. Open house starts at 6 p m. in
the cafeteria. After a short meeting classrooms will be open
for visitation.
We have added three new members to our school staff.
Mrs. Debra Sails transfert.ed from MCCS and will be teach-
ing third grade along with Mrs. Jessica W\ebb Ms. Tracy
Wood. Para- professional and Ms. Darlene Bland. Paraprofes-
sional CDA, will be joining us in PRE-K and are coming from
MCCS. Ms. Wood will be assisting m Mrs. Sherrard's class.
room. Ms. Bland will be teaching a voluntary PRE K class
from 8 a m -11 a.m. Mrs. Bland will be assisting in Nhrs
Sherrard's room in the afternoon. We are proud to welcome
these new members to our staff at Lee Elementary School.

Larry Alderman, Prin

Dear Students and Parents,
n August 20th, Madison Academy began another year of provid-
ing "excellence in education" for its students. This year is espe-
cially exciting since this year marks the 40th Anniversary of
Madison Academy! The faculty and staff of Madison Academy
are committed to maintaining our high standards in offering a
superior education for our children, an education that takes into
account the academic, spiritual, moral, and emotional development of
each child.
Once again, it has been a busy summer with several improvements
made, both inside and out. Outside, the pre-K playground has been com-
pletely renovated and a new sports field for soccer, softball and baseball
has been created for our older students. New landscaping in the front of
the school has included our "Walk of Fame" engraved bricks. Inside, the
library/media center is full of new surprises, which include the installa-
tion of the Accelerated Reader Program.
We are delighted to have several new families and look forward to get-
ting to know each of you personally. If you would like to enroll your child
in one of our future 3K or 4K programs, please do so as soon as possible.
As new families make application for admission, our future pre-K classes
are being filled.
Please feel free to call if we can be of any assistance. We look forward
to another great year!
Michael Akes
Head of School

New Year, New Principal At

Christian Heritage Academy

By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
im Brannan has been Minister of Music at Greenville First Baptist
Church for two years. Recently he was given the opportunity to be the
principal at Christian Heritage Academy, the private faith-based school
that is an extension of the church's ministry
Before retirement, Brannan was in "public education," governing several
schools in Perry during his 20-year career. The schools included Perry Elemen-
tary, a Taylor County alternative school, and Taylor County High School.
"God opened the door for me to work here," Brannan said. Following his early
retirement, he decided to accept the role of principal at Christian Heritage Acade-
my In addition to his duties as principal, Brannan will teach chemistry physics,
and math.
With approximately 37 students enrolled for the fall term, Brannan is going to
have his hands full. He's very excited about all of the events, opportunities, and
surprises that the upcoming year might hold.
Teachers at Christian Heritage Academy include Janet Bailey (assistant prin-
cipal), April Brannan, Mary Ann Hughes, Nicole Hudson, Shanna Swopes, Jason
Thigpen and Jeff Bailey as well as principal Jim Brannan.
School begins on August 20!



NFCC Announces Madison County Summer 2007 Graduates

The following received associate degrees or vocational certificates at the end of
Florida Community College:

Summer A 2007
AA degree
Rutherford Timothy Lee, Jr., Lee
Ball Lance M., Madison
Dunbar Dione'shia Ter'rae,
Jackson Charnettee" L.,
Corrections Basic Recruit
Bridges Juandallyn Katrina,


I r


is now admitting patients
The Langdale Hospice House (LHH) is a dream come true and
is the first of-its kind in our region. Nestled in a quiet, pine-
filled neighborhood in Valdosta, Georgia, the LHH greatly
enhances the ability of Hospice of South Georgia to provide
a continuum of hospice care for patients in our area.

When is the Langdale Hospice House
right for you or your loved one?

* 15 private bedrooms with round the when a caregiver needs a respite
clock state of the art care or break

* a beautiful home-like setting with
shared living room with a fireplace,
kitchen and dining room
Sa library, chapel and playroom for

* when the patient has symptoms,
'like pain, that requires intensive
management until symptoms can
be brought under control

Call us today to learn more about the unique care at the
Langdale Hospice House and Hospice of South Georgia.


229.249.4100 I 2251 Pineview I Valdosta, GA 31602 I

Jackson Jerry L., Madison

CMS Law Enforcement
Brooks Andrew Allen, Greenville
Goss Cecil D., Greenville

Shipp Kevin, Pinetta

Hooker Mattie G., Lee

Thomas Christo-
pher Chad, Lee

Thomas Maurice
James, Lee

summer terms A and B from North

Mickel Traci H., Greenville
Alexander Lavonte, Lee
Howell Lindsay Lanae, Lee
Henderson Gail R., Madison
McFadden April Denise, Madison
Wetmore James, Pinetta
Summer B 2007
AA degree
Arnold Casey Marie, Greenville
Page Jill, Greenville
Alaisa Monique Ann Rhea,
Bryant Lenora Lukeechia,
Sirmon Kristin, Madison
Pert Jessica Renea, Pinetta

Kids Carouseg

- Children & Maternity Resale
Poys &.. irls Clothes From Preemie To Teens

2906 N. Ashley Street, Valdosta, Georgia
S* 229-247-5669 *

What does the Langdale Hospice
House offer?

