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The Madison enterprise-recorder
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00094
 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: October 13, 2006
Publication Date: 1933-
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
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 )
 Notes
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: UF00028405:00094
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main: Viewpoints & Opinions
        A1
        page A 2
        page A 3
    Section A: Main: Local & Regional Crime Blotter
        page A 4
    Section A: Main: Around Madison County
        page A 5
        page A 6
        page A 7
        page A 8
        page A 9
        page A 10
    Section A: Main: Church
        page A 11
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 12
    Section B: Second Section
        page B 1
    Section B: Second Section: Sports
        page B 2
        page B 3
        page B 4
        page B 5
    Section B: Second Section: School
        page B 6
        page B 7
        page B 8
        page B 9
    Section B: Second Section: Outdoors
        page B 10
    Section B: Second Section: Farm
        page B 11
    Section B: Second Section: Greensheet
        page B 12
        page B 13
        page B 14
Full Text











www.greenepublishing.com


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Our 142nd YearNumber 6


Friday. October 13, 2006


Madison, Florida 32340


Killed


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publiihing . Inc.
A Lee man was killed after a semi turned into the path of his motorcycle on
Tuesday evening, October 10.
According to the Florida Highway Patrol, Jason Scott Thomas, 21, was trav-
eling south on County Road 25 on a 2005 Honda motorcycle, which did not have
headlights, approaching the intersection of Interstate 10 and the exit ramps.
Wilfredo Padron, 46, of Miami, was traveling north in a 1996 Ken'torth

"I was at-
tempting
to make a
left hand'
s turn to go
I Z...est on I-


Padron's semi turned into the
path of Thomas, causing the motorcy-
cle's front to strike the right side tan-
dem tires-of the truck.
After the impact, Thomas was
Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley ejected from the motorcycle. Both
A 2005 Honda motorcycle was struck by a 1996 Kenworth Thomas and the motorcycle came to
semi-truck on Tuesday evening, October 11, killing 21-year- rest on the west shoulder of County
old Scott Thomas, of Lee. Funeral services will be held for Road 255, just west of the area of im-
Thomas at 11 a.m. Friday at the First Baptist Church in Lee. Please See Lee Man Killed, Page 3A


Deadline To Two Arrested On Drug, Firearms Charges


Sign-Up For

Downtown

Halloween
The Madison Police De-
partment and local businesses
will join together to give out
treats to trick or treaters in
downtown Madison on Hal-
loween evening.
Any business wishing to
participate in the MPD's efforts
has until Friday, October 20, to
sign up to participate in distrib-
uting candy to the children to
make it a safe and happy Hal-
loween. They may do so by
calling Tammy Fletcher or Inv.
Nathan Curtis at the MPD at
973-5077.

School Board

Approves

Plant Survey
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County
School Board approved an edu-
cational plant survey for Madi-
son County schools at its Tues-
day, October 3, meeting.
The survey, which was
done by Clemons, Rutherford
and Associates examines if
there are any maintenance
needs within the schools.
The board decided to have
a special walk-through session
on Tuesday evening, October
10, to determine if the Excel
School could be moved out to
the high school site.
The board also approved
an Emergency Operation Plan
for the Schools with Madison
County Emergency Manage-
ment.

V FiflI7$A---^J^^^I^


3 Sections, 42 Pages
Around Madison County 5-10A
Church 11A
Classifieds 12B
Community Calendar 5A
Obituaries 5A
Outdoors 10B
School 6-9B
Sports 1-5B
Way Back When 5A


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Two Madison men were arrested on drug pos-
session and firearms charges on Sunday, October 8.
According to a Madi, .'n Police Depiintment re-
port, at approximately 5:02
S a.m., P:t romin- Brandon Ab-
- ' bott conducted a tra lic . .p on
a white Dodge pickup.
After making contact
with Laronya B.. Haynes, the
driver of the vehicle, Abbott in-
formed him of the traffic viola-
tion and issued him a warning
Laronya B. citation.
.Haynes Abbott asked Haynes for


consent to search the vehicle.
During the search, Abbott found two bags of
cocaine, a bag of marijuana and a bag of unknown
pills in a cup of liquid in the console of the truck.
Abbott placed Haiynes and his .jeiasiger,
Danny A. Williams, 29, also of
Madison, under arrest for pos-
session of cocaine, possession
of a controlled substance and
possession of marijuana.
Williams was charged with
possession of a firearm by a
convicted felon.
Haynes was charges with
possession of a firearm in the Danny A.
commission of a felony. Williams


Madison Man Arrested

For Battery On A Pregnant Woman


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A Madison man was arrested
for battery on a pregnant woman
on Saturday, October 7.
According to a Madison Po-

Three Injured

In Accident
By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Monday, October 2 at
7:18 p.m. Daniel Kinard, 57, of
Lee lost control of a Madison
County School mini-van. The ac-
cident totaled $7000 worth of
damage to the vehicle.
According to a Florida High-
way Patrol (FHP) report, Kinard
was traveling north on NW Set-
tlement Road and was distracted
by the front passenger and took
his eyes off of the road. Kinard's
escort ran off the roadway onto
Please See Three Injured, Page
2A


smat #1/
thiw of og tewt Rowte tiw
---------
Sun %L *s

thO tow Aa amta t"wa to
1,@e.. ______ _ _ _ _ - - - -


lice Department report, Patrol-
man Reggie Alexander respcnd-
ed when the Madison Caont.
Sheriff's Office requested Putual
aide, due to deputies beinf busy,
When Alexander arrived, he
received information !hat the
victim and Raymond Ghent had
been figflingi all day.
The victim had returned
home before the deendant anc
had hid in the bedroom under
some clothes. She waited unt",
the defendant turned his baq
and tried to sneak out of tl.
house.
Ghent reportedly caught tl
victim near tj=he sofa ai
kicked her in the rear end al


back and choked her.
When the victim got up to
leave, Ghent grabbed her and
started chqk-'
ing her again
and punch-
ing her in the -
face.
The vic-
tim got away
and left to
call police
and Ghent
took some of Raymond
her clothes Ghent
and burned them outside.
Ghent was arrested and
transported to the Madison
County Jail.


Chip, the Son of Patches, rides in style in
the MCHS homecoming parade last Friday, Oc-
tober 6, occupying the seat where his father
formerly rode.

"Chip Off The Old

Block" Follows In

Father's Hoofprints
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Following in the tradition of his father, Patches,
who achieved a, great degree of fame as "The
World's Greatest Horse," Chip is a "chip off the old
block."
Chip stands about 11 hands high. His mother
was a small horse and his father was bred between
an Appaloosa and a miniature horse. Chip's owner
describes the mother as a "POA type" horse.
POA, or Ponies of the Americas, are mounts
bred 'especially for children, with quiet dispositions
and a gentle nature.
"I'm working with him to see if he's smart
Please See Chip, Page 2A
AKA Recognized By

County Commission
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Wednesday, October 4, the Madison County
Commission approved a proclamation honoring the
Nu Omega Omega Chapter of the Alpha Kappa Alpha
Sorority' on its. 25th anniversary in Madison County.
Deloris Jones was on hand with Chrystina
Vaught, the very first AKA Chapter President in
Madison County, and Lora Peacock Wyche.
AKA will host a birthday celebrationon Novem-
ber 11 at Pirieland Missionary Baptist Church on
County Camp Road, beginning at 5 p.m.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry
Lora Peacock Wyche, Deloris Jones and
Chrystina Vaught were at the Madison County
Commission meeting on October 4 to present a
proclamation for the commissioners to sign rec-
ognizing the 25th anniversary of AKA in Madison.


Flu lVaccinh Ordered For Madison County


The Madison County He! De-
partment has ordered the flu vale but
they don't know when it will ae.
According to information the
Center for Disease Control: -
The single best way protect'
against the flu is to get vaccid each
year.
There are two types of ves:
* The "flu shot"-an iivated
vaccine (containing killed vithat is
given with a needle, usually e arm.
The flu shot is approved forin peo-
ple older than 6 monthsiluding
healthy people and people chronic
medical conditions.
* The nasal-spray f cine-a
vaccine made with live, xaed flu
viruses that do not cause t (some-
times called LAIV for "Li nuated
Influenza Vaccine"). LAI'proved


for use in healthy people 5 years to 49
years of age who are not pregnant.
Each vaccine contains three in-
fluenza viruses-one A (H3N2) virus, one
A (H1N1) virus, and one B virus. The
viruses in the vaccine change each year
based on international surveillance and
scientists' estimations about which
types and strains of viruses will circu-
late in a given year.
About two weeks after vaccination,
antibodies that provide protection
against influenza virus infection devel-
op in the body.
When to Get Vaccinated
October or November is the best
time to get vaccinated, but you can still
get vaccinated in December and later.
Flu season can begin as early as October
and last as late as May.
Who Should Get Vaccinated


In general, anyone who wants to re-
duce their chances of getting the flu can
get vaccinated. However, it is recom-
mended by ACIP that certain people
should get vaccinated each year. They
are either people who are at high risk of
having serious flu complications or peo-
ple who live with or care for those at
high risk for serious complications. Dur-
ing flu seasons when vaccine supplies
are limited or delayed, ACIP makes rec-
ommendations regarding priority groups
for vaccination.
People who should get vaccinated
each year are:
1. People at high risk for compli-
cations from the flu, including:
* Children aged 6-59 months,
* Pregnant women,
* People 50 years of age and older,
Please See Flu Vaccine, Page 3A


aEza Lee Man
City Manager
1Dacian T r Re


Advertised
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison City Com-
mission voted to advertise its
City Manager position through
December 31. The manager
will be hired to replace Tom
Moffses as-the city's adminis-
trator. Currently, Rick Davis is
the acting City Manager.
-The Commission held its
first vote to approve a historical
design review board.
The Commission voted to
go ahead with the historic dis-
trict, but agreed to allow City
Attorney Clay Schnitker to
draw up an agreement allowing
current property owners to des-
ignate whether or not their sites
Please See City Commission,
Page 2A


MPD Sets


"LILL-


0 -Ir -Wlk 0 Ala I I


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-



,


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2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Friday, October 13, 2006


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


DECISIONS
Decisions. What kind of decisions do %we make? Why do we:
make them? What affect do the\ have on others?
Maybe you have heard of a. thing called "the Butterfly Ef-
fect." I believe it came from a theory that one insect flapping its
wings in a continent as far away as Africa could set off a storm
that would become violent like a hurricane. Many sa\ that this
was proven when Hurricane Andrew battered the south Florida
coastline.
Have made decisions in the past that have set things in mo-
tion that, if I had tried harder than e\ er before, I would not have
been able to st6op:Other decisions I have made, I would not have
wanted to stop if I had been paid to try and stop them.
I did not decide who my family would be. God did and.
though I may .get aggravated at them time and time again. I
would not have chosen another family.
I cannot choose who will love me but I can choose who. I
love.
-To a point, I cannot choose who will become my friends. but
I can choose to be friendly and that will usually earn a persorni's
friendship. .
There are some things that I choose not to do because I am
a follower of Christ.
There are some things that I also choose to do because I am
a follower of Christ. .
I choose to write this column because Ilo e Jesus' Christ. I
choose to tell others of His love for them. They have to make the
choice to follow Him for themselves. All I can do is tell them
about Him and pray.
I make the decision to follow Christ, because of a decision
He made for me almost 2,000 years ago. Why He chose to die a
violent death for my sins I don't really understand. I know that
He made a decision, which has impacted my life for eternity.
The words to a love song called "Love Song" by Third Day
say it well:
"I know that you don't understand
the fullness of My love
How I died upon the cross for your sins
And I know that you don't realize
how much that I'd give you
But I promise, I would do it all again.
Just to be with you, I've done everything
There's no price I did not pay
Just to.be x% ith Nou:.'g- e 6 dIVe ' r,'tlin'2l ''1 " *"I -'n im t
"2Yes,I gave m) life ay." ..-'.- ..
When I chose to accept Christ as 'my Savior, 'my whole
world didn't change. I didn't have any more money than I had
before. I didn't have a new family, ,a new; home, or a new car. I
did have a new life, however, and, I know that when I die, I will
go to glory and bow in the presence of my Lord and Savior, Je-
sus Christ.,
Make your decision today. Give Jesus your heart and your
life.


READER URGERS VOTERS TO VOTE


"NO TO PROPOSED SALES TAX
I agree health care is needed here but I cannot support this surrounding counties. Just what we nfieed, indegentis from.other
tax increase as presented for the follow ing reasons. counties! Do you know who makes up the shortfall in money
1. Governance. The hospital board that spends our tax mon- Medicaid leaves? The people that ipa% taxes in this county. In
ey is appointed. I do not support the concept of an" appointed any of the discussions in this newspaper I have not read where
boards that spend tax money. The hospital district w as created anyone has stated a solution to get the hospital into a positive
by the state legislature, it can be changed the same way. I feel revenue flow. A new facility will not cure this problem, it may
the Board of County Commissioners (BCCi should sit as the make it greater. Ido not see any correlation between a new hos-
hospital board.'" pital and a positive cash flo\.
2. Failure to maintain current hospital. At the Sept. 12 BCC . Madison County cannot afford to operate a hospital finan-
meeting to appro\ e the Indegent Care Surtax for the November cially in the current era by itself. At the Sept. 12 BCC meeting I
ballot, it was stated that the current hospital is fifty or so years suggested that the current process (tax increase) be slowed
old and is so deteriorated as to be beyond repair. WHY? There down and that the BCC and staff explore with our state legisla-
,are hospitals all over the nation that are older and are not in a the delegation the feasibility of setting up something here like
state of disrepair. My house is over forty five years old and is a smaller Shands at Live Oak with the medical schools of FSU
not delapidated. The point is that one repairs and maintains as or A&M with major state funding. As part of a successful nego-
needed. The sales tax increase nia\ leave money for repairs or it tiation. current staff should be offered jobs at this facility. The
ma\ not. Why has not the hospital administration, the hospital 'state 'uould then be responsible for picking up the shortfall that
board and the BCC not kept the' hospital maintained and re- indigentcare leaves. If this course of action has already been at-
paired? Why would a new hospital change this scenario of ne- tempted. try again as a new administration will be in Tallahas-
glect? This is something \ oterk need to think about before hand- see in January. The BCC stated the\ did not want to give up con-
ing these same officials more ita moneN. The voters should also trol of the hospital to the state and would go it alone. Alone
know that this sales tax increase has no expiration date and once means us the county taxpayer footing the bill. Look at what their
work begins the tax remains at least until the debt is paid off control has given us: a delapidated facility that loses money.
'which \\ill be decades. Look at the one per cent local option Ni Ms. Todd and Ms. Jarvis hate described the sales tax ini-
sales tax. it just keeps going and going beyond it's intended time crease as a small pnce to pa\ and almost painless. They are both
span with'no vote by the electorate to extend it. , , apparently well off financial) and 'I have no problem with that
3. Economic base and financial really. The state calls what . The\ need to understand that in this.economy the poor and
the BCC has put on the ballot [NDEGENT CARE SURTAX. working poor ha e their backs to the wall and any tax increase
There may be those that howl in derision over this, nonetheless makes their situation worse. This INDIGENT CARE SURTAX
it is true. What does that mean .It means that sizable number does ,not exist alone ina vacuum. Voters need to consider
of the folks using the hospital are'on Medicaid and are not pay- whether their personal budgets can live with a sales tax increase
ing for services themselves, not pa ing a co-pay nor do they plus property taxes and for those that live in non city areas, fire
have any type of insurance. Providing indegent care, from a fi- and solid waste assessments. City of Madison voters need to
nancial standpoint, means any hospital loses money with each consider the increase in property taxes plus the major increases
patient that comes through the door. Medicaid is a financial los- that are coming Nov. 1 in water (8 percent) and sewer (15 per
er for any facility: the. reimbursement falls far short of what is: cent) with no end in sight. In non government costs, look what
needed to operate health care. I once read a,federal report that homeowners insurance costs today. Voters need to think these is-
stated if a facility was above 25 per cent of it's patient total that sues through: the money will be coming out of yoyur.pocket for
was partial reimbursement that the facility would always be in decades to come.
financial difficulty. In a previous letter to this newspaper a per- WARREN IRWIN
son stated if a new hospital is built, patients would come from


Why Does Government Do What It Does?
W h D oes. (i; - t .[ ,, .; .� ,, * ,|,, '.." l. ' .,Go. -.*' , *


Emerald,
Why Is It Such A Problem To Get The Truth_-About-The
Madison County Hospital?
If the ground is so contaminated on the Tank-Tummy sites,
,why has Health Dept. been checking surrounding wells?
The road that I live on (Balboa Dr) was scheduled to be
paved 1/2 mile. Instead the county.took 1/4 mile from Balboa
and 1/4 'from Bandit Rd, and added another road with less actu-


al homes.
Why wais West Farm Rd paved all the way from Lee to Rail-
road tracks with minimal houses? But, yet, they can pave a
walking traithat I have never seen used.
Why, when we have a nice County Park, would the County
not step in and help when some one volunteers to try and repair
the Lake on this site.
Larry Kidd


Three Injured

cont from page 1A
the grass shoulder and struck an oak tree with the front of the
vehicle.
There were three passengers in the vehicle with Kinard:
Javarious Livingston, 10, of Greenville; Jacob O'Neal, 6, of
Greenville; and Jonathon O'Neal, 10 of Greenville. All three of
the children received minor injuries. All three' of the children
were restrained by seatbelts.
--Daniel Kinard was charged with careless driving.
FHP Trooper George Smyrnios was the investigating offi-


[ ai l r. .',e o: ,n' c r,'eir place ial.d ' c''1 v: ':AiTiiffrl d
uiurcl . eI ,c i - r r�,r% g m j '..'.ur comrnplcete g le ,,
locIal r,ne .. ,:,her. 'prI. ' r,ienljinnncr,ri nd
No iOe ls'e can give you what you wanl-
all oft he news! "
UTII. Hrlil'M "o.,


v,~ ,r


LI A one year suoscripion to Tne Madison
WCounty Cam'ecr and .nlerprse Recorder Is I
Only .28 In Couni, & 535 Oul tof Couniyl I
I Mail Tii:Gr Cit Publihing i, I.,
L o. Drawer 772, Madisn, FL 3341


riorilaPress As iAOc"u &


2006 ?"terpri -"r-
Award Winning Newspaper 1695 S SR 53 * Madison, FL 32340
1 (850) 973-4141 * Fax: (850) 973-41 2
greenepub@greenepublishing.coi
4 http://www.greenepublishing.con
PUBLISHER/EDITOR -Since 1865,
PUBLISHERIEDITOR e"Telling it like it is with honesty and integri
Emerald Greene Kinsley (p.l.e abio :
PRODUCTION MANAGER Intrrprist"c- rco err
Lisa Greene ~ladison Recorder established 1865,
STAFF WRITERS Nea. Enterprise established 1901,
Jacob Bembr\. Je.se Co ell Consolidated June 25, 1908
and Janet Schrader Publishied weekly by Greene Publishing,
GRAPHIC DESIGNERS li5 . SR 53, Madison, FL 32340. Period
GRAPHIC DESIGNERS potage PAID at Madison Post Office 32340.1
Carla Barrett, Carl Painter licationr No 1-7.400.
and Lisa Greene POSTMASTER: Send address change!
TiPESETTERS Thr f: ailJ"on Enterprise-Recorder, P.O. Dre
Heather Boen - N Mad . FL 32341-0772.
RT ALE REPREETA ES This nev. paper reserves the right to re
AD RTISI Ellen Greene. Doroth TATIES an, advertisement, news matter, or subscripti
tlan Sheffield and Dan iathis that. in the o piiron of the management, will nc
CillASSfiEDAND LEGAL ADS 1for the betnd interest of the county and/or the,o
CLASSIFI n GED AND LEGAL ADS ers f hi newspaper, and to investigate any
Susan Grimes ,.ertikement submitted.
O ,,illl - t., ..Iv s_. l' .' I: ,Ul.-,h/ . .. * 'l 'ln l _, O
I.i dhioa d or Le.na'l d \J r i sn 1carit dat M,'"nJr lia t a .pmn
l i,/I a i .l h,_' Y "'" cmIia l 101 io 4tr ia h All photos given to Greene Publishing, Inc
CIR(II.ATION DEPARTMENT pubhlctnon in this newspaper must be picked ua
Subcrlpuon Ra.e . waterr ujrn ,( months from the date they are dropped
In Coulnt% 528 * Out-of-Counth $35 G'' t Pohli,'iang, Inc. will not be responsible for
I aSL E hlo ial l it iu% incluled.l taw be-'rind aiid deadline.


By Jessalyn Covell
What was the last movie that you saw

and did you like it?


Phyllis Branch

"Medea's Family Re-
union. I loved it, I really
enjoyed it."




Phil Cline

"Meet The Fockers. It was
hilarious."


Jeremy Cooper

"Joseph's Gift. I liked it."


p
- L


Nicole Pride

"Snakes on A Plane. I
liked it, but I'm horrified of
snakes."




Suezan Turknett

"Doctor Zhivago. It's my
all time favorite movie."




Paula Kauffman

"Poseidon. it's suspens-
ful."


Why get just a part
when you can get it all? _____
O n k ' 'id,,. f (e,, ii , / e i t l 'ii. '.* .- . : i,,r, I dd' _ __rt' _ _ _ _ I
Voor ,f t'. n IoIJ 'Oai. It j 'ii~ ,a hil i i I'd a _l , a it -
V r, en ,ou gel ,.:.u. re.., It,: - .*.:,her source-,. 1'
"' onl:, i~ '': - ".jr '.'.l'.h*.t.k"k r...1',Jr' ,\ l o.:.,, \,u .. ....r IlllIS~lt(U'I_________I


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Friday, October 13, 2006


www.greenepublishing.com




VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


Lee- Man Killed


cont from page 1A


Solid Wat
& Recycl
. Jerome .

