Section A: Main
 Section A: Main: Viewpoints...
 Section A: Main: Around Madison...
 Section A: Main continued
 Section A: Main: Sports
 Section A: Main: School
 Section A: Main: Farm
 Section A: Main: Outdoors
 Section A: Main: Classifieds

The Madison enterprise-recorder
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00090
 Material Information
Title: The Madison enterprise-recorder
Alternate title: Madison enterprise recorder
Alternate Title: Enterprise-recorder
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: T.C. Merchant
Place of Publication: Madison Fla
Creation Date: September 8, 2006
Publication Date: 1933-
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Madison (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Madison County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Madison -- Madison
Coordinates: 30.466389 x -83.415278 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 32, no. 43 (June 23, 1933)-
General Note: Issued a "Woman's Club edition" on Mar. 31, 1979.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33284795
lccn - sn 95047180
System ID: UF00028405:00090
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        page A 2
    Section A: Main: Viewpoints & Opinions
        page A 3
        page A 4
    Section A: Main: Around Madison County
        page A 5
        page A 6
        page A 7
        Section 4
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 9
        page A 10
    Section A: Main: Sports
        page A 11
        page A 12
        page A 13
    Section A: Main: School
        page A 14
    Section A: Main: Farm
        page A 15
    Section A: Main: Outdoors
        page A 16
    Section A: Main: Classifieds
        page A 17
        page A 18
Full Text

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Our 142nd YearNumber 1

Friday, September 8, 2006

Madison, Florida 32340


(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry. September 7. 2006)
An apartment complex at NE Shelby Street extension, Lot Number 3999, was
engulfed in flames Thursday morning, September 7, at approximately 9:30 a.m.
Madison Fire and Rescue, Madison EMS, the Madison Police Department and Madi-
son County Emergency Management responded to the scene. Armesh Hirani,
Haresh Hirani, Hargi Hirani and Naran Vaghjini recently purchased the apartment
building. The cause of the fire was undetermined at press time.

Woman Arrested On DUI, Drug Charges

A woman was. arrested on
grand theft auto charges on
Saturday, Sept. 3. According
to a Madison County Sheriff's
Office report, at approximate-
ly 10:33 a.m. that day, Lt.
Mark W. Joost of the Madison
County Sheriff's Office \as
traveling eastboundon 1-10 at
about the 243-mile marker
when a black 2002 four-door
Nissan Altima sedan with a
Mississippi license plate
passed his unmarked patrol
vehicle at an extremely high
rate of speed.
The Nissan passed Joost

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School 14A

The Rcrnoic Gunde B S�ectwin

Lorraine Lynn

traveling at close to 100 miles
per hour. As Joost attempted to
get close enough to activate
his emergency lights' he ob-
served the vehicle continuous-
ly swerve across both lanes of
traffic and onto the emergency \

Joost reached speeds of
approximately 105 miles per
hour as the' vehicle continued
to pull away.
, Joost requested hdie assis-
tance of a marked patrol vehi-
cle and Deputy Jason Whit-
field informed him that he
would get on 1-10 and proceed
westbound from H\%y. 255,
south of Lee.
Joost managed to keep the
vehicle in sight as it aggres-
sively s\\erved around traffic
that momentarily blocked its
path. After passing Hwy. 14,
the vehicle was blocked by a
sedan and semi truck. The
Nissan sedan locked, up its
brakes and careened sideways
Please see Hendrickson,
Page 4A




Win Primaries




In Runoffs

_Election Story

Election Results
Page 7A

Lee Volunteer Fire Department To Host Yard Sale

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Lee Volunteer Fire Department will
host a yard sale .on Saturday, September 9.
The yard sale, which will be held at the
Fire Department .on County Road 255.
North. %%ill begin at 8 a.m. and last until 3

Any one who wishes to reserve space at
the yard sale may reserve a space may do so
by donating $10 to the LVFD.
Anyone wishing to donate items for use
to the fire.department may do so by calling
Carolyn Bosse at 971-5573.

Free Tutoring May Be Available For Public School Children

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Free tutoring may be available for your
child through the Supplemental Educational
Services (SES) program.
At the free SES provider Fair, learn what
services may be available to your child.

You may receive assistance if your child
attends a Title I school that has not made Ade-
quate Yearly Progress for three or more consec-
utive years, and qualifies for free or reduced-
price lunches.
The Fairs will be held Monday, September
Please see Free Tutoring, Page 4A

Bradley Receives Presidential Appointment

Oli'er Bradle\. of Madi-
son Countrs. received a
Presidential Appointment.
to the Selective Ser ice
System. District #002
/ Local Board #0.07
in the State of
Bradle\ \as
born and raised in
Valdosta, Ga.. and
has been a resident
of Madison Count
for the past 22 \ears
and has served as the
I.Mdison Count \ Veter-
ans' Sert mce Officer,
for the past 12 \ears.
He is married to J.hck-
ie H.; nes - Bradlek
and the\ IhaIe a se\ ell-
\ear-old son. Joshua.
Oliher alsno has several

National Emergency Preparedns ek etme 11
dnes Wek, SpteberI. -1

othei adult children
S , BradleN is an honor-
abl\ discharged. :erice-
; '.connected disabled eter-
,'an. ith one \ear of., ac-
the dutl ern ice in
Bradle\ is also the
pastor of Morn-
inestar NI. B.
Church. and the pro-
....rarn and music direc-
tor of the Gospel Cara-
van Radio Prograrn. on
WMAF in Madison.
Bradley N\as nonit-
nated for the position by
A"-.7 Governor Jeb Bush. and
received a letter f'rom himn
to that effect. on Augus b.
The application process,,
Shich included inter'\iev. s and
....____--__Please see Bradley, Page 4A

are Broncos Shut Out
Suwannee Middle School

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Friday, September 8, 2006



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After Factory Rebate


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ll�.(l x The Madison EnteMrise-Recorder

Friday, September 8, 2006



The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A

DI~et I ToTh E itr]

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

Thanks For Story On

Wildflower Projects
I want to thank Janet Schrader for the very well done article
on my wildflower projects in Madison that was printed in the
August 25 issue of the Enterprise-Recorder. This letter is to
clarify that the special wildflower, Phlox pilosa, that I did re-
ceive a grant to research and produce for sale, was funded by the
Florida Wildflower Advisory Council and the Florida Wild-
flower Foundation. I found this wonderful plant several places
in the county.
The information in the article about Coreopsis lanceolata,
Florida's designated wildflower, was factually correct because
most Florida native wildflowers are in scarce supply commer-
cially. Recently, C. lanceolata was planted around the Madison
County Fire Station at the request of Chief Martin.
I hope that Phlox pilosa will also beautify Madison's public
buildings in the near future. Thanks to all the many people in
Madison who appreciate wildflowers. After all, we are in Flori-
da - land of flowers!
Joanna S. Booth
Salter Tree and Herb Farm

Crayola One And The Fish Bones
I won't reveal this person's identity, not because he is a secret
source, but he is a person in authority. a person who is licensed to
carry guns. He is, in fact. an officer of the la\%. Let's just use a real-
ly cool name like "Deep Throat" for this person's identity . Better
yet, lei's call him "Crayola One."
Crayola One is a cit bo.y. I kno%%. City Boys can sling lies
around like an elementary school student at Madison Count) Cen-
tral School can sling mud in a mud fight He told me this story, and
I believe it to be the truth.
Craig ola One v\ as nesw to Madison County and decided to go to
a cookout w% ith a great big county agency, whose name, I can't re-
veal. Let's just say it's a county agency and it might have something
to do with the educational system.
.J .lh.,ag a food at the cookput tha; is familiar in these parts. It
is kho'x Vi as bream, pronounced' "brim. by us country .folks.i. An-
otrfTWpuFIllirig the story, whom we 11l-call-"Shool Board Main-
lenance, said lie sao Cra)ola One take up one of the fish and take
a big bite.
"I thought, 'Man, he's tough, He's eating the fish, bones and
all," School Board Maintenance said. "The next thing I know, he's
got his head down, and I see him spitting the bones out."
Crayola One said that in a big south Florida city, where he had
lived (I can't name the city, but I can tell you that they are the home
of the NBA champion Miami Heat.) that fish: always came in the
form of patties. I don't think he understood the concept that coun-
try people don't always filet their fish. ..
I hardly ever eat fish, except for baked fish. I'm not crazy about
them, but I know if I do eat fried fish, I don't just take a big bite.
I'm tough, but I'm not that tough.
I'm also one of the few country folks who don't really enjoy
fishing. I'm too impatient. Jesus said, "Be fishers of men." I'd
rather see a soul saved than catch a fish any day, but I can under-
stand how people enjoy reeling them in.
Boy, I would have loved to see Crayola One take a big gulp out
of that fish - bones and all! I guess city boys are tough.
What I can't understand, though, is Crayola One's father is
from Lee. Why didn't he tell him how fish were supposed to be eat-
Maybe we should buy Crayola One some fish sticks.
Dewayne O'Quinn contributed to this column.

Where were you when the world stopped turning
that September day
Out in the yard with your wife and children
Working on some stage in LA
Did you stand there in shock at the site of
That black smoke rising against that blue sky
Did you shout out in anger
In fear for your neighbor
Or did you just sit down and cry

Did you weep for the children
Who lost their dear loved ones
And pray for the ones who don't know
Did you rejoice for the people who walked from the rubble
And sob for the ones left below

Did you burst out in pride
For the red white and blue
The heroes who died just doing what they do
Did you look up to heaven for some kind of answer
And look at yourself to what really matters

I'm just a singer of simple songs
I'm not a real political mana
I watch CNN bit I'm not side I can tell you
' The difference in Iraq and Iran
But I know Jesus and i talk to God
And I remember this from when I was young
Faith, hope and love are some good things He gave us
And the greatest is love

Where were you when the world stopped turning
that September day
Teaching a class full of innocent children
Driving down some cold interstate
Did you feel guilty cause you're a survivor
In a crowded room did you feel alone
Did you call up your mother and tell her you love her

Did you dust off that Bible at home
-Did you open your eyes and hope it never happened
Close your eyes and not go to sleep
Did you notice the sunset the first time in ages
Speak with some stranger on the street
Did you lay down at night and,think of tomorrow
Go out and buy you a gun
Did you turn off that violent old movie you're watching
And turn on "I Love Lucy" reruns
Did you go to a church and hold hands with some stranger
Stand in line and give your own blood
Did you just stay home and cling tight to yourfamily
Thank God you had somebodyrto love ;

I'm just a singer of simple songs
I'm not a real political man .
I watch CNN but I'm not sure [can tell you
The difference in Iraq and Iran
But I know Jesus and I talk to God
And I remember this from when I was young
Faith hope and love are some good things He gave us
SAnd the greatest is love

S . m just. singer ofsimplewsongs. .
I'm nft'a real political "iuan
CVV ch bitl 7 'ni notf sure I ican ell you
The difference in Iraq and Iran
But I know Jesus and I talk to, God
And I remember this from when I was young
Faith hope and love are some good things He gave us
And the greatest is love

The greatest is love
The greatest is love

Where were you when the world stopped
that Septeniber day?




rida Press Assoczf 4j j

Award Winning Newspaper 1695 S SR 53 * Madison, FL 32340
? (850) 973-4141 *Fax: (850) 973-4121
%' http://www.greenepublishing.comrn

Emerald Greene Kinsle)
Lisa Greene
Jacob Bembry. Jesse Covell
and Janet Schrader
Carla Barrett, Carl Painter
and Lisa Greene
Heather Bo\ en
Mar Ellen Greene, Dorothy McKinney,
Jtill Sheffield and Dan Mathis
Susan Grimes
Daddlic: t'or classti/iedss MrmJday va 3 00 p.m
Deadilmt Ior L'tidl JAdcrtevemcnt is Monday at 5pm
Th;rc rL. h t 3" S lhry; tfoi 4tfidau'rn
Subscription Rates.
In Counti $28 * Oui-of-County $35
iStine A local /ae. s included

-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity"

aterpr ria -, corber
Madison Recorder established 1865,
New Enterprise established 1901,
Consolidated June 25, 1908
Published weekly by Greene Publishing, Inc.,
1695 S. SR 53, Madison, FL 32340. Periodicals
postage PAID at Madison Post Office 32340. Pub-
lication No. 177.400.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder, P.O. Drawer
772, Madison, FL 32341-0772.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject
any advertisement, news matter, or subscriptions
that, in the opinion of the management, will not be
for the best interest of the county and/or the own-
ers of this newspaper, and to investigate any ad-
vertisement submitted.
All photos given to Greene Publishing, Inc. for
publication in this newspaper must be picked up no
,later than 6 months from the date they are dropped off.
Greene Publishing, Inc. will not be responsible for pho-
tos beyond said deadline.

By Jessalyn Covell
"What is something that your parents

have done to embarrass you?"

Edward Davis

"When my parents
come in my classroom."

Asia Smith

"They whip me in front
of my friends."

Bertha Lopez

"They won't let me lis-
ten to my music as loud
as I want to when my
friends are around."

Xavier Woody

"They took my game
away from me."

Jackie Vega

"When they kiss me on
my cheek in front of my

Darian Humphrey

"They hug me when I'm
around my friends."