"It's Time To Put On Your Dancing Shoes!"



Registration &
Daricewear Fittings
Thursday, August 23rd
3:00 PM 6:00 PM
Ballet Pointe Tap Jazz Kinderdance
-Ages 3 thru Adult-

New Classes!
Boys' Zone Jazz, Tap & Hip Hop Adult Classes-
Get Moving Again with Jazz Weekend Workshops-
Hip Hop for Kids Dance Intensive Classes w/ Guest Teachers
NEW! Dance Competition Team
Classes Begin
Tuesday, September 4th
Call Today!! 973-4828 973-4444
438 E. Base Street, next to McDonald's in Madison, Florida
Becky Robinson Director, Member Dance Masters of Aterica





Madison County Carrier 13A

Bell Mobile Home
Transport & Setu_
Kevin Bell

Relevel Tie-Downs
Call For
Free Estimates

Tire & Muffler
Center Let .-,Aic H
1064 E. US 90 IMadison. FL
Beside Clover Farmi


SMetal Roofing
S $$$$SAVE$$$$$
Buy Direct From Alaintifctrwer
Several Profiles to Choose From Over 20 Colors in Stock
with 40 Year Warranties
Call for Brochures & Installation Guides
Toll Free

Ii Live Oak

Pest Control Inc.

17856 Hwy 129 S. McAlpin, FL 32062
Roy Crain, Jr, 1386) 362.3887* Sales Representativ 1.800.771.3887

Summer Systems
SFull Service Interlnet Provider
Computer Repair
S(850) 973-8855
S 883 Hwy. 90 West
n Mnadison, FL
. between Pizza Hut & Brenda's Stylgp S
":':" '- '- --..- .. .... ;'.i ,.* : 7;.r^ 'T /ty p

rl --

Law Offices of
Monica Taibl, P.L.

125 NE Range Ave Pi,,n. 850.973.1477
Madison. FL 3234( .......

Wednesday, August 22, 2007

`i "




14A Madison County Carrier Wednesday, August 22, 2007



FREE prep classes
M-TH: 9am-12:30pm @ NFCC
Tues: 5-9pm @ NFCC
T/TH: 6-9pm @ Madison Rec. Cntr.


Peacock's Landscaping
Lawn Irrigation
Drip Irrigation
Design & Free Estimates
(850) 973-2848

& Clinical Nutrition
Carl D. Bartholomew, DC, MD
235 SW Dade St, Madison
By Appointment

Hair and Nail Services provid-
ed for all who are homebound.
For more information call 850-
673-9209. LIC#CL1180971

Kids World Day Care and Pre -
School is taking enrollment appli-
cations for VPK and Infant/Toddler
care. Please call or come by the
center for more information. (850)

Home Care for Seniors
Will assist with activities of daily
living, NFCC Patient Care Techni-
cian Certificate. CPR & CNA Cer-
tified Available now. Call Beverly
at 850-973-2264
Excavating Work
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, Demolition, and Roads. No
Job Too Small. Free Estimates. Call
Paul Kinsley at 850-973-6326

25 lbs. of
Clean Newspapers
just $2 a bundle

Oh Boy! Another shipment of
Beautiful Koi! Shubunkins
and Sarassas too!
Free samples Blackwater Creek
Koi and Goldfish Color Food
Creatures Featured Pet Shop

Basset mix puppies, tri-color!
Absolutely adorable, won't last.
$25 adoption fee. 850-948-5482

Doberman Mix Puppies
Ready to go!
850-929-2487 or

Free kittens, many colors to
choose from. 850-948-5482

Restaurant $750 per month,
fully functional, ready to go, for
rent, sale or lease, on US 90
"The Main Drag" downtown
All Realty Services

Garage Apartment $750
Country lovers preferred, No
Smoking, No Pets, 2/1, in-
cludes utilities.
All Realty Services

Trailor for Rent- 3 bd/2 bth.
$500 deposit, $550 rent, 850-

Country home for rent.
5bed/2bath, privacy fenced back-
yard, carport. NO CATS NO
DOGS. $550 per month plus utili-
ties, $550 deposit. Call 973-8377

Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for Senior's
and Disabled. 1 & 2 bedrooms,
HUD vouchers accepted Call 850-
973-3786 TTY Acs 711.
Equal Housing Opportunity

Farm House For Rent
Country living on paved road,
four miles outside of Madison. 3
bedroom/1 bath, family room,
den, large yard, $750 month
with $250 deposit. 971-5767

C Iouthem Villas of

C050adison Capartments

Rental assistance may be available.
HUD vouchers accepted. 1, 2, & 3
BR HC & rion-HC accessible apts.
Call 850-973-8582, TDD/TTY
711. 315 SW Lawson Circle, Madi-
son, FL 32340. Equal Housing Op-