MADISON COUNTY SETS THE PACE
FOR SOLID WASTE AND RECYCLING
B13y Jerome Wyche,
Coordinator
As a citizen and taxpayer, in Madison Count,. I only had to:
take a look at surrounding counties to affirm that Madison
County is the pacesetter for solid waste and recycling in North
Florida. The solid waste and recycling department is not quite
where we want it to be; but when you take a candid look at our
neighboring counties we are giant steps ahead.in our efforts to
keep our county clean:and safe and environmentally friendly.,
This is not an easy task, as the average citizen has no idea what.
happens during the work day and work week. I inite \ou to
compare the appearances of.our sites and the ser\ ices provided
by our attendees to other counties. At the end of the da\. I %would
hopethat you could discern that the_ are performing a much
needed,, quality service. In my Short penod of employ ment, I
have come to appreciate the hard work and dedication of all of
the emplo3 ees that start work early and stay late to.provide a
credible so vice to our communities. Both in-state and out of
state visitors,find it unbelievable that our collection sites portray
the looks of "Nini-park>," when compared to similar undertak-
ings in areas where they reside. The collection sites in our coun-
ty are fenced in and clean and the entry is controlled by site at-
tendees. Your site attendees go the extra mile to assure that ade-
quate direction is provided to all that visif our sites. Customer
services and satisfaction tops our list of priorities
Our county is on track to be the recipienrof new business-,
es,,as evidenced by the expenditure of funds to complete the I-
10 infrastructure and other upgrades. As our county grows; and
surely it will, the challenge to meet the needs of those business-
es by collecting their 6waite and recycling their materials \il'l re-
quire greater preparation The Solid Waste Department, a sub-
department of The Department of Public Works, has served
Madison County well and will continue to do so. In efforts to
meet the constantly changing demands, plans are underway to
upgrade equipment and develop organize strategies to provide a
continual, viable public ser% ice. I have absolute confidence in
our team approach to meet that demand. One of the goals of the
Solid Waste and Recycling Department is to upgrade some off
the sites as well as establish new ones in strategic locations that'
will enhance our efforts: In long range planning efforts, we want
to remove a large majority of the green collection containers
along ,.our, state and county road ays. .We, recognize that the
green collection containers present unsightly 'appearances. tant
until we can make that transition, the department will do all pos-.
sible to keep the areas clean .
As citizens, you can positively impact the efforts of the Sol-
id Waste and Recycling Department of Madison County. Taking
a few moments to separate your waste materials before visiting
the sites would make your visits quicker and efficient. We will-
ingly collect your glass, newspapers/magazines, plastics, alu-
minum cans and other metals, as well as dry bulk items (furni-
ture, toys, carpet and small amounts of wood debris) old appli-
ances and cardboard-There are also areas for the collection of
yard trash (limbs and shrubbery). Our sites are not equipped to
accept automobile tires, used oil (in any fashion) concrete debris
and -large amounts of materials resulting from home upgrades
and improvements. Automobile tires, used oils, and automobile
batteries may be turned in at the recycling center on Rocky Ford
Road.
Finally, we believe that a clean environment is a safe envi-
ronment. If we all pitch in to keep Madison County clean, the
environment will serve us well, for decades to come. The Solid
Waste and Recycling Department and its dedicated staff stand
ready to serve.


City Commission cont from page 1A
will be noted as part of the his toric district, and not the Commis-
sion.
The Commission also approved the first reading of a pro-
posed ordinance, allowing Justin Davis to change some acreage
on his property at the U.S. 90 and Highway 53 South interchange.
City commissioners also voted to draw up an agreement be-
tween Nestle and the City of Madison for tentative disposal of
wastewater at the city's wastewater treatment plant.
The City also authorized City Attorney Clay Schnitker to ne-
gotiate an agreement with the Town of Lee for the collection of
sewage fees.
City commissioners voted to approve a letter to the Taylor
County Commission relating to the concerns of railway trans-
portation of coal in the City of Madison.

SATURDAY, OCTOBER- 4


Wagon Days

Coolidge, Georgia * 9am-4pm
3rd Annual Fall Celebration held Second Saturday in October
Activities for the whole family!.
Entertainment * Prize Drawings Every Hour
Arts & Crafts

Coolidge Recreational Center
Corner of Zoo & Walnut St.


pact.
Padrbn. nor his. passenger, Oraly Paz Castro, 25, were in-
jured in the crash.
He was born in Madison, where he was a lifelong resident.
He was a member of Lee First Baptist Church and was a volun-
teer firefighter. He loved fishing, mud bogging, riding dirt
bikes, farming, working on cars especially at his Grandpa Bell's
car sales. He loved to help any one he could ..
He is survived by his parents: Maurice and Cynthia Thomas
of Lee; two brothers, Chad and Jamie Thomas of Lee; his ma-
ternal grandparents: James A. and Ilabelle, Bell of Lee: and pa-
ternal grandmother: Lilly Lounelle Thomas Lightsey of Valdos-
ta, Ga.; and many cousins, aunts and uncles, great-aunts and
great-uncles and other family members and friends. His pater-
nal grandfathers: Maurice J. Thomas, and Luther Lamar Light-
sey, preceded him in death.
The Lee Volunteer Fire Department. Madison County'
EMS, Madison Fire and rescue, the Madison County Sheriff's
Office, the Department of Transportation and the Florida High-
way Patrol all responded to the scene.
Cpl. Trerrance NI. Chukes was the crash investigator, as
well as the homicide investigator. .
Funeral ser\ ices are set for Thomas on Friday, 11 a.m., at
,the First Baptist Church in Lee. Burial will follow at Lee Memo-.
rial Cemetery.
Donations may be made in Thomas' memory to the Lee Vol-
unteer Fire Dept.. PO Box 25, Lee, FL 32059 or can be dropped
off at Lee City Hall Lee. Fl.


Chip


cont from page 1A


enough to do the tricks that his father did." Robert Thompson,
Chip's owner said. "Right now, he's sitting up in the car like
Patches did and he's learned to shake his head 'yes' or 'no' when
he's asked questions.
Thompson also ow ned and trained the elder horse who died
on August 31st.
Patches was a well-known celebrity, making appearances on
television shows in not only the United States and Japan. A
Japanese telev ision crew flewto the United States to videotape
Patches live. He had appeared on the David Letterman Show,
and made a recent appearance on Country Fried Home Videos on
CMT with comedian Bill'Engvall.
Tricks in Patches' repertoire included getting a drink from
the refrigerator, sitting up on a sofa, waterskiiig and lying in
bed.
Thompson said that he hopes Chip will earn the degree, of
fame that his father did. ,
... "Pat~chess as know n all o er the w.9rld," Thompson noted,
,i Thompson said thakt.jh.idn't know if he-could make it out
to Hollywood, California with Chip, as he did with 'Patches in
1989.
"We were 38 days on the road back then," he said, "and we
ran into a hurricane on the way back."

Flu Vaccine
and has shown that both the flu shot
People of any age with cer- and the nasal-spray \accine are
tain chronic medical conditions; .effective at'preventing the flu.
* People who live in Vaccine Side Effects
nursing homes and other long t(What to Expect '
term care facilities: ' Different side effects can be
2. People who live with or associated with the flu shot and
care for those at high risk for LAIV.
complications from- flu, includ- The flu shot: The viruses in the
ing: flu skot are killed (inactivated),
* Household contacts of so y)u cannot get the flu from a'
persons at high risk for compli- flushot: Some minor side effects
cations from the flu (see above) thAt could occur are
* Household contacts * . Soreness, redness, or
and out of home caregivers of welling where the shot % as giv-
children less than 6 'months of /en
age (these children are too young * ,-Fever (low grade)
to be vaccinated) Aches
* Healthcare workers. II these problems occur,
Use of the -Nal Spray 14u they begin soon after the shot,
Vaccine 't and usually last 1 to 2 days. Al-
It should be noted ih'at ~.ccina- most'.al people who receive in-
tion with the nasal-spray flu ac- fluenzi vaccine have no serious
cine is always an option for" problems from it. However, on
healthy persons aged 5-49 years rare doasions, flu vaccination
who are not pregnant, can cae serious problems, such
Who Should Not Be
Vaccinated
There are some people.who
should not be vaccinated without
first consulting a physician. ' TESTING C
These include
* People who have a se- PUIJANT TO AECTION 1
vere allergy to chicken eggs. ANKCCURACY TEST OF
* People who have had a USEIN THE GENERA.L E
severe reaction to an influenza OCJIER 21, 2006, AT 8.2
vaccination in the past. OFE, M DISON COUN
* 'People who developed OFE, MADISON COUNT
Guillain-Barr6 syndrome (GBS) RO 113 THE TEST IS C
within 6 weeks of getting an in- WICORRECTLY COUNT
fluenza vaccine previously. M1URES IN THE GENER
* Influenza vaccine is
not approved for use in children T'TEST IS OPEN TO TH]
less than 6 monthsof age.
* People who have a PA T. HOWELL, SUPER
moderate or severe illness with I
a fever should wait to get vacci- ]LY VOTING BEGINS 0(
nated until their symptoms JRS FOR VOTING WILL
lessen, iIL 4:30 PM.
Vaccine Effectiveness IL 4:30 PM.
The ability of flu vaccine to
protect a person depends on the LOCATION FOR EARL1
age and health status of the per- ICE IN THE COUNTYA
son getting the \ accine, and the
similarity or "match" between ASE REMEMBER, YOU
the virus strains in the vaccine rFING OR YOU MAY VOT
and those in circulation. Testing


Each change of season always brings a new crop of food
and it wouldn't be fall without pumpkins. October is the month
that 80% of the pumpkin supply is harvested in the United
States. You see them everywhere this time of year, they are in
the grocery stores. at road side stands and many groups sell them
for a fund raising project. We carve faces on them. or display
several sizes for fall decorations. Pumpkins are a member of the
squash family; these bold colored vegetables can only mean that
Halloween and Thanksgiving are around the corner. ;
The one thing many people overlook about the pumpkin is
the food value of the pulp. That's the inside of the pumpkin you
often throw away when you carve a face on the front. The bright
orange color is an indication that pumpkin is loaded %with beta-
carotene. An important antioxidant. beta-carotene is converted
to vitamin A in the body that has many functions for health.
We often associate pumpkins with pies. but there are many
other uses for pumpkin. They can be used in any recipe for win-
ter squash such as acorn or butternut. Try combining pumpkin
w ith potatoes in your favorite casserole. Add pumpkin puree to
your pancake mix or use in muffins and sweet breads. You can
e'en make pumpkin soup and the seeds can be roasted and eat-.
en for a snack.
Extension Specialists suggest when selecting a .pumpkin
look for one %with a 1 to 2 inch stem. It should feel hea'y and be
free of blemishes and soft spots. Smaller pumpkins are better for
eating, they are more flavorful and don't have a stingy texture.
A lopsided pumpkin is not necessarily a bad choice, so don't
pass them up. Since pumpkin is highly perishable, it must be
cooked the same da\ it is cut open. The orange flesh has a ten-
dency to develop a black mold.
,Pumpkin can be cooked on the sto retop, in the oven or mi-
crowave, Each method takes a different time, but all produce a
cooked product. For use in a variety of recipes, puree will
freeze well. To make puree, once your pumpkin is cooked, cool
it enough to handle and remove the peel using a small sharp
knife then put the peeled pumpkin in a food processor. One
pound of raw, untrimmed pumpkin'will make one cup of fin-
ished pumpkin puree. To freeze, measure cooled puree into one
cup portions and place in freezer containers, leaving ? inch head-
space. Label, date and freeze, it will keep up to one year. Use
the puree in' any recipe that calls for solid pack canned pumpkin.
Pumpkin can be processed in.canning jars, but you must cut
the flesh into 1 inch cubes It-is recmppinded that you ;not
process mashed or pureed pumpkin in a canner. Pumpkin must
be processed in a pressure canner. If you are interested in re-
ceiving safe canning or freezing instructions, call the Extension
office and we will be glad to send you the information.

cont from page 1A


as severe allergic reacuons. As
of July 1. 2005, people w\ho
think that they have been injured'
by the flu shot can file a claim
for compensation from the Na-
ti6nal Vaccine Injury Compensa-
tion Program (VICP).
LAIV: The viruses in 'the, nasal-'
spraN vaccine are weakened and
do not cause severe symptoms
often associated with influenza
illness. (In clinical studies, trans-,
mission. of :vaccine viruses to
close contacts has occurred only


rarely.)
In children, side effects
from LAIV can include
* runny nose
* headache
* onuiting
* .muscle aches
* fever
In adults, side effects
from LAIV can include
* runny nose
* headache
* sore throat .
'* cough


NOTICE
)F TABULATING EQUIPMENT

01.5612 OF THE FLORIDA STATUTES, THE LOGIC
* THE BALLOT TABULATING EQUIPMENT TO BE
ELECTION, NOVEMBER 7, 2006, WILL BE HELD ON
0 AM IN THE SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS'
'Y COURTHOUSE ANNEX, 229 SW PINCKNEY ST.,
CONDUCTED TO ASCERTAIN THAT THE EQUIPMENT
' THE VOTES CAST FOR ALL OFFICES AND ALL
RAL ELECTION.

E PRESS, CANDIDATES AND TO THE PUBLIC.

VISOR OF ELECTIONS - MADISON COUNTY.

OCTOBER 23, 2006, AND ENDS NOVEMBER 4, 2006.
SBE MONDAY THRU SATURDAY FROM 8:30 AM


,Y VOTING IS THE SUPERVISOR OF ELECTIONS'
NNEX. BUILDING, ,

MUST PROVIDE PHOTO/SIGNATURE ID PRIOR TO
'E A PROVISIONAL BALLOT.


On Oct 4th starting at 8 a.m. till 2 p.m.
Multi- Family Sale At..

Robert Smith's Home
204 NW Orange Ave, Madison
Located across the street from Beggs
Funeral Home. There will be Clothing,
Kitchenware, Tools, Household Items,
Flowers and Much More.


w












4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com




LOCAL & REGIONAL BLOTTER


Friday, October 13, 2006


GIRLS GONE WILD PLEADS GUILTY IN


SEXUAL EXPLOITATION CASE


Companies, Founder to Pay $2.1 Million in Fines and Restitution


gFORT MACK
IMDISON, FL.


S i i f ' 1 I I


,,,OCTOBER


$5.00 PER PERSON


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26 thr
31st

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I
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A California company do- videotapes as required by fed- District Judge Richard Smoak
ing business under the name eral law, Assistant Attorney at U.S. District Court in Pana-
"Girls Gone Wild" has plead- General Alice S, Fisher of the ma City,. Fla. A second related
ed guilty to charges that it Criminal Division- and U.S. -company, MRA Holdings,,
failed to create and maintain Attomey Gregory R. Miller of. LLC,, also entered into a' de-
age and identity documents the Northern District of Flori- ferred prosecution agreement.*
for performers in sexually ex- da announced September. . Under the agreements,
plicit films that it produced Santa Mlonica-based Joseph Francis, the founder of
and distributed, 'and that it Mantra Films,. Inc. entered its the two companies, agreed to
failed to label its DVDs and plea agreement before U.S. plead guilty to offenses to be
filed later, in U.S. District
Court in Los Angeles, and the*
companies and Francis agreed
to pay fines and restitution to-
aling $2.1 million. .
The charges in this case
are believed to be the.first toh
be filed under a la% % often re-
Sferred to as Section 2257 -w
passed by Congress to pret ent
the sexual exploitation' of chil-.
dren, The la% protects against
Sa on Cthe use of minors in the pro-
duction of sexually explicit
,material by requiring produc-
A ers to create And maintain age
and identity records for every
performer in sexually explicit
U P I Y C Omovies and other media. Pro-
*ducers and distributors must
17-Year Old Arrested For Battery On- also label their products with
Law Officer, Disorderly Conduct the name of the cuIstodian of
the records and their location.
A' 17-year-old was arrested for battery on a law enforce- h s nd im
ment officer and disorderlh conduct on Saturday, October7. ' ,This case sendsan im-
According to a Madison Police Department report, at ap- poi rt meae about the Jus-
proximately 12:08 a.m., Patrolman Brandon. Abbott responded tiee Department's commit-.
to a physical fight at the Madison County Recreation Center. ment to protecting children
When he arrived, he saw a large fight in progress.and made an from all forms of sexual ex-
attempt to break up the fight. . ploitation," said Ass.istant At-
While attempting to break up the fight, Kendrick Solomon, torney General Alice S. Fisher.
17, became combative with him and a physical altercation en- "Today's agreements ensure
sued. that Girls Gone 'Wild will
SAbbott pushed Solomon away and drew his tazer and shot comply with an important law
Solomon with it. designed to prevent the sexual.
S m w it. ' ". , ' exploitation of minors andh
Abbott arrested Solomon. ho was taken to the, t\ladi eo0n h of rinor and
County Jail by Patrolnman. Recgie Ale\nder pt ote rd. e o


scenity. Prosecution Task
Force of the Department of
Justice, U.S. Attorney Gre-
gory Miller, and Assistant.
U.S. Attorney Dixie Morrow
of the Northern District of
Florida.: The Justice Depart-
ment's Obscenity Prosecu-
tion Task Force was formed
to focus on the prosecution


that they must be in compli-
ance as well."
U.S. Attorney Gregory R.
Miller noted,. "This prosecu-
tion makes clear that those
who seek to enrich themselves
at the expense of our chil-
dien's innocence in violation
of the law s intended to protect
them will be held to answer in
federal court.".
In statements filed in
court, today; Girls. Gone i/ild
admitted filming performers'
and producing and distribut-
ing sexually explicit video
materials during all of 2002
and part of 2003 while violat-
ing the record keeping and la-
beling laws.
Mantra Filmis, Inc. plead-
ed guilty to three counts of
failing to keep 'the required
records and seven labeling i-
olations. Each count refers to
a,'different 'film produced or:
distributed by Mantra. MRA
Holding. LLC, entered.into a
deferred" prosecution agree-
ment concerning the informa-
tion filed in court charging the
company with 10 labeling vio-
lations. As part of that agree-
ment. the government will dis-
miss the. charges at the end of
a three-year period if MRA
Holding abides by all of its
obligations under the agree-,
ment. NIRA Holding's obliga-
tions include a public , ac-
knowledgment, of criminal
wrongdoing, cooperating with
\the government in future in-
vestigations, fully complying
w ith the record keeping laws,,ir
'nd .payfient of fines and
restitution.
MRA Holding also agreed
that during the tltree ear de-
ferral period it would employ
an independent, outside moni-
tor selected by the government
and provide the monitor com-
plete access to the books and
records, production facilities
and other locations required to
ensure the company's compli-
aence with federal law relating,
to the production of visual ma-
terials under the name Girls
Gone Wild, or any other name.,
Of the $2.1 million in
fines and restitution, $1.6 mil-
lion are to be paid by Mantra
and MRA and $500,000 are to
be paid by Francis.
,In May 2006, Attorney
General Alberto R. Gonzales -
PIrsuant to "Project Safe
Childhood" - asked the Feder-
al Bureau of Investigation to
begin conducting regular in-
spection .spf records kept by
produoVs of sexually explicit
marteals pursuant to Title 18,
United States Code, Section
2257. Producers are required
to keep records on performers
to include true name and date
of birth and produce these
records on demand. These reg-
ulations and resulting inspec-
tions are designed to prevent
producers from hiring minors
as performers, and carry crim-
inal penalties for violations.
The cases are being pros-
ecuted by Trial Attorney
Sheila Phillips of the Ob-


of adult obscenity nation-
wide. The Task Force is di-
rected by Brent D. Ward. In-
vestigation of the cases was
conducted by the Adult Ob-
scenity Squad of the Federal
Bureau of Investigation,
which is based in Washing-
ton, D.C.


V.O.P. (circuit)
Michael Dnarion, Rowe
- Resisting Officer without
Violence o
Sherry Lin Russell - No
NMotor Vehicle Registration;
Out of County Warrant;
Felony D.W.L.S.'
B Barbara O'Brien Black-
burn - D.W.L.S., Revoked
or Canceled
Javier Solis - No Valid
or Expired License.

10/08/06
Raymond Ghent - Ag-
gravated Battery on a Preg-
nant Person
Laronya B. Haynes, Jr.
- Possession of Marijuana
Less than 20 grams, Posses-
sion of Cocaine, Possession
of a Controlled Substance
other than, Cocaine/ Mari-


, , Jason Michael. Morris, -. . juan: . Possession ..f a
V.O.P. (county'i ,'r .. Fi rearm in Comnussion of a
Eddie Lee McCloud -. Felony' .' .


Trespass After Warning
David Dewayne Skin-
ner - V.O.P. (circuit)
Michael Antinoa
Boykin - Failure to Appear
Leroy Green, Jr.;- Sell
in Lieu of Controlled Sub-
stance; Trafficking in Con-
trolled Substance
. Renee Katrell Brown -
Failure to Appear-Arraign-
ment; V.O.P. (county); Fail-
ure to Appear-Arraignment;-
Failure to Appear-Arraign-
ment; Order Revoking Bond
or ROR; Order Revoking
Bond or ROR; Order Re-
voking Bond or ROR; Order
Revoking Bond or ROR;
Order Revoking Bond or
ROR; V.O.P. (county)
Phyliss Lawanda Tyson
- Resisting Officer without
Violence; D.W.L.S., Re-
voked or Canceled

10/06/06
Brandon Jabar Williams
- V.O.P. (county)
Joshua Shawn Mercer -
Criminal Registration
James Wesley Kiefer -
Failure to Appear-Trial
Tabnika Roshana Miller
- Affray, (Fighting); Disrup-
tion of School Function; Re-
sisting Officer without'Vio-
lence


10/07/06
Renee


Katrell Brown -


Danny A. Williams -
Possession of Marijuana
Less than 20 grams; Posses-
sion of a Firearm by a Con-
victed Felon
Alejandro J. Tobar -
D.W.L.S. Revoked or Can-
celed
Alexandra Lazaro -
Reckless Driving

10/09/06
Danny :Windell Cooks -
Failure to Appear-Arraign-
ment
Willie Edwin Smith -
V.O.P. (circuit)
Eduardo Alcides
Guillen - Possession of Mar-
ijuana Less than 20 grams;
Possession of Drug Para-
phernalia; Carrying a Con-
cealed Firearm or Weapon
Patrick Wesley Brown -
Sex Offender Violation,
Failure to Comply with Re-
quirement

10/10/06
Santiago Molina Lazaro
- No Valid or Expired Dri-
vers License
Jason Earl Bennett -
V.O.P. (circuit)
Carl Anthony Morrell -
V.O.P. (circuit)
Christopher Michael
Amezaga - Possession of
Drug Paraphernalia
Laquetta Lafaye Arnold
- V.O.P. (circuit)


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10/04/06 .
Reginald Maurice Ep-.
kins - Fleeing or Attempt to
Elude: Felony D W\V.L.S..:
Possession of .Drug Para-
phernalia; Possession of Co-
caine
Robbie Edmondson
Aggravated Battery on a'
Law Enforcement Officer
Kenneth Bernard Gal-
lon - D.W.L.S., Revoked or
Canceled; V.O.P. (county),
Resisting Officer Without
Violence; Burglary; Fleeing
or Attempt to Elude; Rob-
bery,' No Weapon; Burglary-
Johnny Walker, Jr. -
D.W.L.S., Revoked or Can-
celed; Failure to Stop for In-
spection.
Marshall Windell!
Straws - Criminal Registra-
tion Sexual Offender


�AN


..w


I ',
*^


17r 17, 1 , �'i ir










Friday, October 13, 2006


www.greenepublishing.com




AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


O0ituaries.

benjamin . (�.
o.eyfegr.


