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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/UF00028405/00096
 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 27, 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: UF00028405:00096
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

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




MCHS Art Club

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Key Club

Stands Tall

And Proud


"'ALL FOR ADC 320
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LIBRARYa
DEPT OF SPECIAL COLL FLA HISTORY 20
210 SMATHER LIBRARY
(AI'jESVILLE FC -

i- i- -J r e2_ r__
erarhjer


Our 142nd Year, Number 8


Friday, October 27, 2006


NIadison, Florida 32340


Public Hearings Scheduled On Coal-Fired Power Plant
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Meetings to discuss a proposed coal-burning power plant will be held in Perry on Thursday, November 2, and on Monday, No-
vember 6. ,
The meetings are open to the public and will be held at the Taylor County Courthouse Annex.
Madison County residents have expressed their interest in the power plant since the plant has the potential to cause extra train
traffic in Madison County. The City of Perry has asked for a railroad spur to bypass that city in Taylor County.
The meeting had been scheduled for October 19, but after more than four hours of testimony on two amendments, which are
linked to the coal-fired plant, during public hearings heard October 6, the meeting was changed to November 2 during Taylor Coun-


ty's regular Planning and Zoning Board meetings.


Scam Alert
By, Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Madison County High School Principal Ben Killingsworth
is warning local residents and businesses to be aware of a scam
that is being perpetrated by a company based in or near Atlanta.
Ga.
Killingsworth said that a man named Ben Wilkinson has
been calling local businesses on behalf of Concepts, Inc. and
- . asking them to sponsor the high school's booster club or its
cheerleaders by buying footballs, which will be thrown out dur-
ing the playoffs.
"If the high school booster club or cheerleaders were going
to do a fundraiser, they would do it themselves," Killingsworth
said, "so local people would know the people making the request
for the high school. We don't go outside to some kind of com-
pany to come in and take advantage of our businesses in town."
Killingsworth said that he also found it strange that a com-
pany claiming to represent the booster club or the cheerleaders
has not contacted the high school to find out their needs.
"Anything that we do we will do with a booster club mem-
ber or cheerleader," he said. "It's a scam. We don't outsource.
It's not good business for us."


Fire'Destroys Home, Madison County Carrier, October 4,
2006. A mobile home in the Egan Hill area, south of Madison off
Highway 14, erupted into flames on Monday afternoon, October
2. The structure was a doublewide mobile home, which was both
owned and occupied by Lonnie Jennings. To find out how to
help the Jennings family, who lost everything in the fire, please
call Rocky Springs Missionary Baptist Church at 973-3534.
Crystal Farnell Doing Well Following Kidney Trans-
plant, Madison County Carrier, October 4, 2006. Crystal Far-
nell, of Lee, returned home last week, following a kidney trans-
plant at the Mayo Clinic in Jacksonville. She had been released
from the Mayo Clinic in Jacksonville on Tuesday, September 26,
following a successful kidney transplant last Wednesday, Sep-
tember 20, but had to remain close to the hospital in Jacksonville
in ease of an emergency. Balloons adorned the mailbox at the
end of the Famells' driveway welcoming Crystal back home.
Sophie's Walk To Battle Vasa Previa, Madison County
Carrier, September 27. Sophie's Walk was held in Madison on
September 30, beginning at 7:30 a.m. The. event was to help
raise money and awareness for research associated with Vasa
Previa, which has caused many unnecessary deaths prior to the
onset of labor. Vasa previa is a rare condition in which fetal in-
tramembranous blood vessels traverse the fetal membranes
across the lower segment of the uterus between the fetus and the
cervical opening. These vessels may be torn at the time of labor,
delivery or when the membranes rupture. It has a high fetal mor-
tality because of the bleeding that follows., Transvaginal color
flow Doppler ultrasound is often itsed for diagnosis. Physicians
Please See Headlines, Page 3A


Fri

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wI,



Around Madison County 5-9A

Obituaries 7AW
amitewt am a m
Outdoors w i t7B n





3 Sections, 40 Pages
Around Madison County 5-9A
Church 10A
Classifieds 8B
*C"" riiiinnii Calendar 5A
Obituaries 5A
Outdoors 7B
School 3-5B
Sports 1-2B
Way Back When 5A


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Children 12 and under in costume, accompanied by parents
or guardians, are invited to come out and participate in the
Madison Police Department's annual "Safe Kids Trick-or-Treat
Downtown Halloween."
Thirty-two (32) businesses, churches and government of-
fices are participating in the event and will give out candy to
trick-or-treaters on Tuesday evening, October 31, from 5:30-
7:30 p.m.
People will need to start at the Madison Police Department
table with the flashing blue light, located on the corner of Rut-
ledge Street and range Street to pick up event tickets.
For more information on the event, please call MPD Inv.
Nathan Curtis at 973-5077.


Early Voting



Going Well


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Over 220 people had voted early by Wednesday afternoon
for the November 7 'general election, according to Billye
Thompson, Deputy Supervisor of Elections.
The early \ oting began on Monday, October 23, and will
continue through Saturday, November 4. "
Local races include the race to decide who will replace Lin-
da Howell, who is retiring, as Supervisor of Elections. Republi-
can Margie Foust is facing Jada Woods Williams, who won the
Democratic Primary.
In non-partisan School Board races, incumbent Susie Bish-
op Williamson is facing .challenger Ronnie Ragans in District
One and incumbent Bart Alford is facing challenger Sean Alder-
man in District Five.
In the race for County Commissioner, District Two, Wayne
Vickers." ho \ton the Democratic primary, will face no-party
candidates Mack Primm III and Jerry Page, as well as Republi-
can Bobh Pugh.
The hospital sales tax referendum is on the ballot. Voters
u ill decide whether they want to pay an extra half-cent on sales
ia\x I ' which will round up to one penny) to pay for construction
of j new hospital.
The Town of Lee has a referendum on the ballot, which will
change the town's charter if it is passed.
Please See Early Voting, Page 3A

Fall Festival Set At Lee

Elementary School
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Lee Elementary School Fall Festival is scheduled for this
Friday afternoon, October 27, from 5-7 p.m. at the school.
Everyone is invited to go out and support the Lee Elemen-
tary School PTO.
There will be approximately 15-17 booths at the festival, as
well as a giant inflatable slide.
All 13 classes at Lee Elementary are taking part in the fes-
tival.
Tickets will be available 4 fpr $1 at the event and 5 for $1
through Friday morning at the school.