For Rent- 2 bed/i bath with
utilities in Greenville. Big Yard.
$400/month. Call 850-584-6699

reenville Pointe


1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC acces-
sible apts. Rental assistance may be
available. HUD vouchers accepted.
Call 850-948-3036. TDD/TTY
711. 192 NW Greenville Pointe
Trail, Greenville, FL 32331. Equal
Housing Opportunity

2 bedroom 1 bath mobile
homes in park, 135/week, own-
er pays. electric, $300 deposit,
call Erin at 850-570-0459

$500 DOWN
With your land
Factory Direct Prices
No Middle Man!
Prestige Home Center
Lake City Florida

Excavating & Tractor
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump
Removal, Demolition,' Roads,
Mowing, Discing, Box-Blading,
and Tilling.
No Job Too Small
Free Estimates
Call Paul Kinsley

with state highway frontage-23
acres, Corner lots. Fronts both
Harvey Greene Drive and High-
way 53 South. Natural gas line,
8 inch water main, access to city
utilities, fire hydrant, and ser-
vice from two power companies.
Property has easy access to I-10,
via SR 53 & SR 14. Will build to
suit tenant.
Call Tommy Greene

3 BR/2 BA Doublewide
Factory Direct
Prestige Home Center

How many acres do you need?
10, 15, 20? We have several to
choose from, all with paved
road frontage, majestic oaks,
wildlife and hilltop homesites.
All Realty Services

With as little as
$500.00 Down
Prestige Home Center
Lake City, Florida
ft. 3 BR, 2 BA, Brick Veneer home
located on one block in Greenville,
Florida. Remodeled Kitchen with
full appliances. Cultured Marble
Whirlpool Tub and shower; Large
den w/Fire place. Tiled Patio;
20x28' detatched garage. Just two
miles to I-10. Reason for selling
built new home. Best value in
North FL at $139,000. Phone 800-
284-1725 Day, 850-997-4456 Nite,
850-545-9292 Cell. Brokers Pro-

2004 Fleetwood mobile home 4
br 2 bath around 1500 sq ft.
must be relocated asking
$51,500. 850.973.6276

3 BR/2 BA Doublewide
Factory Direct
Prestige Home Center

$500 DOWN
With your land
Factory Direct Prices
No Middle Man!
Prestige Home Center
Lake City Florida

Employment Opportunities
Greenville Hills Academy

Vocational Instructor
Building Construction Technolo-
High School Diploma or GED and
minimum of six years of experience
in the Building Construction field.
Contact: Jodi Savoy, Education Di-
rector at (850) 948-1200, ext. 281
or fax resume to (850) 948-1241

Vocational Instructor
Embroidery/Screen Print Shop

High School Diploma or GED and
minimum of six years of experience
in Embroidery and/or Screen Print-
Contact: Jodi Savoy, Education Di-
rector at (850) 948-1200, ext. 281
or fax resume to (850) 948-1241



Personal Lines Insurance Account Manager
Do you have personal lines insurance service experience? Looking to
expand your training & insurance knowledge? We have an opening
for you' S- 'in ..-perience or RMI decree preferred ':rnre license
will be r,..-..i-: I MNlut be r-.mputer lierite a Irl. , Office
products Fill lenetfi pa:ka; c ir.luini e j rr mjn cr.,r .,...r m mission
program rrn.ring4. ain. 4i01k CiImrnpi-,ii.,.nr rn..m ,uWr i with
e xper i n.e
E-mailr .... ... .rl -li imb ur.n c m -cn ... r ..% ,- *s* 9-82.7

Family, Support Specialist (EHS
LO/Jennings HS) AA/AS degree
in social work, psychology, sociol-
ogy or related subjects (preferred)
OR HS Diploma/GED with docu-
mented training in family support
services, customer service, home
visiting or community resources,
and 2 yrs exp. providing family
support services. Willing to work
flexible hours min. of (2)
evenings a wk, Exp. in records
and/or case management, Bilingual
(Span/Eng) preferred, dependable
transportation, valid Florida Dri-
ver's License/safe driving record,
Obtain a CDL license with passen-
ger endorsement within 90 days of
employment, Must pass physi-
cal/DCF screening.
Apply in person to 843 SW Mary-
mac St. Live Oak (362-4944) or
236 SW Columbia Ave, Lake City-
mail resume to PO Box 2637, Lake
City, FL 32056-2637 Fax (386)
754-2220. EOE

Food Service Distributors
The IJ Company, a growing family-
owned and operated Foodservice
Distributor, known for Quality
Products, Quality Service and
Quality People, is one of the na-
tion's leading foodservice distribu-
t o r s
At our Tallahassee, FL distribution
center, we are seeking an experi-

Meat Cutting Assistant
You will assist the meat-cutting su-
pervisor in our meat cutting opera-
tion. You must be familiar with the
safe operation of warehouse equip-
ment. Be familiar with the basics
for cutting and handling meat. Be
able to communicate with Sales
Representatives. Pull and prepare
product for cutting from warehouse
and other duties as assigned. Mini-
mum meat-cutting experience
needed. Must be able to lift 10-
501bs. Must be able to work in a
cold atmosphere, particularly a
freezer environment. High school
diploma or equivalent required.