(Alan Jackson)

4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder



Friday, September 8, 2006

Think Food Safety When

The Power Is Out
Afternoon thunder storms can often bring more than rain.
and you may find yourself without power for several hours.
Let's not forget too, we are in the hurricane season as we have
experienced in the past, even the edge of a tropical storm can
leave us without power for a long period of time. Any loss of
power can jeopardize the safety of your food. Knowing how to
determine if food is safe and how to, keep food safe will help
minimize the potential loss of food and reduce the risk of food-
borne illness.
The Food Safety and Inspection Service of USDA offers'
guidelines for consumers facing a power outage. Be prepared
for an emergency by having items on hand that don't require re-
frigeration and can be eaten cold or heated on an outdoor grill.
Shelf-stable food, boxed or canned milk, water, and canned
goods should be part of a planned emergency food supply.
Make sure you have ready-to-use baby formula for infants and
pet food. Remember to use these items and replace them from
time to time. Be sure to keep a hand-held can opener for an
Consider what you can do ahead of time to store your food,
safely in an emergency. If you live in a location that could be
affected by a flood, plan your food storage on shelves that will
be safely out of the way of contaminated water. .Coolers are a
great help for keeping food cold if the power will be out for
more than 4 hours'- have a couple on hand along with frozen gel
packs. When-you freezer is not full, keep items close together -
this helps the food stay cold longer.
Always/keep meat, poultry, fish and eggs refrigerated at or
below 40 ? F and frozen food at or below 0 ? F.. This may be dif-
ficult when the power is out. Keep the refrigerator and freezer
doors closed as much as possible to maintain the cold tempera-
ture. The refrigerator will keep food safely cold for- about 4
hours if it is unopened. A full freezer will hold .the temperature
for approximately 48 hours '(24 if it is half full) if the door re-
mains closed.
Digital, dial or instant-read food thermometers and appli-
ance thermometers will help you know if the food is at safe tem-
peratures. It is a good idea to keep appliance thermometers in
the refrigerator and freezer at all times, so if you don't have one,
get one your next shopping trip. ,When the power is out, an ap-
plihance thermometer \'.ill aliva\ s indicate the temperature in the
refrigerator and freezer no matter how long the power has been
When food reaches temperatures above 40? F and stays at
those temperatures for over 2 hours, it should be discarded. All
meat, poultry, seafood, egg and dairy products needs to go.
Even salad dressings, opened jars of spaghetti sauce and
Worcestershire sauce need to go. Fresh fruit and vegetables are
safe, but cooked versions are not. It's hard to part with food, but
as the saying goes, "When in doubt, throw it out!"


before slowing down to ap-
proximately 30 miles per hour
in the 70 mile per hour zone.
As Lieutenant Joost
caught up to the vehicle, it was
already in the process of
pulling over to the emergency
strip in an apparent effort to
regroup. As the vehicle came
to a stop at approximately the
253-mile marker, Joost acti-
vated his blue lights and emer-'
gency lights and came to a
stop behind it.
After approaching the dri-
ver on foot, Joost immediately
detected, the odor of an alco-
holic beverage emitting from
within the vehicle's passenger
compartment. The driver in-
sisted that she did not hit any-
one and she alleged that the
vehicle he observed in front of
her attempted to strike her. Af-
ter-being asked, the -driver in-
formed Joost that she did not
have a driver's license and that
her friend -Clarence" was per-
mitting her to dri\ e the vehicle
to Daytona Beach. The dri' er
slumped forward while talk-
ing, possibly in an attempt to
conceal three empty beer bot-
tles, the empty, 750 ml bottle
of Seagram's Seven, Crown
whiskey bottle and the 3/4 full
quart bottle of Busch Natural
Ice beer that were in, and
around, the vehicle's front
center floor console. When
.Joost commented on the
strong odor of an alcoholic
beverage emitting from the ve-
hicle, the driver stated that she
had consumed "three beers
and a couple shots" prior to his
contact with her. .
Jeffrey A. Cappe of Talla-
hassee stopped to report that
the Nissari approached his ve-
hicle at a high rate of speed
and narrowly missed ramming
the rear of his vehicle.
During this time, Deputy
Whitfield arrived at Joost's lo-
cation. Based on his observa-
tions and the information he
received from the driver, Joost
requested that she exit the ve-




A Florida jury has found that Tobacco companies engaged in extreme and
outrageous conduct in the sale and marketing of cigarettes. Now, the
Florida Supreme Court has held that the tobacco companies are liable for
their conduct and individuals suffering from smoking related illnesses
may pursue claims for compensatory and punitive damages.

If you or a loved one developed a smoking related illness
between 1990 and 2000, call your Florida Consumer justice Attorneys
for a free consultation.

The hiring of a lawyer Is an Important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisements,.
Before you decide, ask us to send you free written Information about our qualifications and experience.

cont from page 1A

The driver, who Joost lat-
er identified as being Lorraine
Lynn Hendricksori of Gulf-
port,Miss., appeared unstable
while exiting the vehicle and
swayed while standing. Hen-
drickson initially provided
false information concerning
her name and date of birth. Af-
ter failing roadside sobriety'
tests, Lieutenant Joost, placed
Hendricks under arrest for
Driving Under the Influence.
Lieutenant Joost located
two improvised crack cocaine
pipes and other drug parapher-
nalia in Hendrickson's purse.
A Mississippi registration
receipt indicted that Brandy L.
Walters of, Gulfport, Missis-
sippi, was the owner of the ve-
hicle. Lieutenant Joost re-
quested that the communica-
tions center contact authorities
in Mississippi to determine if
'the owner knew whereg her ve-'
hicle was. During this time,
Florida Highway Patrol
Trooper David Sellers came to
Joost's traffic stop location
and in formed him that a rental
vehicle had stopped to report
that they had been rear ended
by Hendrickson.
Sellers examined the front
of the Nissan and located a
six-inch mark on the Nissan's
left-front bumper that was
consistent with the rental vehi-
cles damage.
Sellers indicated that the
rental vehicle's damage ap-
peared to be under $500. Hen-
drickson provided vague in-
formation concerning how she
acquired the vehicle in her
While en route to the jail,
Joost informed Hendrickson
that she would remain in jail
until she could be posimtely
identified. Hendrickson then
provided her real name and
date of birth and she admitted
that she had active arrest war-
rants in Florida.
While Joost was process-
ing Hendrickson at the jail,
Brandy Leigh Walters contact-
ed him by telephone and re-
ported that her vehicle, which
had been in Hendrickson's
possession, had been stolen
from her boyfriend, Chandler
L. Mays, at approximately 6
a.m. that morning. Walters re-
ported that she was in the
process of completing a stolen
vehicle affidavit through her.
local authorities.
Joost contacted Mays by
his cellular phone and he re-
ported that Hendrickson was
an acquaintance and that she
stole the- keys to his girl-
friend's vehicle from his pants
pocket while he was sleeping.
A computer check revealed
that Hendrickson had four ac-
tive arrest warrants from Volu-
sia County. Three of these
warrants were for possession
of drug paraphernalia and one
was for obtaining property by
worthless check.' Joost also
charged Hendrickson with
D.U.I., driving while license
suspended or revoked and pos-
session of drug paraphernalia.
Additional charges, including
charges related to the theft of
Walters' vehicle, are pending.
Hendrickson remains in jail at
this time.

Selling Y

Place a C

monthly I

The next Real Estate
The deadline to p

.TF,, ,T _

.Ginger Jarvis
t~lumnist . -

Tribute To A Great Man with A Powerful Song
When my brother John (one of the Texans) called to talk
with me and my sister last Sunday, he commented, "We could
not have picked a better father if we had had the chance." Susan
and I agreed whole-heartedly.
We were consoling each other following the death of one of
the world's great preachers, ministers, fishermen, and fathers. J.
Paul Barrett, Sr., went home to be with God on Saturday, Sep-
tember 2, 11 days shy of his ninetieth birthday.
Arriving home at the end of a long day yesterday, I found
this message from a dear friend: "He was a fabulous messenger
of God his whole life." What a fitting tribute to Brother Paul,, as
he was widely known.
We knew him simply as "Father." None of us are sure why
'our parents went against the stream in having us call them the
formal Mother and Father, but they did. No matter the reason,
John was right; we could not have chosen a better father.
He was a part-time school teacher, so he taught us. We
learned history, science, and writing. I learned piano chords, and
a couple of the brothers learned guitar. But all of us learned
singing. We sang all sorts of songs. Who else kno%\ s, "Come a
wing, wang, wattle?" We sang 'The Wayward Wind" and "Down
Yonder," and we sang "Living by Faith" and "When We All Get
to Heaven."' But no matter what other songs came piping up, we
al nays sang e"Victory in Jesus."
Thai song was the signature of our father's life. We might
not know where the next meal wascoming from. but %e had \ic-
tory. We might not have money to buy school shoes, but we had
victory. We might not have a big car, but we had victory. Our fa-
ther taught us that most important lesson of all. Thanks to his
sense of victory in Jesus, all five of his children harbor that tri-
umph in our souls.
So we kno0\ that Father, somewhere in Heaven, has gath-.
ered up a group of other singers and is leading them in that tune,
keeping time with his left hand. His choir may be comprised of
many of his friends, some of the people who were called to
preachunder his ministry, his parents, and other loving relatives,
missionaries who spoke at his churches, camp meeting preach-
ers and song leaders, soloists, and others who helped him and
whom he helped along the way. He's adding to the songs of glo-
How do people handle the death of loved ones without the
hope of Heaven? Thank God, the Barrett family does not have
that anxiety. We have known from the moment he departed this
life that our father. husband, uncle, brother, cousin, Paul Barrett,
is safe in the arms of Jesus. That'assuranceis such a blessing and
a solace in the time of mourning. We thank our'fatherifof givlig
us this precious understanding.
Paul Barrett leaves behind a lengthy list of souls he guided
to God, of sermons far superior to those of most preachers, of
songs that linger still in the memories of those who heard them.
"The Ninety and Nine " and "Oh Love of .God" vie with "It's
Real" among those he sang often and well.
When we remember our father, we will recall the scenes of
him pulling up in the back yard with his motorboat, a cooler of
fish ready to be scaled. We'll view his silhouette in the dim light
of the hallway where we huddled so he could tell us ghost sto-
ries. We see him handing-out sticks of Dentyne gum to the
church children who clamored around him. We envision him
stretched out in his lounge chair with grandchildren on each
knee. But most notably, our memories swell with pictures of
Paul Barrett behind the pulpit, preaching spell-binding sermons
and singing songs about Jesus.
Indeed, we could not have picked a better father. We will
miss him immeasurably, but we will join him in Heaven to sing

Thank you, Father, for all you were to us.

Free Tltoring

cont from page 1A

11, from 5-6 p.m. at Greenville Elementary School and Tuesday,
September 12, from 4:30-6 p.m. at Madison County Central
If there are any questions, please feel free to call Gwen Hub-
bard at 973-5022, Ext.. 255.


cont from page 1A

application process, which included interviews and a back-
ground check, took about six (6) months to be completed.
Bradley also received letters of notification from, Keith A.
Scragg, Region Director, for the Selective Service System, and
The Honorable William A. Chatfield, Director of the Selective
Service System, which is located in Arlington, Virginia. Chat-
field presented a .Certificate of Appointment, to Oliver in the
name of President Georgia W. Bush, on August 14.
Bradley will be required to attend special training sessions
and meetings in order to familiarize himself with the Selective
Service System.
Bradley stated that it is a great honor to have been chosen to
represent and serve the citizen s of Madison County.

our Home or Land?

classifiedd ad in our

leal Estate Guide.

Guide will be published the first week of October
glace an ad is 4:00 pm on September 30, 2006.

850-973-4141 _ T
'SQ Greene Publishing, Inc. , " .

���� . *
' ' '. '* '*
i . :' *'

r3 i


Friday, September 8, 2006



The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A

September 9
There will be a yard sale held at the Lee Vol-
unteer Fire Department. It will be $10.00 to rent a
space. Donations are also accepted for things to
be sold by the LVFD. For more information call
Carolyn Bosse at 971-5573.
September 10
Harmony Baptist Church will have their
homecoming celebration starting at 10 a.m. with,
Sunday School followed by Morning worship at
11a.m. and lunch at 12 noon. Special music be-
fore and after lunch from the Ward Trio, Steve
Cason and more. Please come and bring your
neighbor and a covered dish to enjoy a great day
of fellowship and music.
September 13.
The 55+ Club, a ministry of the United
Methodist Cooperative Ministries of, Madison
County, will resume its monthly meetings in Sep-
tember. This is a ministry for senior citizens 55
years old and above. It is not restricted to
Methodists. All are welcome. The meeting will
be at noon, September 13, 2006, at the Coopera-
.tive Ministries Center in Hanson at 135 NE Dill
Street. Lunch will be provided by Rocky Springs
United Methodist Church, and the guest speaker
for the month will be Suzie Godfrey of NFCC,
discussing "Senior Offerings and Defensive Dri-
September 13
The DOers Club invites you to come and
learn about the dietary approaches to stop hyper-.
tension (DASH) diet. The DASH diet has been
clinically proven to reduce blood pressure.
Everyone is invited to attend for free. Class starts
at 11:15 a.m. at the Senior Citizens Center. For
more information please contact the Madison
County Health Department at 973-5000.
September 17
The Madison County Historical Society will
meet at 2:30 p.m. at the Old Jail.
September 19
Sept. is Prostate Cancer Awareness Month.
On Tuesday the 19th a free lab test for prostate
specific antigen will be offered
at Convient Care South from ..'.- ti j
"0.9;-_,0 a nm.. On Sept. 2, the l
oPSA' ie.Cs \'.ill be gi en -at ri , .p*
SGMC's Pearlman Cancer Cen- f
ter from 5-7 p.m. Pre-registra-
tion is required b,\ calling
September 19
North Florida Comnmumt\
College will conduct GED tests a

September 19 and 20, 2006, at 6 p.m. in the
NFCC Technical Center on the Madison campus.
Persons taking the tests will be required to furnish
a Photo ID. NFCC holds GED preparation cours-
es free of charge; there is a fee for the test. Pre-
registration is required. To register please call
September 20
"Be Wise About Your Portion Size" present-
ed by Diann Douglas with Healthy Recipes pro-
vided free by Bonnie Gobar Mathis & Madison
County Health Department, 11 a.m. at the Madi-
son County Health Department. Portion Control
is key to healthy nutrition. Learn new ideas!
Everyone is welcome to attend!
September 29
The Tallahassee Little Theatre and Ability 1st
present "Weights, One Blind Man's Journey"
Sept. 29 at 8 p.m. the tickets are $1.5, Sept. 30
tickets are $50 and include a VIP Reception and
silent auction at 6:30 followed by the pc rfor-
mance at 8 p.m. For ticket information call Abil-
ity !st at 575-9621.
September 30
The Fall 2006 Madison County Free Group
Diabetes Classes will be held at the Madison
County Extension Office at 902 College Drive,
Madison, 9-11 a.m. All citizens of Madison
County that have diabetes or are interested in pre-
venting diabetes are welcome to attend.
October 7
Attention members of the Class of 1986. The
reunion is scheduled for October 7th to coincide
with MCHS"s Homecoming weekend. There will
be a picnic for class members and their families
Saturday from.12 noon to 2 p.m. at the Gazebo in
the City Park. There will also be a dance begin-
ning at 7 p.m. at Divine Events on the Valdosta
Highway. The cost for the reunion is $40 per cou-
ple or $25 per individual. If you are interested in
attending, please contact Kathryn Bibb Cantey at
973-3446 or kcantey@earthlink.net, Kathy
Maxwell Patman at skpatman@email.msn.com,
or Colleen Latta at colleen latta@hotmail.com.


September 7, 1956 September 10, 1976
Mr. E. F. Strickland has been ap- Madison Middle School will hold
pointed assistant Postmaster at Madi- its first PTO meeting in the MM
son. Strickland has been an employee Cafeteria. All parents are invited to
of the Madison Post Office for eight attend.
years as a clerk.
*** Unity . Southern Methodist.
New drivers' licenses will go on Church will serve a fried chicken sup-
sale in the office of the County Judge per with fresh vegetables. A sing will
on September 7. Prices are the same follow at 8 p.m. featuring Jerry Rack-
as last year, Operator $1.25; Chauffer ley, with the New Beginners.
September 9, 1966 September 11, 1986
In the recent attendance contest . Nickie Reddick of Quitman, Ga.,
between the ladies and the men of the has been chosen as North Florida Ju-
Presbyterian Sunda- School, the men' nior College's Student President for
won and were entertained with a pic- 1986-1987.
nic supper last Sunday afternoon. ***
*** Auditions for Neil Simon's The
Three hogs were killed, when they Star Spangled Girl and Barbara
ran into, the path of an oncoming 1966 Robinson's The Best Christmas
Ford on State Road 53. Neither the Pageant Ever are slated to begin at
driver nor the vehicle was damaged the Van H. Priest Auditorium.