MCCS Students Wear Red In Honor Of Red Ribbon Week
By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The annual National Red
Ribbon week is from Monday,
October 23 - October 31.
Madison County Central
School's (MCCS) Katrina
Aikens' third grade class
showed their commitment and
support to Red Ribbon Week
by wearing red t-shirts with
positive messages that their
parents purchased for them.
Red Ribbon Week is the
most far-reaching and well-
known drug prevention event
in Madison County and in the
nation also. It is estimated by'
*the National Family Partner-
ship that over 80 million
Americans participate in Red
Ribbon events. Drugs damage
lives whether it is through lost
productivity, unfulfilled
dreams, driving accidents or
These MCCS students have committed their lives to being drug-free. Front row, pictured left to right: Stephanie addiction so Madison students,
Acevedo, Marcus Arnold, Jr., Jessenia Castro, Morgan Cherry and Jameica Cobb. Middle row, pictured left to right: employees and residents who
Asha Davis, Edward Davis, Jakiera Franklin, Jaquinte Haynes, Darian Humphrey and Bertha Lopez. Back row, plc- have all worn a red ribbon to
tured left to right: MCCS third grade teacher Katrina Aikens, Jonathan Mitchell, Shon'Quez Mitchell, Jakayla Sim- affirm their commitment to
mons, Asia Smith, Jackelin Vega, Ra'Quon Williams, Johnnae'Woods and Xavier Woody. drug prevention and education.


Halloween

Safety Tips










2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Friday, October 27, 2006


Letters to the Editor are typed word for word, comma for comma, as sent to this newspaper.
Jaob Thumbs Up On Your "HOW TO CONSUMER" Guide


Black Eyes, Broken Noses

And Busted Lips
Isn't it funny how we can remember the pains of our child-
hood that were inflicted on us on the playground by our friends?
I mean the actual physical pain, not the emotional pain or anger
that caused it. How well I remember having a black eye, two
broken noses and getting my lip. busted.
I believe I was in kindergarten as I climbed to the top of the
big metal slide at Lee Junior High School. Another boy was
coming up right behind me and he was coming fast. As I stood
at the top of the slide prepared to slide to the bottom, the other
boy pushed me. I hit my eye on the ,side of the slide. I know that
I was angry at the boy at the time but I can still feel the pain in
my left eye.. , . . ,..
My broken noses came about becauseof a chicken fight arid
a football game and both because I ran into somebody during the
games.
A chicken fight was a game where we would ride on a big-
ger kid's shoulders and try knocking another little kid off anoth-
er big kid's shoulders. The person who was toting me (I hap-
pened to be much lighter when I was 10 years old) accidentallyN
rammed me into the other kid's face. That caused broken nose
number one.
The next broken nose came when I was playing flag football
at Howard Middle School in Monticello. I was playing defen-
sive end, had made it around the tackle and was charging full
speed ahead in an attempt to grab the flag off the quarterback,
who was still looking for a receiver. I ran into his head at full
speed and something went CRUNCH. The crunch was the sound
of broken nose number two.
On the playground in fifth grade, I decided to defend the
honor of the woman (or at least the 10-year-old girl) that I loved.
Another boy (who was probably my best friend at the time) was
picking on her and I approached him, grabbed him and told him
to stop. He reached back, punched me and busted my lip. He be--
came very apologetic after doing it and even went to the boys'
restroom to help me clean up the busted lip. He asked me if I
liked the girl. I said "No,'"because by that time I was thinking if
liking a girl is this physically painful, I don't want any part of it.
The black eye, the broken, noses and the busted lip were just a
part of the normal frustrations of childhood. Adulthood also has
its frustrations, which could be blown out of proportion if we let'
'Satan start whispering lies to us about different events in our
lives. .-- : ;, ; , '. ..' ,: 1 . ,b
There are the flat tires on the interstate, which rui.n yqur St-,,
urday afternoon.
There's the realization that the woman you took out a cou-
ple of times doesn't really like you.
There is the time that you got backed into at a local truck-
stop, thinking there is no damage to your car, only to discover
later that your driver's side door is harder to open.
You could cry about your black eyes, your broken noses and
your busted lips all day long. That would be like handing a gun-
man (Satan) more bullets.
We must remember that Satan is the bigger loser in the his-
tory of creation. God kicked him out of Heaven and Jesus went
into Hell and took the keys of death, Hell and the grave from
him. The guy doesn't even have the keys to his own house. Let's
stop trying to hand them back to him.


The Editor:
You deserve a thumbs up for the supplement in your Sept 20
edition titled HOW TO CONSUMER GUIDE. With the excep-
tion of How to purchase a OFF ROAD ATV 4 wheefer,i you
would have gotten a "HIGH 5" also.
The Ga. Dealership painted a lovely picture, that made me
want to rush right out and get on, however, after checking the
Florida laws, I came to the conclusion that I would probably
have to haul it over to Georgia to enjoy riding it, as the laws are
much different, of course, I could break the law here in Florida-
and ride it anyway on the right of way OR on someones private
property, they wouldn't care unless Imade a nuisance of myself.
This "CRAP" about being l16 and not be able to ride my girl-
friend on the back is for the birds, and I won!t put up with it, af-
ter all, if the cops get after me, I'll just take off through the
woods.


Who's Scrn
Mr. Stanley James:
1 regret that you saw only what you inserted into my letter to
the editor. It certainly wasn't written as a personal attack on Mr.
NMartin, yet you responded and implied as though it was. Your
kind of blinders on retort seemed purposed to evoke hard feel-,
ings and n6n-truths. It's a shame.
You also went onto say that my perspective lacked authen-
ticity and credibility because of my not experiencing the effects
of discrimination over time. How history well documents bow
African/Americans in Madison County have been, and continue
to be, victims of discriminauon, since the time of slavery rather
than beneficiaries, as you say I erroneously suggested.
My goodness, speakingof erroneous suggestions, what
makes you think that African/Americans in Madison County or.
anywhere are the sole owners of the effects of discrimination?
I'm of German decent. Perhaps you. would like to compare his-


- The above must be what goes through most of the riders
mind around the Blue Springs area. Just yesterday (Wed. 27th)
around 6:30 p.m., some wild idiot, who looked to be about 30-
35, came flying by the Blue Springs Baptist Church doing about
60, waving and a big grin on his face. He appeared to be strung
-out on drugs OR maybe he was late for work at the Bottling
plant when his car (truck) wouldn't start.
My advice is to put your money in. a good sound motorcy-
cle when you get old enough, this way you 1 ill be able to go
where you please, WITH, your Honey snuggled up behind you.
Forget the ATV's unless you're a Hunter or work for the State
picking up trash along the Right of Way. Be suie and dress pro-
tectively and obey the LAW.
J Erwin Hagan,
Blue Springs,
Lee; Fl.


earningg??
torical notes of genocide to slavery? Would you then save me,
some room on that soapbox of yours?
I'm well aware the task to overcome isn't simple, I 'm very
aware that poserry alone has its own devils. I know these things'
rather you grant me the right to have that knowledge or not.
Mr. James. you can hold history so close to your heart that
your vision gets affected. You refer to yourself and other'
African/Americans in this county as victims. It's 2006. In our
present time I don't see victims. I see people with the ability to
make a choice.
But back to the point of my original letter...
I stand behind w hat I said before, "discrimination is discrim-
inationi no matter your culture, your history, your personal pref-
erence or your justification."