We offer a competitive compensa-
tion and benefits package including
medical, dental, vision, life, dis-
ability, 401(k) plan with company
match, paid vacation and personal

Applications will be accepted
Wednesday August 22 Wednes-
day August 29; 2007. Interested
candidates may complete an appli-
cation at our office at:

4446 Entrepot Blvd, Tallahassee,
FL 32310 or email a resume to
caylin @ iicoman v. com.
Applications will also be accepted
at Workforce Plus.

The IJ Company is a Florida.Certi-
fied Drug-Free Workplace.
EEO/AA Employer M/F/D/V
Teachers-FT- Head Start
Jasper/Jennings (3-5 yrs old) 1
Jasper, 1 Jennings- HS Diplo-
ma/GED, Bilingual (Span-
ish/English) preferred, CDA re-
quired or min. 2 yr degree in early
childhood education or child devel-
opment; 5 Hour Literacy Course,
Must pass physical/DCF screen-
ings, Current First Aid/CPR pre-
ferred Benefits-Annual/Sick-Holi-
day pay, Teachers Aide w/o 40 hrs-
$7.11, Teacher w/40 hrs-no CDA-
$7.59, Teacher w/CDA $8.25hr,
Teacher w/Qualified AS ECE-
$9.45 hr Apply in person to 843
SW Marymac St. Live Oak (386-
362-4944) or mail resume to PO
Box 2637, Lake City, FL 32056-
2637 (386-754-2222) or Fax (386-
754-2220) E 9QV-'

Great Opportunity
RN House Supervisor
7P -7A
Great Schedule and Benefits
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak, FL 32064
Please Contact
Amelia Tompkins/DON at

No Experience Required!
Get Your CDL in just a Few
Short Weeks with CRST's
Company Sponsored Training.
1st Day Medical
Start Your New Driving,
Career Today!

Advent Christian Village
658-JOBS (5627)
Grounds Worker & Resource

Residential or commercial lawn
care/grounds maintenance exfieri-
ence desired; must be self motivat-

Resource Manager
Must be dependable & motivated
self starter with 2 or more years pri-
or training or experience in invento-
ry procurement /management, lo-
gistics, project management or re-
lated field; proficiency in PC use
(MS Office applications) and valid
Florida DL required. Strong organi-
zation skills & experience in voice
reconciliation a plus.
Competitive pay & benefits, includ-
ing health, dental, life, disability,
savings, AFLAC supplemental
policies, access to onsite daycare
and fitness facilities. EOE; Drug
Free Workplace, Criminal back-
ground checks required. Apply in
person at ACV Personnel Depart-
ment Mon thru Fri. 9:00 a.m. until.
4:00 p.m., Carter Village Hall,
10680 CR 136, Dowling Park, FL;
fax resume to (386) 658-5160; or
LPN or RN Needed
7A 7P
With Benefits
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak, FL 32064
Contact Angela Akins or Amelia
Tompkins at 386-362-7860

$ AVON $
Start Today. Earn 50%
on your very first order.
Start-Up Kit Only $10.
Call ISR Dorothy

POSITION #70023533
3:00pm-ll:00pm SHIFT
CLOSING DATE 08/30/2007
RANGE $31,496.40-$61,824.36
Position located at Madison Cor-
rectional Institution, Madison, FL.
Licensure as a Registered Profes-
sional Nurse in accordance with
Florida Statute 464 or eligible to
practice nursing in accordance with
Florida Administrative Code 210-
8.27 and one year of professional
nursing experience; or A bachelor's
degree from an accredited college
or university with a major in nurs-
ing and licensure as a Registered
Professional Nurse in accordance
with Florida Statute 464 or eligible
to practice nursing in accordance
with Florida Administrative Code
Applicants must apply on-line at
For those applicants unable to ap-
ply on-line, you may fax a State of
Florida Application to People First
at (904) 636-2627. For additional
information, contact the Depart-
ment of Corrections at 386-294-

LPN or RN needed
.7P -7A
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak, FL 32064
Please Contact Angela Akins or
Amelia Tompkins at
MDS/Care Plan Co\Ordinator
Long Term Care Facility in
Greenville, Florida. Also LPN 3-
11 Shift Part-Time/Full Time if in-
terested. Please call 850-948-4601
ask for Doug or Dottie


Publishing, Ic

News / School/ Sports
Reporter Needed.
Must be a team player, able to
handle multiple tasks, and be
able to cover a variety of stories.
Experience in writing/reporting
.preferred. Must have an excel-
lent knowledge of English gram-
mar and its proper usage. Apply
in person only at the Madison
County Carrier newspaper of-
fice, located at 1695 South SR