THANK YOU, Voters of District 5.

Thank you for supporting me

during my campaign for

SSchool Board Member, District 5.

I ask for your continuing
. support on November 7, 2006.

Jesse Lane

Jesse Lane Kinard. 23.
died Wednesday, Auuwt 30.
2006 in Gainesville, Florida
Funeral services weie held
Sunday, September 3 at 2:100
p.m. at Beggs Funeral Home
Madison Chapel. Bural fol-
lowed at Oak Ridge CemeterN.
Madison. The family recei ed
friends at Beggs Chapel or
Saturday, September 2 from 6
until 8 p.m.
Jesse was born in Valdos-
ta, Ga., on June 14, 1083. and
lived in Lee all his life. He
was a Certified Correctionial
Officer at Madison Correction-
al Institution for two N ears He
had recently been certified as a
firefighter. He graduated from
Madison County High School
He loved the outdoor s, s- im-
ming, canoeing, bicycles. tish-
ing, and enjoyed music. He
was a member of the Church
of Jesus Christ of Lirter-Dai
Saints in Madison.
He is survived b', his fa-
ther, Dale Kinard of Lee: one
Brother, Jacob Kinard of
Madison; two sisters,. A\n
Burns of Madison and Moll\
Bingham of Tallahassee. and
his grandmother, Mai, Jean
Christmas of Madison. He
was a favorite uncle io Ale\.
Jarrod, Dillon, and Hale\
Burns, as well as Sadie jnd
Ana Bingham and DaL,;\ Ki-
nard. He is also sur.,i ed b\
seven uncles and auni. lotis ot
cousins and other ielati\es.
and friends. Jesse wais prede-
ceased by his mother. Mlar,,
Frances Christmas K-nard


Josh Gracin.......................Sept 23
Dierks Bentley ......................Nov 4
Ne-Yo & Cherish...................Nov 11
SCBnCer5 V�,Rr- F Wji ;di'mSSoa�...

-T "V9 46(o Sept 16-17 Sept 23-24
' . .. ,'",, m .... 1. ' . 7.,.I..... . 2... . . .. ..... ........ w ildadventures.net
S. .... .... . . .229.219.7080 * 1-75 Exit 13, Valdosta, GA wildadventures.net

-Sem'iy ALd~e~rw~v

Political Advertisement Paid For And Approved by Sean Alderman, Non-Partisan, For School Board Member, District 5.

. ". .I. I

6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder



Friday, September 8, 2006

Amanda Coe

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Wandering the sidelines,
taking notes on the football
game between the Madison
County High School Trojans,
this reporter had a chance to
visit with a number of people.
Visiting with Coach
Frankie Carroll's father, he
shared some boiled peanuts
with me and commented on
the game, his health and his
love for his Lord and Savior,
Jesus Christ.
"That's what's most im-
portant," this reporter said to

Franklin Carroll

Jamie Carroll's birthday. I told
him to tell Jamie "happy birth-
.day." Noting that it was this
reporter's birthday . also,
Franklin Carroll also wished
him a "happy birthday."
"Thank you."
"God bless you,",the elder
Carroll said, as this reporter
wandered back to the sidelines
and stood with three or four
paramedics and EMTs.
One of the paramedics
was really getting into the
game, yelling at the referee. At
one time, he called the ref
"This isn't baseball," an-

Franklin Carroll said that other paramedic said.
he had been in the hospital for "Well, zebra," the angry
a couple of months this sum- paramedic said.
mer when he fell and broke his , "If you get kicked out of
hip. He said that he still had here, we don't know you," an-
trouble breathing when he at- other chirped in.
tempted to walk. He was One of the EMTs corn-
parked just outside the south- mented on how pretty he
ern end zone -in his van, thought Melissa Maikos, the
watching his son's football WCTV sideline.reporter, was.
team fight for their lives A plan developed in the mind
against the much-bigger Cof- of this reporter and he wan-
fee County team. He still kept dered away from the para-
his faith in the Cowboys like medics.
he did in his Lord. At first, the reporter went
, A sign posted in the end over and spoke with Amanda,
zclernoted that-it,-was-�oach..--the-w.ife of Offensive. Cuordi-

i The City of Madison /i
requests that you please call us before i
you dig. We will be glad to locate ,/
utility lines before you begin digging. i)I
In case of an emergency, please call '
the following numbers: 'i
I (850) 973-5081 - City Hall during working hours
(850) 973-5075 - City Fire Depl. aher hours

,,- _
" -.'


nator Mike Coe, who gave
birth last Friday, August 25, to
her second son, Brayden. She
explained how they had to in-
duce labor on her after she had
suffered an asthma attack and
Mike had to do mouth-to-
mouth resuscitation on her.
The reporter then told her
of the plan to go over and talk
to Melissa Maikos about the
EMT. On his way there, he ran
into his friend, Shanna
Mugge, who introduced him
to her husband, Brandon. Af-
ter a brief intro, he explained
his plan to go over and speak
with Maikos about the EMT.
After walking up to
Maikos, this reporter told her
that one of the EMTs thought
she was pretty and to turn and
smile and wave at him. He
never would look her way,
Maikos had to leave the
game to get back to Tallahas-
see with her footage before the
game ended. Leaving this re-
porter with her cell phone
number, he checked his cell
phone and discovered the bat-
tery was dead. Knowing better
than to ask for the cell phone
ol anm uo the ENS. cre . he
asked photographer Daniel
Douglas for his phone in order
to call in the final score, Cof-
fee County 17, MCHS 7.
Maikos had stuck around
as long as she could and
sounded! sad as she, heard the
final score. It had been 14-7
when she left and she believed
that the Cowboys were on the
verge of a comeback.
As Coach Jeremy "Bub-
ba" Carroll told the players on
the sideline, this game was
only the beginning of good
things to come and would pre-
pare them for tougher chal-
lenges down the road.

People On The Sidelines

Make For Great Stories, Too


\ )

.*. . ,

Thanks to an all-star tal-
ent list headed by Celine Dion
and a quarter of a million ded-
icated volunteers across the
country, the Muscular Dystro-
phy Association's Jerry Lewis
Labor Day Telethon set a
record in contributions and
As MDA's 41st annual
Telethon ended at 6 p.m., the
tote board showed an all-time
high of $61,013,855 for the
voluntary health organiza-
tion's programs of research
and services' to benefit people
with neuromuscular diseases.
"I'm deeply gratified by
the generosity of the American
public," MDA National Chair-
man Jerry Lewis said. "They
never fail to come through for
'my kids' who have muscular
dystrophy and other condi-
tions that waste muscles and
too often, shorten lives."
Lewis, 80, returned to star
in the Telethon despite a heart
attack in June. He has never
missed a Telethon.
This year's show was ded-
icated to longtime MDA Pres-
ident and CEO Robert Ross,
who died in June.
This years' Telethon in-
cluded appeals from the coun-
try's most popular actors,
singers and TV personalities.
Live and taped performances
ranged from musical guests in
country, pop, rock, gospel and
variety acts. Some of Broad-
way's best casts were also

In addillonl t tile itic
board figure, which reflects
pledges and donations, a
number of MDA sponsors
presented checks represent-
ing their year-round fund-
raising efforts for MDA.
Leading this group was a
record contribution of $23.5
million from the Internation-
al Association of Firefight-
ers, the highest yearly contri-

"This remarkably suc-
cessful effort will mean the
world to tens of thousands of
individuals and families who
are fighting neuromuscular
diseases," Lewis said. "I'd
like to thank everyone in-
volved in making this really
terrific show the best telethon

The Aed Firm

I Adjustable Beds' I .

$20000off -

Healthy Start Coalition Of Jefferson, Madison &

Taylor Counties Receives $99,930 Grant From

The Blue Foundation For A Healthy Florida
The Blue Foundation for a Health\ Florida. the philanthropic affiliate of Blue Cross and
Blue Shield of Florida IBCBSFi. presented a $t.Su. grant for v. o ,ears on Sept. I to the
HealthN Start Coalition of Jefferson. Madison ,. TaL lor Counutes i HSCJMITi The fundcng sus-
tains the Group Life Skills Extension Program. c continuing the support pro' ided to participants
in the Group Prenatal Care Program.
HSCJMT. with the country Health Departmenmt. pio\ ides white kills and health education to
fanuhes living below the po\ert\ level. The Group Life Skills E\ten-,ion Program pro' ides a
continuum of post-birth health education tor partIcipants in Group Prenatal Care. a program cur-
renrtl pro hiding comprehensive parenting and infant health educational services. 'The Group
Prenatal Care Program \as iniall, established and tended b\ The Blue Foundation in 20014.
This new\ program aims to support tanulie- b\ pro' iding them aith the tools to maintain a
healthy lifestyle.
"This grant helps us to continue the success of the health management programs wce pro'. ide
to members of our community li ing belov. the p,\ ert\ le,. el." said Glad-,s Roann. president of
the HSCJMT board of director- "This generous support from The Blue Foundation enables us
to serve the mothers., children and families, v\ ho lia\ other ise strugele to obtain the necessary\
health care and education
The Blue Foundation is dedicated it niakinll' a constructi'.e C.onribution to tle he alth and
well being of all Floridians - especially the tnderser, ed and uininured. The HSCJMT grant is
one of 11, totaling $608.450. The Blue Foundation . ill present tlus summer to nonprofit health
clinics and communim outreach programs across Florida.
..The Blue Foundation is proud of this partnership \\ ith Health\ Start Coalition of Jefferson.
Madison & Taylor Counties." said Susan Toi\ ler. e\ecutm e duector of The Blue Foundation toi
a Healthy Florida. "It is through such collaborations, that v. e are able to make a la-ting, positi e
impact in Florida's communities."
The Blue Foundation annuall, awards up to '$,1 inllmion in grants during t\\o grant c.cles.
With the completion of the summer grant c\cle. The Blue Foundat:ion \\ ill ha\e a% warded 114
grants totaling nearly $6 1 million o\er its first f. e \ears in operation
The Blue Foundation for a Health\ Flo ida is a separate. philanthropic attiliate of BCBSF
incorporated in the state of Florida. The Blue Foundamton for a Healthh, Floinda. and its parent.
BCBSF. are independent licensees of the Blue Cioss and Blue Shield A.sociation. an assocla-
tion of independent Blue Cross and Blue Shield companies Foi more information on The Blue
Foundation for a Health\ Florida, please \ isa it v.'. eb site at v\'.\\'..hluefoundationfl com.
The Health\ Start Coalition of Jeffe son, Madison and Ta' lor Co1unties,. Inc. iHS(C.IIIT1 is
a non-profit corporation organized under the lasv.s o- the State of Florida and has 501 cit 3 sta-
tus. It '\as incorporated on March 4-1, 192 and has been in contnutous operation at the same lo-
cations .lince 1992. The mission of the Health\ Stain Coalition of Jeffersonm. ladison & Tj', Mr
Counties is "Mlaking Positi\e Changes in the Li' es ot Mothers and Chlldien." The HSCJIMT has
been recognized as "THE" Health\ Start Coalition in the three-countt. area b, the Florida De-
partment of Health and has had a contractual relationship for the pio\0sion of Health5 Start ser-
%ices w ith the Florida Department ot Health since 1l3


Get Your Paper Delivered!

Subscribe Today!

Call 973-4141

Friday, September 8, 2006
Last Day To Register
For General Election
October 9, 2006

General Election
November 7, 2006...

Each registered voter in this state has the responsibility to:
1. Study and know candidates and issues.
2. Keep his or her voter address current.
3. Know his or her precinct and its hours of operation.
4. Bring proper identification to the polling station.
5. Know how to operate voting equipment properly.
6. Treat precinct workers with courtesy.
7. Respect the privacy of other voters
8. Report problems or violations of election law.
9. Ask questions when confused.
10. Check his or her completed ballot for accuracy.

Each registered voter in this state.has the right to:
1. Vote and have his or her vote accurately counted.
2 Cast a vote if he or she is in line .when the polls
are closing.
3. Ask for and receive assistance in voting.
4. Receive up to two replacement ballots if he oirshe makes a
mistake prior to the ballot being cast.
5. An explanation if his or her registration or identity is in
6. If his or her registration or identity is in question, cast a
provisional ballot.
7. Written instructions' to use When voting, and, upon request,
oral instructions in voting from election officers.
8. Vote free from coercion or intimidation by elections officers
or any other person.
9. Vote on a voting system that is in working condition and that
will allow votes to be accurately cast.

A person who commits or attempts to commit any fraud in con-
nection with voting, votes a fraudulent ballot, or votes more than
once in an election can be convicted of a felony of the third degree
and fined up to $5,000 and/or imprisoned f6r up to 5 years.


cont from page 1lA

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
As the votes rolled in Tuesday evening, Sept. 5, two new
faces won their Democratic primaries, two School Board races
were thrown into runoffs for the Nov. 7 general election and one
School Board member was re-elected handily.
Jada Woods Williams won the Democratic primary for Su-
pervisor of Elections. She received 1,240 votes (34.72%) to
1,087 votes for Tania Stokes-Williams, her nearest challenger.
Shane Roland received 827 votes. Betty Vann received 417
Woods Williams will face Margie Foust, the Republican
candidate for Supervisor of Elections, during the November
Wayne Vickers won the Democratic primary for County
Commissioner District 2, getting 368 votes or 45.94% of the
vote. Pat Baker Raines got 222 votes. Incumbent Clyde King got
211 votes.
Vickers will face no-party candidates Jerry Paige and Mack
Primm and Republican challenger Bob Pugh in November.
Susie Bishop Williamson and Ronnie Ragans will face each
other in the November general election. Williamson received
379 votes. Ragans received 279 votes. Howard Bennett received
121 votes.
Bart Alford will runoff against Sean Alderman in the No-
vember election for School Board, District 5. Alford received
496 votes to Alderman's 282 votes. Jerome Wyche received 264
VeEtta Hagan-Smith, incumbent for School Board, District
3, defeated Jerri A. Haynes, former Board Member, 405
(68.76%) to 184.