S. san Grimes


I'm Not Yelling And Screaming


Mr. Stanley James, you really did not get the point I was
making. The donation that Mr. Martin made was very generous
and speaks a lot of his good character. I have nothing negative
to say of him. The point, that you chose to overlook, was the fact
that offering a scholarship based on race is discrimination.
Maybe I have never been discriminated against and maybe I
have not "'not experienced its effects ver timee" 'but'I do believe
any form of discrimination is wrong. ,
We cannot change the past. How can you expect to move
forward if all you do is look back? Slavery was a horrible, hor-
riblp thing, and of course you wasted no time bringing it up. But
sadly, if it were not for slaves being brought over, generations
and generations of Americans, and not just African-Americans,
would not be here in the United States today.
You stated. "...his' contribution will provide a measure of
hope for those of us with little..." My question is, are African-
Americans the only ones who have little? I know alot oflpeo-
ple, including myself, of different cultures, race, 'and back-
grounds that hae little, and when I pay my taxes, just as you do,
I am helping those with little when they receive their welfare
check every month.
All I was saying was that it's not right to discriminate, and
by designating which race will receive a financial gift to a pub-
lic institution IS discrimination. You are only defending dis-
crimination now because it is in your favor.
But, isn't any kind of discrimination wrong? Maybe I mis-
understood the definition of discrimination ("treatment or con-
sideration based on class or category rather than individual mer-
it; partiality or prejudice.")
I'm sure someone more than deserving will be awarded the
scholarship and I commend Alfred Martin for his generosity.


But, it would have been nice to allow all deserving, college
bound students to benefit and it would have still been a great
honor to his grandparents.

Not yelling and screaming,
Carla Barrett


Award Winning Newspaper 1695 S SR 53 . Madison, FL 32340
(850) 973-4141 * Fax: (850) 973-4121
greenepub@greenepublishing.com
http://www.greenepublishing.com


PUBLISHER/EDITOR
Emerald Greene Kinsley
PRODUCTION MANAGER
Lisa Greene
STAFF WRITERS
Jacob Bembry. Jesse Covell
and Janet Schrader
GRAPHIC DESIGNERS
Carla Barrett. Carl Painter
and Lisa Greene
TYPESETTERS
Heather Bowven
ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVES
MarN Ellen Greene. Dorothy McKinney
and Jill Sheffield
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS
Susan Grimes
Deodftllii ~rcla ' ifj , l.i- M.,,da) at 3:00 p im.
Deadline for Leal l rtrloemt' i, l Mondav\ at ipm.
There . ill be a 3'" chIore tt ,rt Atfida, is
CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT
Subscription Rates:
In Counts $S2 - Out-of-Cuuntr $35
ISltatl & -local ItLretS nhId ik.d1


-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is \%%th honesty and integrity"
UlTJ.4Rabrison
l nttrprise-,Rccorber
Madison Recorder established 1865.
Nekw Enterprise established 1901.
Consolidated June 25. 1908
Published %weekbl bt Greene Publishin.g. Inc..
1695 S. SR 53. Madison. FL 32340. Periodicals
postage PAID at Madison Post Office 32340. Pub-
licarion No. 177 400.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder. PO Draw er
772. Madison. FL 32341-0772.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject
an\ advertisement, news matter, or subscriptions
that, in the opinion of the management. %\ ill not be
for the best interest of the county and/or the owrn-
ers of this newspaper, and to investigate any ad-
tertisement submitted.

All photos gnien to Gictiil Pibl:'hni, . Inc for
publication in this newspaper must be picked up no
later than 6 month fi rom the dale theN aret dropped ioft.
'G.'. iit P i',hlslit, '. /iL r . ill not be repon-Nble for ph''-
tiis bend on d deadline


By Jessalyn Covell

Have you or Will you get the flu shot

this season.?


Earl Harris Greg Hackle

"I am scared to get the flu got it last year so am
shot because three people okay until nextflu season
died from it in Israel.




Cindy Vaddais Anita Vandevender
Cindy Vaddais
"I never get the flue shot." "I cannot get the flu shot be-
cause I'm allergic to it.




Ruby Williams Betty Pouliotte
- 1 "No. I prefer to do things
"If I could, I probably naturally likeeat good food
would, but the cost of the flu d practice good utri-
shot is too expand practice ood nutri-ive.
shot is too expensive." \ion."
\ttn


to:
fshing.com


All letters to the editor must be signed, and include the
writer's address and'phone number in order for us to verify
that the person who claims to write the letter-is the actual let-
ter writer. Any letters sent in by the Greene-Publishing, Inc.
website must contain the actual email address of the letter
writer. This newspaper will check to verify that the address is
accurate and not a bogus email address with a bogus name.
Greene Publishing, Inc. will keep the names of the letter writ-
ers confidential, if they don't wish their name to be printed, but
they will be kept on file in our office, in case of any legal com-
plications. Greene Publishing, Inc. welcomes all viewpoints
and opinions, as long as they are not libelous.


Question Of The Week


I I


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Friday, October 27, 2006


www.greenepublishing.com



VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


973-
Ufl /~~~~~-%, ~~CALL j j f J., "r jLtii

M1-�szon Service 1 ,)CabrO o�
am fnI~uolas ChmerO


Money Strategies For Dual-Income Families
Money is the number one problem that causes stress in a
family. It's often the spark that ignites bickering about ambi-
tions, fears for the future and the inevitable power struggles.
Communication is vital. Talking about how you plan to earn,
spend and save money is easier when you agree on the priorities.
Regardless of income levels, couples benefit from forming and
adhering to a spending plan that includes discussion about mak-
ing major purchases.
Financial advisors encourage wage earners in two-income
households to design a plan that maximizes the benefits, of the
second income. For lower wage. earners, the cost of child care
and work related expenses may outweigh the income benefits of
a second job. Even for high wage earners, without proper plan-
ning the maximum benefit will not be realized, and in some in-
stances, the additional salary can be a tax liability.
Family Financial Specialists with the University of Mary-
landi Extension Service offer these planning tips for dual-income
households:
* Jointly decide if the paychecks will be combined into one
checking account or maintained in separate individual checking
accounts.
* Decide who will pay the bills and maintain the accounts.
* Each partner may have'a personal allowance. Agree on the
amount and make the money available routinely.
* Agree upon a savings and investment plan.
* Make the decision together on how you will finance new
purchases such as a car or appliance. Regardless of who the user
will be, avoid debt levels that will demand the full earning po-
tential of both wage earners.
* If you jointly hold a credit card account, you are both re-
sponsible for any debts incurred on the account. Keep within
spending limits and keep each other informed.
Two- income households are more successful with family
finances when there is discussion and agreement on how mon-
ey is to.be managed. Develop a family spending plan, keep sim-
ple records and evaluate your plan each month to see if you need
to make adjustments. For more information on managing fami-
ly income, contact the Madison Extension Service.