The Jefferson County Road De-
partment is accepting applications
for a full timeTire repair/Equipment
PM Specialist. Candidate must
have a high school education or
equivalent, possess a CDL-B or bet-
ter, 2 5 years experience in the
fields of mechanics, heavy equip-
ment tire repair, or equipment pre-
ventative maintenance. Duties will
include greasing equipment, fuel
ing, field tire repair, assisting mqe
chanics when needed. Candidates
must submit a county application,
resume, references, and a copy of
their current driving record from
DMV. Salary range is $9.79 tp
$14.68. Deadline for applications ig
Sept. 28, 2007. Call 850-997-2036
for further information.


11 2 1
10 2

8 4

Deadline For Classified Advertising
Is At 3:30 p.m. On
The Monday Of The Week
You Want Your Ad To Run.

A Whole Lot Of Bang For Your Buck!!!
Classified Ads Are $12 For 196 characters
(including spaces). Your Ad Will Be Published
In Both The Madison County Carrier And The
Enterprise Recorder As Well As Being Placed
On The World Wide Web!

m -






5 assif, edD

SIII C U tAiSII1111115 '~JIA

Madison County Carrier Wednesday, AUGUST 22, 2007 15A


.. NOTICE I HILREB G.1\ EN. iha.
S\RT H R G(. 1l iH ihi h.ldi r ..r iht f. .ll i~Jit haII. filh. d or.
'I lineal In.r a Tax to hb isurd Iher,.n. The ct rl.ilkt nutmhr and j ,car )if ir
_uancn the dtk criplu.n .wi proptrts. and namtn in "hinl h II I ._i"r .,td r. J. I;ll. :

CERTIFIC I E NO. : 12. 795
I E \R OF ISS l\NC E: 21inl
DEC R IP ION OF PROPER I : Pared uI 2.2N .9l.544.1nS1Hlllllll
S BEGIN T s\\ CORNER OF N% I.4 OF 4\% 14. IIII. N RIN EL 3i.
N211"' TO POR. NSi?'. 1: lu'.S 5'".\\ llS' TO POR. RE ING P\RI 01
NA i4. OFf S\, 1/4

11I of .aud proptirl bine inh i Cohun i of Maidison. Sl.ilte Fliind.i Llpl ic aurh cri
lifica-le hall be red-reemd accordinL to tho I"la. hi propirit dtcrihd in suth crtliri
cazi -ill be old to the highest bidder Ih \ESI FRONT DOOR .i the I Mldison
Counlt C.iurtholu. on thc 25th da ofl SEPT. 21m17 .I11 1I:ln am.

Daltd thi' 13th da of ALIGLN: T. 2lIlI"


BFy Ramona Dickin.on
De pu) Clerk

822. S/2%., 95. 9|tl2




The Madison County Board of County Commissioners will hold two public meetings
on September 5, 2007 in the County Commission Meeting Room, Courthouse Annex,
229 S.W. Pinckney Street, Madison, Florida for the sole purpose of receiving public in-
put on the following proposed Florida Recreation Development Assistance Program
(FRDAP) grant applications:

1. 8:30 am
Cherry Lake Beach
The proposed additional beach improvements include a fish-
ing pier, children's playground area, concession building, se-
curity lighting, and related activities.

2. 8:45 am
R.W. Washington Neighborhood Park The proposed new
neighborhood park improvements include a basketball court,
covered pavilion with picnic tables, volleyball area, children's
play area, fencing, and related activities.

The public is encouraged to attend and provide input into these proposed outdoor
recreation projects.

For further information, please contact Mr. Tommy Garner, County Recreation De-
partment, at 850/973-4640.

AAugst 22nd

P .B ch rasa Saherifafs |


the County Court of Madison County, Florida, on the 22nd day of March, 2007 in the
cause wherein WORLDWIDE ASSET PURCHASING L.L.C., as assignee of DIRECT
MERCHANTS BANK, N.A, was plaintiff, and EMANUEL MCGHEE was defendant,
being Case No. 05-192-CC in said Court.

I, Peter C. Bucher, as Sheriff of Madison County, Florida, have levied upon all the
right, title and interest of the defendant, EMANUEL MCGHEE, in and to the follow-
ing described property lying and situated in Madison County, Florida, to wit:

1999 Chevrolet C 1500 Suburban 4 Dr Wagon Sport Utility
VIN# 1GNEC16R4XJ453932

and on the 25th day of September, 2007 at Stewart's Automotive Service, 115 S.W.
Bunker St, in the City of Madison, Madison County, Florida at the hour of 11:00 A.M.,
or as soon thereafter as possible, I will offer for sale all of the said defendant's,
EMANUEL MCGHEE, right, title, and interest in aforesaid property qt public outcry
and will sell the same, subject to all taxes, prior liens, encumbrances and judgments, if
any, to the highest and best bidder or bidders for CASH. The proceeds to be applied as
far as may be to the payment of costs and the satisfaction of the above described exe-
cution. The property will be available for inspection at Stewart's Automotive Service
between the hours of 10:00 AM through 11:00 AM the morning of the sale.