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Madison County

0V Florida




September 5, 2006 Primary Election Results (unofficial_

Precinct 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 Prov Total

Total Registered 2,072 516 1,765 426 .1,259 278 1,193 1,009 228 1,621 1,090 11,457

Total Voted 0

Turnout % a o0 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00% 0.00/, 0.00% 0.00% o 0%

United States Senator 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 Prov Total %
eRoy Collins Jr. 7 0 9 4 3 2 4 6 1 6 5 47 10.28%
Katherine Harris 67 0 49 14 20 14 27 2t1 6 14 23 255 55.80%
William "Will" McBride 30 1 30 8 8 3 21 13 6 8 14 142 31.07%
Peter Monroe 4 0 4 1 2 0 1 1 0 0 113 2.84%

3EM Governor and Lt
Governor 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 Prov Total %
31lenn Burkett 34 8 32 2 26 4 13 14 0 11 13 157 4.82%
Carol Castagnero 44 3 31 3 20 5 24 20 7 22 18 197 6.05%
John M. Crotty 16 2 .12 5 2 7 7 .1 4 5 65 2.00%
Jim Davis 179 20 138 24 117 35 121 99 21 .112 101 967 29.68%
Rod Smith, 341 105 220 53 211 58 149 164 26 311 234 1872 57.46%

Rep Governor apd Lt
Governor 1 2 3 4 65 6 7 8 9 10 11 Prov Total %
Charlie Crist 51 0 59 20 17 15 41 25 11 13 23 - 275 59.01%
TomGallagher 57 2 29 7 13 4 13 16 2 13 21 177 37.98%
/ernon Palmer .3 0 3 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 1 .10 2.15%
VMichael W. St. Jean .1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 4 0.86%

Rep - - - - - -.-.
Chief Financial Officer 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 Prov Total %
VilttBauguess 15 0 5 2 1 6 4 2 2 6 5 48 0.11765
Randy Johnson 48 0 47 11 13 5 26 25. 7 10 16 208 50.98%
Tom Lee 36 1 34 10 9 6 17 10 3 10 16 - 152 ,37.25%

AttorneyGeneral 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 Prov Total %
Waiter "Skip" Campbell 419 89 297 69 246 74 210 190 27 323 223 2167 73.18%
VIerrileeEhrlich143 41 92 14 97 18 76 82 22 1111 98 794 126.82%

ELECTIONS 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 Prov Total %
Shane Roland 133 6 116 39 167 64 96 75 23 53 55 827 23.16%
Tania Stokes-Williams 229 11 251 27 71 24 112 125 14 111 112 1087 30.44%
BettVann 103 4 69 12 18 13 59 59 7 38 35 417 11.68%
Jada Woods Williams 195 125 46 18 174 23 89 70 16 284 200 1240 34.72%

Dist 2 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 Prov Total %
Clyde King , 41 95 75 - - .211 26.34%
Pat Baker Raines - 37 139 46. - - - 222 27.72%
Wayne Vickers - - , . 44 118 206 . -1._ 368 45.94%

DOstL 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 '8 9 10 11 Prov Total %

____ - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - --3- - - - - - - --__ _ 405 8.76
Howard James Bennett 121 ....- 121 15,53%
Ronnie Ragans 279 279 35.82%
Susie Bishop Williamson 379 1,,- -. 379 48.65%/o

DistO3 BB1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 Prov Total %
VeEtta L. Hagan-Smith 77 328 405 68.76%
Dr. JerriA. Haynes 71 113 - - 184 31.24%

Sean Alderman "238 44 282 27.06%
BartAlford 3 -14 .......182 496 47.60%
Jerome Wyche 37 227 264 25.34%

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder7A


4- i a?.-.

8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

www.greenepublishing. com


Friday, September 8, 2006

Trust in the Lord with all thine heart; and lean not unto thine
own understanding..In all thy ways acknowledge
Him, and He shall direct thy paths.
Proverbs 3:5,6 (KJV)
September has arrived, football games have begun, and
First United Methodist Church Madison is resuming our" full-
speed ahead" routine with many interesting programs and mar-
velous worship experiences all well under way.
Parents, please mark your calendars: On Wednesday Sep-
tember 6, 2006, the Wonderful Wednesdays program again
swings into action. This delightful ministry is for children from
age three through the fifth grade. They meet from 4:30 until
6:00 each Wednesday. All. children are encouraged to partici-
pate. Following this time of fun and learning about our God who
absolutely loves all children, a sumptuous meal will be served in
the Fellowship Hall. The dinner begins at 6:00. Donations are
accepted and used for the Children's Ministries of F.U.M.C.
Children's activities are many and varied, and they occur
throughout our entire year.
Hooray! We now have a new ice machine and the word
through the grapevine is that it is without either intense heat or
outrageous noise. We are grateful for our new one. If you would
like to donate to this new addition in our greatly used kitchen,
please mark your envelope and drop in the offering plate. Our
indispensable Minister of Administration, Mary Helen Sude-
baker, would also gladly accept these gifts in our church office.
The 55 Plus Club will meet at noon at the Cooperative Min-
istries Center. Rocky Springs will provide a tasty luncheon for
all guests at noon. Suzi Godfrey who is a member of the facul-
ty of our own North Florida Community College will present
the program. Our College offers a tremendous variety of ser-
vices as well as "over the top" entertainment and spectacular
performances for our community and for all surrounding areas.
Our college an ever- increasing treasure that greatly enriches
North Florida in general- and Madison especially. We are truly

Lee Worship Center
.'-' M I..n_.-. ', , L .., I L : '2 v'

Sunday ....................... ...... .................. ...... 111:011 .m .
Sunday E.ening \..rhip .......................6:110 p.m.
Thuri. Pra~tr MIktline & Bilblc Sud%............(6:011 p.m.
C -hii h w ic ,. E I.-,,,, i1. S ,'ric.:'
Call P h.C.. L r., . . . ',i i'c .. .-. i il. Allri & BienJa
r .-l, ..nrr- i . L I..-l.' j,,:.., .i i 11-ji'l. J Ir "Al I III

Barbara Memorial Church
Of The Nazarene
I Ill, h . * 1 ' l.." . ,l
Sunday. S tlihijol....................... .. .0......... ... n0 .m .
IM ornini! urshlip.................. .... ..........11 :0 a.m .
E'ening \nor hip................ . . ..................... 5:30 p.m.
\ -ednes.da, Bibl e lud .... .. ............ ............7:311 p.m.

Reapers Of The Harvest Church
ll I: :. 1.1 ,,, .I I'I i . -, ' H . , , ', '

%unda Sch l.......... ... ...... .... ..................... : a.m.
NMlrnine i.,rsihip........ ............. ..... ...... ll:1 a.m.
Eitning \iorship............... .......... . .. ... ........ :00 p.m.
iednrt dai Night Str'I '~.. ......... ..............'":3U p.m.

EERONE Is \Ii.\\ H \\rI LOMIE!

St. Vincent DePaul Roman
Catholic Church
Ar . . .. . , ' . . 1 , ."' .
Sundas............. ................. ...... ..... 9:110 ..m.
Ma n.. Tu s.. \\ Il M�,. . . .. .... .... ... 7:.11) a.m .
lhur.da, Iai -. . . ..... . .. ....... . 7: .m.
Si luidai \ :ll . . .. .... .... . ..... 5:1u p.m .

St. Mary's Episcopal Church
141i N E H . .c , '. . r * l ,.i, ,, L * .h '. .. "
I /:,. , i. . i .. r , , - . . . , . - . , r.l,.,.
Sunday Ihurthi Sch. ..l...... ......... 111.... : l a.m.
Sundni Hl1 rutchirlii.... ......... ... 11:1111 a.m.
Mik.sion Board - 2nd uiinl.u . ........... 1:011 p.m.
Fpist.pail Churi:h \\%nUmn � lid Sundas . ..11:1111 p.m.

grateful, and we are truly blessed!
The United Methodist Women -will meet Septemberllth in
the Fellowship Hall. Lunch will be provided by the Bevan-Par-
ramore/' Hadden-Paul Circle. Paula Bass will be our guest
speaker. She will be sharing the exciting stories about her recent
white water rafting trip which she, along with many parents and
Pastor Brian, helped to chaperone. Everyone had a great time
and returned with stories galore. How many times in the raging
river did the boat turn over?? Devotionals were especially
meaningful in the midst of such beautiful surroundings. Paula
will share the memories.
Also, please bring your non-perishable items to the U.M.W:
meeting or you may call Florida Smith to come and pick them
up. This ministry helps ensure that ouir elderly in Madison have
needed food at the end of each month. We are blessed to be a
small part of this vital ministry.
All men are reminded that the United Methodist Men will
meet on Sept. 21st in the Fellowship Hall. Along with the best
food in the county, the guys also have a very special guest
speaker. Ben Harris who has a life-long F.U.M.C. connection
that spans, many generations will talk to the group about his ex-
periences past and present on the beloved Suaiinnee River.
Mark your calendars and set your alarms. The bacon will be
cooking, and the coffee will be served as you arrive.
Our Senior Pastor and Traci are on vacation. Please keep
them in your prayers. Pastor Brian Sanderson, Pastor Charlie
Peck and the great people of First United Methodist invite you
to come and worship. If you, don't have a church home, please
consider letting us be your church family.
Please pray for our troops, their families, and hurting peo-
ple everywhere..... ,

See you Sunda\'
Vicki Howerton
F.U.M.C. Madison

St. John Damascene
Orthodox Catholic Church
141 SW Broad A\e * GreenMI le. FL 32?31 * S 50-948-28-22
Rev rei'd Fittlir T.J. Pa\'ne
Bishop Aicaiidr Bariholoeine-
Sunday - Eucharist Mass iDivine Liturg3 I
10:00 a.m. & 6:00 p.m.

Faith Baptist Church
11 -A U S 9 E0 .I * M .JlI- .:..,. FL * * .5).9 , -.2'�
P ir' Kii v Pr.,n ,f.,, . La ,il.^ tr.iMin ,r .1. ,'/'!'r
Sunday School............................................9:45 a.m
M morning \\orslnp.........................................I]:U1) a.m.
~Church la inng.............................................. 6:UO p.m.
Be ning .\ur.hip........................................... 7:110 p.mi.
II ,.r. Praiir Meering. dnesda)........................7-8:00 p.m.
L .H, Familh Night Supper. IlI \\e-dnsda........6-7:011 p.m.
\,.. Puppell M misir. Sunday .................................. :11) p.m.
GRO i\\ isilation. Munda ............................6:30 p.m.

Grace Presbyterian Church
, R el . l.:.h.l I, . [-,� .... ,,J
o-.> N :f rht. , r,.,r,.. :. . * [1 A ,l. ,:r. FL � '*- ._'.,'_
Sunday School For .All L.t,....... ....... :45 a.m.
Sunday Morming ior.hip...................... ..11:1 1 a.m.
\ied. Felluw.thip Supperi BAbl Slud .....6:0lI p.m
louth Group' Isl - 121h jrade s................ l:l0 p.m.
Choir Pracrice ....................................... 7:31) p.m .
Friday Mlen's I'raer Brakfasl..................?:00 a.m.
Ce mc li.- it, 4,1I A s . i-t, , '

Lee United Methodist Church
H I . L :'5 ' , * L . F L " * I',.' ' I ..S
MNirning oiir phip....... ....... .. ....................8:.41 a.m.
Su da Schol.............. ... ............. ................ .... :45 .m.
NMurning \'.oirhip...... ............... ....... . II l:d a.m.
sunday. E ninm i \..rshlip . . ..... .... ...... 6-311 p.m.
Min's I dl.. .lhi), BrLaklasl
Stund Suniidai........ .. .. . ............ 8:1111 a.mn

Mt. Zion A.M.E. Church
I ,, I ., ."h ., h
n rr L.. L * 4. ' ,' -

Stunday School.......... .... .......................1:45 a.im .
Pa.loral Sundaj i: a I 3r.i -..I ................. 11:011 a.m.
Youth Church .:nd 0 4. . . ....................... 11...... :011 a.m.
Pa uiiral Slud ill, . . .. . ......................11:1111i| a.m .


By Nell Dobbs
Preacher's words: "Al-
ways remember the main thing
is to keep the main thing the
main thing. The main thing is
to seek first the kingdom of
God and His Righteousness,

Hanson United Methodist Church
SI'' NE DWj., Sr-.:I * H.ranc.n, FL
S7 ' m l,k tr ,:m Mad , ...n .:,, H. , 145. turn ngh' onr [ -il''i
P ., 7 e its oj 'ri ,. P.ii..-
Sunday School............................................. 10:010 a.m.
Morning orship........... ... ............11:15 a.m.
Sunday Eiening Bible Siud........................6...:01) p.m.
Choir Praciice Sunday E'enine.....................5:00 p.m.
\'Wednenda) Eening Pra)tLr Seric...............7:110 p.m.
.All Are WelIcome. Please Come!

Fellowship Baptist Church
I'l)n roIle n..-nl ,:, I JI-I.,, .n 145
,r, d.l:/, j fi i . ,, 3 ,., ' ,,r � I' .I a i, , St .IInt P .. t,.
, . . , , . I, l: l -. '., , . I - .r,
Miirning or..hip................. S:31 a.m & 11:010 a.m.i
Sunday) School.......................................... 10:00 a.m.
W'ednesdan: Farmihl Nighl................Call for schedule
'. a For i.l, . I t '.',-/17;,* i. ;p.r.r. i lii.,t hlf,'
it itHltnat n int ,., h,.,.. 1 , '11.,1 l .. q'.;.'�75..26

First United Methodist Church
n . l 'I i '1, , � H - , ..I P u i kj d c Si -1 w � "ll .9 -- '.6 2
RC., 1;,1 1 a' E L ," t..,
. Bthil .n iu t# ;, "i.:-O ) lii 0 , ' ' * F t. I --ll' l 1 L ./,* ,
'senice of %iird & luble ..............................8:30 a.inm.
S.S, .. . Sunday) School........................... 9:45 a.m.
S Sunday Morning \\ior.hip.........................11:ll0 ia.m.
...... dnesdai All ioutlh grades 6-81.......6:30-8:00 p.m.
S. .. oullih iri adv. 9-12............................... .......... :00 p.m .
,, >..l. M n's Ferlloship Breakfast 3rd Sun. ........8:00 a.m.
%iomen's M'eing & Lunch i lWl Mon.I.....12:00 noon

Greenville Baptist Church
1 l, . .';' MN I. I . i'- ,,. ,- 1ik FL * *'' ,4,..."_' n.
Sunday Srch .I -. l , .. . .......... ........ 111:1..... i ll .
Sunday Mi.rninI . .rship... ... ..................... :l a n.
Sunday Erning %\orlhip................. 7:IJO p.m.
Sunday Prc sdhoo,. Sludini., and
.%duhi, Chwir Rdwir.rIlh .. . ...................5.30 p.m.
\i(doil.da) Pr,. chu.ol children,
louthii & Uill Bill itid, s . .................... 7:011 p m.
Is; .undal l. r> m.,nli-MtNi' BrtakfaL....... S:1111 a.m.
-ll1 ,,.,l,,J- '

Madison Church of God
7- NE C ..lr. K i, ri , M .,..il,,,. FL

Sunday} School...................................1.. 0:1100 a.m .
M morning \\ urhip ..................................11:111 ,a.n
EL ening \iorship.............. ...................6:001 p m.
tIedriusdl. ilBiblt Sliud .. .......... ................7:110 p.m.

and to take no thought for to-
morrow what we shall eat or
wear because God knows all
about us and cares about us.
He knows our stress, our dis-
Beautiful flowers were
placed in church Sunday by
Joseph and Derry Cruce in
honor of their 26th wedding
anniversary on August 31st.
Continued blessings upon
them and their families, as
the) are active in our church.
Da% id Fries sang "Bethle-
hem Morning" and the Chan-
cel Choir sang, "Here I am to
Worship." No night church.
We do give thanks for labor,
for we must labor in order to
live, and Jesus calls us to be
laborers for .Him. for the fields
are white e unto harvest and the
laborers are few.
All week we are to pray
for the Maguire State Mission
Offering 1 Week of Prayer be-
cause of "God's Extravagant
Grace." My roommate my
first \ear at Stetson in 1948
\\as Clarise Murphy from
Jacksonville. She worked for
Dr. Maguire. Clarise was such
a special friend and person
\with so many talents (and
heartaches) and has gone on to
be %% ith the Lord.
Wednesday SAM had
their covered dish and lun-
cheon meeting at 11:30. Then,
Iron 3 on to ? all the usual ac-
tI i ties of tutoring, choir activ-
ities. AWANA, Youth Wired
Wednesday, M-Pact youth,
Prayer Meeting and Choir Re-
hearsal. The Youth Group will
leave church at 10 a.m. Satur-
day for Orlando for "A Night
of Joy," a Disney event service
and will return at 5 a.m.' and
will not be at church and at-
tend Sunday School and
Morning Service.
Next Sunday the 17th of
September will be "Round-up
Sunday" and we'll be striving
for a record number. Then
there will be a covered dish
dinner after preaching service.
Our hearts are saddened
by the sudden tragic death last
Thursday of Joyce Buchanan
and we pray for her Dan, Jeff,
and Sara and all their family.
Also for the family of Jesse
Kinard in this great loss.
Many things happen we can-
not understand. There are so
many ill among us and we
pray for them all. An added
sorrow - the death of Bonnie
Shadrick, such a super teacher,
nurse, person and we pray for
all her family! Amen.
Blessed to have Sara with
me-in church! May the Lord
bless us one and all and help
us remember to give Him
praise and thanks for all His
great love and mercies.