Statement of Ownership, Management, and Circulation
Madison Enterpri eRorder 1 7 7 8 0 0 September 30,2006
Weekly s2 S.S5s
uO.Drawer772 Madison..FL 32341 3di
P..O.Draerr72 Madisn..97332341

Emerald Greene Kiney P.O. Drawer 772 Madison, FL 32
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Thnoma.s cI ile, r P.O. Drawer772 Madison,DFw 32341
MaryEllen Gretent P.O.Drawer772 Madison.FL 32341

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Early Voting cont from Page 1A

In state races, Republican Charlie Crist is facing Democrat
Jim Davis in the race to replace Jeb Bush for governor.
Democrat Alex Sink is facing Republican Tom Lee in the
race' to replace Tom Gallagher as the state's Chief Financial Of-
ficer. Sink is the wife of Bill McBride, who lost to Gov. Jeb
Bush in the 2002 election.
Republican Bill McCollum faces Democrat Walter "Skip"
Campbell in the race to replace gubernatorial candidate Charlie
Crist as the state's attorney, general,
Republican incumbent Charles Bronson faces Democratic
challenger Eric Copeland in the race for Agricultural Commis-
sioner..
Amendment One, placed on the ballot by the Florida Legis-
lature, seeks to establish a Government Efficiency Task Force
appointed every four years by the governor, Senate president
and Speaker of the House to seek input from the public, execu-
tive and judicial branches. It will also establish an appointed
Joint Legislative Budget Commission composed of equal num-
bers of Senate and House members that will prepare a long-
range financial plan and set out recommended fiscal strategies
'for the state and its departments and agencies to assist the Leg-
islature in making budget decisions.
Amendment Two was removed from the ballot by the Leg-
islature.
Amendment Three, also placed on the ballot by the Florida
Legislature, is has been called the Florida Supermajority
Amendment. This amendment would require a 60 percent su-
permajority of votes to amend the Florida Constitution, instead
of the current 50 percent-plus one.
Amendment Four, which was placed on the ballot by signa-
ture petition, would require that 1,5 percent (estimated at over
$50 million) of the 2005 tobacco settlement payments to Flori-
da would fund a statewide tobacco use education and prevention
program. The legislature would have to revisit a promise it made
in 1997 when it received the historic $13 billion tobacco settle-
ment to use for educating young people on the danger of tobac-
co use.
Amendment Five has been removed from the ballot.
Amendment Six, which was placed on the ballot by the
Florida Legislature, calls for the state Constitution to increase
the maximum additional homestead exemption for low-income
seniors (those 65 years of age or above with a household income
that does not exceed $20,000). Their homestead exemption
would jump from $25,000 to $50,000 and take effect January 1,

Amendment Seven, which was placed on the ballot by the
Legislature, would provide considerable property tax relief to
certain disabled Florida veterans wounded in combat, who are
age 65 or over and who were honorably discharged. The pro-
posed amendment would ensure that the exemption they receive
is in proportion to the amount of their disability benefits as de-
termined by the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs. Disabled
veterans currently receive an additional $5,000 homestead ex-
emption.
Amendment Eight, placed on the ballot by the Legislature,
would place strict limits on the conditions under which private
property taken by eminent domain may be 'transferred to anoth-
er party. Eminent domain is the inherent power of the state to
seize private property without the owner's consent, either for its
own use or by delegation of the taking power to third parties
who will devote it to "public uses."


Headlines


cont from Page 1A


discovered that Kristen Lewis, the daughter of Jim and Sylvia
Catron, of Madison, that she had Vasa Preyla prior to the birth of
her son Chase Michael Lewis. Chase was delivered safely and is
now eight months old. Over 50 cities took part in Sophie's Walk.
Harvey Greene Leaves For Iraq, Madison County Carri-
er, September 27, 2006. Harvey Greene's deployment to Iraq
was postponed when he pulled ligaments and tendons in his leg
during a training accident. He will undergo surgery at a military
hospital in Jacksonville on Tuesday, October 31. Following his
recuperation, he will rejoin his Florida Air National Guard Red
Horse Unit in Iraq, as planned.


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Annual Dinner Meeting

As many .of you may know, the Madison County Chamber,
of Commerce has scheduled its annual dinner meeting for Mon-
day, October 30, .2006 at 7:00 p.m. The meeting will be held at
the Kountry Kitchen located in Lee at CR 255 and 1-10. Our
theme this year is Spotlight on Madison County and our plan is
to showcase our members. Any member who has not yet picked
up tickets is urged to stop by the Chamber or just call or e-mail
and we will be glad to invoice you.
The Chamber annual dinner is held in October since that is
the beginning of our fiscal year, which runs October 1 through
,September 30., As many of you know, the Chamber of Com-
merce is a non-profit organization and not a government entity.
This past ) ear has been a very eventful and successful one
for our Chamber. We conducted a membership drive in January
and recruited 60 - yes, 60! - new members. Since then, we have
welcomed another 25 members, bringing our membership up to
242. That is almost a 55c increase in membership during the
past year.
The Chamber served over 400 visitors during the past year
and mailed out over 1000 packets of information to people in-
terested in visiting. , relocating or opening a business in Madison
County.
, Some of the services we provide to our members are: in-
clusion on the Chamber website, with a link to your site if you
have one; grand opening and ribbon cutting ceremonies, provi-
sion of pre-printed address labels of our membership to the
members for their own use, inserts of business or informational
flyers copied, inserted and mailed in the monthly Chamber
newsletter at no charge, a member directory provided to the
membership, as well as to visitors and those requesting infor-
mation on the area. We also strive to assist members in com-
municating with the community and to keep members informed
regarding events and important information. We also schedule
meetings and workshops that provide information and network-
ing opportunities for members.
Our staff, which consists of me and one full time assistant,
relies heavily upon volunteer committees and the Board of Di-
rectors to accomplish Cham-
ber goals. This Chamber is the
product of some of the most Clothi
successfil businesses in Maidi-" .. .
son County - our members. As Ariving Daily
our members continue to pros- .|i
per and grow, I am confident
that the Chamber will continue
to grow with you and to pro-
vide new and improved ser- - .
vices to members. Should any
of the members have ideas or
comments regarding the
Chamber, please do not hesi-
tate to contact the Chamber of-
fice, or one of the Board mem-
bers. Our mission is to be an
advocate for the members and
business community and work , .... . __ .__
to improve the quality of life
through strategic alliance and The.Gardens at Espositos
partnership. 531-9001
Mon-Fri 10.7 * Sat 1046 * Sun 12-5


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4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


Friday, October 27, 2006


LOCAL & REGIONAL CRIME BLOTTER


Suwannee County Sheriff's


Drug Task Force Arrests

20 At Magnola Fest


Man Arrested For Pot Possession
A Madison man was ar- p
rested for possession of .. -
marijuana on Tuesday, Oc- 80
tober 24.
According to a Madison 7
County Sheriff's Office re- _ .
port, Cpl. David Harper of o
the Interstate Criminal En-

traveling south of State
Road 53 when hestopped a
2001 Nissan, driven by Kei-
th Antonio Bellamy for a
traffic violation.
Deputy Jason fWhitfield
was called to the stop for Keith Antonio Bellamy.
routine assistance. Harper
issued Bellan my a written warning for the traffic citation and
then conducted a probable cause search of the Nissan.
While Harper was searching the trunk of the Nissan. p hiat-
field observed Bellamy attempting to grind a clear plastic bag
containing marijuana in the ground with his foot.
Whitfield ordered Bellamy to step back.
Harper turned and also observed marijuana on the ground.
Harper then ordered Bellamy to put his hands behind his back
and Whitfield applied handcuffs.
Bellamy was arrested and charged with possession of mar-
ijuana less than 20 grams.