P Benjamin F. (B: F.) Kel-
ley Jr., 85, died Monday, Oc-
tober 9, 2006 at his home in
Lee.
Funeral services were held
Thursday, October 12, 2006 at
2:00 PM at Beggs Funeral
Home Madison Chapel Burial
follow in Hopewell Cemetery,
Madison. The family received
friends Wednesday, October
11, from 6-9 p.m. at Beggs Fu-
neral Home.
He was born in Madison
County Florida to the late Ben-
jamin F . KelleN. Sr., and
Frances Evelena Davis Kelley
of Madison. He w as married to
the late Martha Tompkins Kel-.
ley for 56 years, until her
death on October 9, 1998. 'He,
was a farmer and cattle' ranch-
er; helped survey most of
Madison County and sur-
rounding counties; and was an
avid sportsman. especially en-
jo ing hunting :Iand& fishing.,
He was a Madison County his-
torian, sharing stories about
most of Madison Counties
families.
He was a lifelong'member
of Hopewell Baptist Church,
and helped build the present
brick church. His father helped
build the first wooden church
and school.
He is survived by nine
children: Frances Kelley
Edenfield of Warner Robins;
GA.; Benjamin, Kelley;
Michael Kelley, Van Kelley; of
Madison; Dale Kelley of Roy-
al Palm Bch, Fl.; Maretta Kel-
ley' Sheffield of M.dison:
.Richard Kelley of Madison;
Montez Kelley Signer of Boy-
ton Bch, Fl.; and Christopher
Kelley of.Madison; 17 grand-_
children, and 14 great-grand-
children and many other
friends that called him "grand-
dad."
,fason Scott oe'/omas









Jason Scott Thomas, age
21, died Tuesday, October 10,
2006 in Lee.
Funeral services will be
Held Friday, October 13, 2006
at 11:00 AM at the First Bap-
tist Church, in Lee, Fla., with,
bunal to follow at Lee Memo-
;rial CemeterN.
Donauons ma\ be made to
ee Volunteer Fire Dept., PO
* o\ 25. Lee. FL 32059. or can
e dropped off at Lee City
r ill.
. He %"as born in Madison,
'niida. "here he \\as a life-
' resident. He kas a mem-
f Lee First Baptist Church
I as a volunteerr firefighter.
,oed fishing. mud bog-
riding dirt bikes. farm-
.id working on cars. espe-
ti his Grandpa Bell's car
He loued to help anyone

is sur'ited b\ his par-
aunrice and Cynthia
f Lee. two brothers;
I Jamie Thomas of
-niaternal grandpar-
es A. and Ilabelle
� his paternal grand-
Lidl\ Lounelle
,tse of \ldosta,
. cousins, aunts
real-aunts and
d other family
ends..
'rnal grandfa-
Thomnas, and
ghtsev. pre-
h.


HICKORY GROVE UNITED

METHODIST CHURCH


FOUNDER'S DAY 06
The people at Hickory Grove Unit-
ed Methodist Church are busy scurrying '
around making the last minute prepara- ,
tions for the 16th Annual Founder's Day
Celebration. The big "Day" is less than 7i -. -.
two weeks away, and we hope you have your calendars marked
to spend Saturday, October 21st with us.
Hickory Grove Church w as first founded in 1828, making it
one of the oldest churches in the countyV This special day pro-
vides an opportunity for everyone to reminisce about the way of
life of our early ancestors, while experiencing their food, crafts,
farm and family life, and not to be forgotten their church life,
"ith singing, such singing. The day kicks off at 8:00 a.m. and
ends with a w worship sern ice out under the trees about 2:30 p.m.
The circuit-riding preacher will arri\ e to bring a message sure to
xarm \ our heart.
The first place most folks want to l visit early in the morning
is .-Cousin' Marn Lou's Kitchen" where you can get a real,
home-made biscuit that is baked in one of the two wood-bum-
ing stoves. You'll also want to put butter, smoked sausage or l
ham, and some our ow n jam or syrup on the biscuit: Just w an-'
'der around the' church grounds and you'll find all kinds of,
mouth-watering country vittles. From boiled peanuts 'and crack-
lins to collard greens and hoe-cake cornbread; Bobby Joe's fa-
mous' venison chili; Big John's grilled peppers, onion and
sausage dogs; Steven's secret recipe Bar-B-Que pork: corn-on-
the cob just dripping with butter., home-made ice-cream: and
slices of Aunt Callie's cakes, made by her descendants from her
special recipes. ' We can't forget the Hickory Grove tradition.
wonderful chicken pileau cooked in the, old-fashioned black
wash pots. :
It has probably been a long time since ou've been to a cane
grinding and syrup-making, so now is your chance. Watch the
cane being ground and the sirup bubbling in the kettle' This is
almost a lost art, but it was'very much a part of our past. All|
kinds of other demonstrations will be taking place including but-.
ter churning, sling-shot making. basket. weaving. re-caning
chairs, quilting, and more. Different groups will be sharing some
soul-stirring gospel music throughout the day.
The Country Store will be stocked with all kinds of jams,:.
jellies, pickles, and crafts, and the vegetable market will offer
the bounty of the land. 'Whole cakes made by the church mem-
bers w ill be available for sale,; and you'll want to take home one
for Sunday dinner. Just see; "Miss Sybil" in the Fellowship Hall
to check out the cakes and pies.
Don't be put off when you see a lot of cars parked along the
road leading to the church.-'Just follow thesigns to Verna LEe'sri'
pasture to park, and the trol'4ly vil take v outright to the front.of
the church. The little kids \ ill also have an opportunity to take
a train ride through the woods.
Come and join us on Saturday, October 21, Founder's Day
is all about recognizing and sharing the physical, creative and
spiritual strengths imparted to us by our forefathers. It's a great
day. We love having you spend it with us and the opportunity to
share our heritage..


INNiNfY





October 14
The Madison County
Health Department, in coopera-
tion with the Madison County
Extension, Office and Bayer
HealthCare's Diabetes. Self-
Management Program, is offer-
ing a free group diabetes nutri-
tion class from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m.
All Madison County Citizens
are welcome to register to this
class. Come and learn answers
to many of your questions about
diabetes and nutrition at the
Madison County Extension of-
fice. To register for this class,
stop by the Madison County
Health Department and fill out
a registration form, send your
email registration request to
bonnie mathis @doh.state.fl.us,
fax your completed registration
form to 973-5007, or phone
Bonnie Gobar Mathis at 342-
0170 ext. 1301 to register by
phone. You may also register
the day of the class at the door.
Walk-in participants welcome.
October 14
The John Jarmon Williams
family reunion will be held at
Corinth Primative Baptist
Church in Lee. Lunch will be
served at Noon. Come and en-
joy a time of fellowship with
family and friends. Everyone is
welcome.
October 14
The Madison County His-
torical Society will be running
the steam engine next to the
Amtrak station from 10 a.m.
until Noon.


Way Back When


Friday, October 12, 1956
. The ninth grade of Pinetta met Fri-
day night at the home of one of their
classmates, SueElien Seals, for their
class party. It being a Hallow een party.
all were required to wear costumes or
pay the penalty. Mr. Denison, their,
homeroom teacher, helped them with
games and gave'them recordings he had
made especially for them. They en-!
joyed refreshments of boiled peanuts,
cookies and lemonade. Their home-
room mothers. Mrs. Gaston and Mrs.
Brinson. assisted w ith the serving. The
ninth grade demonstrated a fine spirit
of co-operation. which %we older folks
might benefit from.

Rev. and Mrs. S.P. Graham were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. R.C. Burnette
Sunday. Bro. Graham conducted %won-
derful services both morning and
evening. Mrs, Graham has accepted
the teaching of the adult class., .

Friday, October 14 1966
Glenn Sevor was given the Conser-
vation Award for 1966 at a dinner meet-
ing of the San Pedro Bay Sportsmans
Club Mlonday. A group of 4-H mem-
bers at the meeting told of their experi-
ences at Doelake Camp this past sum-
mer.

Little Harvey Greene' celebrated
his. third birthday Thursday at Mrs.
Jean's Kindergarten. The birthday cake
Nwas designed as a football field, com-
plete with goal posts Fa\ors for his lit-
tie plain mates were balloons, bubble
gum, w whistles, and crickets. Harvey re-
ceived nice gifts from the children.
� . . ! '' ^ , * * * . .. "
The Madison Golf Association met
October 11, with 17 members present.
Balls for the: month were awarded to


Mary Ann Beggs and Frankie McKen-
zie.

Friday, October 15, 1976
The Woman's Club Dinner, held
'October 14 in the Woman's building,
was well attended. Mr. Van H. Priest
S\as introduced by Mayor Kirby Reich-
mann. Mr. Priest, co-ordinator of the
Woman's Club panel, in turn intro-
duced all the various speakers.
All stressed the theme community
services through cooperation and com-"
munication.

Madison Academy kicked off a
collection dri\e today aimed at acquir-
ing new and much needed sports equip-
ment. The equipment %\ill be provided
by Post Cereal brands of the General
Mills Food Corporation in exchange
for Post Cereal Box tops.

Mrs. Guion Sims and Miss E\elIn
Bates entertained at a delightful out-
door supper party Tuesday evening in
honor of Mr. and Mrs. T.C. Merchant.
Jr. Chicken tetrazina, salads, vegeta-
bles, individual pecan pies and coffee
%were served.

Friday, October 16, 1986.
Valdosta Tech has named a Madi-
son County student, Kathleen TinneN.
to the director's list for the summer
quarter. A student must maintain an av-
erage of at least 3.5 during the quarter
to be named to the director's list.

The C tholic Church -in Madison
will hold a craft bazaar and bar-b-que
dinner on Saturday at the church social
hall located across from Wee Folks
Nursery. The bazaar will be from 9
a'.m. to 1:30 p.m. and the bar-b-que will
be from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.


.PERSONAL INJURY &


WRONGFUL DEATH ,


(850) 997-8181

1307 S. JEFFERSON STREET

MONTICELLO, FLORIDA 32344




The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon
advertisements. Before you decide, ask the lawyer to send you free written information
about their qualifications and experience.


. . . . AL.-






6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


- U -mm9 -U -


-I-I-I-I-I-


The Staff Of Madison
Farmers Cooperative
Thank You For Your
Leadership,
Dedication And
Guidance
,Happy Boss' Day Eddie Curl


Freddy Pitts
......


& Jimmy King


Thanks

for all

you do!


~Lindsey & Magan-



Brad Meister
We Appreciate You!
Thanks For Being A
Great Boss
SAll The Farmers Furniture Staff


David
Abercrombie, CEO
It is a privilege to work
with you! Have a
wonderful Boss' Day! :


Jan f
Keelin
TO THE GREATEST
BOSS
Your efforts, your time
and your determination
make such a difference.
Thanks for making
Real Wood a great place
to work. We love you!
ACC yo/uA r If/a w&9ees 4atZI


Lo j a J D a D 0o D 0 0a 0 L


Kim Sanders


Happy Boss' Day,
Kim.
Thanks for making
working fun.

-The girls at Allied Therapy


The Faculy & Staft
at iMaldison Counrm
' ., E.\l c. AerMn tive School


Jan Agner


Apalachee Center, Inc.





From Your Madison Staff


Happy Boss' Day




During the 1950s the word 'boss' enjoyed a colloquial
usage to mean "great', first-rate or topnotch.
In the jargon used at the barnyard, a cow or calf is
called "boss'.
In medical jargon, a protuberance, rounded swelling
or humpback is known as 'boss'.
There's a town at Missouri named 'Boss' with a popu-
lation of 609.
'Boss" is also the name of a popular soft drink in
Japan!
Boss is considered to be ranked 3714 in the list of the
most common last names in US.
There are 6.7 million managers in the US alone. This
makes five percent of the entire US workforce.


Hip-hip4'
October 16 is Nati
Show your boss ho
with a small token ot
You can make yojiJ
King or Queen for-i

National Boss Day,
October 16. If it falls
it is then celebrated
closest to the 16th. i
Reason We,
National Bi
* To show apprecui
supervisor.
Observance of N',
* Give a supervise
the person's hono.i
tificate.
History of the
* National Boss
year. When the ht
end, it is gene
working day clo,
National Boss:
an opportunity -
supervisory po 'i
say "thanks" in.
the boss's honrt
cates.
National Bos.
when Patricia,
employee at."
Company in E.
holiday with ,
of the Unite!
October 16 a
was her fath,
purpose wa.,,
appreciationF
bosses. Sh'
relations, '
supervisor
employee.'
lenges be
ness.


Friday, October 13, 2006






The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


hooray,
Anal Boss' Day.-
vrspecial they are,
your appreciation.
'boss feel like a
a day.

t is observed on
on a weekend day,
ron the work day


Celebrate
)s Day:

lion to. a


boss or


onal Boss Day:

o card, a lunch in
rivers or a gift cer-

Val Boss Day

October 16 each
(aills on a week-
Sbrated on the
Octoberr 16.
xsrs employees
nize those in
i ;pular ways to
Js, a lunch in
. )or gift certifi-

SDarted in 1958
"6,;ki, then an
'h Insurance
.rAgistered the
0' Commerce
d designated
4i23ecause it
'\ Haroski's
.d. / to show
Ulid other
T.~; ove the
a, s and
Sn, young
',e chal-
1. busi-


___,---


The job hasn't changed.
The title hasn't changed.
But, our leader has changed and:
everyone at Greenville Elementary is'
proud to have ,,
MR. MELVIN ROBERTS
as the new man in charge.
We all feel that nothing so
conclusively proves a man's r
ability to lead others as what
he does from day to day to. lead
himself. Mr. Roberts, we are excited to
begin a new year with you leading us.
-Faculty and Staff of Greenville Elementary,


THANKS FOR
SEING,
A GREAT BOSS!
THE FACULTY 6 STAFF
AT PINETTA ELEMENTARY
Beth Moore SCHOOL APPRECIATES YOU!





Appreciation, gratitude and thankfulness all these
make up an ideal Boss's Day. And what's a better way to
say it ajl Ivith,_a,aneat gift to your boss? Finding out the right
gift, which will toubh his or her heart at the same time yet
be something useful can be quite a difficult task. But don't
indulge in giving a quick fix gift which will ultimately end up
in some dark corner of the office store room.
Try to be original and imaginative while picking up gifts
for your boss, gifts bought out of obligation or as a last
minute thought, don't have that warm, tender feeling of
appreciation and admiration and the gift will surely reflect
that.
The ideal way of giving your boss that perfect Boss's
Day gift is to know what your boss likes and dislikes. For
instance, if your boss is a baseball fan, get a autographed
team-photo, if he is car crazy then gift a model of his
favorite car, if you have a lady boss then give her red roses
or gift her a rose bouquet. They are sure to light up in spir-
it when they will get their favorite things as gifts.
Books have always been in the list of most popular gifts
on Boss's Day. Whether, serious and thought provoking
book on business, management, self help or funny and
hilarious books on the lighter side of life, a well chosen
book can be the ideal gift and a long time companion to
your boss. Subscription to any magazine or journal of your
boss's interests is also an intelligent choice. And if your
boss is an avid reader then it makes much sense in gifting
a good book rather than spending the money in some use-
less cheesy gifts.
With the ever increasing pressure in workplace, boss-
es and superiors suffer from continuous worry and stress.
Your concern and care for your boss is sure to touch his
heart if you can provide a gift which will help your boss to
fight stress and keep healthy. Stress busting office toys like
cool balls and toys to squish, stretch and bend are the ideal
gifts to get rid of unhealthy stress and work related tension.
More' conventional gifts to bosses and superiors are
also quite popular on Boss's Day. Wooden or metal desk
accessories make chick and sophisticated gifts. Modern or
vintage depending upon the taste of the boss it's sure to
make an impressive style statement.
Similar gifts in leather are a nice way to honor and con-
vey your gratefulness towards your boss. Leather wallet,
photo envelops or small leather bound diary are those fine
gifts, which add class and have a utilitarian value as well.
Scrapbooks, popular magazines, coffee mugs, ties and
watches all make up nice and wonderful Boss's Day gifts.
Chocolate gift hampers, gift baskets full of fresh fruits,
cookies, pastries are nice assorted gifts. It is even better if
you can cook something in your home and give it to youi
boss on his special day. But nothing compares to a bunch
of brightly colored flowers. A beautiful flower bouquet along
with a card is the ideal add on to any other gift on Boss's
Day.



WIN;.i''4 r


t ~ --


\Xe would like to
wish .lane Davis,
Administrator at
Madison Nursing
Center, a Happy
Boss' Day. She


does such a
wonderful job
running a 5 Star
Facility, which is in
the top 100 for the
state of Florida. Thank you lane Davis
for making this possible.

Happy Boss' Day


-Ji \ Vlvjan Searcv

Alfred, Faith, Ginger & Chuck

- -
The School Board Staff ~"
. Wishes All Their Bosses A *


I " l lU Im l i


L* -Ue ) -~t - \


Happy
Boss' Day

From
To A Wonderful Boss , 3 | ,

The Staff
At
Madison Eye Center Dr Melanie Hill
li I


[ : ' ' E ` '1 `` :' '` ,* 7--^ aia -^ ^ , ,,., _-.# - ,, ,` ,, ". .


.:. mx_ ,.. J-_T - .- -


It Is A Re.l Pleasure
To Be Associated
With

Jim & Vivian
S at
Searcy Realty


t


Friday, October 13, 2006


-:", I


FIX









8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Friday, October 13, 2006


Native American Art Exhibit


Brings Culture to NFCC


By Gabe Thompson
An art exhibit is being
held in the student center at
NFCC. The exhibit in-
cludes various paintings,
all of which feature Native
Americans. The art exhibit
is open to all of the public.
The exhibit is available
Monday through. Friday
from 8 a.m. until 4:30 p.m.
inside the student center.
The paintings were all
donated by George Prid-
geon a retired Green' ille
Elementary Principle. Prid-
geon donated the paintings,
because he. didn't have any
room' for them, and , he
wanted to share them with
others. These paintings will
be on display here on cam-
pus until Oct. 30.
The exhibit was set-up
by Director of Library and
Learning Resources, Sheila
Hiss. Sheila stated, "We are
very pleased to have all of
these paintings "
Professor Jay Welch
held a seminar on Sept. 27,
where; he. referenced the
different tribes of Indians
featured in these works of
art. The types of things that
where present in their day-
to-day life and their cus-
toms are depicted in these
paintings.
For any information
about the exhibit. contact
NFCC Advancement at
973-1653, or access the
NFCC website,
www.nfcc.edu.


George Pridgeon of Greenville donated this paint-
ing done by Jackson Walker, titled, "The Forlorn Hope
Of Ft. King Road," along with many others. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Covell, October 10.
2006)


This graphic painting,
named "Yahati," shows
Native Americans ward-
ing off wild animals.
(Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Jessalyn Covell,
October 10, 2006)


3


Ca'zio^a Rh a'5haoe Cherro
Ca'ziNa-h Rha'sba\e
Cherrm as born on October
5. 2006. at 11:14 a.m. at the
Tallahassee Memorial
Women's Pa\ilhon. She
weighed 5 pounds. 12 ounces
and w as 18 3/4 inches long.
She is the daughter of Chad
Cherry and Tamekia Crumit-.
Her Godmother is Sha'onda
Pryor.
i --' , -
, ' ..w ... * *" .n f -, . .. ,.iip ,* .


Support Troop 626 By Buying

POPCORN
By JesalJ n Covell . corn tin filled with delicious'buttered. caramel
Griciit Publihin,. hIn. , and cheese popcorn. These kernel-filled tins
Cub Scouts and Boy Scouits from roop make great gifts and serve as excellent snacks
626 are selling popcorn to help their troop for an occasion.
raise money. To purchase your own and help Madi-
The scouts are selling a three-piece pop- son's Troop 626. please call 973-8377.


Haunted Ghost Town Set For


October 2631 At fort Mack


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Haunted, Ghost
Town will be kicking off on
October 26 through Novem-
ber 3, from 6 p.m. - 10 p.m.
for 'a lMadison residents,
young or old, to enjoy a
spooky good time.
The. Haunted Ghost
Town changes each year and
gets bigger and better.
There will be games such
as go fish, a duckfpond game,4
"Tip the Coke Bottle". game,
a bean bag pitch and more.
There is a prize for everyone
who plays. Also, there will be


Wagoon DayVs Festival

et for Salturday
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Take a~trip back in time at .
Wagon' Days thia Saturday,
October 14, in Coolidge, Ga.
The fun starts at 9 a.m.,and
ends at 4 pm. '.
This year marks the third
anniversary for the fall cele-
bration, which is held the. sec-
ond Saturday each October.
Activities for the entire
family include entertainment,
prize drawings every hours,
and arts and'crafts.
Wagon Days will be held
at the Coolidge Recreational
SCenter, located at the corner of
Zoo and Walnut Streets in
Coolidge, Ga.


a fun, safe atmosphere to get
a good bite to eat and to have
fun.".
This year, the Cub, Boy
and Girl Scouts will be help-
ing run the games and make
money for Troops 626 and 63
so they can afford camp outs,
field trips and lots more.,
Please come. out and support
a fun-filled night of good
scares.


a jump-a-roo and train rides.
There will be delicious,
reasonably priced food items
such as hotdogs. slopp\ joes,
french fries, curly fries, the
famous Fort Mack sloppy
dog and other treats.for sale.
Last year, there was ap-
proximately 70.6 - 900 people
who attended the Haunted.
Ghost Town.
Gary Mack, owner of
Fort Mack stated, "It is some-
thing for the whole family to
do and keeps kids out of mis-
chief around Halloween. It is


150 Caia* iceNN
TalE~mlahassee, FL
it" gir gAe


SATURDAY, OCTOBER 14


Wagon Days

Coolidge, Georgia * 9am-4pm
3rd Annual Fall Celebration held Second Saturday in October
Activities for the whole family!
Entertainment * Prize Dra\wings -\.erl Hout
-,rts - Crats-
Coolidge Recreational Center
Corner of Zoo & Walnut St.



Madison High School Alumni
YOU ARE INVITED!!
Please join the Madison High Scho
Class of 1966 (Red Devils) for their 40-ye(
Reunion/Sock Hop on Friday, October 2
2006, at Jellystone Park.
Festivities begin at 6:00 p.m. The
is $5/per person. We will have music, I'
dance instructions and lots of fun ren
friendships with other alumni.

Please contact Howard Philli
(H: 973-6332 or B: 973-2400)
Martha Beggs (H: 973-6525
reserve your space.

Come join the festiviti
Jellystone Park on Friday,


'.1 ~m1~


ROEBUCK'S
Barber Shop & Beauty Salon








'Marlene, Rose, Jeri, Diane
Jimmy

and mil VDOA dJiA h1I eJdjoAd ia!

Men's Haircuts

Women's Haircuts
3 $12 & Up
Perms
Full, Partial & Foil Color
Call For Appointment, but Walk-Ins Always Welcome
Under New Management,
Rodney & Teresa Stalvey
422 SW Range Ave. * Madison, FL
973-6588


: i .


I










Friday, October 13, 2006


www.greenepublishing. com



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


Outstanding Start For Cub, Boy K KD

And Girl Scouts At Fort Mack a


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Gary and Michelle Mack
and Bob and Sandy Cole are
rounding up the scouts all
over Madison.
Monday, at 5:30 p.m.
there was a Cub, Boy and.
Girl Scout meeting held at
Fort Mack,. the Old Wild
West Town. There was an
outstanding show of scouts
and parents totaling 51 regis-
tered scouts and nine Girl
Scouts.
The night was a fun-
filled-one, -with, a hotdog
roast, sacks and.an excellent


magic, show, presented .by
Michelle Mack.'
The scouts are getting
ready for. a Haunted Ghost
Town that will be held on
October 26-31 from 6 p.m.-
10 p.m. at Fort Mack. The
funds that are raised from the
Haunted Ghost Town are in-
tended to help pay for differ-
ent projects and events that
the scouts will participate in.
The 626 Cub and Boy
Scout Troop and the 63 Girl
Scout Troop are in need of
help from Madison residents.
S.coit.is h.i\e hope: to, rece ie
SIupport from local organiza-


tions companies and stores.
The Scouts are in need of
tents, camping gear, food,
canoes, monetary donations
and more to help the kids
have a exciting and benefi-
cial experience being a
scout.
This is the largest Cub,
Boy and Girl Scout Troops in
the Madison County area. If
you would like to join in on
the fun, please call 973-8377
or 251-2,186.
All boys and girls meet
every Monday night at 5:30
p.m.. at Fort,.Mack. See ya-
there!