Inside & Treasures & More Glassware
Outside Shops Summer Hours: Sat-Sun 10-4 Antiques
Yard sale We buy...call us! Collectibles
Set-up Tools
$8 & up Furniture
Hwy. 19 S. * 850-838-1422 * 850-584-7124 Mon-Th

Phone Home

It's Me - God!

Man is at his best when he-is challenged'. Whether.$
it be to find a cure or preventative vaccine for a dis-
ease, he is always working. He is determined to
explore the universe, beyond his own planet. He
seeks to discover the mysteries of the depths of the ocean.
Your biggest challenge is to achieve eternity with Me in the kingdom of
heaven. Yet, it's not as difficult as'those explorations you so willingly and
eagerly embrace. You have only to look at the example of Jesus Christ and
the Apostles and saints for inspiration and guidance,
You have only to worship and follow the precepts of your faith, You
must obey the Commandments and walk in the footsteps of Jesus Christ.
Yes, you will be tempted, but you must resist. That is your challenge.
When you overcome it, you will know eternal happiness.
� 2006 DBR Media, Inc.

Happenings At

Madison First Baptist

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


\* . Grandparents' Day

First Sunday After Labor Day
In 1970, a West Virginia housewife, Marian Lucille Herndon Me- Mrs. McQtade.and her team turned to the media to garner support.
Quade, initiated a campaign to set aside a special day just for Grandpar- They also began contacting governors, senators, congressmen in every
ents. state. And they sent letters to churches, businesses, and numerous nation-
Through concerted efforts on the part of civic, business, church, and al organizations interested ii senior citizens. In 1978, five years after its
political leaders, this campaign expanded statewide. Senator Jennings West Virginia inception, the United StatesCongress passed legislation
Randolph iD-WV) was especially instrumental in the project. The first proclaiming the. first Sundiy after Labor Day as National Grandparents
Grandparents Day was proclaimed in 1973 in West Virginia by Governor Day, Theprocdamntion was signed by President Jimmy Carter. ISeptember
Arch Moore. Also in 19734 Senator Randolph introduced a Grandparents was chose for the holiday,,10o signify the "autumn years" of life.)
Day resolution ip the United Stages Senate. The.resui agisheUinM .en9etb aew, Is1srved by millions through.-
c o n u n itt e e / " - \ . 2 - . o u t it u n ue d - ite v,6 ,M. ' S - . trr t 'i .

We 've Au Ins


~' -WA-
4 -

, c~ -,

170 SW SuatrAve.MadisonFlorida
(850) 973-22 F
fax:(850) 973-2426

Sii ) Haean-$mith

, a. Schtcl 3 �

- ;.... Member A .
Iistiiit I -

* .4* -

It', National

.t ,....'~e s' .C' ,i1 L I.

. i -. t ,

FWday, September 8, 2006

� gu� I

1 OA The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

www.greenepublishing. corn

Friday, September 8, 2006

Madison Salutes National

Emergency Preparedness Week

By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Madison County will be
saluting National Emergency
Preparedness Week during the
week of September 11-15.
National Emergency Pre-
paredness Week provides
American's and Madison
County residents with a vari-
ety of opportunities to learn
more about ways they can pre-
pare for an emergency.
Residents should get an
emergency supply kit, estab-
lish a family communications
plan, and become better aware
of threats that may impact the
Madison community.
Jim Stanley, Emergency
Management Coordinator
stated, "Sure, it's very impor-
tant that Madison participates
in celebrating National Emer-
gency Preparedness Week. We
face dangers every day for po-
tential hazardous materials,
chemicals being transported
on interstate 10, and more.,
Just a couple of weeks ago,
there was a semi - truck that
was transporting more than
105 gallons of diesel fluid,

Jim Stanley, Madison
County Emergency Man-
agement Coordinator
which overturned and poured
into the Suwannee River. It
may not seem like a lot of
diesel at first, but polluting
our water makes it a serious
issue. Anything that is a threat
to the Madison County com-
munity, we respond to it."
Dan Studstill, Madison
County Firefighter remarked,
"It's very important to help
people be aware of the dan-
gers that our community may
face if certain precautions
aren't taken correctly."

Dan Studstill, Madison
County Firefighter

Vicki Brown, Emergency
Management Program Coor-
dinator commented, "This.
week is designated to let peo-
ple know that being prepared
can make, a difference in
Madison residents' safety and
survival. Don't be afraid - be
Preparedness is not just
for disasters, terrorism. or
weather emergencies. Consid-
er events that do not have
widespread impact, but can
have huge personal impact

Vicki Brown, Madison
County Emergency Man-
agement Program Coor-
such as a car accident, a fall in
the home or even a heart at-
An emergency can hap-
pen to anyone at any time.
During this week, Madison
County Emergency officials
stress the importance to indi-
viduals, families and organi-
zations to prepare for emer-
gencies by learning first aid,
developing emergency plans
for homes, buildings and

How prepared are u?

National Emergency Preparedness Week, September 11-17

i. -... . - ,- I


Madison Bottling Plant

Madison County
Health Department
218 SW 3rd Avenue * Madison, FL 32340
850-973-5000 �
Hours: [HEALT
M-F 8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.

Disaster can strike at any time. How
prepared are you? In addition to
knowing basic first aid and CPR,
you need to know who to call for
help. To report a situation that
requires an immediate response,
dial 9-1-1. For less serious situa-
tions, call one of these numbers:

P T"Non-Emergency
Phone Numbers -

* Madison County Emergency
* Animal Control........973-6495
* Crisis Intervention/Suicide
Hotline......... 800-SUICIDE

* Fire Depart. ..........973-5075
* Police Depart. ........973-5077
* County Sheriff........9734001
* Florida Poison Information
* Florida Abuse
* Rape Crisis & Spouse Abuse

IThese Public Service Announcement
Checklists Are Brought To You By:


Madison County
823 SW Pinckney Street
Madison, Fl 32340
(850) 973-3698

Do You Have A Family Disaster Plan?
NOW is the time!!
% Discuss the type of hazards that could affect your family. Know
your home's vulnerability to storm surge, flooding and wind.
%0 Locate a safe room or the safest areas in your home for each
hurricane hazard. In certain circumstances the safest areas may
not be your home but within your community.
Determine escape routes from your home and places to meet
(Rally Points); including a child's school, a neighbor or a public
Have an out-of-stale friend as a family contact, so all your family
members have a single point of contact. Have at least 2 ways of
contact; e-mail, phone, etc.
Make a plan now for what to do with your pets if you need to
Post emergency telephone numbers by your phones and make
sure your children know how and when to call 911.
v, Check your insurance coverage - flood damage is not usually
covered by homeowners insurance.
,4 Stock non-perishable emergency supplies and a
Use a NOAA weather radio. Remember to replace its battery
every 6 months, as you do with your smoke detectors.
*0 Take First Aid, CPR and disaster preparedness classes.

Disaster Supply Kit
Water - at least 1 gallon daily per person for 3 to 7 days
Food - at least enough for 3 to 5 days of the following:
non-perishable packaged/canned food / juices * foods for infants and for
the elderly * snack foods * non-electric can opener * cooking tools / fuel
paper plates / plastic utensils
Blankets / Pillows, etc.
Clothing - seasonal / rain gear/ sturdy shoes
First Aid Kit / Medicines / Prescription Drugs
Special Items - for babies and the elderly
Toiletries - hygiene items, toothbrush, toothpaste, deodorant, comb/brush, etc.
Moisture wipes
Flashlight / Batteries
Radio - Battery operated and NOAA weather radio
Cash - Banks and ATMs may not be open or available for extended periods.
Toys. Books and Games
Important documents - in a waterproof container insurance, medical
records, bank account numbers, Social Security card, etc. Document all valuables
with videotape if possible
TOOls - keep a small set with you during the storm
Vehicle fuel tanks filled
Pet care items:
proper identification / immunization records
ample supply of food and water * medications
a carrier or cage * muzzle and leash

National Organizations Partner To

Launch National Preparedness Week

The U.S. Department of Homeland Security (DHS),
The America Prepared Campaign. the American Red
Cross, the National Association of Broadcasters and the
U.S. Department of Education have joined a coalition of
more 50 national organizations to engage Americans in
emergency preparedness by launching National Prepared-
ness Week on September 11. The launch event at the Unit-
ed States Capitol is co-chaired by Senators Susan Collins
iR-ME) and Joseph Lieberman (D-CTi and Representa-
tives Christopher Cox (R-CA) and Jane Harman (D-CA).
In addition. all 56 state and territorial governors have
pledged to mark National Preparedness Week with local
"National Preparedness Week brings together an amaz-
ing coalition of partners to make citizen preparedness a pri-
ority for every city, ever) neighborhood and every home
across America," said Homeland Security Secretary Tom
Ridge. "Homeland security is a shared responsibility and I
am pleased that so many organizations and so many na-
tional leaders are working together to help get this infor-
mation out into communities across the nation."
National Preparedness Week will provide Americans
w ith a variety of opportunities to learn more about ways
they can prepare for an emergency, get an emergency sup-
ply kit, establish a family conmiunications plan. and be-
come better aware of threats that may impact communities.
It w ill also provide them w ith several opportunities to vol-
unteer or get first aid or CPR training. State and local gov-
ernments, individual communities. private businesses and
nonprofit organizations will host events or promote pre-
paredness steps around the country during September to
encourage all Americans to prepare for emergencies in
their homes, businesses and schools.

www.greenepublishing. com


Friday, September 8, 2006

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A

Friday Night Highlights Local Scoreboard


South Sumter
Union Count\

%Nak- ll Ia

\Nucdil lChri-iAmn
Flor'ida School for the Deaf
Blo' ntsto%% jn
W\e4 (I~td,.den

Lake Highland Prep


East Gadsden

Gaines'ille High
Lafayette County

Daytona Beach Mainland
Winter Springs

Lake City Will Be More Of The Same

#29 Harry Reddick carries the ball against Coffee County. (Photo by Daniel

'Sports For,

The Week
Tonight! Friday, Sept. 8: Football at home against Columbia.
Game time is 7:30 p.m.
Friday, Sept. 8: Aucilla Christian Academy football at Cordele
Ga. Game time is 8 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 9: Aucilla Christian cross country at Lincoln.
Monday, Sept. 11: Madison County High Booster Club meets
in the MCHS library at 7 p.m.
Tuesday, Sept. 12: Cowboy golf hosts Lafayette County at
Madison Country Club. Tee off is at 4 p.m.
Tuesday, Sept. 12: MCCS Broncos football host Lake City
Richardson. Game time is 7 p.m.
Tuesday, Sept. 12: MCCS volleyball plays at Lake City
Wednesday, Sept. 13: Cowgirl volleyball plays at Florida
High. Game time is 6 p.m. for JV and 7 p.m. for the varsity.
Thursday, Sept. 14: Cowboy JV first home game against East
Gadsden JV. Game time is 7 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 14: Aucilla Christian JV football is at home
against Maranatha. Game time is 6 p.m.
Friday, Sept. 15: Cowboy football travels to Live Oak to play
Suwannee High. Game time is 7:30 p.m.

By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
According: to Cowboy
head football coach Frankie
Carroll, MCHS defensive co-
ordinator Rod Williams and
offensive coordinator Mike
Coe, Lake City will be a mir-
ror image of Coffee County.
"Lake City is pretty
much the same," Williams
said. "The same' size; they're
Coe said Lake City is a
big, strong athletic team.
"But, that doesn't mean
we'll change," Coe said.
"We're young, but we'll be
"They're big and physi-
cal," Carroll said. "We beat
them the last three years.
They'll be up for Madison."
Madison played Coffee
County without swift, sopho-
more running back Chris
Thompson. Thompson is
currently dealing with some
medical issues. Carroll said
he hopes to have them re-
solved soon. Carroll said
they will be using Travis
Arnold more.. Arnold runs
the 40 in 4.4.
According to all three
coaches, the pl.ieis were
hurt b) their lod i to Coffee
County. "It hurt them to
lose," Carroll said. "But I'm
glad of it. They were ready
to work yesterday and we'll
be ready to play Friday

"The loss hurt them be-
cause they work so hard,"
Coe said. "I told them foot-
ball season is a marathon,
not a sprint. We play the
tough teams so we can get
Just because Madison
lost, Carroll and his team
have no intention of chang-
ing anything. "We'll just get
better at what we do," Car-
roll said.
Coe was happy with the
strides the team has made in
the passing department as
demonstrated by Bernard
Brinson's impressive catch-,
es, against Coffee County.
"We're throwing better than

we ever have," Coe said.
"We're more committed to
throwing the ball early."
Carroll said, "We'd like
to pass a little more."
According to Carroll,
Blake Sapp is the best pass-
ing quarterback.
"We'll be making sure
they keep the intensity up,"
Williams said. "We don't
need to fix anything, just get
Madison has a lot of
pride, according to
Williams. "We've got a good
sense of pride," Williams
said. "One thing we do in
Madison is win. We have too
much pride to lose."

Jacobbi McDaniel, Tony Straughter and James
Pleas take a time out. (Photo by Daniel Douglas.)