Jefferson County Woman

Pleads To Workers'

Com nation Fraud, ,
Florida League of CinesSpecia investigations Unit continues
to crack down on workers' compensation fraud
Queen Crumity, a former clerical worker for the Jefferson
County:Board of County Commissioners, recently plead to
charges of workers' compensation fraud and perjury in an offi-
cial proceeding. She received a sentence of five years probation
and was ordered to pay restitution of $13,108.99 to the Florida
Municipal Insurance Trust (FMIT) at a minimum of $125
montLhl, and serve 450 hours of community service.
The conviction resulted from a referral by the Florida
League of Cities Special Investigation Unit (SIU) to the Divi-
sion of Insurance Fraud and prosecuted by Assistant State Attor-
ney Neil Chamelin.
The Florida League of Cities is committed to fighting fraud
because the Department of Financial Services estimates that
Florida's residents pay an additional $1,400 in insurance premi-
ums annually due to fraud.
"We are very excited about the exemplary work of the SIU,"
said Rockledge Mayor Larry Schultz, Chairman of the Board for
the FMIT. "Workers' compensation is a necessary protection
provided by employers and is relied upon by thousands of in-
jured Floridians to cover their medical expenses and to help off-
set their lost wages. But when people lie about injuries, pad their
insurance claims or otherwise defraud the workers' compensa-
tion program, it's theft and it hurts those folks who really need
the money."
Since its inception in 1999, the SIU has identified, investi-
gated and reported numerous potential cases of insurance fraud,
abuses and non-existent injuries to the state's Division of Insur-
ance Fraud (DIF). Its work has, among other accomplishments,
led to 34 arrests and 25 pleas and convictions, with cost savings
totaling almost $3.7 million.


Hav yo enI unddw
fo SoialScrt rS
Iedh i."yurapel

Sammy Lon


D isblt Conulan s20Yr.xp


Thle Flonda League
of Cities, Inc., is the of-
ficial organization of
the 413 municipal gov-
ernments (cities, towns,
villages and chartered
counties) in Florida,
designed and estab-
lished *to meet and
serve the needs of
Florida's municipal of-
ficials.


While on special detail at the Spirit of the Suwannee Mag-
nolia Fest last weekend the Suwannee County Sheriff's Drug
Task Force made the following arrests:
Kevin Robert Biracree, 36, 707 Waccamaw River Road,
Myrtle Beach, SC - possession of less than 20 grams cannabis
and possession of LSD - After his bond was set at $3,500.00 he
was able to obtain a surety bond through a local bonding agency
and was released.
Brad Collum, 18, 5588 Eastwind Drive, Sarasota,.FL - pos-
session of less than 20 grams of Marijuana, possession of drug
paraphernalia and possession of a controlled substance - After
his bond was set at $3,750.00 he was able to obtain a surety bond
through a local bonding agency and was released.
Stephanie Rose Eisner, 18, 2215 Alpine Avenue, Sarasota, FL -
possession of a controlled substance- After her bond was set at
$2,500.00 she was able to obtain a surety bond through a local
bonding agency and was released.
John Fontana, 37, 1561 Arnold Drive, Melbourne, FL. -
possession of less than 20 grams marijuana- After his bond was
set at $1,000.00 he was able to obtain a surety bond through a
local bonding agency and was released.
Charles Norton, 43, 61 B Spaulding Street, Townsend, MA
- possession of less than 20 grams cannabis and possession, of
drug paraphernalia - His bond was set at $1,250.00 He posted a
cash bond and was released.
Joseph James Robinson, 35, 445 Johnston Road, Bethel
Park, PA - possession of less than 20 grams cannabis - His bond
was set at $1,000.00. He was released after being able to obtain
a surety bond through a local bonding agency.
Tiata Lynn Saegert; 35, 1352 Robin Lane, Stephens Point,
WI - possession of less than 20 grams Cannabis and possession
of drug paraphernalia - Her bond was set at $1,250.00. She was
able to obtain a surety bond through a local bonding agency and
was released.
Jackie Biro, 25, 4014 NW 24th Terrace, Boca Raton, FL -
possession of less than 20 grams cannabis and possession of
drug paraphernalia -'She was able to obtain a surety bond
through a local bonding agency and was released after her bond
was set at $1,250.00.
Robert Verloin Degruy, 30, 11630 Jeff Hamilton Road,
Mobile, AL - possession of mushrooms and possession of less
than 20 grams cannabis - His bond was set at $3,500.00. He was
able to obtain a surety bond through a local bonding agency and
was released.
Emily May Esfeller, 31, 1007 Maldonado Place, Dauphin
Island, AL. - possession of less than 20 grams cannabis - After
her bond was set at $1,000.00 she was able to obtain a surety
bond through a local bonding agency and was released.
Catherine Lisa Koszarek, 25, 684 Eagle Circle, Delray
*Beach, FL: possession of les's than 20 grams cannabis, posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia and possession of a controlled sub-
stance (5 cts) - Her bond was set at $3,750.00 - After she was
able to obtain a surety bond through a local bonding agency she
was released.
Nicholas Sachse, 19, 292 Magnolia Creek Road, Santa
Rosa, FL. - possession of less than 20 grams marijuana - His
bond was set at $1,000.00. He was released after being able to
obtain a. surety bond through a local bonding agency.
Darwyn James Simpson, 49, 3090 Hodges Boulevard,
Jacksonville, FL. - aggravated battery, possession of psilocybin,
battery and introduction of contraband into a correctional facili-
ty.His bond was set at $11,000.00. He was able to obtain a sure-
ty bond through a local bonding' agency and was released.
Tony Ryan Wirkus, 18, 165 Hilltop Drive, Santa Rosa, FL.
- possession of less than 20 grams cannabis and possession of
drug paraphernalia - After his bond was set at $1,250.00 he was
able to obtain a surety bond through a local bonding agency and
was released.
Debra Barrett, 40, 349 West Exter Street, Satellite Beach,
FL - possession of less than 20 grams cannabis and possession
of drug paraphernalia - Her bond was set at $1,250.00. She was
able to.obtain a, surety bond through a local bonding agency and
was released.
Sandra Kay Calalay, 46, 3818 Running Deer Drive, Or-
lando, FL - possession of less than 20 grams cannabis and pos-
session of drug paraphernalia - Her bond was set at $1,250.00.
She was released after being able to obtain a surety bond
through a local bonding agency.
Laurence Ferrall m, 18, 531 Golf Club Drive, Santa Rosa
Beach, FL - possession of less than 20 grams cannabis, posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia and possession of psilocybin - His
bond has been set at $3,750.00. He remains incarcerated at this
time.
Eric Leonard Flynn, 36, 306 Bishop Street, Framingham,
MA - possession of less than 20 grams cannabis and possession
of drug paraphernalia - His bond has been set at $1,250.00. He
remains incarcerated at this time.
Robert Paul Johnson, 36, 7068 Lake View Lane, Atlanta,
GA - possession of less than 20 grams cannabis - After his bond
was set at $1,000.00 he was able to obtain a surety bond through
a local bonding agency and was released.
Tammy Johnson, 39, 7068 Lake View Lane, Atlanta, GA -
possession of less than 20 grams marijuana - After her bond was
set at $1,000.00 she was able to obtain a surety bond through a
local bonding agency and was released.