DOUG :l;^
LOV., E M? E iE .,

Arnold E. Burkart Shares

Arnold E. Burkart Shares


History, Music Of His New Book

Songs And Tunes From The Scottish Enlightenment At NFCC
The passion that led Arnold E. Burkart of Monticello to write Songs and Tunes from.the Scot-
tish Enlightenment was evident as he welcomed guests to a book signing at the North Florida
Community College Marshall Hamilton Library on Oct. 1. The book, a treasure in itself, focuses
on the journey and delight that Burkart took in discovering and researching a musically historical
find, a bound collection of Scottish sheet music, from the 1700's, that Burkart found in "an inter-
mittently sleepy town on the eastern coast of Florida."
Burkart opened the program with a reading from the book's introduction, "My collector's
gaze scanned the first few pages incredulously... Upon arriving home with this.delicious find, the
Collection continued to fascinate me. I wanted to find out more - I wanted to learn about the peo-
ple who were both producers and consumers of this music - I wanted to learn much more about
the music itself, and about the history of the times in Scotland that produced it - and how the so-
cial milieu related to the music that was being produced - the interrelationships between and
among society, music, and people!"
The program then turned to the music. Accompanied by Rebecca Burkart, NFCC music di-
rector and wife of the author, on harpsichord and singer Janis Courson of Monticello, Arnold
Burkart took the audience on a journey of popular, folk and classical Scottish music. The high-
lighted music was rich, fun and full of Scottish flare with titles such as "0 Sing Unto My Rounde-
lay," "O! What a Plague," "Ye're Welcome, Charlie Stuart," Drummond Castle;" and "A Favorite
Quartetto." The author sang as well and played a few songs on a soprano recorder, a wind instru-
ment similar to a flute.
Refreshments were offered at the programs end and the author was available to sign copies
of his book. Sheila Hiss, NFCC Library director, and the Marshall Hamilton Library staff helped
coordinate the program.
'For more information on Songs and Tunes from the Scottish Enlightenment, visit www.traf-
,',id.con'i1--.29!, orconritct Arnold Bili' ariiatTg"50y ^97-SS- ,u .- /hi,, /il. r/.,iThi ,,i.







1 OA The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing. corn


Friday, October 13 2006


spotlightt On


IEITH


B\ Jacob BembrN
GrO ,t Pubhishin.. Inc.
Keith Hargrove is the personable owner of State Farm Insurance in
Madison. He said that he enjo\ s sen ing the people of Madison County and
helping them w\ ith their home, auto. life and accident insurance needs. .
Hargrove, a graduate of the Universit, of Florida. came to Madison
from the Tampa area. He g're\w up in Jackson\ille. where he attended Raines A:
High School and play ed football, basketball and baseball. Dunng his senior -
year. the football team \\on the state championship.
Hargroxe is the son of Dan and Mars Hargro\e, of Jackson\ille. He has * -,.
two brothers. Don and Larr. and two sisters. Cheryl and Deborah. The
bachelor has no children. s . :i
In Gainesville. Hargrove pursued and obtained his degree in political *1
science. A part-time job at night w ith Farm Bureau Insurance expanded into
promotions and raises and prompted him to pursue a career in the insurance . ;
field.
A"I didn't know an\ thing about insurance," he said. "Once I got my feet
Aet, I maxinuzed mv potential." . L
When asked about an\ destres to follow through on his major in politi-' ,
cal science and get a lax\ degree. Hargrove responded that after he got into. i,.
insurance. "I never felt a desire to go into politics or into law.". .:
Harvrox e became a claims aoent \ ith State Farm Insurance. He went to ' ':. "
'v ork \ ith State Farm on June 1. 1981. . . :"f"
During that time he was assigned to investigate claims throughout the..
country\ as a section manager. He \would assign other representatives to file
the claims for State Farm. but sometimes he would go visit the sites him-
self. rv
S One of the major catastrophes Hargrove had to cover for State Farm
"Aas a major flood folloki&inl' Tropical Stbrin Allison in Houston, Texas in

According to the National weather r Service, Allison, which was a trop-
ical storm,. from June 24 through Jul\ 7, 1989:
"Three meteorological phenomena led to the formation of Allison: the
remains of Pacific Hurricane Cosme. the northern portion of a tropical
x\ a\ e. and an upper high over the Gulf of Mexico. Cosme moved northward
across Mexico. steered north-northeast by a deep trough across the
West/High Plains. A blocking ridge built to its northeast, slowing down its
forw aid nio\ ement as it entered the Gulf of Mexico. Heavy thunderstorms
rapidly) de\ eloped across the northwest Gulf of Mexico on the 22. and be-
came more concentrated with time. At this time. Cosine's circulation was
still inland southwV est of BrowmnsMille, and a ne\\ low\ developed near the
convection, and it became Tropical Depression #2 by the afternoon of the
24th.
"Becoming organized over the succeeding couple days. it strengthened
into a tropical storm late on the 25th. as verified by ship reports and later by reconnaissance aircraft. By the morning of the 26th, the blocking ridge to its northeast eroded.
and Allison accelerated north\ ard into the Texas coast near the north end of Matagorda Ba) late on the morning of the 26th. After the s stem., w which eroded the ridge nmo\ ed
out to the northeast, ridging redeveloped. blocking Allison's movement as it approached Houston on the 27th. Over the next 2-3 days. Allison transcribed an antic\clonic
loop near Houston dumping prodigious rainfall as it drifted, before moving off to the northeast into Louisiana late on the 30th.


"Steered b\ deep south\esterl. flo\y. Allison moved northeast into western Kentuck\ on




.itUl/VC)Us...
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2010 '. Base St
Madison, FL 32340
keith.hargrove.secq@statefarm.com


850-973-6641


STATE FARM


INSURANCE


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the second before the steering flow collapsed y\et again. The lo\\ looped c.-
clonicallv near the three-state junction of Kentuck\, Illinois, and Indiana. un-
til the morning of the 4th. , when it moo\ed back to the south into Alabama hb\
e\ ening. NiMoing back to the \vest, the remnants paralleled the Gulf coast be-
fore dissipating as it passed northwest Louisiana late on the 6th. Its track is
belo, . provided by the National Hurricane Center."
During that time. Haigro\e had to handle 4t0.00C11 flood claims from the
Houston area.
Hargrove moved to Madison \when \\ile\ Selman decided to retire. Har-
grove jumped at the opportunity to own his ow\ n insurance agents.
Hargrove's speculation ,s on the insurance business in Florida aie piomisin,".
"With fewer and fexker states insutim. \we hate to ,assure a Luger share of
the risk." lie said.
Hargrove said that a drop in hunicane and flood insurance rates , would take
a concerted effort between the legislature and the insurance business, plus a
drop in hurricane predictions.
Hargrove said that he enjoy s the Madison community) and the friendliness
of the people. He said that he didn't ha\e a hard time adapting to the culture
change from the Tampa area since he had worked in some smaller communi-
ties w\ while he \\ as a claims agent with State Farm.
"I enjoy all of it," he said. "I enjoy hearing everyone's stories. It's made the
experience worthwhile."
Hargrove also enjoys being near his family, who are back home in Jack-
sonville. He gets to visit with them more often, since he is in close proximi-
ty to them.
When Hargrove can find time away from the office, he enjoys fishing, re-
finishing furniture and going to watch University of Florida Gator football
games with his brothers.
"Most of all, though, I stay busy with the office and enjoy serving my cus-
tomers," Hargrove said. "I can't think of a greater place in Florida to be than
in Madison."


k11


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www.greenepublishing.com




CHURCH


Friday, October 13, 2006


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A-


By Jacob Bembry report on the BCM at 4 p.m.
Greene Publishing, Inc. on Tuesday evening at Pleas-
The Middle Florida Bap- ant Grove.
tist Association will hold its Reports on each depart-
annual meeting October 16 ment withinri the Middle Flori-
and 17. da Baptist Association will be
The first day's service will presented over the two days.
be at Faith Baptist Church in Special music will be pre-
Madison. The second sent Monday by the Baptist
evening's service will be held College 'of Florida Male
at Pleasant Grove Baptist Chorale
Church in Mayo. A pre- school nursery will'
Afternoon sessions .begin be provided. ,
at 4 p.m. each day. Supper will
be served at 5:45 p.m. and the
evening sessions will be held.
at 6:30 p.m.
Caron Ham, the pastor of
Lee First Baptist, will deliver
the doctrinal sermon at Faith
Baptist on Monday evening.
Ted Rushing, the pastor of
Pleasant Grove Baptist Church
in Mayo, will deliver the mis-
sionary message at the church
in Mayo on Tuesday evening.
Thomas Kinchen, Presi-
dent of the Baptist College of
Florida, and Gene Stokes, Di-
rector of Missions, will be the
inspirational messengers.
Kinchen will speak on Mon-
day evening at Faith Baptist
and Stokes will speak on Tues-
day evening at Pleasant:
G rove. . . . .. -


Greenville Churches

To Host Fall Festivals
By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publshing, Inc.
First Baptist Church of Green ille %ill be hosting a
fall festival on Saturday. November 4. beginning at 3:30
p.m There will be games, music. fellow ship, food and
fun.
Greenville Baptist Church will be holding their chil-
dren's fall festival on Saturday. October 21. 4-7 p.m
There will be games, a cake ' alk. a cup cake k alk and dif-
ferent booths.
It will be a wonderful day so please come out and en-
joy a fun-filled, fanuln day !


FIRST BAPTIST....


Jillian Sheffield


Jillian Sheffield, President
of Baptist Collegiate Min-
istries at North Florida Com-
munity College, will present a








October 26
Gold 'City, America's #1
Southern Gospel Quartet, re-
turns to. Madison on October
26, 2006, at Yogi Bear's Jelly-
stone Park. Also appearing,
The Singing Reflectsons from
Trenton, Florida. Concert
starts at 7- p.m. Admission is
$6.00 at the door. A free-will
offering will also be received.
Reserved seating available for
large groups.. For. more infor-
mation, please call Bryant
Thigpen at 973-4622.


St. John Damascene
Orthodox Catholic Church
141 S\\ Broad. *\e * GreeniIlle. FL 32331 * I850-94S-2822
Revit rmad Fatler TJ. PaYne
Bishop IAle under Ba tholoinmew
'Sunda� - Eucharist Mass iDivine Liturgy I
10:00 a.m. & 6:00 p.m.


Barbara Memorial Church
Of The Nazarene�
Hi-i.'54. ; -%4 * 4jI.41,1.4]4nO
'7. i /'. - ". ' 3 i t ' i .l 1r
P 1 ' "-?,I I, .' ,
'lundas School.................................111.........................: a.n.
MN turning \%orship..................................... 11:011 a.m .
E% nin W% or.hip ... .. ................................. 5:30 p.m .
trdne.daj. Bibkl Mtud)............................... 7:30 p.m.



Reapers Of The Harvest Church
- 1:' . .' , ' , . ....: .- Ie . F L * H '- ', **' I
N.ln-./j ,1 " ' Four, r
Sunday School........................................... 10:00 a.m
M morning ,r-hip........................................1.... 1:00 a.m .
E ening tor.hip......................................... 6:00 p.m .
l i-dnedam Nighil ;rr icc.............................'7:30 p.m.
1 I.1. , , .,,,,11 ,, - '.. . , lr l "I. 0 C1/ , Al - . * .' � - tI
F\ElNONF I. NALWANS , WELCOME!



St. Vincent DePaul Roman
Catholic Church
M , i ; , r ,, -,, , , ' i--3.i'!
Sund.n ..................................................... 9):011 .n1 .
M uon.. Iu . . N\\ d. M . ..I ..........................7:30 a.m.
I Imi 'd. n Ma , . ....................................... 7:30 a.m .
Sa ard. a i............ ........................... .....5:31) p.m .



St. Mary's Episcopal Church
i.-Ij 1'.-E I.. , 1 . * - M ..,J. ... . FL * S 0j-')?3-s i's
! r', ,', I', . i~'! 1 1 i,.., , fl* . n .. ;. S . ..... n .; lia e. ,i


Sunibl ( hLrtl S',hol).............................10:11O:l a.m .
Sunday Hi.Ih IEuharis,...............................I11:00 a.m.
NMii.i,,n ,a nrd � 2nd uind .... .. ...................lI:0il p.m.
EpistOpail (_huiLh \\N,,mnn Ard sunda......11:111) p.m.
i, ,'. , ', , ,, . i . ... ',,:


Faith Baptist Church
11 U. UiS "0 Ei . * -.A.h n. FIl* 01-'3--S. ?
Pai.lr R.,,f, Bi ,m. r.,, D..,. ....*hn,,i I.., ,'nn ',.,,n
Sunday School. .............................................9:45 a.m .
o. rningL W orihip...................................... 11...ll: a.m.
Si , Church Trainini.. ......................................:....600 p.m.
E, ,nin.. T" ra iIp .......................................... 7:001 p m .
Il if rr Pra.er MNiein. \Vlin.sda. ........................7-8:(10 p.m.
L .... H '. Fam\i' Night Suppirr. Isl Wt'ldncdani........67:)100 p.m.
r L-n u " Puppoii Mini,.rn. Sundnm..............................6:00 p.m.
GROW i.aiaiiion. M1nda..........................6:30 p.m.


Grace Presbyterian Church

S' i,,, .1 1i * FL * 6 73I' I " I. -.
Sunday Sthinl For i \11 t :................ . ..9:45 a.m.
Sunday% Morning Wor.slip.................. 11:00 a.m.
Wed. I ellooship Supper Bible Studs........6:00 p.m.
loulh Group; lW. - 12ih Gr.tde. ...............6:311 p.m.
Choir Practice. ........................................7:30 p.m .
Friday) Mkn',. Pr.ner BiLakina..................7:01 1a.m.
C ...,, . *. .,- ,i,; . .j . ih r t '


Lee United Methodist Church
H , i� * I1 r I * I' '11 -'I '
r'. i'..>.,,JI ' d . .I . ,I: ',: I' I . .
,,iiniaig <,I, .hli, . . .... .. .. . ....... ......9 Il Ji m .
Suilli; .S.il.h.l ... .. ..... ... ................ l ll . m .
irranin . Nw,r, . . .... . ............ . 11:111l a.m .
Sunld,. IL 'eniiifg \ ,iinp. . ... ............. 6:3i p in
Mhll', | l| . li llls rt its ll
S t t.. d S nld .n . . . .. .. . ... .. .. .. .:IIII ..m ..




NIt. Zion A.M.E. Church
. 4 /' .. . , , ' , , r. I


Sunday S'chliunl... . .......... ... .................9.45 a.m .
I'Pa .i ral Stnildt.i I I 3,,i .....1...... ........... 11:0ll a m ..
Youtlh L huirch .... i ....... . ................1.. I a.m.
Pailoral _t-I, udr i , lh _I. j . ...................... 11.011O a.m .


Hanson United Methodist Church
'u?0 NE Daijs Srjeut * Hamon. FL
S7.5 miles Irom Madison orn H1..- 5, [urn nriht onDa~sy>
RF.. It'inc .41Mtyit-rn, Poator
' Suaday School ........................................... 10....l :00 a.m.
o M morning Worship..............................................11:15 a.m.
Sunday Eening Bible Stud........................6:00 p.m.
Choir Practice Sunda% E'ening...................5:00 p.m.
". Wednesday Eiening PraeSer Serice...............7:00 p.m.
All Are Welcome. Please Come!


Fellowship Baptist Church
One mile norinh ol Madi:on on 145
. t- = " HttrIUt P^j i'",
G.ir,' Ga->la .tti,,.. L),r&,..r. * Jacl,i, li'. Sidici, Pa.nior
Youlh &. C ,hddi n'l 1.0 M ini I n. , e l ' -,ar, Aduli Mlinilr r
L ' tf i ce S 5i , .73-. 2. 6
Morning Worship...................8:30 a.m. & 11:00 a.m.
Sunday School.........................................1... 0:00 a.m.
Wednesday: FamilI Night................Call for schedule
'.A Faitly , F.moitf * (iConitempi,'TrarI Worship'
It avtlreed in nh i h,.-ne ihp C0ll 85-'.''3-3266


First United Methodist Church
Sw I 18I30- H.)r,, .,t Ruiledg St * S50-973.6295
R, R-,b&.-& E L.d.IIaJ
* BI ur' Sunderi , )I.ili P,,.. . * lan Carr.,i LI, L.c.ader
. ,, ,, Serice of Wlord & Table...............................:30 a.m.
, r... ..- ,. Sunday School............................................ 9:45 a.m .
""" Sunday, Morning 'Worship.........................1...1:00 a.m.
...... \'edne.sda) All Youth grades 6-81.......6:30-8:00 p.m.
r.- .h, o t0 ih grades 9-12 ....................................... 7:00 p.m.
-...... N Men's Fellowship Breakfast 13rd Sun.,.........8:00 a.m.
O.nomen' Meeting & Lunch i Ist Mon.).....12:00 noon


Greenville Baptist Church
1'651 SV. Mai. l t. GS.t...i' .i: FL * ~ 0u-c94t.2 53
Sunday) S hool -All >\gef. ....... .................... ):II a.m.
Sunday Morning or..hip .................... 11:t10 am.
Sunday Etrning i .rship .. . .................... 7:00 p.m.
Sunday Prile.t ito,, Siudtin;., and
Adults Choir R itaisa ............................... 5:3.i p.m.
\Nednefda. Pr..-chool children.
Y-;ulh & Adiull Bible Sludi ............................ ..7;0 p.m.
Isl Sunda% cur muntll-MNn's Brraklasl..........8:0U a.m.
-All ir, 11k']


Madison Church of God
771 Ni Colin K.:.11', IH- i . M..1lio, FL

Sunday) Schoiol.........................................10:0 a.m.
Morning Worship....... ...............................11:001 a.m.
EB ending \%or.hip.............. .........................6:01) p.m.
1Aedne.1da) Bible Slud............................... 7:011 p.m.


HAPPENINGS AT J

By Judy Phillips
MISSION ACTION... is reaching out beyond our church
walls to a world not yet willing or able to attend our church
services. It is ministering to those who would otherwise never
attend our worship services. It is by our lifestyle that we min-
ister is such a way that these folks will want to know why and
this will open the door to witnessing.
I CAN DO THIS... MISSION ACTION PROJECTS FOR
THE NIONTH...
FALL FESTIVAL: October 25t1, 5:30-8:00 p.m.. \\e are
asking for donations from the church family for our Fall Fes-
tival: bags of candy and/or' prizes are needed. We will also
need cakes, cupcakes, or brownies for the cake walk on Octo-
ber 25th. Cash donations will be accepted. You are invited to
support this project, as well as come and join the fun!!
October is WORLD, HUNGER MONTH. Please pick up
your rice bo%%l at the front of the church, to begin collecting
money. You.might like to use the calendar as a guide for gi\ ing.
Silent money will go a long \\ aN in helping to alleviate hunger
in our country and around the world. Please brine the filled
rice bowl back to church on Sunda,' November 5th.
OPERATION CHRISTMAS SHOE BOX: Please.pick up
a brochure and follow the directions on it carefully. You may
use a shoe box decorated i top and bottom separatel', but you
can also buy a plans tic shoe box and fill it. Either way, be sure
,to include $7 or more in the en% elope and lay in on top of the
items in the box. Wrap the filled box \\ith 2 rubber bands to
press ent spilling. First Baptist deadline date to have these ready
is SundaN. Noi. 12th.
The projects listed above are .the three main ones in which
our entire church body is participating at the time, To pick up
a rice bowl for world hunger, i pamphlet for the shoe box min-
istry, or for more specific information about each one call the
church office at 973-2547. -
* Pastor Clyde and his family\ are in Texas on a mini-vaca-
tion thisweek. Bro. Brad Clark, our south minister, did a great
job filling in for him this week. He even continued the mes-.


mmmmw


sages in Revelation that Pastor Clyde had begun. We are glad
that Bro. Billy-Luttrell has returned from his mission trip to
Australia and Malaysia. He went with the Florida Singing Men
and Women, a group who went to lead and teach music con-
ferences to the folks' there. As Bro. Billy led us in worship, he
acknowledged that even a half a world wa., God's presence
can be felt Wherever the people of God meet to worship Him.
We look forward to his full report on Sunday 'night, October
22nd at 6:00 p.m.
The schedule for First Baptist folks the coming week in-
cludes the following:
Sunday morning - 9:45 a.m. All age groups 'from nursery
to senior adults have a place to studs God's Word. Morning
worship begins at 11:00 a.m. We invite you to join us for Sun-
day school and w orship.
Sunday - 6:00 p.m. -Worship and Youth Ml-pact. .
Tuesday -10:00 a.m.- The Senior Choir will go to NMadison
Nursing Center to sing'cerely britig a little sunshine into the
lives of those living there.
Wednesday - 3:00 p.m. CHILDREN and YOUTH begin
arriving for children's, choir activities, homework and' study
time, dinner followed by AWANA, and Youth Wired Wednes-
day - M-Pact Youth. If you hate a child or \outh and would d
like for them to be a part of any one of these groups. please call
the church office at 973-2547 for more specific information.
6:30 p.m. - The adults meet in the fellow ship hall for Bible
study and a time of prayer.
7:15 p.m. - The sanctuary choir meets to prepare to lead in
Sorship on Sunday. Thursday - 7:00 p.m. - Adult Discipleship
meets at the home of Brad and KendraClark. Remember to lift
in praN er all who are a part of our family and others who need
our prayer support because of sickness, death of loves ones, or
some other situation.
"The Lord bless thee;, and keep thee: the Lord make His
face to shine upon thee. and be gracious unto thee: the Lord lift
up His countenance upon thee and gite thee peace. (Numbers
6:24-26). SEE YOU on SUNDAY!!







12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.comrn


Friday, October 13, 2006


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Sports
School
Outdoors/Farm
Classifieds


Legals
Seafood Month
..- y^


cc


1-5B
6-9B
10-11B
12B
13B
14B


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc,
Madison County High
School hosted the District 1-
A Golf Tournament Monday,
October 9, at Madison Coun-
try Club.
Cowboy golfers quali-
fied for the regional tourna-
ment by placing third out of
the nine teams present for the
district. "Our goal at the start


of the season was to get to re-
gion,", coach Bruce Thames
said. "We missed
it by one spot last year. This
is so great because there are
four sophomores and only
one senior on the team."
This is only the second
time ever MCHS has made
an appearance in the regional
tournament. This year's tour-
nament is in Gainesville,


Monday, October 16, at the
Haile Plantation Golf &
Country Club and will be
hosted by Oak Hall..
First place in the district
went to Santa Fe with a total
team score of 317. Taylor
County placed second with a
327, followed by Madison
with a 345. .
The golfers play 18 holes
in the district tournament for-


mat. Trent Ragans led the
Madison Cowboy golfers in
scoring with a 78. Evan
Schnitker had an 80, Dylan
Barrs shot an 89, Jason Tip-
pette and Jamison Thompson
both shot 98s. Scores from
the top four are totaled to get
a team score.
Baker placed fourth in
the team standings with a
357, Union County fifth with


a 367, Bradford sixth with a
375, Suwannee seventh with
a 383, Branford eighth with a.
402 and Lafayette .golfers
were ninth with a 434.
Low medalist went to
Ryan Hagberg of Taylor Who
shot a 76. Second low medal-
ist went to Matthew Barber
of Santa Fe shooting a 78.
Brian Searing from Santa Fe
was third shooting a 78 and


l~o bo' Gofe s Q a('oy TRencRgaons fadiso


Trent Ragans of Madison
\\as fourth shooting a 78.
The top three teams ad-
vance to the regionals.
"I am very proud of the
team," Thames said. Cowboy
golfers off to the regionals
will practice Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday go to
Alachua to practice in
Gainesville on the course for
Sthe regionals.