In accordance with the Americans With Disabilities Act, persons with disabilities need-
ing a special accommodation to participate in this proceeding should contact the Clerk
of Court, telephone (850) 973-1500, no later than seven (7) days prior to the proceed-

Peter C. Bucher, as Sheriff
Of Madison County, Florida

By: Bill Hart
Deputy Sheriff

/2ana o/2 a9/ m

To save time and money,

e-mail your documents for publication to:


Madison County Board Of County Commissioners

Notice is hereby given that the-Board of County Commissioners of Madison County is
requesting sealed bids for the upgrading and installation of firewall protection, net-
work drops, wireless access and related equipment for the Madison County Court-
house Annex. There'will be approximately 35 network drops required. Installation by
a company with a low voltage license will be required.

Sealed bids may be submitted to the Board of County Commissioners at their Admin-
istrative Office located in the Madison County Courthouse Annex, Room 219, 229 SW
Pinckney Street, Madison, Florida 32340, or PO Box 539, Madison, Florida 32341, any-
time prior to 5:00 pm on Friday, August 24th. Sealed bids must be clearly marked as
a sealed bid and "Annex Technology Upgrade" must be printed on the front of the bid
envelope. For any other information needed please contact:
Allen Cherry, County Coordinator at 850-973-3179.


All bids must be received by Friday August 24th at 5 pm. Bids will be opened on Mon-
day August 27th and presented to the Madison Board of County Commissioners on
Wednesday September 5th.

August 15, 17

"u. as a as as aausa'sr


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that ARTHUR G. SMITH, the holder of the following
certificate has filed said certificate for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon. The certificate
number and year of issuance, the description of property, and name in which it is as-
sessed is as follows:

"DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: Parcel #24-1N-06-1732-002-000
Begin where section line of section 19, Township I North, Range 7 East
Sand Section 24, Township 1 North, Range 6 East crosses the North line
of Seaboard Air Line Railroad Company right-of-way and run in a
Westerly direction 26 feet, a POINT OF BEGINNING, and thence run
North approximately 225 feet to the South line of G. H. Barfield's lands;
thence run in a Westerly direction along said Barfield line 139 feet to the
East side of a County Road, and thence run North 205 feet to the South-
east corner of A. R. Davis lot, and thence run West 1155 feet to Section
24 Quarter line, and thence run South 300 feet to the North line of
Seaboard Air Line Railroad Co. right-of-way, and thence run in an East-
erly direction along said right-of-way 1195 feet to the POINT OF BE-
GINNING. Located in the East Half (E1/2) of Northeast Quarter
(NE1/4) of Section 24, Township 1 North, Range 6 East, and containing
11 acres, more or less.

All of said property being in the County of Madison, State of Florida. Unless such cer-
tificate shall be redeemed according to the law, the property described in such certifi-
cate will be sold to the highest bidder at the west door at the Madison County Court-
house on the 25th day of SEPT. 2007 at 11:00 am.

Dated this 09th day of AUGUST, 2007.


By: Ramona Dickinson
Deputy Clerk
S8/22. 8/29. 9/5. 9/12
aaa"a a."*mas. ras m mamuaaav


a Florida Corporation,

CASE NO: 2007-256-CA






To: All Above Named Unknown Defendants, including Unknown Tenant No.1
and Unknown Tenant No. 2,
Addresses Unknown

seeking foreclosure and other relief on the following property in Madison County,

Lot 51, NORTON CREEK SUBDIVISION, according to the
plat thereof, as recorded in the Plat Book 2, Pages 31 through ,
33 inclusive, of the Public Records of Madison County, Flori-
da. Said lands situate, lying and being in Madison County,
Florida. Subject to Restrictions and Protective Covenants as
recorded in OR Book 750, Pages 257-58, Official Records of
Madison County, Florida '

Lot 52, NORTON CREEK SUBDIVISION, according to the
plat thereof, as recorded in the Plat Book 2, Pages 31 through
33 inclusive, of the Public Records of Madison County, Flori-
da. Said lands situate, lying and being in Madison County,
Florida. Subject to Restrictions and Protective Covenants as
recorded in OR Book 750, Pages 257-58, Official Records of
Madison County, Florida

has been filed against you, and each of you, are required to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to it on Scot B. Copeland, the plaintiff's attorney, whose address is
174 East Base Street, Madison, Florida 32340 on or before September 22, 2007, and file
the original with the clerk of this court either before service on the plaintiff's attorney
or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or petition.

Dated this 20 day of August, 2007.