10/18/06
Antonio Shavez Johnson
- Writ of Bodily Attachment
Broderick Dewayne Lee
- Possession of Marijuana
Less Than 20 Grams
Kevin Leonard Robin-
son - Possession of Marijua-
na Less Than 20 Grams

10/19/06
Tracy Dewayne Fifa -
V.O.P. (county)
Samuel Todd Williams -
GrandTheft

10/20/06
Jeanette Leal - V.O.P.
(county)
Michelle Lynn Williams
- Theft By Taking
MarkusAndrew
Williams - Theft By Taking
Chaddrick Rozelle
Cherry - V.O.P. (circuit)
Jason Dewayne Mc-
Daniel - Battery-Touch or
strike; Trespass After Warn-
ing
Gabriel Larmar Verdell -
V.O.P. (circuit)
Donald Jene Slater -
Reckless Driving

10/21/06
Michael Wayne Mcin-
tosh - Out of County Warrant


10/22/06
Eyvonne Frazier - Ag-
gravated Assault on a Person
Over 65; Aggravated As-
sault/Domestic Violence

10/23/06
Eyvonne Frazier - Ag-
gravated Assault/Domestic
Violence
Stanford Joseph Hunter
- V.O.P. (circuit)

10/24/06
Lenbrris Reese - V.O.P.
(county)
Tartacher Michelle
Christian - V.O.P. (county)
Johnny Mac Vickers -
Criminal Registration
, Fred Russell Williams -
V.O.P. (county)
Kendrick Labarrin
Richardson - Failure to Ap-
pear-Arraignment
Willie Charles Thomp-
kins - V.O.P. (county.)
Keith Antonio Bellamy -
Possession of Marijuana
Less Than 20 Grams
Cody Jack Hawkins -
D.W.L.S' Revoked or Can-
celed; Possession of Drug
Paraphernalia; Possession of
Marijuana Less Than 20
Grams


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NOTICE OF A

PUBLIC HEARING
CONCERNING AN

AMENDMENT TO THE

MADISON COUNTY

LAND DEVELOPMENT

CODE
BY THE PLANNING AND ZONING BOARD OF MADI-
SON COUNTY, FLORIDA, SERVING ALSO AS THE
LOCAL PLANNING AGENCY OF MADISON COUNTY,
FLORIDA, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that, pursuant to
Sections 163.3161 through 163.3215, Florida Statutes, as
amended, and the Madison County Land Development Code,
as amended, hereinafter referred to as the Land Development
Code, objections, recommendations and comments concerning
an amendment, as described below, will be heard by the
Planning and Zoning Board of Madison County, Florida, serv-
ing also as the Local Planning Agency of Madison County,
Florida, at a public hearing on November 9, 2006 at 5:30 p.m.,
or as soon thereafter as the matter can be heard, in the
Courthouse Annex, Board Room, located at 229 Southwest
Pinckney Street, Madison, Florida.

LDC 06-1, an application by the Board of County
Commissioners, to amend the Land Development Code by
adding a new Section 7.6, entitled Proportionate Fair-Share
Transportation Program, to establish a method whereby the
impacts of development on transportation facilities can be mit-
igated by the cooperative efforts of the public and private sec-
tors.

The public hearing may be continued to one or more future
dates. Any interested party shall be advised that the date, time
and place of any continuation of the public hearing shall be
announced during the public hearing and that no further notice
concerning the matter will be published, unless said continua-
tion exceeds six calendar weeks from the date of the above ref-
erenced public hearing.

At the aforementioned public hearing, all interested parties
may appear and be heard with respect to the amendment.

Copies of the amendment are available for public inspection at
the Courthouse Annex, Office of the County Coordinator,
located at 229 Southwest Pinckney Street, Madison, Florida,
during regular business hours.

All persons are advised that if they decide to appeal any deci-
sion made at the above referenced public hearing, they will
need a record of the proceedings, and that, for such purpose,
they may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceed-
ings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence
upon which the appeal is to be based.


t~.


J


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AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