Golfers from nine school teams gathered in the cool morning to play the district
Class 1-A golf tournament hosted, by MCHS at the Madison Country Club. (Greene
Publishing, Inc.._hoto by Janet Schrader, October 9, 2006)


Trent Ragans was fourth low medalist
for the tournament, shooting a 78.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet
Schrader, October 9, 2006)


Trent Ragans holds his ribbon earned
for being fourth medalist in the tourna-
ment shooting a 78 for 18 holes. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader,
October 9, 2006)


Santa Fe golfers hold their district Evan Schnitker hit an 80 for the 18-
champ trophy. (Greene Publishing, Inc. hole district match. (Greene Publishing,
Photo by Janet Schrader, October 9, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader, October 9,
2006) 2006)


Downtown Valdosta
iuu'. langdaleford. corn
215 W. MAGNOLIA ST.
333-2300


Addition l/

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Military,
Appreciation
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Only!


Jordan Tippette waits for his turn to Trent Ragans listens to the coaches
tee off at the district tournament. (Greene give instructions before the match.
Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader, (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet
October 9, 2006) Schrader, October 9, 2006)


ITjS.'1"Im


WWW,











2B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing. com




SPORTS


Friday, October 13, 2006


Hare Scramble At Coody Ranch Draws Huge Crowd


The rider known only as Alyssa took first in Pee Wee
C at the Rattler Hare Scramble last weekend riding a
Honda. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrad-
er, October 7, 2006)


Zen Dean handles his KTM bike at the recent races
in Pinetta. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet
Schrader, October 7, 2006) \


Justin Dinkel tears down the hill at the recent dirt
bike races held in Pinetta. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Pho-
to by Janet Schrader, October 7, 2006)


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishii g. Inc.
Saturday, October 7, a ton
of folks descended on the
Coody Ranch in Pinetta to en-
joy the great weather and ride
dirt bikes. Kids as little as four-
years old, boys and girls,
climbed on dirt bikes to run a
course through the woods at the
ranch. Men and women com-
peted side by side, dressed in
brightly colored leathers to pro-
tect tender skin from sticks and
stones. A total of 514 riders reg-
istered and rode in the event,
promoted by and sponsored by
Florida Trail Riders.
According to one of the
event organizers, Wayne Vick-
ers, the ranch was packed. "The
motor, homes filled up the
whole pasture," Vickers ,ssi d.
"They even overflowed onto!
Lucky Rogers' pasture next
door. He didn't mind. He's a
rider, too."
This year's event was rela-
tively safe, according to Vick-
ers. "Last year there were sever-
al of them took ambulance
rides," Vickers said. He added


that there were some minor in-
juries, like broken collarbones
and scratches and bruises, but
no ambulance rides this year.
The course Saturday ran
about eight iniles, according to
Vickers. He said the Sunday
course was 10 miles. The win-
ner of the AA Class, Ricky Sk-
aggs, was running the course in
25 minutes, which is extremely
fast, according to Vickers. Vick-
ers said many riders compete in
as many as three classes.
Riders in the big events ac-
cumulate points for the Florida
Trail Riders and at the end of


Class B Open: (10 riders)
First - Lee Tatham of Jack-
sonville
Class B 250: (17 riders)
First - Jonathan Bell of Tampa
Class B 200: (eight riders)
First - Joshua Jacobs of Saraso-
ta
Class C Open: (15 riders)
First - Michael Goodman of
Sarasota
Class C-250: (28 riders)
First - Dustin Mathiesen of Or-
lando
Class C-200: (15 riders)
First - Joseph Kundrot of Vero
Beach


the year, trophies are presented Class Veteran A: (seven
by the group for the high-point riders) First - Jon McCabe of
rider. Odessa
Results Class Veteran B: (17 rid-
Class AA: (seven riders) ers) First - Dave Desrosiers of
.arst - Ricks Skaggs of V\enic " "ratfordi.ie ,
Class, A Open: (nine rid- - Class Veteran C: (23 rid-
ers) First - Pete Smith of Semi- ers) First - Robert Pierce of Port
nole' Orange
Class A 250: (11 riders) Class Senior A: (four rid-
First - Cameron Maley of ers) First - George Edwards of
Bradenton Jupiter


Class A-200: (two riders)
First - Shane Hoskins of Palm


Class Senior B: (11 riders)
First - Donald St. John of
Woodbine, Ga.
Class Senior C: (29 riders)
First - Levic Allen of Brandon
Class Super Senior A: (10
riders) First - Carlos Allen III of
Ft. Myers
Class Super Senior B:
(nine riders) First - Dan Licht-
enwalter of Gainesville
Class Super Senior C: (23
riders) First - Will Hardin of St.
Marys', Ga.
Class Master A: (eight rid-
ers) First - David Kuka of
Spring Hill
Class Master B: (11 rid-
ers) First - Sam Mento of New
Port Richey


Class Master C: (14 rid-,
ers) First - Robertson Arnold of
Thonotosassa
Class Golden Master:
(four riders) First - Jack Terrell
of Auburndale
Class Women A: (four rid-
ers) First - Kerri chambers of
Aubumdale
Class Women B: (seven
riders) First - Carla Renfroe of
Lehigh Acres
Class Quad AA: (four rid-
ers.) First - David Bailey of
Springhill
Class Quad A Open: (two
riders) First - Domingo Fuentes
of Boynton Beach
Class Quad B Open: (four
riders) First - Christopher of
Seffnrer
Class Quad B 0-400: (two
nders. First -John a\er of.d
Zolfo Springs
Class Quad C Open: (sev-
en riders) First - Derrick Strat-
ton of St. Augustine
Class.Quad C,0-400: (six
riders) First - Gerry Lajeunesse
Class Veterans Quad:
(two riders) First-Paul
Ladouceur of Springhill
Class Senior Quad: (one
rider) First - Walter Cresswell
of Lake Worth
Class Super Senior
Quad: (one rider) First-Leonar-
do Santana of Ft. Myers
Class Women Quad: (four
riders) First - Natalie Tyson of
Jacksonville
Class Golden Girls: (one
rider) First - Jackie Gaines of
Jupiter
Class Evolution A: (11
riders) First - Pete Smith of
Seminole
Class Evolution B: (26
riders) First - Joshua Jacobs of


Sarasota
Class Vintage: (four rid-
ers) First - Justin Lamanna of
Eustis
Class Junior A: (three rid-
ers) First - Thomas Wilson of
Myakka, /
Class Junior B: (22 riders)
First - Tyler Bergen of Port St.
Lucie
Class Mini A: (four rid-
ers) First - Brandon Balan of Ft.
Charlotte
Class Mini B: (eight rid-
ers) First - Lucas Nanney of
Bradenton
Class Mini C: (29 riders).
First - Benjamin Prescott of
17 T --.A ".-zaaL i W-


Port St. Lucie
Class 65-A: (four riders)
First - Kaleb Fields of Cocoa
Class 65-B: (19 riders)
First - Reece Hogan of Lake
Worth
Class Pee Wee Bi (eight
riders) First - Bryce Koster of
Sorrento
Class Pee Wee C: (13 rid-
ers) First - Alyssa of Palm
Springs
Class Beginner 1: (10 rid-
ers) First - Chuck Venable of
Tallahassee
Class Beginner 2: (16 rid-
ers)'First - Victor Delgado of
Gaines'ville


Billy Kolias of Ft. Myers, riding his Yamaha dirt bike,
is closely followed by bike number 27C, Zen Dean, rid-
ing a KTM. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet
Schrader, October 7, 2006)


Interstate Cycles
580 SW Florida Gateway Dr.
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Phone: 386-758-2453
Fax: 386-755-4255

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580 SW Florida Gateway Dr.
Lake City, Florida 32024-4320
Phone: 386-758-2453
Fax: 386-755-4255


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Phone: 386-758-2453
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Pt a lit �rcOinll s


'U ________________________________________








Friday, October 13, 2006


www.greenepublishing.com



SPORTS


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3B


More Action From HareScramble At Coody Ranch


Katie Dellarco rides her Yamaha in sixth place.
(Greene Publishing. Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader, Oc-
tober 7, 2006)


Chase Hackett of Port St. Lucie. riding a Honda, is in
11th place. (Greene Publishing. Inc. Photo by Janet
Schrader, October 7, 2006)


Cannon Kopec of Cape Coral placed second in Pee
Wee C at the recent Rattle Hare Scramble. (Greene Pub-
lishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader, October 7, 2006)


Neil Coughlin placed fourth riding his Yamaha in the
Pee Wee C Class. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Janet Schrader, October 7. 2006)


Lauren Desrosiers of Crawfordville is cutting
through the woods in the Pee Wee C event at the recent
Rattle Hare Scramble in Pinetta. (Greene Publishing,
Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader, October 7, 2006)


Lauren Desrosiers of Crawfordville took third place
in the Pee Wee C Class. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo
by Janet Schrader, October 7, 2006)


; Ft. White Will Be- Better Than, Their Record


According to Defensi e \\iite is better than their record.
Coordinator Rod Williams, Ft. Ft. White is currently winless for
2006 after losing to 6-0 Dixie;
SgCounty (currently rated as an
S honorable mention, receiving
votes on the Florida Sports Writ-
ers Poll,, Class 2-A), in a close
race last week. The Cowboys re-
cently dropped from number-
- three on that poll to number-
five.
"The only thing that matters
is 'the end of the season," said
Williams about Madison's drop
in the polls. And, the only thing
:that matters this week is Ft.
White.
Ft. White will be the second
district game for the Cowboys,
..currently 1-0 in district play af-
.. :... ~ ter beating Taylor, County.
Williams said he would be able
carries the ball against Mulberry to say how tough Dixie County:
ming game. The Cowboys won is after they play Taylor.
submitted by Daniel Douglas) The Ft. White Indians mix
up their offense according to
S H O W "."Head Football Coach Frankie
l"Carroll. They play out of the
in 2 sometimes and sometimes
October 14th out of te I. Their coach has
been in place as long as the
School has been open. "He's a
'"' good coach," Carroll said.
SIC C A S ~Coach Carroll .said the
_Co\\ boN s are going to do what
the\ do. only a little better. "We
S.. , .. continue to improve," Carroll
said. "We've gotten a little bet-
ter,'"


PRE-1980 WELCOME
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Williams said his defense is
looking pretty good. "They're
starting to ,come together,"
Williams said.
Williams 'said the defense
will stick to their base stuff.
"We'll come after them when
they throw and stop the run,"
.Williams said. "Ft. White plays
hard."
Madison is looking pretty
healthy. Jay Culpepper is on the
injured list, out with a high-an-
kle sprain. He's a big loss to the
Cowboys from his position as an
offensive tackle and a defensive
tackle to his special skill as a
high-snapper. He will be missed.
Wide receiver Jabaris
Thornton is also out with anoth-
er sprained ankle. Bernard Brin-


son is back. "He's back butt iot
at 10l0 percent vet." Carroll said.


Come out and cheer for the
Co~ bo~ s tonight as they fight


for the dismct title. Game time
is 7:30 p.m. Go Cow boys!


FIXED UP TO FIXED
PAYMENT $9 200 RATE
AS MNTH- BONUS BUCKS "'FAPRLNiCALU
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I', Jritr-,H - "MI- ij t.inl .*,t M- ii~ul S *H'1H.' [*i I.' r.fliH i HHoTH"- 6Sj..ii.i af i s.Hl,IeH,Ct *jwj . V.ANrI.. , 'LJ I aHn ,ylt~f . 'HJH', r HiB i. f w o m,.,fiii! l .,) . CSHL.- -,gr .. i . HI u . ) n�,li.r at


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-S4 9IH y 9 o t
THO ASIL ,I


B) Janet Schrader
Greene Publishiinm. fnl..


Dontarius Huggins c
in last Friday's Homecoi
the game 48-0. (Photo si


CAR
Saturday,

ALL A
& CLASS









4B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing. corn



SPORTS


Friday, October 13, 2006


JV Cowboys Romp Over Suwannee 40-6


16 JV Cowboys Move Up To Varsity


Quarterback Josh Arnold, under center. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet
Schrader, October 5, 2006)


Quarterback Josh Arnold takes the snap. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Janet Schrader, October 5, 2006)
I 4. ,


Quarterback Scotty Pleasant makes a complete Josh Webb picks up the blocked punt and runs in
pass. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrad- for the touchdown. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
er, October 5, 2006) Janet Schrader, October 5, 2006)
4N,

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Xavier Brown runs across the goal - line for a JV
Cowboy touchdown. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Janet Schrader, October 5, 2006)
By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishiin. Inc.
The. J\' co% bo s were
pitching. a shutout over
Suwannee at halftime. The
score at the half was 21-0.
According to Coach Jamie
Carroll, the defense held
Suwannee to just three first
downs. The Suwannee JV
Dogs only scored in the last
few minutes of the gamne.
"We were able to "play
just about everybody," Car-
roll said.
The JV Cowboys used
two quarterbacks against
Suwannee. 'Josh Arnold and
Scotty Pleasant.. Both saw
time on the field._
Justin Hampton scored
first for the JV. Cowboys.
Hampton ran the first play of
the first drive all the way, 80
yards, for a Cowboy TD.
Josh Webbpicked up a
blocked punt and ran the ball
in for the second touchdown
of the night.
Xavier Brown scored the
last touchdown before the
half. All three PATs were
9 good and the score was 21-0
at the half.
Corey Moore scored the
first touchdown of the sec-
ond half and Cortez Akins
scored the last touchdown of
the evening, to make the fi-
nal score 40-6.
The 16 JV cowboys
moving up to varsity are:
Justin Hampton, Jordan Car-
roll, Justin Sirmon, Tyre
Florence, Terrill Gillyard,
Justin Hood, Scotty Pleas-
ant, Corey. Moore, Dennis
Green, Billy Hatten, James
Tuten, Skylor Deming,
Cortez Akins, Kendall Ko-
rnegay, Kasmon English,
and Donte Thomas.
The season is over for
.. the junior varsity team, so
Un thru watch for these players on
11 06 the varsity.




dadventures.net






Friday, October 13, 2006


www.greenepublishing.comr


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5B


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IT IS TIME TO REGISTER

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Monday, Tuesday & Thursday
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Contact Gwendolyn Hubbard,
Title I Office at 973-5018
ask for ACHIEVE


SPORTS


ACA Cross Country

Does Well In Tallahassee


BN Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing. hIc.
Aucilla Christian Acade-
my traveled to FSU for the
FSU Invitational Cross-
Country Race on the NMicco-
sukee Greenw ay. According
to Cross Country coach Dan
Nienstiel. his team competed
well, with many of the girls
logging personal records at
the meet.
"We did fabulous."
Nienstiel said. "All of the
girls stepped up and ran their
fastest race of the year."


Nienstiel said several
conditions have to occur for
runners to log a personal
record. "You need four things
to happen to set a personal
record." Niensuel said. He
said the girls have to be in
good shape. they have to
have good competition, the
%weather has to be cool and
the runners need a fast
course. According to Nien-
stiel three of these things
%were in place Saturday for
the race. There %were 42
teams competing, man\ top-
qualit,, the weather was
beautiful and Nienstiel said
his girls are in good shape.
The course. he said is a slow
one %with several big hills.
Nienstiel said the FSU
In itational is unique be-
cause it's a really big meet.
%w ith 42 teams competing and
the eirls have to run against
all classifications. "All of the
girl ran their best times of
the year." Nienstiel said.
"Some of the girls,. fixe or
six. ran their best times exer.
That's very encouraging."
Nienstiel said. He added that
some of his runners also ran
their best times ever on that
course.
Nienstiel said he has
made some coaching
changes in the past two


weeks he feels added to the
great performance Saturday.
He said he %was out of town
for two days last week and
the girls trained a light
schedule whlle he was gone
so they were pretty fresh for
Saturday. He also said he's
been working on distance
running mostly, but changed
last week to more speed
training. He added he hopes
the good performances will
bolster his team's confi-
dence. "I'm glad they pre-
formed well," Nienstiel said.
Sarah Sorenson was
A- AC A's
top run-
ner with
. a time
J of
22:03
4 which put

Sher in

72nd. Olivia
Sorenson placed 89th and
was second for ACA with a
time of 22:22. Tristan Soren-
son was third of ACA's girls
with a time of 22:42.
Nlichaela Roccanti rimed in
at 23:39.
Anna Finlayson set a
personal record coming in
with a 24:34 fourth of ACA's
girls. CourtneN Connell came
in fifth of ACA's girls with a
25:19. Michaela Metcalf also
hit a new personal best with a
time of 26:17. Elizabeth Ri-
ley hit a personal best with a
time of 26:35. Jessica Hagan
hit a personal best with a
time of 28-05. Taylor Baez
hit a personal best with a
time of 31:37.
Angela McCune ran a
27:40 and Rikki Roccanti ran
a 32:07 to round out the
tunes for the team.
This Saturday, ACA's
cross country team travels to
Santa Fe for the Bobcat Clas-
sic Nienstiel said this is an
important race because there
are txwo teams from their dis-
trict that will be at the Bobcat
Classic, P.K. Yonge and Oak
Hall. Nienstiel said these two
teams are good. He said they
will also be able to get a look
at two new teams to the re-
gion for the first time Satur-
day as well.


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3rd Annual Fall Celebration held Second Saturday in October
Activities for the whole family!
Entertainment * Prize Drawings Everq Hour
Arts & Crafts
Coolidge Recreational Center
Corner of Zoo & Walnut St.


40









6B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



SCHOOL


Friday, October 13, 2006


Madison Co. Commissioner Martin Establishes NFCC Scholarship


Alfred Martin, Madison
County commissioner and
fire chief, set up the Johnson
and Martin Scholarship Fund
to honor his grandparents
through the North Flonda
Community College Founda-
tion. The scholarship will be
awarded to African-Ameri-
can students residing in Dis-
trict 4 of Madison County.
NFCC Minority Recruiter
Lorraine Brown coordinated
the donation. For information


about this and other NFC-L
scholarships, contact the
NFCC Foundation, Inc. by
telephoning 850/973-9423 or
e-mail Foundation@nfcc.edu.

Madison Co. Com-
mission Alfred Martin
makes a scholarship
donation for NFCC stu-
dents. Accepting on
behalf of the NFCC
Foundation is Lorraine
Brown.


I-I


Crews Keeps MCCS

Students In Line


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Twenty students all full
of energy, and who keeps
them in line? Victoria
.Crews, the new second
grade teacher at the Madi-
son County Central School
(MCCS).
She received her Bache-
lor of Science degree from


During October At
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-::a= - - - - - �--


Victoria Crews is the
newest addition to the
MCCS team and keep her
students on their toes
with her stern tone and
terrific teaching skills.
Thomas University. Before
she- began teaching at Cen-
tral, she worked at the Chil-
dren's Friend and Learning
in Valdosta,, Georgia.
"Children are my future.
That's why I decided on a
career in teaching," stated
Crews...
She teaches her students
all of the basic classes, help-
ing educate them so they re-
ceive the best academic ex-
perience possible. Also, she
teaches them that respect is
a quality that everyone
should have.
"The Central School is
great because of the team ef-
fort that the teaehtrs pro-
vide to ensure the students
with quality education," she
said.
Crews lives in Valdosta
with her son, Taylor Crews
and in her spare time loves
to enjo0 it \\nih her famhlN.
Madison

Academy

Honor Roll
Fourth! Grade
A Honor Roll
Tyler Zimmerly.
A-B Honor Roll
Faith Archambault,
Sarah Baltzell,. Amelia
Blanton, Miranda Gordon,
C.J. Hinson, Megan Jen-
rnings, Ellie Latner, Christ-
ian Rodriguez, and Court-
ney Strickland.
Fifth Grade
A-B Honor Roll
Austin Bass, Cole
Davis, Avery Day, Jordan
Day, Vincent DiMenna,
Ryan Floyd, Reed Gaston,
Brooke Joiner, Jared Kin-
sey, Zach Money, William
Pickles," Sierra Rogers,
Ethan Sevor, and Whitney
Stevens.
Sixth Grade
A Honor Roll
Daryl Frith and Kailee
Morris '
A-B Honor Roll
Saba Akbar, Logan
Groover, Garrett Holman,
Taylor Hudson, Brooke
Kinsley, Rachel Webb, Josh
Williams, and Joshua Wood
Seventh Grade
A Honor Roll
Abigail Blanton, Taylor
Money, and Lindsay
Pinkard.
A-B Honor Roll
Sara Ashley, Dustin
Bezick, Erika Hunter,
Meghan Maultsby, Adam
Odiorne, and Kasey Odom.
Eight Grade
A Honor Roll
Abigail Vasquez
A-B Honor Roll
Jarrett Davis, Matthew
Day, Cheltsie Kinsley, Re-
bekah Miller, Ceira Roland,
Emily Webb, and Ashlyn
Welch.


-L-... �1-!- .-A P'Tr7fli" 11







www.greenepublishing.com



SCHOOL


Friday, October 13, 2006


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7B


Madison County Teachers Get Down To


"Business" At NFCC Business Summit


Madison County High School and Latma Christian Academy - Mike Radel
(MCHS), Nate Olliff (Latma), Elaine Henderson, Carl Spencer (Latma), and Diane Head
(Employment Connections)
Teachers from Madison ian Academy attended North annual Business Summit at the
High School and Latma Christ- Florida Community College's \;\ardlU -Smith-Goza Confer-


NFCC Instructor Ed
Bagley
ence, Center Thursday, Sept.
28th. Jodie Price and Mike
Radel of Madison County High
School and Nate Olliff and Carl
Spencer from Latma Christian
Academy attended.
The gathering was orga-
nized b) NFCC's Business and
Computer Technology) Depart-
ment Chair Enid Kozlowski and
instructors Ed' Bagley, Marie
Guest, Karen 'Pickles and John


NFCC Instructor Marie
Guest
Sirmon.
Diane Head and Elaine
Henderson of Mladison. Fla.
Emiplo) ment Connections
kicked off the summit with a
presentation about what today's
business and technologies em-
ployers are looking for in new
hires. NFCC faculty gave pre-


NFCC Business and
Technology Department
Chair Enid Kozlowski
networking, the Federal Reserve
land Articulation Agreements..
NFCC hosts area-wide edu-
cational summits in various sub-
jects each year tas a venue for
middle and high school teachers
and college instructors to dis-
cuss issues of common interests.


sentations on other important For information about the Busi-


business and technology topics
including team based learning,)


ness summit, contact Enid Ko-
zlowski 850/973-1637.