Concession Stand Open * Karaoke at 1:00 PM
TIME 8:00 AM TO 5:00 PM


Rent A Yard Sale Site - $10 Pe
Set Up Time Begins at 6:00 AM til

South of Madison SR 53 to Old St. Augustine Rd. at 1051

Corme ldhv d gr I... CLEAN OUT cn d. t T.- >7p 1' k-
E. GET RID OF NMA ld- &yi 01 ) dd1f

I 8:00 AM Sponsored by Yogi Bear's Jellystone Park and
) AM The Madison County Carrier


Clev. iston


Penny Profits Foods in Baxley, GA.

is looking for experienced help from

people who have been

involved in the pork or beef

industry, especially anyone

who was formerly employed

with Smithfield Packing.

Former Smithfield employees are invited

to call for further job information.

(770) 289-0603 or (770) 887-4276

A OCTOBER 7, 2006 1a

I I i




12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder



Friday, September 8, 2006

if he thought the members would mind if I offered to host at
the district meeting.," Thames said. "He checked with other
board members and they thought it would be great." The plan
was approved by all coaches present at the meeting.
Madison plays in Class 1-A, District 4. The tournament
will be held Oct. 9. and \%ill include teams from Baker Coun-
tS. Bradford, Branford, Hamilton County, Lafayette County.
Madison County, Santa Fe, Suwannee. Taylor County and
Union County.
"We are very proud to be hosting the district tournament,"'
Thames said.

2006 MCHS Golf Schedule
Sept. 12 Lafayette County Home 4 p.m. Oct. 5 Practice round for district
Sept. 19 Suwannee County. Home 4 p.m. Oct. 9 District Tournament
teSnt 91 Branford Home - 4 o.m. Oct. 16 Regional Tournament

Sept. 26
Sept; 28
Oct. 3

Taylor County
Union County
Columbia County


4 p.m.

Oct. 23

Plantation Oaks, Gamnes\ ille
State Tournament
Sandridge Golf Course, Port St. Lucie



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Cowboy Golf To Host District Tournament

Zack Money swings away for the Madison Gun-
ners. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Emerald Kins-
ley Aug. 26, 2006)

Madison Gunners Baseball Schedulel

September 9, 2006

September 23. 2006

3 45pm

11 15am

Georgia Guns
Madison Gunners
Madison Heaters,
Soulh Georoia Bombers

South Georgia Bombers
Madison Heaters
Madison Gunners
Georgia Guns

Madison Heaters
Georgia Guns
South Georgia Bombers
Madison Gunners

Madison Heaters
Georgia Guns
Soulh Georgia Bombers
Madison Gunners

JV Cowboys Shut Out

Ft. Whit

By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The JV Cowboys played
their opening game in Ft.
White Thursday, Aug. 31.
The JV Cowboys handed Ft.
White a shut out, defeating
the JV Indians 49-0. Coach
Frankie Carroll said Madi-
son's JV Cowboys . had
racked up 42 points by half-
time. The officials instituted a
running clock after the half-
time break and the JV Cow-
boys still scored seven more

te 49-0
Carroll said the JV Cow-
boys mixed it up, throwing
some and running some.
Scotty Pleasant threw a 50-
yard TD pass to Josh Webb.
Justin Hampton had a good
game on offense and Cortez
Akins had a great game, on
defense according to Carroll.
"Ft. White didn't get a
'first down all night," Carroll
said. "The kids played hard,
executed and did what it
takes to win."

ACA To Face Cordele

Crisp Academy Tonight

By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Aucilla Christian Acade-
my will travel to Cordelle, Ga.
to face Cordelle Crisp Acade-
my for their second game of
the season. According to head
football coach at Aucilla, Joe
Striplin, Cordelle should be a
tough match for the Warriors.
"It's always a challenge
going into Georgia," Striplin
said. Crisp Academy won two
state championships in recent
years, one in 2002 and one in
2003. Striplin said Crisp is a
big physical team. They run a
spread, multiple formation-
type offense out of the I. They
run a 4/3 defense with two be-
hind. Striplin said since Aucil-
la threw the ball a lot against
Florida Deaf School, he ex-
pects Crisp Academy to press
with man-to-man coverage
and work on not allowing his

receivers to get off the line of
scrimmage. Striplin added he
has his guys working on some-
thing to fix that.
Striplin was happy with
the way his guys played
against Florida Deaf School, a
game the Warriors won 26-12,
but he is working on getting
his team off to a better start.
"We're starting out too slow,"
Striplin said. "We need to
work this week on getting off
the bus ready to play."
The Warriors racked up
450 yards of total offense
against Florida Deaf School.
Matt Dobson, Aucilla's sev-
enth-grade quarterback, did
pretty well according to
Striplin. Dobson threw four
touchdown passes. Striplin felt
his offense did the job. "We
ran 30 plays and threw 25,"
Striplin said. "We mixed 'it

By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Cowboy golf %%ill be hosting the district tournament for
2006. This is the first time Madison has ever hosted the district
tournament Usually, an 18-hole golf course is chosen for the
event. But because the district is only made up of 10 teams, the
Madison Country Club is able to accommodate that amount.
according to Madison golf coach Bruce Thames.
Thames took the idea of hosting the tournament to the
Madison Country Club Board of Directors' President, Arnold
Haire. "I asked the board of director's president. Arnold Haire.


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Summer baseball for four 12 and under teams is still going
strong in Madison. Two Madison teams, the Madison Gunners and
the Madison Heat, compete in a league of four teams total, two
from Madison and two from Valdosta.
In the most recent games held Aug. 26, at the recreation com-
plex, the Heaters lost to the Gunners. The tables turned on the Gun-
ners in the next game, and they lost to the South Georgia Bombers.
Look for more baseball Sept. 9 at the rec complex. Games get
underway at 9 a.m. with the last of the day's four latches begin-
ning at 3:45 p.m. A tournament will be held from Sept. 29 through


Drew Richardson slides into third for the Gunners
with Jarred Burns of tlhe Heaters there to try for the
tag. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Emerald Kins-
ley Aug. 26, 2006)
.. . . . ul't� ,"A''


www.,reenevublishing. com

Friday, September 8, 2006


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A

Broncos Shut Out Suwannee Middle School 14-0

~4:kk -

The Bronco quarterback, Zak Steele, gets some protection from the O-line for
the handoff. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader, Sept. 1, 2006.)

By Janet Schrader
-Greene Publishing, Inc.
It was a great night for
Madison football. The JV
Cowboys shut out Ft. White
^49-0 and the Madison Central
School Broncos shut out
Suwannee Middle School 14-
'Madison Central's head
football coach Mike Ragans.
:said he teaches the basics of
the Cowboy's football system
and then sends them on up.
S"Everything we teach here is

identical to the' high school,"
Ragans said. "These guys look
forward to Thursday nights.
Their whole goal is to play
Friday nights."
The game got off to an
auspicious, beginning when
the Broncos won the toss and
chose to defer to the second
half. Suwannee caught the
kick-off and went three and
out. The Live Oak punt put the
Cowboys back on their own
16-yard line. But from the first
play, it was clear the Broncos

e eie there to win. Mike Jones
carried on the first play gain-
ing a first down. The Broncos
were rolling. William Turner
'got a great run, taking the ball
all the way to the Suwatinee
33. Jeremiah Gillyard toted
next, making another Bronco
first down on the Suwannee
15. Quarterback Zak Steele
handed off to Marterius. Mc-
Daniel in the next play and the
Broncos were on the score-
board with 2:45 left to play in
the first quarter. The two-point


* ****.~ f~'~ r.
- V

Cowboy Golf Wins One And Loses Two Matches

attempt was no good, and the
score was 6-0. :
The six to zip score was
carried through the half-time
break. The Broncos received
after halftime. Turner grabbed
the kick-off and scampered all
the way to the Suwannee 18.
Lapadre Stevenson: got a first
down and it was first and goal
for the Broncos. Turner car-
ried the ball in and the Bron-
cos were up 12-0.
Bronco quarterback Terry
Morris took the ball in for the
two-point .conversion. With
6:37 left in the third quarter,
the score went to 14-0 and
stayed that way for the rest of
the game.
"Marterius McDaniel did
a heck of a job on defense,"
Ragans said. McDaniel also
scored a touchdown for the
Broncos, playing both sides
of the ball. Ragans said Turn-
er had a good game, Hank
Hall had a good game on the
0-line and Demarcus Norton
had a good game, playing
both sides of the ball.
The Broncos travel 'to
Hamilton County next week
to play Hamilton Middle
School: Game time is 6:30
p.m. The next Bronco home
game is Sept. 12. Madison
County Central School hosts
Lake City Richardson. "That
will be a hard one," Ragans
said. "Lake City is always

#24 Marterius McDaniel scores the Broncos' first
touchdown of the 2006 season. (Greene Publishing,
Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader, Sept. 1,2006.)


- " � "" , ' . " - 2


Cowboy Golf for 2006, back row, left to right: Coach Bruce Thames, Jamison Thompson, Dylan Barrs, Jacob
Whitaker, Evan Schnitker and Kristan Rutherford. Front row I to r: Chris Day, Trent Ragans, Cooper Welch, and
Bladen Gudz (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader Aug. 25, 2006.)

By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Cowboy golf has been
busy for the last week, playing
two matches. The Cowboys
hosted Taylor County Aug. 24

and lost the match. The golfers
had to take cover, due to light-
ening, and thematch was de-
layed for 45 minutes, accord-
ing to Coach Bruce Thames.
"When we went back out, we

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just played terrible," Thames
Taylor won with a score
of 162 to Madison's score of
179. Thames said Evan
Schnitker continued to play
well, hitting a 37 and was low
. The Cowboys traveled to
Taylor Aug. 31 for a Tri-
Match between Taylor,
Suwannee and Madison. The
Cowboys dropped the match
to Taylor but beat Suwannee
by 47 strokes. Perry won with
a score of 162, Madison hit a
168 and Suwannee finished
third with a 205. Schnitker
was low medalist again, hit-
ting a 39. Trent Ragans
scored a 41. Jordan Tipette
scored a 42 and Jameson
Thompson came in with a 46.
The next match for Cow-
boy golf is on Thursday, Sept.
14 in Branford. Then the
Cowboys will host Suwannee
on Sept. 19.

#29 Mike Jones gets some good yardage for the
Madison County Central School Broncos against Live
Oak Suwannee. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Janet Schrader, Sept. 1, 2006.)


The 66th Annual Meeting of Tri-County
Electric Cooperative, Inc. will be held Saturday,
September 16, 2006, at the Van H. Priest
Auditorium, located on the campus of North
Florida Community College, in the City of
Madison, Florida. Registration begins at 9A.M.
and the business meeting will convene at 10A.M.

The Board of Trustees, Management and the
staff of your cooperative look forward to seeing
you at the upcoming Annual Meeting. A number
of valuable prizes will be given away.

Serving Madison, Jefferson and Dixie Counties

14A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder



Friday, September 8, 2006

Ray Hawthorne Visits Madison Central Fifth Graders

Ernesto," Hammond said. "I
liked it when he showed the
hurricanes on the screen."
Hawthorne used current
Tropical Storm Ernesto to
teach the kids facts about hur-
ricanes and weather. He
hooked into the Internet and
showed them the live feed
Doppler radar tracking the
storm. "If you want to be a
weatherman, you have to be

good at math," Hawthorne
told the kids.
One student asked how he
could tell it's going to rain.
Hawthorne said weather pre-
dicting has improved. "It's not
a perfect science," Hawthorne
said. "But we are getting bet-
The kids enjoyed
Hawthorne's visit and so did
the teachers.

After signing many autographs, WCTV Channel 6 weekend weatherman, Ray Hawthorne, poses with sever-
al students from Carroll Ryals' fifth-grade class. L to r: Drew Richardson, Kammeron Joseph, Dalton Lee, Ash-
ley Walden, Ray Hawthorne, Brandon Hammond, Camielle Robinson and Bo Chen. (Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Janet Schrader Sept. 1,2006)
By Janet Schrader about weather. It was all the Tuckey said. Tuckey is the she. sometimes watches
Greene Publishing, Inc. brainchild of fifth-grade team leader for Madison Cen- Hawthorne on the TV.
WCTV weekend-weath- teacher Debbie Tuckey, who tral's fifth grade and .Brandon Hammond of
erman Ray Hawthorne paid a met Hawthorne at her day Hawthorne visited each class. Carroll Ryals' fifth-grade class
visit to Madison Central - camp this summer. "We set "He told us about hurri- said he also watches
School Thursday, Aug. 31, to this whole thing up when I canes," fifth-grade student Hawthorne on TV. "He told us
teach the fifth-grade students met Ray at my day camp," Dalton Lee said. Lee also said about satellites and Hurricane


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Lynn Wyche is the new
Media Specialist for the Madi-
son Academy.
She teaches library and
computer skills. Also, she is
the eighth-grade American
History teacher and the eighth
grade class sponsor.
The 2006-2007 school
year will mark her seventh
year teaching at the Academy.
She decided to take on this
position because the Academy
was in need of a library and
computer skills teacher. "I de-
cided it would be an interesting
challenge to take," she said.
Wyche commented, "I get
the same students each year
and it is really exciting to
watch them learn, grow and
see 'the progress that they
She feels that the most
challenging thing about teach-
ing would have to be making
learning exciting and interest-
Each year, the Madison
Academy students complete
special projects. The special
projects are Wyche's favorite
memories of teaching, espe-
cially the Fairy Houses that the
four and five K and kinder-
garten students, make.
Wyche stated, "Teachers
directly impact students by
giving them the skills they
need to become productive cit-
She emphasizes to her stu-
dents that kindness to other
classmates is one of the most

WCTV Channel 6 weekend weatherman Ray
Hawthorne speaks to DebbyTuckey's fifth-grade class
about hurricanes and weather. The kids are currently
studying weather. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Janet Schrader Sept. 1,2006)

Browning's Back At Madison Academy

Jessalyn Covell She decided to become a way. She was quite an inspira- ference I've made or the school Browning stated. teacher. Here at the Academy,
eene Publishing, Inc. teacher because that is the only tion to. her. has made in their lives," she Her family includes her we are all family," stated
I.eieh Ann Browning thing that she has ever wanted Browning's favorite part said. . husband, Bailey Browning, Browning.

teaches sixth grade Social
Studies, seventh grade Earth
Science, eighth grade Lan-
guage Arts and eighth grade
,Physical S5fen-ce.
She has been teaching for
a remarkable nine years.

to do.
There are plenty of other
teachers in her family and edu-
cation has always ,been,very
siTgmfican-ffTeCfr. AlsA'I her'
fifth grade teacher had a huge
impact on her in a positive

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of teaching is having the same
days off as her kids.
The most challenging as-
pect of teaching for' he is the
'time'thit it &u'e 'iTht1e is a
lot of take home work that
comes along, with a teaching
career," stated Browning.
"My most favorite memo-
ry of teaching is having stu-
dents who have left who have
come back and say what a dif-

Teachers impact students
with inspiring them to acquire
and maintain a life long thirst
for learning.,
Honesty and hard work are
the values that she tries to in-
still in her students.
"What I teach my students,
in the classroom is meant to
help them become better
rounded citizens who can con-
tribute to our community,"

her son, Bailey, and her
daughter, Riley.
They all reside in Madi-
S.In her :spare time, she-
loves to travel and scrap book.
"Everyone at the Acade-
my welcomed me back with
open arms. Parents were
pleased to have me back and
were happy that their children
were going to have me as their

spending time at the beach.
Wyche stated, "I really
feel like the Academy staff is
my family. There is a won-
derful support system here."