Obituaries

Ida Mae Lillie Mae
Thompkins
Tillman Washington
Ida Mae Tillman, age 73, Lillie Mae Thompkins
died Saturday, October 21, in Washington, age 78 died Sun-.
Madison. The funeral service day, October 22, 2006 in Talla-
for Mrs. Tillman will be at hassee. Funeral services will
2:00 p.m. on Saturday, Octo- be Saturday, October 28, 2006
ber 28 at New Zion-Missionary at 1 p.m. at Mt. Zion AME
Baptist Church in Greenville Church #2, with burial to fol-
with burial to follow at Con- low in Ali. Zion Cemetery. The
cord Cemetery. The viewing family will receive friends Fri-
will be from 2 p.m. to 7:30 day, October 27, from 5-7 p.m.
p.m. on Friday, October 27, at at Beggs Funeral Home.
Tillman Funeral Home. On February 21, 1928 a
Originally from Jefferson loyely, baby girl was born to
County, Mrs. Tillman was a, the late Mr. Sam Thompkins,
40-year resident of Madison. Sr., and .Mrs. Lilla Murphy
She was an active.member of Thompkins in Madison; She
Greenville's New Cannan was named Lillie Mae'"Doll."
Missionary Baptist Church. * In all there was 11 sib-
Cherishing her love. and' lings: six, boys and five girls
memory are her sons, Albert and Lillie Mae was the
(Naomi); Ivory (Marvin); youngest. She grew up in the
Jackie (Mary); and Otto (Mon- Cherry Lake Community and
tollis) Tillman; daughters; attended the public schools
Phyllis (Larcedinus) Jones and here. Early in life she was con-.
Veronica (Edgar) Thomas; verted, baptized aid joined Mt.
stepson, Bernard (Teresa) Zion AME Church #2. Here
Turner; brothers; Willie (Re- she served faithfully as a Stew-
becca); Dave (Virginia) and ardess and as a member of the
Leroy (Yvonne) Tillman; sis- kitchen committee.
ters; Rosa Lee Lang; Polly Later, she was married to
Young; Fannie and Juanita Dec Alexander Washington,
Tillman; Lillie Mae (the Rev- Sr., and became a loving and
erend Alonzo) Fudge; and Eu- caring mother for the children
nice (Sherman) Hawthorne; 21 Deloris, Edith and Alexander
grandchildren, 23 great-grand- Washington, Jr. whom she
children; along with numerous loved dearly. "Doll" also
nieces, nephews and other re- served as guardian, advisor
lations. and caretaker of her nieces,
Preceding Mrs. Tillman in Carrie Mae Parker, Aliene
death was her husband, Willie Phillips and brothers. Buddy,
"Wilbert" Tillman. Sam and James until deaths.
W illieAside from her parents, she
S 'Ma was preceded in death by six
Ford S h " brothers: Sam Jr.. Dayjd (Jay),
r tep hens Wilhe. James. and infit Clin-
) Willie Mae Ford ton Thompkins.. Five sisters:
Stephens, age 84, died Thurs- Janie (Chook) Jackson, Mag-
day, October 19 in Madison. gie Bennett, Marie Weather-
The funeral service will be spoon, and Juanita Andrews.
held at 11 a.m. on Saturday, She leaves to cherish her
October 28 at Shiloh Mission- memory a devoted husband
ary Baptist Church in Deacon Alexander Washington
Greenville. The family will re- Sr.; son, Alexander (Frances):
ceive friends from 2 p.m. to 4 Washington Jr.; two daughters,
p.m. on Friday, October 27 at Deloris Washington, Edith
Tillman Funeral Home in (Roosevelt) Nelson, Sr.;
Monticello, and from 5:30 nephews, Willie (Brenda)
p.m. to 7:30 p.m. at the church Thompkins, Jr., of Tallahassee,
in Greenville. Sammie (Blanche) Thomp-
Born in Ray City, Georgia, kins, Ulyssec (Ruby) Jackson,
Mrs. Stephens was a longtime of Greenville. Howard Aikens,
resident of Greenville. She David (Vassen) Weatherspoon,
was a retired machine operator Geneva NY.; nieces, MaeRee
for Florida Plywoods. She was Ailcens, of Geneva, NY., Carle
an ardent member of Shiloh (Alvin) Nelom, of Madison,
Missionary Baptist Church, and Aliene (Willie). Brown, of
Grand Union Lodge, the Hero- Lakeland; seven grandchil-
ines of Jericho, and Rebekah dren, Stanley, Sammie, Steve,
Court #134. Alfreda, Roosevelt Jr., Joseph
Saluting Mrs. Stephens' and Samantha; and two great-
beautiful life and treasuring grandchildren, as well as a
her love. are her son and his host of cousins, other relatives,
wife, Charlie and Barbara Ann and friends.
Miller; devoted grandson, .
Tedrick Copeland; stepsons,
Raymond (Beatrice) Stephens, . ;'-;... : "
Kenneth Stephens and Bruce .- " '
Stephens; brothers, James and .
Jimmy Ford; sisters, Mary AnnEs ..,_,, " ..,.
and Margaret Ford; 15 other
grandchildren and six great-
grandchildren.
ceded in death by her husband,
James Tracy Stephens; son,
Willie Lee Miller; daughter,
Gloria Bowman; brother, John
Ford, Jr.; sisters, Marm, Essie .
Mae, Reatha Mae, Carrie and .
Ethelene; and her stepson,
Garry.


Way Back

Friday, October 26, 1956
Mr. and Mrs. W.J. Barrs of Cherry Lake announce the ar-
rival of a baby boy, William J. Barrs, Jr. October 17.in a Quit-
man hospital. Mrs. Barrs is the, former Ms. Eloise Williams,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B.N. Williams of Cherry Lake.
*** r
Cherry Lake Baptist Church revival continues through Fri-
day night, October 26. A movie on the Holy Lands will be giv-
en by Rev Rodgers after his message.

Mrs. Donald Browning and two children, Chip and Sherrie,
of Tampa, are visiting Mrs. Maxie Jonries for two weeks.
Friday, October 28, 1966
Gwynn Blair, a 16-year old Greenville High School. boy,
won the Times-Union trophy at the North Florida Fair Tuesday,
given to the 4-H Club member with the best corn production
exhibit. Blair reported a yield of 116.5 ,bushels per acre on his
two-acre crop.

Mr. and Mrs. Sam Breeden were recent visitors with her
sister, Mrs. Mildred McGinnis, in Greensboro, Georgia.

Mr. and Mrs. L.C. Warren, of Tampa, were weekend guests
of Mrs. Hoyt Wainwight. They were among the out-of-town
'visitors at Homecoming services held Sunday at the Pine Grove
Baptist Church.
Friday, October 29, 1976
S Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rutherford, James, Barbara and San-


dra, spent a weekend recently with Rev. and Mrs. Pete Allen
and daughter Frankie, in Bonifay. While there, they attended
the Rodeo Parade.

Mr.. and Mrs. A.F. Harrison are on a vacation trip to Aus-
tria and Germany.

Mr. and Mrs. Van H. Priest have returned from a trip to
New Orleans.

Madison County Farmers and others, numbering 358,
have completed a 6-hour training course in handling restrict-
ed pesticides. Twenty commercial applicators are to attend a
3 -day meeting in Marianna or.Gainesville.

Friday, October 30, 1986
. Jacqueline Tarver was crowned the 1986-87 Homecom-
ing Queen Monday night at Madison County High School.
Jacqueline is a senior at MCHS and received the most
votes in competition with the other senior attendant, Mary
Bess Johnson.

Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Richardson traveled to the St. Johns
County Livestock Association's annual "Cracker Day" at the
county fairgrounds located on Florida Hwy. 207. Special
guest Doyle Conner honored Mr. Richardson and other
Northeast Florida pioneer farm families who have owned
land for.more than 100 years with an award.


October 27
Lee Elementary School
(LES) will be hosting their
annual Fall Festival from 5-7
p.m. LES will be featuring
booths,, basket raffles and a
delicious cake auction.
October 28
Faith Baptist Church will
be hosting their Fall Festival
from 4 p.m. until? There will
be fun, food and :fellowship
for e'er% one!
October'28"
"American Legion Auxil-
iary is having a Halloween
party at Cherry Lake Post 224
from 4 - 6 p.m. Kids from
age 0 - 12, wear your cos-
tumes & come join the fun,
games, and prizes.
October 31
The Greenville Public Li-
brary will be hosting a Hal-
loween program from 4-5
p.m. with costume judging,
music, reading and much
more. For information, call
948-2529 or 973-6618.


VA LD TA







6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


23


Friday, October 27, 2006


-3~264


- - U


inty School Board Member
District 1


Vrts Red Ribbon Week I
Say No To Drugs
W-IY?
The Red Ribbon Campaign was started when drug traffick-
ers in Mexico City murdered Kild Camarena, a D8IA agent, in
1985. This began the continuing tradition of wearing and dis-
playing red ribbons as a symbol of intolerance towards the use
of drugs. The mission of the Red Ribbon Campaign is to present
a unified and visible commitment toward the creation of a
DRUG-FREE AMERICA. . ..


I reniaLs S
Family Haircare & Tanning Bed Services
Supports The Fight
Against Drugs
883 W. Base St. * Madison, FL


Blanton & Sons, Inc.
All Makes Small Engine Repair
Blanton Long Leaf
Container Nursery
1091 NE Daylily Ave. (CR 254) * Madison, FL
850-973-2967


HO\V?
Plan a Red Ribbon celebration. Display Red Ribbon materi-
als ith the National Red Ribbon Theme.
Family, students, staff, patients, employees and customers
and encouragethem to wear the red ribbon symbol during Red
Ribbon Week, October 23rd-31st, 2005.