NFCC'S Allied Health Program Participated In Fall Festival


NFCC Allied Health students Jennifer Walker of
Mayo and Aymee Rapacilo of Live Oak hosted the
Breast Cancer corner for a fall festival atrthe Jefferson
Nursing Center. (Photo submitted)


~1


L"' ***'7a.;


Shelley Orlowski of Live Oak offered free blood sug-
ar screenings on behalf of NFCC's Allied's Health pro-
gram. (Photo submitted)


B\ Jessal\n Cotell
Gir,ene Ptbhihin ,, Inc.
On Saturday. September
30, North Florida Commu-
nity College's Allied Health
Program participated in Jef-
ferson Nursing Home's Fall
Festival in Monticello. The
Director of Jefferson Nurs-
ing Home. Paul Kovary, in-
\ited the group.
The fall festival kicked
:.;off" at.' l.O a, nd I.ist-edoua& ...
itil appro'irmanel3 3 p.m.'Di-'
rector of Allied Health Nita
Fico of Nladison and six
NFCC students helped put
on the festi %al for seniors.
Along with Allied
Health, Red Cross,
Covenant Hospice, Eye
Savers and other organiza-
tions were present to offer
their services and informa-
tion to the elderly.
NFCC's Allied Health
program set up an educa-
tion corner and handed out
information about self-
breast e,.ams, female repro-
ductive cancer, hyperten-
sion, diabetes and skin can-
cer. Also, they checked se-
niors' blood sugar and
blood pressure.
Additionally, students
provided visitors with in-
formation on appropriate
ways to receive certain
health screenings which in-
cluded the importance of
mammograms, pap .smears,
.knowing blood 'pressure,
using sunscreen and the ap-


propriate serving size in
meals.
Fico stated, "The Allied
Health Program loves to
take any opportunity to go
into the community to edu-
cate and to be involved in
community activities, giv-
ing back."


3-



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8B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing. corn



SCHOOL


Friday, October 13, 2006


MCCS Welcomes Turknett As New Assistant Principal


By Jessalyn Covell
G7eene Publishing, Inc.
August 21 marked the first
day that Suezan Turknett began
to call Madison County Central
School (MCCS) home as its new
assistant principal. Before mak-
ing a move to MCCS, she worked
in Texas as a teacher for 10 years,


Wakulla County as a teacher for
10 years, and at a non-profit edu-
cational research institute devel-
oping effective teaching prac-
tices.
She wanted to get back into
the school system, interacting
with children day in and day out.
She missed the direct contact


Re*Elect

BART

ALFORD
Madison County School Board
District 5
. " , , 3 .1r, . I J . P,.i,,,,i ,.. '


with the students. "I love working
with young people, they are an in-
spiration," stated Turknett. -
"This really helps me grow
as an individual . It is very re-
freshing to me and it keeps me
busy and active. I'm always
thinking and always moving ei-
ther physically or mentally. It's a
rewarding job," she said.
Turknett received her Bache-
lor of Arts degree in Elementary
Education and a Master's degree
in Administration and Education
leadership from Florida State
University (FSU) in Tallahassee.'
Her job consists ,of disci-
pline, working with teachers and
helping students obtain a valued
education.


"The Central School and
Madison County are filled with
warm people who make a caring
community. I have not met a per-
son yet who was not concerned
about the student's education in
the county. That is what makes
me want to be a part of this in-
spiring place academically," stat-
ed Turknett.
In her spare time, she loves
to read and travel. She has three
sons and resides in Aucilla
Shores.
She would like to thank the
faculty, staff, parents and students
for helping her be placed where
she belongs. She would also like
to extend a huge thank you to
everyone who has helped her


along the way, showing her love and support.


Susan Turknett is a new assistant principal for
MCCS, who enjoys helping students receive the best
education possible. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Jessalyn Covell, October 5, 2006)


Bus~n� s & Sr~i


Aaron's Grading, Inc.
Land Clearing * Forestry Work* Underbrushing
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Business: 850-445-3321 * Home: 850-973-6601 * e-mail: hughsl@earthlink.net
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* Relevel * Tie-downs *

Call For FREE Estimates
Kevin Bell

850-948-3372


Farm Bureau
Freddy Pitts or Jimmy King
. Serving Madison, Jefferson
and Taylor Counties
233 W. Base St., Madison
(850) 973-4071
FreddyPits 105 W. Anderson St., Monticello immyKing
(850) 997-2213
813 S. Washington St., Perry -
Lauren Lilliott, Agent


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SCalTire Et muffler Center
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-Beside Clover Farm- Owners:

s -- 850-73-306 LeeAnneHall


Melissa Flaurr
SB Jess;l I n -,. ject is English
Co ell - and her least
i ne Pub- IarIte sti b-

M e ssa .. *In her -pare
SdFlaurr is the time. she goes
daughter of " t cheerled-
Lela Turpin. i rg'" r practice.
She is a " n'". orks iat Har-
senior at the ' L e\'s. and
M a d i s o n Melissa Flaurr spends time
CounW t High is a MCHS senior \\ith her fami-
S c h o o I who is working to- I.
* MCHS i wards becoming a She attends,
At the Registered Nurse. Believe Baptist
high school, she has been in Jennings
ja cheerleader all four When asked to de-
,,ears. scribe her elf in three
After completing 1 \ words or
high school. she plans on less. Flau-
attending the North rr ,tated.
SFlorida ConnirLiLitnl\ Col- " e a \
lege iNFCCi to become a . going .
Registered Nurse iRNi prett\I.
Her fa\ orite music is and out-
countrv and rap. g o / , -
Flaurr's fa orite sub- ing." -
i , ' . , -i. : i




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Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm
FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective from Annual Percentage
lo./l2ui - o7/2lJ~ [Interest Rates field I.AP
90-day** 4.64% 4.75%
180-day** 4.78% 4.90%
1-year 5.02% 5.15%
2-year 5.21% 5.35%
3-year 5.21% 5.35%
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5-year 4.97% 5.10%
*Jumbo CDs are available. **IRA Certificates of
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JUMBO FIXED RATE
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EffTective from Interest Rates Annual Percentage
Iill 2016 . 10.17 .'ufl6 Yield IAPY)
90-day** 4.64% 4.75%
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1-year 5.02% 5.15%
2-year 5.21% 5.35%
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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.




STATE FARM SELECT AGENT
KEITH G.

HARGROVE - L
145 E. Base St. !,
(850) 973-6641
MEMBER
l"""'^ a~iFDIC '


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Friday, October 13, 2006


www.greenepublishing. com



SCHOOL


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9B


Pinetta Elementary Holds Peanut Boil M CCS Names Frankliri


1 As First Grade Teacher


PES students love picking peanuts for their very own peanut boil. Front row,
pictured left to right, Carter Geddis, Kristina Weaver, Paula Arnold. Ester Oro, Anan
Davis and Katie Walker. Middle row, pictured left to right, Daniel Walker, Will
Buchanan, Juan Martinez, Alexis Bruen and Brittany Townsend. Back row, Linda
Sapp (left) and PES principal. Beth Moore. (Greene Publishing. Inc. Photo by Jes-
salyn Covell, October 5, 2006)
B\ Jessal_\n Co\ell picking the peanuts out of the Leslie's fields
Greene Publshing. Inc. \%here PES students can diligently pick off
D%\a) ne Leshe. former student and lo- peanuts b\ the bushel
cal farmer. donates peanuts e\erN \ear to the On \Vedneda\, October -14. during P.E..
students and staff of Pinetta Elementar\ the whole school took turns picking off
School i PES . peanut-,. collecting them -one bN one where
The fifth grade bo\s are designated to they can enljo\ a good peanut boil.


Join In Oia The


Fall Festival Fun


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Are you ready for Fall?
The schools in Madison
County sure are! There will
be plenty of booth, food,
fun, 'fellowship, raffles,
cake -auctions, cakewalks
and free dinners given


away at these jam-packed
Fall Festivals!
Aucilla Christian
Academy will be holding
their fall festival on Fri-.
day, October 20, 3-6 p.m.
Their fall festival'will be
featuring theme baskets,
games, food, a haunted


house and plenty more.
Lee Elementary School
(LES) will be hosting their
fall festival on Friday, Oc-
tober 27, 5-7 p.m. LES
will' be featuring booths,
basket r.,ftles and a deli-
cious, ca auction.
Madison Academy will
be holding their fall festi-
val on Friday, November
3, 6-8 'p.m. There will be
plenty of food, booths,
games and fellowship for
everyone to have a out-
standing time.
Pinetta Elementary
School will be having their.
fall festival on Saturday,
November 4, 2-4 p.m.
Their fall festival will
have basket -
raffles, :a free
dinner ie- e- /
a '~ a .
2'.aime,. tood
jnd tertic ', I
[[et [ A. % %%


� . .


Emma Franklin is the
newest addition to the
MCCS team and a long-
time employee for the
Madison County School
District. (Greene Publish-
ing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn
Covell, October 9, 2006)
By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Emma Franklin is not a
new kid on the block, serv-
ing 28 years with dedication
to the Madison County
School Board. She has per-
formed many different tasks
throughout the county, help-
ing students as a paraprofes-
sional at Pinetta Elementary
School (PES) for 16 years, a
paraprofessional at the old
primary school for six years,
a Parents Educator with the
Even Start program for two
years and a teacher at the
Madison County Central
School (MCCS) for two
years.
S"I know I have done my
best when I come each day
from school, helping chil-
dren learn something new,"


stated Franklin.
The most challenging
thing about her job is getting
all of her tasks completed,
being punctual and helping
her students be punctual.
She said, "My favorite
thing about being a teacher
is having students come
back after graduating and
asking. me if I. remember
them. It's nice to see such a
positive outcome from help-
ing these children learn."
Franklin's duties as a
teacher are basic instruction
such as reading, writing,
spelling and being civil to
one another. She tries to help
her students learn that hon-
esty is very important
throughout life.
She is the first grade


Madison High
YOU ARE


teacher at'MCCS and is re-
sponsible for 17 little ones in"
her classroom. She teaches'
her students all of the basic"
classes such as math, read-"
ing, English, social studies,-
science and more.
Franklin resides, in
Pinetta with her husband,
Lawrence, and has two-
grown children. In her spa'.;
time, she enjoys interne(9
surfing, QVC shopping"2
reading and gardening.


CL109-6 E


Fo FreCnslaion a


School Alumni
INVITED!!


Please join the Madison High School
Class of 1966 (Red Devils) for their 40-year
Reunion/Sock Hop on Friday, October 20,
2006, at Jellystone Park.
Festivities begin at 6:00 p.m. The cost
is $5/per person. We will have music, line
dance instructions and lots of fun renewing
friendships with other alumni.

Please contact Howard Phillips
(H: 973-6332 or B: 973-2400) or
Martha Beggs (H: 973-6525) to
reserve your space.

Come join the festivities at
Jellystone Park on Friday, Oct. 20th!


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1 OB The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



OUTDOORS


Friday, October 13, 2006


New Crossbow Season Gives

Hunters More Opportunity


Crossbow hunters and
bowhunters will be happy to
know the new crossbow sea-
son is just around the corner.
The new. season, estab-
lished for this year, provides
additional opportunities for
hunters wishing to use cross-
bows. It also lengthens the
overall hunting season and ex-
tends the number of days con-
ventional bowhunters can use
their bows, since bows now
are legal to take game during
all hunting seasons.
The added season is limit-
ed to private lands and re-
stricts harvest to bucks only.
Crossbow season does not ap-
ply to wildlife management
areas.
The season is between the
archery season and muzzle-
loading gun season in the
South and Central hunting
zones. Crossbow season lasts
five days and runs Oct. 9-13
in the South Hunting Zone
and Oct. 23-27 in the Central
Zone.
In the Northwest Hunting
Zone, the season runs one
week and opens the Monday
following Thanksgiving
November 27 through Dec. 3.
The most common game
to take during crossbow sea-
son are deer, wild hogs and
bearded turkeys.
Only bucks with at least
one antler five inches or more


in length can be taken, and the
daily bag limit is two.
Antlerless deer may be taken
only by hunters holding
antlerless deer permits.
On private lands, there
are no bag or size limits on
wild hogs and, with landown-
er permission, they can be tak-.'
en year-round.
Only one turkey may be
taken per day, and there is a
two-bird fall-season limit.
Turkeys may not be harvested
in Holmes County during. any
fall season, including cross-
bow season.
Hunters cannot use dogs
during crossbow season to
take deer, hogs or turkeys, and
when hunting such game,
broadheads must have at least
two sharpened edges with a
minimum width of 7/8 inch.
Besides a Florida hunting
license, hunters must purchase
a $5 crossbow season permit
to hunt during crossbow sea-
son. Hunters holding a
sportsman's, gold sports-
man's, military gold sports-
man's or sportsman's 64 li-
cense do not need to buy the
crossbow season permit if
their license runs through the
season.
For more information on
the new crossbow season, call
Tony Young at (850) 488-
7867 or visit MyFWC.com/
hunting.


I


A
**"1


ECu~ ~ EU ~ ~ - E~ EU


Roy Ellis of Lee And Sonny Bethea
Trout had reallJ kicked off last week on Friday be-
fore the recent cold front or whatever it was. Here are
the reports from the Marina.
Friday: Larry Mercer, Alan Dear and Lee S%% igarn
of 'Valdosta, Ga. had 15 trout and two Spanish caught in
7 ft. of water on live Pinfish under Cajuns, and Berkley
Gulp shrimp on the bottom.
Ronald Nichols Shane Stone and Zach Stone of
Tifton, Ga. had 15 trout, six Black Sea Bass and 10 sand
trout from 7- 9 feet fishing Berkley Gulp on the bottom.
Roy Ellis of Lee. Lan-y Hawkins and Doug Philman
of Orlando. and SonnN Bethea of Madison had IS trout.
six blues and eight Spanish fishing %with Berkley Gulp
Shrimp under Cajun Thunders in 4 - 6 feet of water.
Billy' Sims Emanuel Petkas and Kevin Hendricks of
Atlanta, Ga. caught and released 15 reds and nine trout
and three reds on Thunderspins and bouncing Berkle)
Gulp Shrimp in 2 - 3 feet of \\ater.
Saturday: Jonathon Bell and John Bell of Moultrie.
Ga. caught a limit of trout and reds in three feet of %wa-
ter using Berkley Gulp shrimp under Cajun Thunders.
They had a 20-inch trout and a 24-inch red to top their
stringer.
.Harold Eidson and Timothy Belli of Doerun, Ga.
caught and released 15 reds and 15 trout using jerkbaits
and Assassins and Berkley Gulp under Cajun Thunders.


ReEort
Of Madison Catch A Mess Of Fish
Jason Witherspoon, Kevin Epps and Ke\ in Jr. all of
Valdosta, Ga. had 15 trout and three reds to 24 inches.
Dan and Susan Currie brought Dan's mother .80
years old.i for r\\o day's of fishing \wth me and Mrs
Currie beat the two of them each da\. We had 12 trout.
tw\o reds and several Spanish Sarurda\: then had seen
trout, five blacks and fi\e Spanish Sunday. Dan caught
the blacks on Assassin orange/glo\w shrimp cocktails
while the trout were caught on live pinfish and men-
hadens under Cajuns.
Chuck Kessler brought his granddaughter Kather-
ine Kessler. of Kansas Cirt. Missouri and we bested
eight keeper trout and fi\e black sea bass to 14 inches
with Assassin Shrimp cocktails and live pinfish and po-
gies under Cajun Thunders from 6 - 7 feet of w ater.
Offshore Report:
Lam Bass. Travis Bass. Josh Collins and Bert
Strickland of Perry had 16 gags. four reds and three red
snapper from 65 feet of water using li'e pinfish and cut
bait.


V


Mike and Jennifer Nelson. Walt Graham and Chris
\\Wold had four red snapper, four red grouper and fi\e
gag grouper bet\%een 40 and 50 feet of water on squid
and cigar nminnows
HaHa' Sounds like 45 ft. of water on squid to me. ..
. boo-boo!

quFa


FWC Law Enforcement Report for North Central Region


HAMILTON COUNTY
Officer Dwairi Mobley
issued a citation to an indi-
vidual for circumventing a
closed gate on Suwannee
River Water Management
District property:
LAFAYETTE COUNTY
Officer Bryan
Humphries issued citations


of archery season, Daniel
and Umhoeffer found a sub-
ject hunting in the closed
area and attempting to take
wildlife over a baited area.
Sept. 20, Officers Sam,
Dishman and B.J. Johnston
received information about
shots fired in an area of
south Levy County on pri-


to two individuals, for. pos-.,.: vate; property. The , com-.
, ,s sessioniof, afitaarmL iniclseod o plainant also js aid. ie! Loh-,
season in Mallory Swamp, served a red Chevy S-10
WMA. The local residents, leaving the area. Dishman
were in possession of a .22 and Johnston went to a hunt
caliber rifle and a .22 caliber camp located on the property
pistol. and ran a tag on a camper
LEVY COUNTY trailer. Upon locating the ad-
A few days before the dress, Dishman and Johnston
opening of archery season, went to the address and no-
Officers Dorvan Daniel and ticed a red Chevy S-10
James Umhoeffer located a parked next door. After talk-
baited area that was closed ing to the owner of the
to hunting in the Goethe camper trailer, Dishman and
WMA. On opening morning Johnston began a conversa-


tion with the Chevy S-10
owner. He admitted to
shooting at a raccoon near
the camp. Dishman and
Johnston received permis-
sion to look in the freezer
where they found. fresh deer


meat. Dishman read the sub-
ject his Miranda rights, .and
during questioning, the sub-
ject admitted to shooting a
deer a couple weeks ago. Af-
ter receiving a written state-
ment, a, citation was issued.


6046"W. Tennessee St. fallahassee, FL
851 -576-5702
Tray Brittle, Owner* seminoieoutdoors.com * tray@seminole outdoors


New Conservation Initiative Benefits

Woodpeckers And Landowners


The federally endangered
red-cockaded woodpecker will
have a brighter future in Florida,
thanks to private landowners, the
Florida Fish and Wildlife Con-
servation Commission (FWC)
and the U.S. Fish and Wildlife
Service (FWS).
Wildlife officials will sign
Florida's Safe Harbor Agree-
ment for red-cockaded wood-
peckers Thursday Sept. 28 at
Tall Timbers Research Station in
Tallahassee. Landowners from
across the state are expected to
announce their intention to par-
ticipate. The new agreement
launches Florida's Safe Harbor
Program, giving both the FWC


and FWS flexibility to protect
landowners from some Endan-
gered Species Act requirements
when they voluntarily agree to
help conserve red-cockaded
woodpeckers.
"This broad partnership
provides a unique opportunity to
conserve a rare species and pro-
mote the health of its ecosys-
tem," said Cynthia Dohner,
FWS. Southeast Regional deputy
director. "It grants important
assurances to enrolled private
landowners, enabling them to
develop long-range land-use
plans and management prac-
tices."
One-half of all endangered


species rely on private lands for
their habitat, making landowners
instrumental in their recovery.
Yet today, many landowners are
concerned about land-use re-
strictions that may occur if, for
instance, red-cockaded wood-
peckers increase on their proper-
ty.
The Safe Harbor Program,
provides assurances to enrolled
landowners that no additional
regulatory restrictions will result
if woodpecker populations in-
crease.
At 6:30 a.m. Thursday, biol-
ogists will release several pairs
of red-cockaded woodpeckers to
new homes at Tall Timbers Sta-


tion. Relocating birds from ar-
eas with excess birds to parts of
the state with critically small
populations - a process called
translocation - is a major factor
in red-cockaded woodpecker re-
covery. Florida hosts approxi-
mately one-quarter of the na-
tion's red-cockaded woodpecker
population and classifies the bird
as a species of special concern.
Florida is the seventh state
'to sign a Safe Harbor Agreement
for red-cockaded woodpeckers
with the FWS. In the other six
states, more than 240 landown-
ers have enrolled 620,000 acres,
with at least 500 groups of
woodpeckers in the program.


The .EnterplseRecorb o


Fish & Game Feeding Chart #

How to use: The major and minor feeding times for each day are listed below. The major feeding times are the best for U '
sportsman and last about 2 hours, the minor feeding times cjn also have good success, but last only about I hour.
Good luck and be careful out there. :








_ __1
MinorMa~o Minr Ma


p


DEER PROCESSING

YOU GEIT 3ACK Ti IHE

SAMIE DIEIR You BRING IN.

DONE TiIE WAY YOUIIANNT IT


WE SPECIALIZE I LL KINDS
OF SAUSAGE I CLUDING, "
SUMMER S USAGE


BILL KINNERii
BILLY KINNER
HWY. 53 SOUTH * MAQISON, FL
Hwy. 53 South to Balboa r., gl4id ':'&
Turn Left, We're the 4th place on the Right
Home & Shop

850.973.4694
Cell

850.210.4091
a a


4720'B
Compn Utiity Tacto


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www.greenepublishing. corn



FARM


Friday, October 13, 2006


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11B


Massage Therapist Receives Grants To Grow Wild Flowers


A.,.

Joanna Booth poses with just some of her fantastic
wildflowers. Even though it is fall, the wildflowers are
still blooming. "My intent is to have year-around flowers
here," Booth said. about Salter Tree Farm, where she
raises trees and wildflowers. (Greene Publishing, Inc.1
Photo by Janet Schrader, October 4, 2006)


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Joanna S. Booth, LMT,
and owner of the Salter Tree
and Herb farm, was named the
recipient of two grants from
the Florida Wildflower Advi-
sory Council and the Florida
Wildflower Foundation. The
grants support research and
development of a new wild-
flower for distribution and
planting wild flowers in public
places in Madison.
Joanna Booth owns arid
runs Salter Tree and Herb
Farm off Cattail Drive in
Madison. She raises flowers,
herbs and trees, but her pas-
sion is for th6 wildflowers.
She's been working to propa-
gate and make certain wild-
flowers available to local resi-
dents, Florida residents and
anyone who would like to
plant these wildflowers. Her
,most recent work featured the
Florida state wildflower,
Coreopsis lanceolata. She also
raises wild phlox, black-eyed
Susans, basilis and the lanceo-
lata. You can get the seeds at
O'Toole's Herb Farm in pack-


ets and at Farmers Supply
Company on Range Street.
The first of Booth's new
grants is for Phlox nivalis or
Trailing Phlox. She is going
to do research on this new
wildflower, locate specimens,
grow them and make the
seeds and plants available for
cultivation by local folks who
love flowers and to the plant
industry.
"I am to create a propa-
gation colony and'produce as
many plants as I can and col-
lect seed," Booth said.
The second grant is to
plant the, Phlox pilosa from.
last year's grant around Madi-
son. The three sites are the
Recreational Facility, the Pub-
lic Works Office on Rocky
Ford Road and concrete cut-
outs in front of the County
Office Annex building.
The late Charles Salter
first opened the Salter Tree
Farm nursery in the early 70's
and was a pioneer in the be-
ginnings of the native plant
industry in Florida. While her
father was a tree and shrub
man, Joanna reopened the


nursery and added medicinal
and culinary herbs and in
2004 became interested in
wildflower seed production.
"My dilemma developed
when all my weeds became
wildflowers!" .said Booth
laughing. "So, I adopted the
Florida Friendly slogan al-


lowing for native plants and
wildlife to coexist with the
nursery."
If you'd like to know
more about the Salter Tree
aid Herb Farm, Booth has a
website. Check out her flow-
ers at www.saltertreeandherb-
farm.com.