This school year
marks Lynn Wyche's sev-
enth year teaching at
Madison Academy.
important values they .can
possess throughout life.
"Helping students be
problem solvers and civic
minded in the community is
what the Academy really fo-
cuses on," stated Wyche.
Her family includes her
husband, Dub Wyche, and
two sons: Josh, 24 and
Kaleb, sixth grade. Her par-
ents are Buddy and Martha
Her family resides in
In her spare time, she is
working on her Master's de-
gree in Library and Informa-
tion Science at Valdosta State
University (VSU). Addition-
ally, she loves canoeing,
kayaking, camping and

of Mad
ing at
last scl


M Miranda Re

C",. c Wl .i �
.. C.-i c- L , [c l' Itile " �
I' l "

Rchi' and Tn d t.
. Re-, it, ro idi .i.4

fi M i r a n d
t ilt.: l.,d- Reynolds is
C. 'iI i', Hi: MCHS sophi
S'I ch,.,ii NCHi more who has hi
S Hi i. ..ii. sights set on a
i' ,uhlt ,in c,'..."'I tending la
i I- ic e. school.

i\ l l . | i | ' l- Ii i i - 1 ii 1 ' i .-i

, He n l I l.l . al- . , I
i'." ' I l.' ,-',r !h 'li l ' loll - I Ie II.ll J ll,

li'. R i ,, h.l'. ! , ,,li .c . . '. ,, 1

gh Ann Browning
ison is back teach-
the Academy from
lity leave during
hool year.

. I cI l it- '"

-I I I .

[lVI e hCold-
a \\e11 ', i ,I

i -lt l .' ''-

a t- ,,eat h,

" \, ,

Wyche Named Madison Academy's

New Media Specialist

www.greenepublishing. com


Friday, September 8, 2006

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15A

O'Toole's Herb Farm Is A Pioneer Farm

Betty O'Toole steps out of the Nature Store and Gallery at O'Toole's
Herb Farm. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By' Janet Schrader Aug. 25,

By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Believe it or not, the O'-
Toole Herb Farm has been in
Betty O'Toole's family since
1840. The farm was started
by her father's mother's
grandfather. His name was
Dannett Hill Mays and he
raised cotton. The 114-acre
farm is now planted in pines
and lots and lots of herbs,
flowers and heirloom vegeta-
bles. It's a delight to explore.
The bees, butterflies and
humnungbirds hum and flit'
from one flower to another.
It's potpourri for the eyes, the
nose and the spirit.
"Our primary .goal is to
grow something to make you
happy," Betty said. "We try to
stick to culinary herbs, some
medicinal herbs, and a few
butterfly and hummingbird
Betty, blue-eyed with a

sparkling, lively personality,
is the one with the green
thumb. "I do the digging,"
she said. "Jim is the builder."
Jim O'Toole is Betty's
husband. Together they oper-
ate the farm, where they sell
their herbs and plants whole-
sale and retail. O'Toole's has
become a stop for. several
Agritourism tours. Agri-
tourism is an up-and-coming
way for some smaller farms
and even some big farms to
earn extra money and get the
word out about' agriculture:
and farming in Florida. Orig-
inal Florida, Visit Florida and
even IFAS, the Institute of
Food and Agricultural Sci-
ence, has a tour that has visits
O'Toole's Herb Farm. Agri-
tourism is tourism with some
different destinations beside
Disney. Busloads of tourists
stop at dairies, peanut farms
and other farms around this

area to get a real feel for what
farming is like. Instead of
taking photos of Mickey
Mouse, the tourists gawk and
gape at and photograph cows,
flowers and other farm-type
:scenes.. "Agritourism has
been a major plus for us,"
Betty said.
The tours come in the
fall, spring and winter
months when the gardens are
at their peak. Summer time is
the off-season, especially
August. Betty said the heat-
Wears' [heplants out.
'Many of the O'Toole's
herbs are kept cool through-
out the summer in green-.
houses that cool the plants
and provide partial shade
with shade cloth. A trip
through the greenhouse is a

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My husband and I have
cows. We have had close to
50 and currently own around
22 head. Every year, when
it's time to neuter, worm and
inoculate the stock, the man
of .the house calls up some
friends for the big "round-
Now keep in mind as
you're thinking about this
"round-up," we feed these
cows every day. When the
cattle hear the diesel engine
of our pick-up truck, they
come a running . Get out of
the way, or they will mow
you down to get into the pen
to eat. So . . . the friends
come over, they bring their
dogs and their horses. Every-
one mounts up and heads to
the cow pasture. When the
cows spot the herd of horses
and strangers, they immedi-
ately head for the hills in 20
different directions. Thusly,
the round up begins. An oper-
ation that could have been
accomplished merely by dri-
ving the truck into the pas-
ture, takes five or six grown
men an hour. But, those cows
get rounded up.
Thoroughly terrified af-
ter being chased by men,

horses and dogs for an hour,
the normally gentle, tame
cows become deranged, dan-
gerous protectors of their off-
spring. In spite of this, bull
calves get neutered, shots are
administered and the man of
the house worms all of them
including himself.
Have you ever seen those
pour-on wormers? There is
no way to administer multi-
ple doses of that stuff without
eventually getting it on either.
your hands, your clothes or
some square of exposed skin.
My husband will never have
worms. He gets wormed
thoroughly every year, and
that's wearing a big old pair
of rubber gloves. You're sup-
posed to worm cows in Flori-
da twice a year. Given the
toxicity of the stuff, it's a
good thing the man of the
house only worms the one
After the round-up, the
bull calves are left to nurse
their injured parts. The cows
go back to doing their fa-
vorite thing, eating, and the
cowboys go off to enjoy a
huge barbecue supper and
some cold libations, until
next time.

sensory delight. Betty en-
courages you . to pinch the
plants and smell their fra-
The biggest .event for
O'Toole's Herb Farm is held
in Feb4luary. It's called the
Just Because Herb Festival.
It's held at O'Toole's on the
first Saturday of February.
According' to Betty, about'
25 vendors show up. "Last
year we had 20 speakers and
a lot of mini-workshops,"
Betty said.
Betty said the. business
pays for itself and they life
simple . "You could almost
say we, make a living,"
Betty said.
The O'Tooles live in
recycled buildings. Two of
their buildings were built
in the 20's and moved to
the farm. "One came from
do~ nto% n and one came,
from closer," Bett said.
The entire farm-is certified
organic. There are no; bug
spra\ s or inorganic fertfil-
izers used on the farm.
The farm features a
,sh6p for dried herbs and
crafts, and another featur-
ing pots.. There are, two
greenhouses; a large gar-
den and the shiitake mush-
room beds.. In the cooler
months, you can buy these
healthful mushrooms
.straight from the farm.
"Our main goal is to have a
quality product that is en-
vironmentally friendly and
will enhance instead of
hurt," Betty said.
The farm reopens for
retail ..business Sept. 1.
-T2his. autumn, joiu" Betty,,
and Jim for a fall garden-
ing workshop. Saturday,.
Sept. 23 from 9 a.m. until
10:30 a.m. Betty will teach
anyone that shows up the
importance and ease of
planting in the fall. She'll
include tips for site selec-
tion, soil prep, planting
techniques and, organic .
pest control. It costs $10.
In November there will
be two workshops, one for
making herbal vinegars
and one for learning about
wildflowers. At Christmas,
O'Toole's Herb Farm holds
an open house Dec. 2-3;

Saudiy Sept 9- rom* S 62p

Everything Must Go!
No room in new house. Baby Items,
Maternity Clothes, Household Goods and
Electronics. Some items are even FREE!
Directions: Turn next to Family Fun & Games on
South SR 53, on Oak St.
Go 1.5 blocks to 709 Oak Street, on the left.

. For more information- held at O'Toole's Herb
about all the events being , Farm call 850-973-3629.

Betty O'Toole readies the shop at O'Toole's
Herb Farm for the new season, beginning Sept.
1. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Janet
Schrader Aug. 25, 2006.)

Certificates of Deposit

Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm
Effective from A annual Percentage
Interest Rates
OW0612M06 - 0911ow/206 A field i APYi
90-da3** 4.74" 4.85 C
180-day** 5.12% 5.25%
1-year 5.35% 5.50%
2-year 5.59% 5.75%
3-year 5.35% 5.50%
4-year 4.88c 5.00CC
S-yeiii 4.97,% 5.10 %
S *Jumbo CDs are available. **IRA Certificates of
Deposit are not available in 90 - and 180-day terms.

Eflfectie from Interest Rates AnnualPercentage
/0t612006 - 0u9102,2006 Yield (API I
90-day** 4.74% 4.85%
180-day** 5.12% 5.25%
1-year 5.35% . 5.50%
2-year 5.59% 5.75%
3-year 5.35% 5.50%
4-year 4.97% 5.10%
5-year 5.07% 5.20%
* Minimum opening deposit required for a Jumbo CD is $100,000.
** IRA Certificates of Deposit are not available in 90-day and 180-day terms.


145 E. Base St.
.... (850) 973-6641 -.
,-'*-,= FDIC

Worm Not Thyself




16A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder



Friday, September 8, 2006

Turkey Hunting Seasons Have Not Been Cancelled

An official-looking notice announcing
cancellation ol Florida'". 2006 turkey hunt-
ing seasons is a hoa. .
According to the
bogus nonce, de-
livered to the
Florida Fish iand -
Wildlife Conser-
Sation Commission
tFWC x ia fax, ,e%-
eral cases of a% i0n in-
fluenza in Northwest
Florida wild turkey s *j
prompted closure of this
,ear's turkey hunting seasons ',
and possibly subsequent \ears'
through 20UQ. as .
wetl. It says the- -.,, a ';,".,.L^^'S
action is neces-
sary to prevent the disease from spreading
through other ild buid populations.
The FWC and other agencies across the
continent aie monitoring bird populations
for signs ot the disease. To date, they haxe
disco, eied no cases of the highly dangerous
form ol the disease As part of the FWC's
axian influenza surveillance, scientists in-

estimatee reports of bird deaths and ask that
anyone xwho finds dead birds note the details
online at MvFWC.com/'bird or contact the lo-
cal FWC office. Further information about
avian influenza is available at
MyFWC. con/birdt Yavian in-

Florida's fall turkey
hunting season is Nov. 23-
26 and Dec. 9 - Jan. 14 in
the Northwest Hunting
Zone, aud Nov. 11 -
Jan. 7 in the Cential
. and South zones
Spring turke\ hunting
season is March 17 -
.. April 22 in the North-
and March 3 - April 8 in
the South Zone. Hunters also may take
turkeys during archery, crossbow and muz-
zleloading gun seasons before the fall season
Holmes. Count. has no fall hardest of
turkeys, and the spring harvest there is limit-
ed to March 17-19 to enable the county's de-
pleted turkey population to rebuild.




Keaton Beach4

* Fishing Roport*
Trout fishing %%as good in advance of the fill moon o'er the holiday weekend
as evidenced b\ m trip. Monday . "ith Joel Humphrey. his Mother. Brenda
Humiphre\ and his sister Meredith Hille of \aldosta. Ga They caught a limit of
c . 20 1 trout. \\ ith diree oer 20-inches loig. \Ve fished hie pinfish under 2.5-inch Ca-
ijun Thunders in 5 - 5.5. feet of water. We fished just oer four hours, from 8 a.m.
'til just after 12 noon
Dick Pollock and Larr\ Carlton of Carrolton. Ga % ith Ra\ mond New ion and
Jimnim Law\ on of Fors ith. Ga. with Ralph Pipin and Bill Starr of Freeport fished
August 29-31 of last %week and had 90 trout three daY's of limits on Berkle\ Gulp
in 7 - o feet of wSater.

New Snook Minimum Size Limit Takes Effect

Snook season reopens Sept..
1, and the Florida Fish and
Wildly e Conservation Commis-2
sion (FWC) issued a reminder
today that it has added an inch
to the snook minimum size lim-
* The FWC approved a
rule in June to increase the
snook minimum size limit
to 27 inches total length.
Previously, the minimum
size allowed -or snook har-
vest was 26 inches.
The FWC passed the
new rule to complement an-
other new regulation, which
took effect July 1. Thaf'regula-
tion requires snook to be mea-
sured by determining the
straight-line distance from the
most forward point of the head
with the mouth closed, to the
farthest tip of the tail with the
tail compressed or squeezed to-
gether, while the fish is 1 ing on
its side.
Increasing the snook mini-
mum size limit by one inch
compensates for a slight in-

.EA. ,. . : i'

crease �in length some anglers
may achieve w hen measuring
snook this v\a. and likely will
increase snook spawning stocks
by decreasing snook har,,est b\
22 percent on Florida's Gulf
Coast and by 12 percent on the,

,.. -,- "- . ... ' '

Atiantic Loast.
The maximum size limit
for sinbok remains unchanged at
34 inches total length. Snook
harvest is prohibited from Dec.
15 through Jan. 31 statewide
and from June through August
,on Florida's Atlantic Coast. On
the Gulf Coast and waters of
Monroe County and Everglades
National'Park, snook harvest is
not allowed from, May through

At all other times, a recre-
ational daily bag limit of two
snook per person applies on the
Atlantic Coast. The limit on
the Gulf Coast and waters of
Monroe County and Everglades
National Park is one snook dai-
- ly per person.
Licensed saltwater, anglers
must purchase a $2 permit
to harvest snook. Snatch-
hooking and spearing snook
are prohibited, and it is ille-
gal to buy or sell snook.
Snook regulations also ap-
ply in federal waters.
A recent FWC stock as-
sessment for snook indicates
harvest, has been increasing in
Florida because more anglers
are fishinglor this popular sport
fish, and consequently, the man-
agemerit goal is falling, short.
To address the problem, the
FWC is working with a stake-
holder group to review snook
management issues, and the
Commission will consider fur-
ther adjustments to regulations
:-if the group recommends them.

S Colli
� : .J�,,:A.''^. ty'.. ,.,.;


Heater, Readeri 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 affection of the one you love and shows you the way
to happiness. She names friends and enemies and tells you:
if friends are true or false.
She locates lost and stolen property.
She does not claim to be God. She is just a servant of the
Lord who was brought 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 th .tg
she cannot solve. '
Guarantees to Remove Evil Influence ald Bad
Luck from your Home &f Body in 3 Days.