As Clerk of the Circuit Court

By: Ramona Dickinson
As Deputy Clerk


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that ARTHUR G. SMITH, the holder of the following I
certificate has filed said certificate for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon. The certificate
number and year of issuance, the description of property, and name in which it is as-
sessed is as follows:

DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: Parcel #25-2N-09-5360-001-000
Beg SE corner 210' N, 105' W, 210' S, 105" E POB One half acre, more
or less

All of said property being in the County of Madison, State of Florida. Unless such cer-
tificate shall be redeemed according to the law, the property described in such certifi-
cate will be sold to the highest bidder at the west door at the Madison County Court-
house on the 25th day of SEPT. 2007, at 11:00 am.

Dated this 13th day of AUGUST, 2007


By: Ramona Dickinson
Deputy Clerk

a/ 8nao o/Q 0/12


CASE NO.: 2007-354-CA







TO: Richard Hall

YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Complaint has been filed against

you, and that you are required to serve a copy of your Response or Pleading to the
Complaint upon the Plaintiffs attorney, Clifford L. Davis, Post Office Box 1057, Mop-
ticello, Florida 32345, at Monticello, Florida, and file the original Response or Plead-
ing in the Office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Madison County, on or before the
8th day of September, 2007. If you fail to do so, a Default Judgment will be taken
against you for the relief
demanded in the Petition.

Dated in Madison, Madison County, Florida this 3 day of August, 2007.
Tim Sanders -
Clerk of the Circuit Court

By: Ramona Dickinson

8/15. 8/22

a axramalarmmammiu mam ma







CASE NO: 2007-149-CA


To: Carlos G. Picart, Ermelinda Picart, all Above Named Unknown Defen-
dants, including Unknown Tenant No.1 and Unknown Tenant No. 2,
Addresses Unknown

KNOWN TENANT NO. 2., ARE NOTIFIED that an action seeking foreclosure and
other relief on the following property in Madison County, Florida:

Lot 75, Norton Creek Subdivision, according to the plat there-
of as recorded in Plat Book 2, Pages 31 through 33, of the Pub-
lic Records of Madison County, Florida

has been filed against you, and each of you, are required to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to it on Scot B. Copeland, the plaintiff's attorney, whose address is
174 East Base Street, Madison, Florida 32340 on or before September 22, 2007, and file
the original with the clerk of this court either before service on the plaintiff's' attorney
or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or petition.

Dated this 21st day of August, 2007.

As Clerk of the Circuit Court

By: Christy Richardson
As Deputy Clerk

1/22 / 29

smwma m





108/22 108/29

.,*',, -a; Ia.V"fl. au 'a


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16A Madison County Carrier

Wednesday, August 22, 2007

Living Off Social Security
The majority of people are finding other ways of living
apart from social security because the situation is not al-
tered to a great extent by the social security system. Crit-
ics argue that social security aims at providing security
for the future while majority of people have a dark pre-
sent. This segment of the society wishes to have a better
present than a fictional bright future.
There are several factors that affect the social security
benefits that are available to individuals including the
current inflation level, retirement age, average income
level during the working period and above all the age of
the individual. People tend to rely less on the social secu-
rity that is prone to amendments quite often creating a sit-
uation of uncertainty in their minds. .
The working group of individuals tend to underesti-
mate their life expectancy level and in the process the
number of years they would spend living off their retire-
ment investments. Social security offers a tax advantage
but that again gets waived off on any withdrawals made
by the investors from their respective pension funds.
It cannot however be denied that social security re-
forms have opened doors to new perspectives and ideas for
the generations to come.

Keeping Cholesterol

Under Control
There are two types of cholesterol, low density lipopro-
tein (LDL) and high density lipoprotein (HDL). LDL is of-
ten known as "bad" cholesterol, whereas HDL is known as
"good." The "good" level can acceptably be higher than
the "bad," can prevent an individual from storing up a
great amount of LDL in the body. There are a great many
foods that can help an individual raise this level while
lowering his or her LDL. Additionally, a lifestyle change
can help you raise or lower the specific level. Ceasing to
smoke or excessively drink will also benefit,your health in
additional to your LDL and HDL levels. Beginning an ex-
ercise regimen will enable individuals of all ages to lower
or raise their levels in addition to creating an overall
healthier well being.
As previously stated, scientists now believe cholesterol
levels can be inherited problems. For this reason, many
individuals with high levels that cannot be controlled
with diet and exercise are prescribed medication by their
physicians. Although medication should not be your first
option, many individuals find certain pharmaceuticals to
be extremely effective in the fight to control their levels.
Regardless of your method of treatment, individuals of
all ages should carefully monitor both their LDL and HDL


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Senior Citizens Celebrate A Special Day

By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.