6-w
Butterflies flock to Joanna Booth's wildflower
patches at the Salter Tree Farm. Booth has recently re-
ceived a grant to propagate Phlox pilosa and do re-
search on Phlox nivalis or Trailing Phlox for future prop-
agation. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet
Schrader, October 4, 2006)


Sparks Tractor Company And Exclusive John Deere Gift


Shop Adds More Items And Named Better Business Bureau


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Sparks Tractor Company
and Exclusive John Deere
Gift Shop located at 1085
East Highway 90 in Madison
has tough equipment and
some of the most extraordi-
nary gifts in town.
At the gift shop, Sheila
Sparks, manager, has many
new.: addkitidns,. to.-her store..
There is 'a very 'wide selec-
tion, but a few of the new


items offered are official
John Deere popcorn and bot-
tled water. There is an assort-
ment of kitchenware such as
cutting boards, canister sets,
coffee mugs and glasses.
There- are bellybutton
and toe rings, Watches,
leather tri-fold wallets, mon-
ey clips, belt buckles, sun
glasses, beanies, hats, per-
,sonalized,;handbags,, part's
pinanta, pictures,'belts, um-
brellas, lamps, books, VHS,


cowbells, flashlights, puzzles
and more.
The Sparks recently
added a Kid's Corner that of-
fers an assortment of goodies
and the newest addition are
John Deere scale model toys
from 132nd-116ths.
Additionally, there are a
large variety of t-shirts and
hats for all styles and all
,ge-. .. . ,
Sparks Tractor Company
and Exclusive John Deere


Gift Shop has been opened
for one year and has just re-
cently opened their gift shop
so stop by and check it out.
You're sure to find some-
thing you like!
, In September, Sparks
Tractor Company and Exclu-
sive John Deere Gift Shop
were invited to be members
of the Better Business Bu-
reau.
The owners are CT,
Sheila and Dustin Sparks.


Sheila Spark is pictured with her newest toys for
sale in her gift shop, John Deere Tractors and scale
model toys for children. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo
by Jessalyn Covell, October 9, 2006)

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Oooh...That's






By Janet Schrader, Columnist
Covered Dish Suppers

Just Head Straight For The Dessert
Up north I heard they call it thinking, "Will I actually like
potluck. But here in Florida, that? And how am I gonna get
deep in the country where I live, all this stuff on my plate any-
we call it a covered-dish supper, way?"
Covered dish suppers are the sta- So what do you do? I have
ple of every graduation party, come up with the perfect solu-
every church supper, funeral din- tion. Pass by the entrees. Sidle
ners, athletic banquets and fami- by the vegetables and
ly reunions, Whenever more casseroles. Go for what you re-
than three people get together in ally want. No one is going to
the country, they have to eat; notice. Head straight for the
food is required, therefore the dessert table. Fill your plate, sit
cover-dish supper was invented, down and enjoy a pile of stuff
There are rules. Everyone is you KNOW you're going to
asked to bring some kind of dish, like.
vegetable, bread, side dish like Besides, it's supposed to be
macaroni and cheese and of a party. Have some fun, forget
course .... my favorite, dessert! the vegetables, salads and the
The meat is usually provided by macaroni and cheese. Pile on the
the host. All dishes must be cov- brownies, upside down cake,
ered (that's why it's called a cov- cookies and cupcakes. If anyone
ered dish -duh!) What it's cov- says anything just smile and say
ered with is not, however, speci- you already ate a late supper.
fied. It can be covered with a lid, So survive the covered-dish
foil, plastic wrap or whatever in style and enjoy yourself at the
else is handy. same time. Remember, you're
The biggest covered-dish an adult now. No one can tell
supper I ever attended was host- you to eat your vegetables.
ed by the track boosters one year.
Now the track team is a very TRACTORS
large organization. There's boys' BROWN � KUBOTA
track and girls' track, and they WOODS* JOHN DEERE
share the banquet. The sheer BUSH HOG * FORD ,S
number and volume of dishes on HOWSE * MASSEY
the tables was mind-boggling. reactorr
The line wrapped around r _________
the dining room and kept bog- Call For Prices
going down. The reason was plain Financing Avail. w/ Approved Cr
to see. What to choose?? The ta- LANDSCAPING &
bles were literally running over TRACTOR SERVICE
with casseroles, vegetables, Discing,.Food Plots,
potatoes of all kinds, pasta dish- Bush Hogging & Finish Mow
es, jello molds and salads. Faced Bush Hogging & Finish Mow
with so many choices, the mind
freezes. You tend to stand there, 085 East
holding your tiny paper plate 850-5 19-4725 * I


SATURDAY, OCTOBER 14


Wagon Days

Coolidge, Georgia * 9am-4pm
3rd Annual Fall Celebration held Second Saturday in October
Activities for the whole family!
Entertainment * Prize Drawings Everyj Hour
Arts & Crafts

Coolidge Recreational Center
Corner of Zoo & Walnut St.





Sweet Potatoes

14 per bushel

already picked


U-Pick Peas


Call
Tanya
971-5362


8- gal. bucke
Call First To Make A "Pi ' Appointment
Directions: Take Hwy. 53 South 3.5 miles past 1-10, to
Midway Church Road and take a left. Tanya's U Pick will be down
the first dirt road on the left (Gunsmoke). Look for the signs.
Mon. - Fri. 9:00 - 1:00 and after 4:00 &
all day Saturday and Sunday Afternoon


* TRAILERS * MOWERS
Giftsr
parMen, W
& Chil


for
omen
dren


& Tractor Gift Shop


Hours:
M-F 8-5:30
Sat 8-5


Highway 90 * Madison, Florida
850-869-0183 * Office: 850-973-3355


Too many
John Deere Collectibles
& Housewares to mention!
Holiday Layaway Available


Save $ Thousaiids!









Friday, October 13, 2006


12B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


DEALN FORCLASI IES(5)9344

A[ct1ions Live Inside & Treasures & More Glassware.
Outside Shops Summer Hours: Sat-SSun 10-4 Antiques

Yard sale We buy ..call us! Collectibles


Saturday, October 14 6:30 PM
1693 SW Mosley Hall Rd.
(CR360) Madison,Florida
850 973-2959
COOKKOUTAT 5:30 pm
Open 5 PM preview
BY POPULAR DEMAND...
RETURN OF HAULERS
RENNY& TERRY
FROM FT. LAURDALE
Last time they had great items and
great buys.
LOTS OF FUN
& GIVE-A-WAYS
COMFY SEATS AND
AIR CONDITIONED
Directions From I-10: Take SR14
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




EDWARDS. INSULATION
Covering all. your insularion needs
Specializing in Fiberglass ,Blown
Insulation. FREE E S T NI .-T E S
Ricky Edwards 850-253-3732
Cell: 850-673-9897

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


I will keep children in- my
home for working parents, day
or night, and .weekends. 973-
6596 or 464-0114.






Friday & Saturday, Lee, FL.
HWY 90 & CR 255 SE,
Look for signs at caution light.
7236 SE Farm Rd.

Oct 4th, 8 a.m. till 2 p.m.
Multi- Family Sale At..
Robert Smith's Home
204 NW Orange Ave, Madison
Located across the street from Beggs
funeral home. Clothing, Kitchenware,
Tools, Household Items, Flowers and
Much More.

Garage Sale
Friday & Sat Oct. 13 & Oct. 14,
8 am till dark
781 N.E. Cat Tail Dr (first paved
Rd on left, East of 90 off SR 6)
Lots of good stuff; Antiques; Books
and Very Few Clothes.




FarmPro tractor 3 yrs old, used 4
hrs, 2 cy;. diesel, 20hp, canopy, 3
pt. hitch w/hydraulic scoop. Paid
$4,600, take best offer by October
10th. View at 10129 NE Colin Kel-
ly Hwy, Pinetta. Call Richard at
(423) 282-0391
1998 Ford Explorer Sport
2 Door; Tires in Excellent Con-
dition; Low Miles $5,800.
850-929-7541





Cherry sleigh bed, $250, solid
wood, still boxed - 850-425-8374
QUEEN ORTHOPEDIC PILLOW-
TOP MATTRESS SET. New in
plastic, warranty $275. 850-222-
2113
3 Piece Living Room - New Micro
Fiber Sofa, Loveseat, Chair. $650,
still wrapped, stain resist. 850-222-
9879
ALL NEW KING PLUSH TOP
ORTHOPEDIC mattress set. Still
in plastic with warranty, can deliver
- $395. 850-222-7783
6 piece bedroom set, new in boxes,
must sell, $550 Call 850-545-7112.

DINING ROOM - Brand New
Cherry Table, 6 Chippendale
Chairs, Lighted China Cabinet.
$850. Can Deliver. Call 850-222-
9879
2 PC LEATHER sofa..'& loveseat.
Brand new, hardwood frames -
$795, can deliver, 850-425-8374.
Bedroom Set: New King Bed, TV
Armoire, chest, 2 nightstands. Re-
tail $3,200, sacrifice $1,000 850-
222-2113


Wanted - peafowl. Need one ma-
ture male dnow before spring, but
will buy pairs if needed. Call 85.0-
973-6131 or 850-464-1165. Also
want guineas.
Gentle Hand Raised Bull
10 Months Old, 12-1-05
3/4 Black Angus 1/4 Hereford
Chemical Free. except for fly
spray. This bull can be sprayed,
rushed and led. Thick bodied
from good bloodline, Comes
from stock ihl citci fta[. EL\-
cellent Conforrmati.,n. As.set for
Breeding. Mother and oldei
heifer sibling of same pareris
on property. Worth taking, a look
at $8n00 Cal 948-509'7








reenville Poite

Apartments

1, 2 & 3 BRHC & non-HC acces-
1sible apts. HUD vouchers accept-
ed. Call 850-948-3036. TDD/TTY
711. 192' NW Greenville Pointe:
Trail, Gree i ile. FL 32331.
?Equal Housing Opportunity
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."
For Rent; 2 bedroom; 2 bath; nice
completely furnished mobile home;
light; water and cable. $600 month-
ly $600 security. 973-4506 (days)
973-6596 (nights)

Nice Place o.Live.
3 bedroom; 2 bath; rental mobile
home; $600 each month plus se-
curity. Cherry Lake area. Please
call 850-929-4333.


2 bdrm/1 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


Couthem villas of

f(fadison /partmients

HUD vouchers accepted. 1, 2, &
3 BR, HC & non-HC accessible
apts. Call 850-973-8582/ TDDTTY.
711. 200 Southern Villas. Circle,
Madison, FL 32340.
Equal Housing Opportunity.






Commercial
Industrial
Property
with state highway frontage-23
acres, Comer lots. Fronts both
Harvey Greene Drive and High-
way 53 South. Natural gas line,
8 inch water main, access to city
utilities, fire hydrant, and service
from two power companies.
Property has easy access to 1-10,
"via SR 53 & SR 14. Will build to
suit tenant.
Call Tommy Greene
850-973-4141











SOUTH FLORIDA West Palm
Beach very close to beach; 4 bd;
1.5 bath; 2 story; wood floors; de-
tachable garage. $275,000 Seller
will contribute $2,000 to closing.
954-864-5788 .
315 Leggette Ave, Greenville FI, 3
bedroom 1 bath home in quiet area,
hardwood floors, paneling, separate
dining room, separate living room,
eat-in kitchen, recent insulated win-
dows' and central heat/ AC. Utility
building in rear with washed/dryer
hookups, carport. Offered at
$85,500.
Call Alan A. Levin
Broker-Associate
McClellan Realty 850-570-0742


5i Mobile Homes For Less
Than $30,000 Each,, Deliv-
ered And Set Up On Your Land!
Call Mike. A. 136, 364-1340..






Panr-Time
Glass Sales Person Needed
Job to include both phone and in
person customer account calls. De-
velopement of new and standing
customer base. Mature or retired
person encouraged to apply. Call
973-4527 ' '
Cracker Barrel
Now Hiring
Full and part time experienced. Re-
tail,' Grill C-,ook,. Cj'hei.r, and
Servers. Flexible schedules, weekly
paychecks, health insurance and
other great benefits.


-Healthcare


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tal or medical office routine, join
the Prion Hcalth Sernicc. in'the
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We offer great rates and a safe/se-
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50% CO)M.
. Could Win $1,000
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Doroth3
. 973-3,153


I Open Enrollment; Looking for
kFL GED and high school grads to start
2 yr A.S. Degree program in No-
Apply in person at the Lake Park vember. Call for schools website
location, 4914 Timber Drive. EOE and enrollment information. Talla-
hassee.850-694-2494
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
A I AQQn--f xtIiu.


Country Kitchen
No'. Hjin. Full-Time Sen
i< .ii 971-0024


er1


MCMH Hiring RNs and LPNs
FT, PT, & PRN, All Shifts
Med/Surg & ER
850-973-2271

Tractor and
Loader Operators
Are wanted in 'the Lee area.

for Chad or Mas. MARK


Apalachee center
A Behavioral Health Care Center
currently seeking:
CHILD SPECIALIST
#2200, #1981
A MINIMUM OF A MASTER'S
DEGREE WITH A MAJOR IIN
COUNSELING, SOCIAL WORK,
PSYCHOLOGY, NURSING, RE-
HABILITATION, SPECIAL EDU-
CATION, HEALTH EDUCATION,
OR A RELATED HUMAN SER-
VICES FIELD AND TWO YEARS
OF PROFESSIONAL EXPERI-
ENCE IN PROVIDING SER-
VICES TO PERSONS WITH BE-
HAVIORAL ILLNESS. SOME
LOCAL TRAVEL REQUIRED.

ADULT CASE MANAGERS
#2211
A BACHELOR'S' DEGREE
FROM AN ACCREDITED UNI-
VERSITY OR COLLEGE WITH
A MAJOR IN COUNSELING, SO-
CIAL WORK, PSYCHOLOGY,
CRIMINAL JUSTICE, NURSING,
REHABILITATION, SPECIAL
EDUCATION, HEALTH EDUCA-
TION, OR A RELATED HUMAN
SERVICES FIELD (A RELATED
HUMAN SERVICES FIELD IS
ONE IN WHICH MAJOR
COURSE WORK INCLUDES
THE STUDY OF HUMAN BE-
HAVIOR AND DEVELOPMENT)
AND HAVE A MINIMUM OF
ONE YEAR OF FULL TIME OR
EQUIVALENT EXPERIENCE
WORKING WITHADULTS EX-
PERIENCING SERIOUS MEN-
TAL ILLNESS OR A BACHE-
LOR'S DEGREE FROM AN AC-
CREDITED UNIVERSITY OR
COLLEGE AND THREE YEARS
FULL TIME OR EQUIVALENT
EXPERIENCE WORKING WITH
ADULTS EXPERIENCING SE-
RIOUS MENTAL ILLNESS.
For more information and a com-
plete listing of available positions:
www.apalacheecenter.org
(850)523-3218 or (800)226-2931 .
x2218
Human Resources
2634-J Capital Circle N.E., Tal-
lahassee, FL 32308
Pre-Hire Drug Screen & FDLE
background check An Equal Op-
portunity /Affirmative Action. Em-
ployer Drug-Free Workplace.


LEVEKY TIME


Suwannee Valley
Humane Society
1156 SE Bisbee Loop
Madison, Florida 32340
Two miles south of Lee off
C.R. 255 From 1-10 Exit 262.
Take C.R. 255 north 1/2 mile
follow the signs.
You must check with us pri-
or to bringing in a animal. A
drop-off donation is required
for any animal brought to the
shelter. Our Hours: Tues. to
Sat. 10:00 to 2:00 or by ap-
pointment. Visit our website
and see the animals that need a
really good home at
www.geocities.com/Suwan-
neehs or e-mail us at suwannee-
valley @earthlink.net.
We really appreciate dona-
tions; we couldn't operate with-
out them. Please consider
bringing us donations of
clothes, household goods, fur-
niture and toys. WE ASK
THAT ALL DONATIONS. BE
IN GOOD CONDITION; oth-
erwise we cannot sell them.
THANKS. Please feel free to
stop in and look around at the
ideas we have in the Thrift
Shop for you to buy.
Animals For Adoption
DOGS:
3087 - Bud - Lab/Chow/ mix.
He 1-2 years old and is Blonde
in color. He is med size, a very
nice dog.
3085 - Loretta - Is a Catuhu-
la/mix, an is 9 weeks old. She is
Brown with a Black muzzle.
She is a very sweet puppy.
3082 - Milo - Is a Retriever, he


is 1 year old and is a Reddish
color. He is good with children
and other animals.
3076 - Lady- A Beagle /mix,
Black/ white land brown. She is
10 months to a year old. She
would love to have a good
home.
3067 - Ester - Is a 11/2 year
old Bassett /mix. She is Brown
and small in size. Avery love-
able dog.
CATS:
3081 - Princess -Is a 15 weeks
old and is Black with a White
spot on chest. What a sweet kit-
ty. She has been spayed .
3080 - Prince - A 15 week old
neutered male. He is Black and
fluffy. What a sweetheart.
3057 - Sam - A White and
Gray male neutered cat. Likes
to be patted.
3049 - Smokey- is a Gray Tab-
by and is 11/2 years old..
Would love to go home with
someone.
3047 - Capi - Is a 1 year old
White and Gray female. She is
a friendly kitty.
Special Kittys
2592 - Millie - is a 3 year old
cat, who is very sweet. She is a
white Tabby and has been
spayed. Older cats make won-
derful pet for an older person.
Does not like children and does
not like to be held all the time.
This is a very special cat and
you can adopt her for $60.00
because she has a micro - chip
in case she gets lost.
2240 - Sissy - This is a real
special kitty. She is 3 years old


and is a black and gray Tabby.
She does not like children but,
would make a wonderful com-
panion for and older person.
She does have to have special
food. If there is an older person
, who would love to have this
cat, she can be adopted for a
special price .of $25.00. Come
in and see her.
LOST AND FOUND:
FOUND: 'A male Lab/Chow.
Has been neutered and is Tan in
color. Is approximate 40 lbs. Is
very gentle and is housebroken.
If this could be your dog, please
call Jodi Dennis at: 850-869-
0123.
LOST: A Black Lab, Female
answers to the name of Mid-
night. She is about 25 lbs. Has
a small scar over left eye. Is
healthy and friendly. If found
please call: Ryker Steven at
971-5751.
DON'T FORGET TO JOIN US
AT OUR 21ST ANNUAL PET
SHOW AT SUWANNEE
COUNTY COLISEUM ON OC-
TOBER 21ST REGISTRATION
STARTS AT 10:00 AM SHOW
STARTS AT 11:00AM.WE
HOPE TO SEE YOU
THERE.BRING YOUR PETS
AND HAVE SOME FUN.WE
WILL HAVE DOGS AND CATS
THERE TO ADOPT AGAIN.


'p


I Set-up . , 8 88Tools-
$8 & up Furniture

Hwy. 19 S., 850-838-1422 *850-584-7124 Mon-Th


- ^m I jTi TT~'TT^^


I


I


Once-in-a-Lifetime Opportunity!


FREE TRAINING! FREE TRAINING!

-Interested in a Health Care Career?


-Love'older people and people of all ages in
need of care?

-Always wanted to work in nursing?

-Want to be a CNA but can't afford'it?


-Got your high school diploma or GED?


-Got a clear record?


-Are you at least 18 years old?


-We pro% ide training at no cost to you!*


-Will Pay for Certification Exam!**


Lake Park of Madison is looking for compassionate,
quality-rminded, self-starters willing to take an inten-
sive 15-day course at no charge. that prepares you for
the State of Florida CN A certification examination. If
successful in passing the course, you are eligible for a
job at Lake Park of Madison until you can get your
CNA certificate. ***


The next CNA Exam prep course is offered every day,
for 3 weeks, Mon-Fri 8:00-5:00 starting Monday Oc-
tober 30, 2006, at 8:00 a.m. and ending with a gradua-
tion ceremony on Friday, November 17, 2006. The
course is offered at Lake Park of Madison Skilled
Nursing & ,Rehabilitation Center 259 SW Captaiii
Brown Road, Madison, FL.

If interested, please call 850-973-8277, Human Re-
sources Department.


*must pass course for free tuition
**must get certification for free certification exam
***must get certification \' within 60 days of hire


Lake Park of Madison is an Equal Opportunity Em-
ployer and adheres to requirements of Title VII of the
Civil Rights Act in selecting employment candidates
and employees


14 4-9800 ext 110.









The Madison Enterp'rise-Recorder 13B


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD " IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUITINAFOR JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA _ _ _ _ _ _ __ _ __ MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA


IN RE: The Estate of
EDNA GERTRUDE McMULLEN
Deceased.


PROBATE DIVISION
Case Number: 2006-100-CP


NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION

TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE ENTITLED
ESTATE AND ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN SAID ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that the administration of the estate of EDNA GERTRUDE
McMULLEN, 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 Representative and the
Personal Representative's attorney pre set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands against the estate are required, WITHIN THREE
CALENDAR MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
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
mailed are required, WITHIN THREE CALENDAR MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF THE
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.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this Notice of Administration: October 6, 2006.
Cary A. Hardee, H
Post Office Drawer 450 THOMAS E. STONE
Madison, Florida 32341 Post Office Box 292
Telephone: (850) 973-4007 Madison, Florida 32341
Facsimile: (850) 973-8495 Personal Representative
Florida Bar No.: 133856
Attorney for the Personal Representative

10/6,10/13


T-mSK .......saswstijmm~amemSwitl ...........saafl�... .=.mn usma -


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CICUIT IN
AND FOR MADISON COUNTY, FL

JUVENILE DIVISION
4-02-DP


IN THE INTEREST OF:

T.K. 12-19-1999
M.E. 05-30-1998

MINOR CHILDREN



NOTICE OF ACTION,

TO: Michelle Hamilton
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: 1450 Georgetown Road, Madison Florida 32340

YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a petition under oath, has been filed in the above
-styled court for the termination of parental rights and the permanent commitment of
T.K., a female child born onlO/10/1999 in Leon County, Florida to the State of Florida
and M.E. a female child born 05/30/1998 in Leon County placing agency, for subse-
quent adoption and you are hereby to be and appear in the above court at the Taylor
County Courthouse, Perry, Florida 32344 on Monday. October 23. 2006 at 9:00 A.M.,
for a Termination of Parental Rights Advisory Hearing and toshow cause why said pe-
tition should not be granted. You must appear on the date and time specified.
FAILURE TO PERSONALLY APPEAR AT THE TPR ADVISORY HEARING CON
STITUTES YOUR CONSENT TO THE TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS
TO THIS CHILD. IF YOU FAIL TO APPEAR ON THE DATE AND TIME SPECI-
FIED, YOU MAY LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS TO THE CHILD NAMED IN THE
PETITION.

WITNESS my hand and official seal as the Judge of said court this 27th of September,
2006.


10/6.'10f 3.f 10/20 10/2 7


SEC I-)N Iu01Io
ADVERTISEMENT FO

RAILROAD AND LAKE PA
LIFT STATION IMPROVE!
JONES EDMUNDS PROJE
MADISON, FLORIDA

City of Madison
321 SW Rutledge Street
Madison, Florida 32340-249!