1823 South Ohio Ave. - Live Oak * Hwy. 129 South

W,. 3

C.art For TI

,F iday Setemer A

The Enterprise-Recorder BOSTON

Fish & Game Feeding Chart Tractor Company

How ito te Thle nijjir JAnd minor feeding [unies for each dJi jme ilieid bdlo'.. The Ill|1Or feeding limes are ile heslI tor the
portlar and lIj'i about 2 hours., te nunor leedir' tis.iri anls.o h.' go,.d ',icss,. butl Iat only .noiut I hour. J O H N D E E R E
Good luck Laniid be ijetul out there.

, , - a--*

US 84 * Dixie, GA
7 .m(229) 498-8101_


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 17A


* alne33 pm 8 0) 93-441aver Mo da

- - *- EA�- EA�- IA�- EA�- EA5- IA Your Businesst LGt EGt EABLGB- EA5. EA5 EA5 EA� EA EGL a le Y u B sn s

FILE NO, 2006-83-CP
Florida Bar No. 108196

The administration of the Estate of SARA HINSON FRALEIGH, deceased.
File Number 2006-83-CP, ia pending in the Circuit Court for Madison County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which is Post office Box 237, Madison, Florida 32341.
The names and addresses of the Personal Representatives and the Personal Repre-
sentatives' attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands
against decedent's estate, including unmatured, contingent, or unliquidated claims, on
whom a copy of this notice is served within three months after the date of the first pub-
lication of this notice must file their claims with this Court WITHIN THE LATER OF
All other creditors of the decedent and persons having claims or demands
against the estate of the decedent, including unmatured, contingent, or unliquidated
claims, must file their claims with this court WITHIN THREE MONTHS AFTER THE
The date of the first publication of this Notice is September 8, 2006.

Co-Personal Representatives:
5127 Pirates Cove Road
Jacksonville, FL 32210

P.O . BOX 592
Madison, FL 32341

Attorney for Personal Representatives:.

Lines, Hinson and Lines
121 N. Madison Street
Post Office Box 550
Quincy, Florida 32353-0550
Telephone: (850) 875-1300



Pursuant to SS 336.09 and 336.10, Florida Statutes, the Board of County
Commissioners of Madison County, Florida hereby gives notice that at 9:30 a.m. during
its regular meeting held September 20, 2006 at the Board of County Commissioner's
Room, Room No. 107, Madison County Courthouse Annex, 229 SW Pinckney Street,
Madison, Florida, the Board will hold a public hearing to consider vacating, abandoning,
discontinuing and closing certain roads located in Northeast Madison County, Florida,
more specifically described as follows:

NE Railroad Street: A road lying west of Lot 5 of Block 17 and west
of Lots 13, 14,. 15, and 16 of Block 15 of the Town of Hanson Platted Subdi-
vision filed in Deed Book 12, page 442 of the Public Records of Madison
County. Florida


If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the Board with respect to
any matter considered at such meeting he or she will need a record of the proceedings,
and that, for such purpose, he or she may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the
proceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the
appeal is to be based.

Dated this _5th_ day of _September , 2006.


BY: Allen Cherry,
Interim County Coordinator.

All interested parties may appear at this hearing and be heard regarding this matter.

9/8. 9/13


NOTICE IS GIVEN of the intention of the Board of County Commissioners of
Madison County, Florida, to consider the adoption of a proposed county ordinance the title
to which is as follows:


at the meeting of the Board which will be held as follows:

DATE: September 20,2006

TIME: 9:00 a.m.

PLACE: The Board of County Commissioners Meeting Room
Room No. 107
Madison County Courthouse Annex
229 S.W. Pinckney Street
Madison, Florida 32340

The proposed ordinance may be considered by the Board at any time during the
above meeting. The proposed ordinance may be inspected by the public during regular
business hours at the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Madison County, Florida, in
the Madison County Courthouse, Madison, Florida. All interested parties may appear at the
above meeting and be heard with respect to the proposed ordinance.

If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to
participate in such meeting, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact Tim Sanders, Clerk of Court, at Post Office Box 237, Madison,
Florida 32341, telephone:(850) 973-1500, at least 3 working days prior to the meeting date;
if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711.

If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the Board with respect to any
matter considered at such meeting he or she will need a record of the proceedings, and that,
for such purpose, he or she may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is
made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be

DATED on September 6,2006.


BY: /s/Tim Sanders
Tim Sanders,




IN RE: The Estate of

Case No.: 2006-68-CP


YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that the administration of the estate of MILDRED F.
MOORE, deceased, is pending in the Circuit Court in and for Madison County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is the Madison County Clerk of Court, Post Office Box 237
Madison, Florida 32341. The names and addresses of the Personal. Representatives and the
Personal Representatives' attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands against the estate are required, WITHIN THREE
to file with the clerk of the above styled court a written statement of any claim or demand they'
may have. Each claim must be in writing and must indicate the basis for the claim, the name and
address of the creditor or his agent or attorney, and the amount claimed. If the claim is not yet
due, the date when it will become due shall be stated, If the claim is contingent or unliquidated,
the nature of the uncertainty shall be stated. If the claim is secured, the security shall be
described. The claimant shall deliver sufficient copies of the claim to the clerk to enable the clerk
to mail one (1) copy to the personal representative.
All persons interested in the estate to whom a copy of this Notice of Administration has been
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE to file any objections they may have that challenge
the qualifications of the personal representative, or the venue or jurisdiction of the Court.
bate of the first publication of this Notice of Administration; September 1, 2006.
Cary A.Hardee, II
Madison, Florida 32341 Personal Representative Personal Representative
Telephone: (850) 973-4007 1168 N LAKESIORE DR 1198 SE ROBINWOOD DR
Facsimile: (850) 973-8495 VALDOSTA GA 31605 MADISON FL 32340
Florida Bar No.: 133856
Attorney for Personal Representatives


Free Puppies/Bulldog-Doberman
To good home only, Parents on
property, 2 brown, 1 black. Have
been wormed.
Please call 850-929-2487

Saturday, September 9, at 6:30
PM1693 SW Mosley Hall Rd.
(CR360) Madison,Florida 850
Last time they had great items and
great buys.
Directions From 1-10: Take SRI4
SW to stop sign.Turn right on
SR14/360 until fork in road and
bear right onto SW Mosley Hall
Rd.(CR360).Past fire house, on
left. AU691 AB2490


A special meeting of the City Commission, Madison, Florida will be held Thursday, Sep-
tember 14, 2006 at 5:30 p.m. in City Hall for the purpose of conducting a workshop on
Impact Fees for city utilities.

Any person who decides to appeal any decision made by the Commission with respect to
any matter considered of such meeting will need a record of the proceedings, and that for
such purpose, he or she may need to insure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is
made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is based.


NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING: The District Board of Trustees of North Florida
Community College will hold its regular monthly meeting Tuesday, September 19, 2006
at 5:30 p.m, in the NFCC Student Center Lakeside Room, NFCC, 325 NW Turner Davis
Dr., Madison, FL. A copy of, the agenda may be obtained by writing: NFCC, Office of
the President, at the address above. For disability-related accommodations, contact the
NFCC Office of College Advancement, 850-973-1653. NFCC is an equal access/equal op-
portunity employer.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING: The NFCC Board of Trustees announces its intent to
vote upon changes in DBT Policy #4.116: Criminal Background Checks and Finger-
printing. This policy revision is authorized by Sec. 1001.64. The economic impact to
NFCC due to the change is $0. Copies of the policy in question are available for public
review in the Human Resources Office.

Persons wishing to address this issue may do so by appearing before the Board at the
meeting. Persons wishing to appeal a Board decision related to this issue will need a
record of the proceeding for such an appeal and may, therefore, need to ensure that a ver-



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 #02-2NN-09-5176-003-000
BEG AT NE COR OF SW 1/4, RUN W 316', N 654', TO POB
BK 349 PG 198

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 certificate
will be sold to the highest bidder at the WEST FRONT DOOR at the Madison County
Courthouse on the 26th day of SEPT. 2006, at 11:00 am.

Dated this 21st day of AUGUST, 2006.

By: Ramona Dickinson


I Clean For You!
Rentals - Offices - Homes
$10 hour References Available
Pet care available in your home.

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

Frigidaire upright freezer
16 cubic feet. 3 years old. $300

Mobile Home For Sale:
1996 Fleetwood 14x64 S/W Mobile
Home. 2bd/2bth, Great Cond.
Only 10K!! - You Move!!
In Greenville FL. Call Carolyn
(850) 339-4289 leave message.

Delivery Drivers Needed
Trader Publishing Company is cur-
rently seeking drivers to deliver our
magazines in the Tallahassee FL.,
Madison, FL., and surrounding ar-
eas. Computer knowledge helpful,
requires reliable vehicle, good dri-
ving record, Valid driver's license
& .insurance. One day a week-
Thursdays. Pick magazines in
Madison. Call 386-590-1255

USmart Sellers

UseThe Classifieds

In The Classifieds


Friday, September 8, 2006

Wanted: planted pines for
pine straw. Call Larue Tippett
at 971-5495 minimum of 20

Southem 'ZWasof

M fadison Opartments

HUD vouchers accepted. 1,2, & 3
BR, HC & non-HC accessible apts.
Call 850-973-8582/ TDDTTY 711;
200 Southern Villas Circle, Madi-
son, FL 32340.
Equal Housing Opportunity.
Lake Mystic 2 bedroom, 2 bath,
one year lease, no pets, lawn, main-
tenance and water included.
$700/month, $500 deposit. (850)
Lake Mystic Large 4 bedroom, 2
bath, all modern kitchen and appli-
ances, gas log fireplace and 2 mas-
ter bedrooms, no pets, lawn mainte-
nance and water included. One year
lease $1,000/month, $1,000 de-
posit. (850) 973-3025

2bdrm/1l bath MH in park on
Highway 53 in Madison,
$135/wk includes electric, ten-
ant to pay for propane.
Call Alan Levin
at 850-570-0742 "

3 bedroom, 2.bath mobile home
for rent, HUD accepted. Contact
Amy Brasby (407) 616-2637 or
(407) 758-6745.

For Rent Near Blue Springs
One Bedroom; One, B .A se;
Large Livingro vgom
with Scree ~ port. Pri-
vate S ..Yard No Inside
P W ,ear 1se, 5 pcI
n,~h. h501 s5cuL(ti deposit.

Mobile Home For Rent
2 bedroom; 1 1/2 bath; no kids; no
pets. $135 week includes electricity
but not propane. Deerwood Inn
Madison Campgrounds. 850-973-
Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for Senior's
and Disabled. 1 & 2 bedrooms,
HUD vouchers accepted Call 850-
973-3786 - TTY Acs 711 "This in-
stitution is an equal opportunity
provider and employer."

eenville Iointe


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

A ' -' ". h'u . ..A .

For Sale
3 bedroom; 3 bath; commercial
residential with'handicap access
(850) 320-0943 or (850) 673-

, 50% Comn.
Could Win $1,000
Hurry Call
Dorothy - 973-3153
Community Outreach
position available at professional
training center in Moiticello. Must
have excellent written, verbal, or-
ganizational, computer and people
skills. BA/BS required. Responsi-
ble for development and coordina-
tion of community and business
outreach, public relations, volun-
teer recruitment, event planning,
and fund raising. Must be able to
work independently, exercise good
judgment, and be multitask and de-
tail orientated: Job description and
application online at
www.nfcc.edu, Send application
and resume to NFCC Human Re-
sources, 325 NW Turner Davis Dri-
ve, Madison, FL 32340. Applica-
tion deadline 9/8/06. EOE


Managers &
Assistant Managers
The time is now! The place is Fast
Track Foods. Fast growing conve-
nience store group is now accepting
applications, for the Madison and
Greenville area. Must be depend-
able, holiest, able to work flexible
hours. We offer competitive salary,
weekly pay,bonus, incentives, fun,
paid holidays and vacations and
much more. Don't miss this oppor-
tunity to join in our growth. Fax,
, call or send resume to:
Fast Track Foods
Attn: Ray
3715 NW 97th Blvd, Suite A
Gainesville. FL 32606 .
Fax (352) 333-1161
Phone (352) 333-3011 Ext 41

Kountry Kitchen
Now Hiring.
Full-Time Servers
(850) 971-0024

Teachers Needed
Full-Time & Part-Time
Early Head Start Teachers w/ CDA
and two years experience teaching
in early childhood setting preferred,
please call Kids Incorporated at
414-9800 ext 110.
The City of Madison is accept-
ing applications for a Water Main-
tenance Tech. Applicants must be
18 years of age, possess a valid
Florida Drivers License, high
school diploma or GED, pass a
drug test, background check and
physical examination. We would
prefer someone with at least one
year of experience in water facili-
ties maintenance and repair activi-
Job applications and descriptions of
work required may be picked up at
City Hall between the hours of 8:00
a.m. and 5:00 p.m. Monday
through Friday. We will be accept-
ing applications for this position
from Tuesday, September 5th,
2006, until Friday , September
15th, 2006.
The City of Madison is an Equal
Opportunity Employer and recog-
nizes veteran's preference.
MAINTENANCE personnel need-
ed for maintaining and repairing fa-
cilities, vehicles and/or equipment
at our DJJ facility in Jasper, FL.
This position will need to be fanil-
iar with general plumbing repairs,
general yard maintenance of build-
ings and equipment. Candidates
must have .a valid FL Driver's li-
cense, must be able to work varied
shifts and at least 5 years experi-
ence in a responsible maintenance
position. Please mail cover letter
and resume to The White Founda-
tion; 2833 Remington Green Cir-
cle, Tallahassee, FL 32308, fax
386-792-8401 or email: dpol-


Penny Profits Foods in Baxley,
GA. is looking for experienced
help from people who have been
involved in the pork or beef indus-
try, especially anyone who was for-
merly employed with Smithfield
Former Smithfield employees are
invited to call for further job in-
(770) 289-0603 or
(770) 887-4276



mm emmm

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, September 8, 2006



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Farm 1 , . *.
Members Save, ' -

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Members Save
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2006 RAM 1500
*'^i ' ,g /L - i - ' ' d ' wl"d Oi fl 0

040D CAB'
, Qoff arid aWn It

0 % . . . , " '. ,, ,


LOW~ Ito
buy ;28

S'MSRP $51,'
- -..

FOR 72

SC1 \or 39mos,
-.* _a, i ,_ , ) j '1 ndialk
Lease it...~ a, .
r r 72 -mos.
buy it. and o ,n

or for "Zoos.,
buy it. andown it! Farm Bureau
- -- Members Save
$50 0
1. . v.-

QUITMAN 229-263-2277.

L61 0 or"m.

Wn, l.n r a.cEd.CrhrV eri a F . .nnI . I
- Complimentary-ois. -
oil changes
forlife, 8 years
and counting.

VALDOSTA ".a.244- , . -

Leas ~ ~ and uwalk
Lease it... QayO


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WA T' 8t OJ Mi'll T 0 Uj Ri S 01 Uj TH, It _'i A ST MI E. -iAk Ll, E 'i R 0 fl� �Hili` i� i I'l