Senior citizens all over the United States of America
celebrated National Senior Citizen's Day on August 21. In
1988, President Ronald Reagan made the stunning Procla-
mation 5847, commending the achievements of older peo-
ple and reserving a special day in honor of "the senior cit-
izens who mean so much to our land."
Reagan went on in his speech to say that Americans
owe senior citizens a heartfelt salute for all that they've
accomplished in the past, and all the things that they will
"We can best demonstrate our gratitude and esteem,"
Reagan said, "by making sure that our communities are
good places in which to mature and grow older places in
which older people can participate to the fullest, and can
find the encouragement, acceptance, assistance, and ser-
vices they need to continue to lead lives of independence
and dignity"
On Tuesday, August 21, seniors were invited to a deli-
cious covered dish luncheon. Madison and Greenville Se-
nior Citizen's Centers worked together under the direc-
tion of Older American Act Coordinator Joan Beck to
have a fun filled day of fellowship.
The covered dish luncheon began promptly at 11:30
a.m. and was followed by dessert.
On August 24, the Senior Citizen's Center is hosting yet
another Health Expo, this time with the following ven-

Maximum Care Services
Tallahassee Wound Care
Elder Support Services
ARCH Rural Outreach Program
McConnaughhay Law Firm
Guardian Medical Monitoring
Epilepsy Association of the Big Bend
Neurological Science Center
Madison County Memorial Hospital
American Red Cross
Office of Public Guardian
United Health Care
Madison Health Department
Big Bend Hospice
Eye Savers
Madison Senior Citizen's Council

Sponsors include:
Nestle Waters
Madison Sporting Goods

The Health Expo will be held at Lee City Hall, on 286
NE County Road 255, August 24, from 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.
The Expo will feature free health screenings, free educa-
tion on topics facing today's seniors, and even door prizes!
Refreshments will be provided!
For more information about the above listed events, or
for general information concerning activities geared
specifically toward senior citizens, contact Joan Beck,
Older American Act Coordinator, at (850).973-4241.

Dealing With Dementia

Lately, many use the terms,"dementia" and
"Alzheimer's Disease" interchangeably. The fact remains
that not everyone who is suffering with dementia is deal-
ing with Alzheimer's. Statistically, Alzheimer's accounts
for about 50% to 75% of all dementia cases. Other rea-
sons for this disorder may be due to blood vessel disease
or "mini-stokes" as well as a variety of less common ail-
ments that affect the brain.
Admitting that you or someone you love is affected by
this old-age disease can be difficult. Often the afflicted
person is the first to realize that things just aren't right,
and the realization can be frightening and frustrating.
Simple tasks that were easily accomplished earlier in life
may become difficult, such as driving, walking to famil-
iar locations without getting lost, cooking, or holding a
Although Alzheimer's can often progress quite slowly,
other forms of dementia take a faster path. This can be
difficult for the individual's family or caretaker, as the
level of responsibility for the impaired person increases

quickly. Those afflicted may begin forgetting to do little
things that most take for granted, such as turning off
the water after showering or turning off a burner or
oven, both of which can be dangerous to the individual
or those with whom they're living.
This is a confusing time for dementia patients, as they
sometimes possess moments of clarity, making it diffi-
cult to understand why they are no longer trusted with
miniscule tasks and why they have lost their freedom.
Many caregivers attempt heroic measures, promising
to take care of their loved one until his/her death. How-
ever, this is often a mistake. Caregiver burnout occurs
often among thdse who are caring for those with any sort
of dementia-related disorder.
It's best to look at long-range options, whether it be
placement in an adult day care program, respite care, or
full-time living arrangements in a nursing facility. To-
day, many assisted-living communities and nursing
homes specialize in dementia care, making them an ideal

Entertaining Seniors On Grandparents' Day

brate Grandparents Day
with near and dear ones.
They spend their retire-
ment years in nursing
homes in most occasions.
The Grandparents Day, cel-
ebrated on the first Sunday
after Labor Day, is more
than about celebrating
with our own relatives and
we should keep aside our
concerns for our family
members on that day,and
think beyond. The elderly
community has con-
tributed so much to shape
our universe and now it's
our time to show how
much we respect them.
So, when you are away
from your own grandpar-
ents, you can visit a nurs-
ing home and provide some
companionship and enter-
tainment to the other elder-
ly members of our society
and spend the day with
them. Here are some nice
tips for entertainment that
would definitely help you
to plan your activities
when you visit them.
Wish the residents a
Happy Grandparents Day,
recognize the Day as a holi-
day, treat the elderly as re-
spected citizens and make
sure the entertainments
are special and apt for the

persons and the occasion.
Usually, playing cards and
board games like chess,
checkers and bridge are
thoroughly enjoyed by the
older people. You can also
spend a quiet, relaxed af-
ternoon with them by
watching a fun family
Go for a walk with them
to cheer them up. Sharing
of special memories or
looking through family
thoto albums with them

can make them happier
Entertaining the elderly
on that special occasion,
every year, is not a hard
task when you have so
many things to do. If they
are not in a condition for
any kind of physical activi-
ty, you can listen to them
and let them share their
life experiences with you
because most of these lone-
ly people will be grateful to
you for vour comnanv

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