Jones Edmunds & Associate
1100 Cesery Boulevard, Seco
Jacksonville, Florida 32211
Telephone: (904) 744-5401


1.0 WORK DESCRIPTION

The Project is located in two separate locations:

Railroad Lift Station is located at the north end of H
enue, in the northwest area of the City of Madison, F

The Railroad Lift Station Work is generally described
lift sati ficn. valve vault valves, fittings. fencing. sitewn


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN of the intention of the Town Council of the Town of Lee,
Florida, pursuant to Section 166.041, Florida Statutes, to consider the adoption of a
proposed ordinance at the regular meeting of said Town Council to be held on, October
17, 2006 at 7 p.m. at the Town Hall, the title to which is as follows:

Ordinance 2006-07

AN ORDINANCE OF THE TOWN OF LEE TO REVISING AND AMEND-
ING THE TOWN CHARTER OF THE TOWN OF LEE, PROVIDING FOR
ELECTION TERMS OF THE TOWN COUNCIL MEMBERS AND THE
MAYOR AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE.

The ordinance will be effective upon adoption. I
The proposed ordinance may be inspected by the public at the Town Hall, 286 N.E.
County Road 255, Lee, Florida, All interested persons may appear at the said meeting
to be held on October 17, 2006 to be heard with respect to the proposed Ordinance.

YOU WILL PLEASE BE GOVERNED ACCORDINGLY.

ANY PERSON who decided to appeal any decision made by the Town Council with re-
spect to any matter considered at 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 to be based.

10/11.10/13



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA


GREEN TREE SERVICING, LLC f/k/a
CONSECO FINANCE SERVICING CORP.
1400 Turbine Drive
Rapid City, SD 57703

Plaintiff,


CASE NO. 05-36-CA


ELIZABETH A. DUNBAR and STEPHANIE M. SCOTT,

Defendants.


NOTICE OF SALE


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT, pursuant to Plaintiffs Final Judg-

ment Of Foreclosure and Re-Establishment of Note entered in the above-captioned ac-

tion, I will sell the property situated in Madison County, Florida, described as follows,

to wit: ,


Lot 14, Block B, Meadow Run, according to the map or plat thereof as
recorded in Plai Book 2. Page 13, Public Records of Madison County, Flori-
da.


TOGETHER WITH that certain 2003 72 x 28 2724 ES-1 mobile home; VIN

#11439231AB. at public sale, to the highest and best bidder, for cash at the Madison

County Courthouse, Madison, Florida, at 11:00 a.m., on the 31st day of October, 2006.


Clerk of the Circuit Court


Ramona Dickinson
Deputy Clerk


AN\ PE RSON CI INMING AN INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS FRO, THE - \L',
, . , , IFANY, OTHER THsN THEPROPERTYOWNERASOFTHEDATEOF THE LIS
PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.


10/6. 10/13


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR MADISON
R BID COUNTY, FLORIDA

IRK NURSING HOME CASE N0.2006-332.CA
MENTS
CT NO. 07101-098-01 WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A., SUCCESSOR
BY MERGER TO WELLS FARGO HOME
MORTGAGE, INC.

Plaintiff,
8
v.
s, Inc. '
ond Floor LEONARD C. DAVIS; BARBARA A. DAVIS;
and all unknown parties claiming by, through, un-
der or against the herein named Defendants, who
are not known to be dead or alive, whether said un-
known parties claim as heirs, devisees, grantees,
assignees, lienors, creditors, trustees, spouses, or
other claimants; TENANT #1 and/or TENANT #2,
the parties intended to account for the person or
persons in possession; CITIFINANCIAL EQUITY .
Happy Street, north of Bentley Av- SERVICES, INC.; CARMEL FINANCIAL COR-
Florida. PORTION, A/K/A CARMEL FINANCIAL
CORPORATION, INC.; WORLDWIDE ASSET
PURCHASING, LLC, AS ASSIGNEE OF DI-
d as construction of a new sanitary RECT MERCHANTS BANK, N.A.
ork. force main. ,ravitv sewer con-


nect to existing wetwell, rehabilitation of existing wetwell. electrical and related ap-
purtenances.

Lake Park Nursing Home Lift Station is located along Captain Brown Road off U.S.
Highway 90 in the west side of the City of Madison, Florida.

The Lake Park Nursing Home Lift Station Work is generally described as construction
of approximately 900 linear feet of 8-inch gravity sewer by open cut, asphalt removal
and replacement. sanitary manholes, -rehabilitation of the Lake Park Nursing Home
Lift Station, sitework. electrical, a 250 linear foot water main extension, and related ap-
purtenances

The Opinion of Probable Construction Cost is $800.000 to $900.000.

All work shall be in accordance with the construction drawings, specifications, and con-
tract documents. Bids must be submitted on both sections of work.

2.0 RECEIPT OF BIDS

Bidding and contract documents may be examined at:

City of Madison
321 SW Rutledge Street
Madison, Florida 32340-2498

Copies of the documents may be obtained from:

National Graphic Imaging
7999 Philips Highway, Suite #202
Jacksonville, Florida 32256
Phone (904)-448-1600
Attn: Robert Landon

for $250.00 dollars per set, which constitutes the cost for reproduction and handling.
Checks shall be payable to National Graphics Imaging. Payment is non-refundable.
Only complete sets of plans and specifications may be purchased.

Bids shall be completed on the enclosed Bid Form as set forth in the Instructions to Bid-
ders and otherwise be in compliance with the Bidding Documents. Sealed bids will be
received at City of Madison. 321 SW Rutledge Street. Madison. Florida 32340-2498 un-
til 10:00 A.M. (local time) on October 18, 2006, at which time and place all bids will be
opened. Any Bids received after the specified time and date will not be considered.

For further information or clarification, contact Brian F. Hepburn, MPA, at Engineer's
office at (904)-744-5401 or e-mail at bhepburn@jonesedmunds.com


9/13.9/15.9/20.9/22.9/27.9/29.10/4.10/6.10/11.10/13


L^^��-..�-<�^,^.�-J�


Defendants.


NOTICE OF ACTION

TO: LEONARD C. DAVIS; BARBARA A. DAVIS, and all unknown parties
claim ing by, through, under or against the above named Defendants, who are not
known to be dead or alive, whether said unknown parties claim
as heirs, devisees, grantees, assignees, lienors, creditors, trustees, spous-
es, or other claimants

Current Residence Unknown, but whose last known addresses were:
444 S. E. Remington Drive, Lee. FL 32059
128 N.W. Garefowl Street, Madison, FL 32340
112 N.E. Rutherford Street, Madison, FL 32340
2605 Pebblewood Drive, Valdosta,GA 31602
902 Cherokee Street, Valdosta, GA 31602


YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a mortgage on the following property

in MADISON County, Florida, to-wit:


LOT 2, OF LEE ESTATES SUBDIVISION, A SUBDIVISION AS PER PLAT
THEREOF FILED AT PLAT BOOK 1, PAGE "L", OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA.



has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written defens-

es, if any, to it on DOUGLAS C. ZAHM, P.A., Plaintiffs attorney, whose address is

18830 U.S. Highway 19 North, Suite 300, Clearwater, Florida 33764. on or before Octo-

ber 30, 2006 or within thirty (30) days after the first publication of this Notice of Action,

and file the original with the Clerk of this Court at P.O. Box 237, Madison, PL 32341,

either before service on Plaintiffs attorney or immediately thereafter, otherwise, a de-

fault will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the complaint petition.

WITNESS my hand and seal of the Court on this 29 day of September,
2006.


Tim Sanders
Clerk of the Circuit Court

By: Ramona Dickinson
Deputy Clerk


10/6. 10/13


IN RE: The Estate of
HAZEL PLANT,
Deceased.


PROBATE DIVISION
Case Number: 2006-98-CP


NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION

TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE ENTITLED
ESTATE AND ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN SAID ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that the administration of the estate of HAZEL PLANT,
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 Representative and the Personal
Representative's attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands against the estate are required, WITHIN THREE
CALENDAR MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
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 td 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
mailed are required, WITHIN THREE CALENDAR MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF THE
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.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this Notice of Administration: October 6, 2006.
Cary A. Hardee, II
Post Office Drawer 450 FRANCES J. BURRUSS
Madison, Florida 32341 Personal Representative
Telephone: (850) 973-4007 3510 NW 35' Place
Facsimile: (850) 973-8495 Gainesville, Florida 32605-2019
Florida Bar No.: 133856
Attorney for the Personal Representative

10/6,10/13


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTn, FLORIDA

IN RE: The Estate of
CHALRLI FRANKLIN PINKARD.
Dtu-,dl


PROBATE DIVISION
Case Number: 2006-99-CP


NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION

TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE ENTITLED
ESTATE AND ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN SAID ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that the administration of the estate of CHARLIE
FRANKLIN PINKARD, 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 Representative
and the Personal Representative's attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands against the estate are required, WITHIN THREE
CALENDAR MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
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
mailed are required, WITHIN THREE CALENDAR MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF THE
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.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this Notice of Administration: October 6, 2006.
Cary A. Hardee, II
Post Office Drawer 450 THOMAS E. STONE
Madison, Florida 32341 Personal Representative
Telephone (850) 973-4007 Post Office Box 292
Facsimile: (850) 973-8495 Madison, FL 32341
Florida Bar No.: 133856
Attorney for the Personal Representative

10/6,10/13


IN IHE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA

BELL TREE FARM, INC., a North
Carolina Corporation authorized to do
business in Florida, Plaintiff,


CASE NO.: 2006-325 CA


DEBORAH LARGE, Defendant.
CLERK'S NOTICE OF SALE UNDER F.S. CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS GIVEN, that under a Final Judgment of Foreclosure of October 6, 2006,
in the above-styled cause, I will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash at the West door of the
Madison County Courthouse, Madison, Florida at 11:00 a.m. on November 9, 2006, the following
described property: (TRACT 1)
A PARCEL OF LAND LYING IN SECTION 21 AND 22, TOWNSHIP 2 SOUTH; RANGE 10
EAST, MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA AND BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS: COMMENCE AT THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF SAID SECTION 21; THENCE
SOUTH 88 DEGREES 53 MINUTES 35 SECONDS WEST, A DISTANCE OF 1,327.82 FEET;
THENCE NORTH 18 DEGREES 33 MINUTES 20 SECONDS WEST, A DISTANCE OF 1,200.38
FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, FROM SAID POINT OF BEGINNING ; THENCE
CONTINUE NORTH 18 DEGREES 33 MINUTES 20 SECONDS WEST, A DISTANCE OF 763.48
FEET TO THE SOUTH RIGHT OF WAY OF SOUTHWEST KELLY ROAD; THENCE ALONG
SAID SOUTH RIGHT OF WAY THE FOLLOWING COURSES: NORTH 30 DEGREES 58
MINUTES 47 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 110.91 FEET; THENCE NORTH 31 DEGREES
34 MINUTES 18 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 26.14 FEET; THENCE NORTH 36
DEGREES 55 MINUTES 15 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 23.20 FEET; THENCE NORTH
46 DEGREES 14 MINUTES 55 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 22.48 FEET; THENCE
NORTH 55 DEGREES 26 MINUTES 12 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 23.08 FEET;
THENCE NORTH 64 DEGREES 43 MINUTES 13 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 25.75
FEET; THENCE NORTH 71 DEGREES 06 MINUTES 09 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF
25.79 FEET; THENCE NORTH 74 DEGREES 11 MINUTES 12 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE
OF 27.75 FEET; THENCE NORTH 77 DEGREES 15 MINUTES 21 SECONDS EAST, A
DISTANCE OF 25.24 FEET; THENCENORTH 85 DEGREES 28 MINUTES 29 SECONDS EAST,
A DISTANCE OF 77.06 FEET; THENCE NORTH 85 DEGREES 36 MINUTES 32 SECONDS
EAST, A DISTANCE OF 56.52/FEET; THENCE NORTH 87 DEGREES 56 MINUTES 16
SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE'OF 50.17 FEET; THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES 51 MINUTES
51 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 27.45 FEET; THENCE NORTH 85 DEGREES 15
MINUTES 14 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 32.61 FEET; THENCE NORTH 82 DEGREES
11 MINUTES 36 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 38.09 FEET; THENCE NORTH 79
DEGREES 31 MINUTES 39 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 59.47 FEET; THENCE NORTH
80 DEGREES 20 MINUTES 40 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 24.23 FEET; THENCE
NORTH 80 DEGREES 56 MINUTES 34 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 41.29 FEET;
THENCE NORTH 77 DEGREES 20 MINUTES 07 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 83.11
FEET; THENCE NORTH 67 DEGREES 53 MINUTES 19 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF
45.78 FEET; THENCE NORTH 63 DEGREES 17 MINUTES 17 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE
OF 112.09 FEET; THENCE NORTH 62 DEGREES 00 MINUTES 19 SECONDS EAST, A
DISTANCE OF 88.45 FEET; THENCE NORTH 63 DEGREES 55 MINUTES 41 SECONDS EAST,
A DISTANCE OF 50.47 FEET; THENCE NORTH 66 DEGREES 56 MINUTES 29 SECONDS
EAST, A DISTANCE OF 51.84 FEET; THENCE NORTH 68 DEGREES 17 MINUTES 13
SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 46.94 FEET; THENCE NORTH 70 DEGREES 35 MINUTES
42 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 154.59 FEET; THENCE NORTH 72 DEGREES 06
MINUTES 15 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 123.23 FEET; THENCENORTH 71 DEGREES
30 MINUTES 23 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 41.08 FEET; THENCE NORTH 67
DEGREES 14 MINUTES 34 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 50.92 FEET; THENCE NORTH
63 DEGREES 24 MINUTES 23 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 61.99 FEET; THENCE
NORTH 60 DEGREES 04 MINUTES 21 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 82.96 FEET;
THENCE NORTH 56 DEGREES 09 MINUTES 10 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 54.27
FEET; THENCE NORTH 48 DEGREES 15 MINUTES 49 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF
69.62 FEET; THENCE NORTH 43 DEGREES 37 MINUTES 11 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE
OF 41.33 FEET; THENCE NORTH 41 DEGREES 15 MINUTES 25 SECONDS EAST, A
DISTANCE OF 50.89 FEET; THENCE NORTH 43 DEGREES 16 MINUTES 09 SECONDS EAST,
A DISTANCE OF 87.47 FEET; THENCE NORTH 51 DEGREES 15 MINUTES 06 SECONDS
EAST, A DISTANCE OF 38.95 FEET; THENCE NORTH 54 DEGREES 52 MINUTES 05
SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 41.49 FEET; THENCE NORTH 46 DEGREES 55 MINUTES
27 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 29.48 FEET; THENCE NORTH 37 DEGREES 44
MINUTES 42 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 32.78 FEET; THENCE NORTH 38 DEGREES
42 MINUTES 44 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 39.05 FEET; THENCE NORTH 45
DEGREES 50 MINUTES 37 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 50.98 FEET; THENCE NORTH
55 DEGREES 35 MINUTES 30 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 45.10 FEET; THENCE
NORTH 66 DEGREES 48 MINUTES 31 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 46.05 FEET;
THENCE NORTH 79 DEGREES 04 MINUTES 13 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 49.06
FEET; THENCE NORTH 86 DEGREES 30 MINUTES 14 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF
SUI FEET; THENCE SOUTH 88 DEGREES 09 MINUTES 45 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE
'Of 130.54 FEET TO THE WESTERLY RIGHT OF WAY OF COUNTY ROAD No. 53; THENCE
RUN SOUTH 45 DEGREES 41 MINUTES 04 SECONDS EAST ALONG SAID RIGHT OF WAY,
A DISTANCE OF 634.17 FEET; THENCE LEAVING SAID RIGHT OF WAY RUN SOUTH 61
DEGREES 39 MINUTES 21 SECONDS WEST, A DISTANCE OF 2,776.48 FEET TO THE POINT
OF BEGINNING, CONTAINING 40.01 ACRES, MORE OR LESS.


Dated: October 6, 2006
ilU IIfilUn


TIM SANDERS, Clerk of the Court
BY: Ramona Dickinson, Deputy Clerk


Friday, October 13, 2006


PROJECT:




OWNER:



ENGINEER:


10/6,' !0/!3. �W/-XSff^!"WW WM^







14B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.comrn


Friday, October 13, 2006


43 -^ Dine In * Take Out
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0'4,Open for Breakfast 7 days a week
Brunch: Sat..7am to 2pm
Sun. 10am to 2pm�
Fine Dining
Friday & Saturday Evenings
Fresh Seafood
Steak * Prime Rib
5pm to 9pm (Reservations Suggested)
307SW incne Steet- adionFl


Tic

. -


S0o% Off Any 10% Off Any:
qL.arge Dinner Large Dinner;
.With This Ad With This Ad

Caribbean American Restaurant
Serving the best in Carribean Food

4 Corr Tues. - Sat.
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fiedsh
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,. / tte ,' .."" 1300 W. Jefferson St
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Wr ~A1 tA i �-.W- a, 4 aa.4.�. eans as.a�4aaam. o&lwS a awso0 ' .6


October Is Nation


Month


University Survey: Taste, Health Benefits Have


85 Percent Of Americans "Hooked" On Seafood

But Only 20 Percent Of Americans Follow Expert Health Advice To Eat Fish Twice A Week


As National Seafood
Month kicks off this October,
initial findings from a con-
sumer study show that more
than 85 percent of Americans
currently eat seafood. Only 20
percent of Americans, howev-
er, meet the Dietary Guide-
lines recommendations of two
servings of fish or seafood
each week. The U.S. Depart-
ment of Agriculture (USDA)
advises people to eat more fish
to live "longer, healthier, and
more active lives," specifical-
ly mentioning the heart-
healthy omega-3 fatty acids
found in seafood.
"Americans are getting
the message: seafood is,a deli-
cious and healthy source of
lean protein that is an impor-
tant part of a balanced diet,"
said Doris Hicks, a University


of Delaware seafood technolo-
gy specialist and National
Fisheries Institute (NFI) mem-
ber. "While we found that
consumers recognize the
tremendous benefits of eating
nutrient-rich fish, more educa-
tion is needed to help people
include at least two fish meals
in the diet each week."
The "Consumer Attitudes
on Seafood Consumption"
survey found that while 45
percent of Americans eat
seafood at least once each
week, only half of these same
people follow the advice from
the USDA 2005 Dietary
Guidelines and MyPyramid to
eat at least two servings, or
about eight ounces, weekly.
This recommendation from
the government is echoed by
the American Heart Associa-


ds- .i s.- i
ease is the
number one 4 '
killer and obesity
is reaching epidemic
proportions, it is essential to
educate the public about the
benefits of eating fish, rich in
proteins, vitamins, minerals
and omega-3s. This is espe-
cially important for families;
we need to encourage children
to include seafood as part of
their diet now. The good
habits they adopt today can
help make them healthy adults
tomorrow."
Omega-3 fatty acids con-
tribute to healthy neurological


Sacids
consumed before birth
and as an infant contribute
to the positive growth of a
child's brain. Recent studies
suggest omega-3 fatty acids
may reduce dry eye syndrome
in women, treat mood disor-
ders such as depression, re-
duce the risk of Alzheimer's
disease and help reduce joint
pain.
Lori Pivarnik PhD.,. coor-
dinator for the food safety ed-
ucation program with the Uni-
versity of Rhode Island said,


"These initial results showing nicity. More detailed findings
consumer eating trends are will be released later in the
encouraging. In 2004, Ameri- year.
cans ate a record amount of Survey funding includes
nearly 17 pounds of fish per a grant from The Fisheries
person, and we hope to see Scholarship Fund (FSF), a
that, upward trend continue. tax-exempt, philanthropic, ed-
Fish is not just a low calorie, ucational organization sup-
low fat meal choice; contin- ported entirely by voluntary
ued research reveals that the contributions from individuals
omega-3 fatty acids found in a and companies in the fish and
- variety of fish and seafood re- seafood community. FSF has
duce the risk of cardiovascu- awarded more than 270
lar disease." scholarships totaling more
The survey was conduct- than $3 million since 1964.
ed by the Delaware Sea Grant NFI is the leading trade
College Program and Univer- association for the fish and
sity of Rhode Island Nutrition seafood industry whose mem-
and Food Sciences Depart- bers represent a variety of
ment from July 27-August 7, businesses ranging from the
2006. The sample included water to the table. For more
1,062 adults representative of information visit their web-
the U.S. population based on site at www.AboutSeafood.
dge, geiide', income and eth- com.


Il .1RVA"O


739 E. Base St. * Madison, FL * 850-973-8982
Harvey's Seafood Department always has
Fresh Seafood at Great Prices

Clayton Frazier
Welcomes You To
The Harvey's Seafood Department!


No Need To Skimp On. Shrimp: Get The

"Reel" Facts About Fish And Cholesterol


Despite common mis-
taken beliefs. seafood is not
onl' heart healthy but also
inipro\es brain and overall
physical wellbeing due to
the omega-3 faitt acids
found in a \ariel\ of fish.
S "With heart disease
as the leading killer
of Ameri-
c d n s .
c lai n -
i n
Ino r e
han
half a

ea c h
\ear,


sur -
p pri.;e


that health conscious men
and women are concerned
about risk factors, such as
high cholesterol.," said
Samantha Lewandowski,
RD. --Like
all aim-






m a I
proteins, seafood -
such as shrimp and
crab -- contains
some dietars
cholesterol. .
But these

and othei .
fish ,tnd
s hell fish
contain little to no
,saturated fat and zero trans
fat Studies show it is the
latter t ,,o tpes of fat that
are the main causes for rais-
ing blood cholesterol to un-
health\ levels. The truth of


the matter is we need to in-
crease our seafood con-
sumption for optimal
health."
Studies hae shown that
the omega-3 fatty acids
found in a variety of
seafood can
reduce
t h e


3


risk ot
cardiovascular
disease by decreasing
triglyceride levels, slightly
lowering blood pressure,
decreasing the growth rate
of plaque in blood \essels
and decreasing the risk of
heart arrhy thmias.
The cholesterol content
of rniost fih and shellfish is


less than 100 mg per stan-
dard 3-ounce serving. That
is just one-third of the rec-
ommendation to consume
300 ing or less of dietary
cholesterol daily. Seafood
also provides vitamins A
and D and minerals such as
selenium and iron as well as
heart-healthy omega-3 un-
saturated fatty acids.
Lewandowski con-
tinued, "As we
discover ways to
lead healthier
lives and re-
duce our risk
for chronic
conditions
such as heart
disease, a bal-
anced approach
to eating is essen-
tial. Fueling our bod-
ies with lean sources of
protein like fish, unsaturat-
ed fats, whole grains and an
abundance of fruits and
vegetables is the mainstay
of healthy eating guide-
lines. Including seafood at
least twice a week in a var-
ied. nutrient-packed eating
plan is one more step to
take on the road to healthy
eating.'


.iI.. ..and Son's Seafood
~~~1 We Serve Fresh Seafood Daily


and Specialize in
Oysters, Mullet,
wrimp, Rock Bass,
Turtle, Bream
& Catfish


Hrs:
i -


I les.- Sat. Come See Us,
9am-6pm We Appreciate Your Business
564 Sopchoppy Hwy.* Crawfordville, FL
Bob Nichols, 850.962.2800


SATURDAY, OCTOBER 14


Wagon Days

Coolidge, Georgia * 9am-4pm
3rd Annual Fall Celebration held Second Saturday in October
Activities for the whole family!
Entertainment * Prize Drawings Every Hour
Arts & Crafts

Coolidge Recreational Center
Corner of Zoo & Walnut St.

l IF-pg��4