Restaurant



1713 Hwy 90 E. * Madison, F!
850-973-2414

L. Hagan-Smith
a School Board Member
District 3
is
DTo Support

ibbon Week.


WHO?
Informed Families/The Florida Family Partnership, a National
Family Partnership affiliate, is the sponsor of the National Red
Ribbon Week Celebration. We are helping citizens across the state
come together to keep children, families and communities safe,
healthy and drug-free through parent training, networking and
sponsoring the National Red Ribbon Campaign.


And The Histo


i* -


Hed Ribbon We4e



'r. i . , d. . from

Wi', ol. ' O,,,,s.. ,
Phe o00Police


Pl with hel

wEl Ceitre P.E.
,p4!.w9hqen he Joined
Ding Enforcement
i A. HIIs first
Opcial Aentwith
i a familiar place - , "
.i.C.T..r ii 1977, after three years in Calexico, he was reassigned t.fot
01a;iFfaur years later, Kiki received transfer orders to Mexico, wh r
Office. For four and one-half years in Mexico, Kiki remained ofi the't
ie traffickers. And in early 1985, he was extremely close toi
Sf bore he was-able to expose the drug trafficking operations to 4 i.
On that fateful day, while headed to a luncheon with his wife, Mik, i
o eW him Into a car and sped away. That was the last time anyone .utfi..

tedhat peeal Agent Camarena's death actually occurred two days later, huit
r#5""% . 118Hewas 37 years old and was survived by his wife, Mika and their t
#10dg hln s 11 years with DEA, Kiki received two Sustained Superior Pe.
^emenfAut t and, posthumously, the Administrator's Award of Honor, the ghet
fy after iki's death, Congressman, Duncan Hunter, and high school friend Hey L
i in kif's hometown of Calexico, California. Hundreds of club members including 4 *
dO6hillon wore red ribbons and pledged to lead drug-free lives to honor the sacrifices
irs on behalf of all Americans.


'go


dRi00b0on -Week eventually gained momentum throughout California and later the United -
ers presented the "Camarena Club Proclamation" to then First Lady Nancy Reagan, hr
a^that simmer, parent groups In California, Illinois, and Virginia began proinbith
n"ffn de during late October. The campaign was then formalized in 1988 with PresideMtnp.
Shonofary chairpersonss. Today, the eight-day celebration is sponsored by the atimal , a
rnl kc~nown as the Federation of Parents for Drug Free Youth), and has become the annua.
Sancfor drugs in our schools, work places, and communities. Each year, during the last Week
million young people and adults show their commitment to a healthy, drug-free life!b w2i
S' , ',


"Miss Jean's"
Kindergarten & Day Care, Inc.
"Love To Learn. Learn To Love"
Hopes Their "NO" To
Drugs Will Help You Be
Wise & Healthy Too.
336 N. Washington Ave.
Madison, FL * 850-973-4495
T- mM� AAorm I


Is Proud


Madison Bottling Plant

IThe Fight


To Support
Red Ribbon
Week &
Against Drugs


ul






The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


Ben's Towing
Diesel Repair
Ben & Tracy Bowen
528 E. Base Street * Madison, FL
Daytime: (850) 973-2748
Night-time: (850) 973-6068
1ed M(P bom ySYBUR
Jf rn fn J Uc HLb JYacjjg


Florida
Division


Please I


What is Red Ribbon Week?

A time forgrtitu/de fo q//itie //s that remai drug free
" .AAe t/e p o /i//ve a saffand drug-free /fe
A tie to r 7 .r thos w /Oha St �& in /i fht ag /Ifst drugs!


National Red Ribbon Week for a Drug-Free America Proclamation
By the President of the United States of America

A PROCLAMATION
Drug and alcohol abuse in America annually create staggering societal costs and prevent millions of people from
reaching their full potential at school, on the job, and in their communities. The Department of Health and Human
Services estimates that approximately 14 million Americans use illegal drugs and 17 million Americans are alcoholics
or abusers of alcohol. To improve the well-being of our Nation and to protect our people, we must continue to make
the prevention and treatment of drug and alcohol abuse a national priority.
The rate of abuse of drugs and alcohol by our Nation's youth is cause for alarm. Currently, 3 million young people
between the ages of 14 and 17 have an alcohol problem, and more than half of America's school-age children have
tried illegal drugs by the time they have finished high school. Research indicates that youth who avoid the early use
of alcohol, tobacco, and marijuana are less likely to engage in other harmful behaviors such as crime, delinquency,
and other illegal drug use. That is why we must clearly communicate to America's youth that drug and alcohol abuse
is dangerous and harmful to both their health and their future.
Through the efforts of families, law enforcement officers, healthcare professionals, teachers, and dedicated commu-
nity activists, we have made progress in the ongoing war against substance abuse. To continue this progress, my
Administration is implementing a comprehensive, results-oriented strategy for reducing illegal drug use in America.
We will work cooperatively with other nations to help eradicate illegal drugs at their source. We will increase border
security to stop the flow of these drugs into America. And we will provide Federal support to local law enforcement
agencies in combating drug trafficking networks. -
The most effective way, however, to reduce the cycle of youth drug addiction and the crime it causes is to reduce
demand. This effort begins at home; and it depends upon the active participation of families, schools, and communi-
ty organizations in education and outreach programs that clearly communicate to children the' dangers inherent in
drug and alcohol abuse.
On the occasion of "National Red Ribbon Week for a Drug-Free America," Laura and I are pleased to serve as
Honorary Chairpersons of the 2006 National Red Ribbon Campaign. We join all Americans in saying that we will no
longer tolerate the destructive impact that drug and alcohol abuse have had on our homes, schools, workplaces, and
highways. With strong resolve and creative leadership, we can protect our communities from the preventable dan-
gers of substance abuse and restore dignity and character to millions of men, women, and children who are addict-
ed to drugs and alcohol.
NOW, THEREFORE, I, GEORGE W. BUSH, President of the United States of America, by virtue of the authority vested in
me by the Constitution and laws of the United States, do hereby proclaim the period beginning October 23 through
October 31, 2006, as National Red Ribbon Week for a Drug-Free America. I encourage citizens to support activities
that raise awareness and encourage prevention of substance abuse. I also call upon every American to wear a red
ribbon throughout the week in recognition of their commitment to a healthy, drug-free lifestyle and our commitment
to a drug-free America.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand this twenty-fourth day of October, in the year of our Lord two
thousand six, and of the Independence of the United States of America the two hundred and twenty-sixth.
GEORGE W. BUSH


AM





a'


.0
Eu
l__.

S u ,wr, LA,, "


H *ome
"1FARMERS Furnishings
^' FUPRNITURE Appliances
* Electronics
349 SW Range Ave. * Madison, FL * (850) 973-2045
Support Red Ribbon Week
LSay "No" To Drugs


DEAL'S COUNTRY
BUFFET

rts Red Ribbon Week
st * Madison, FL * 850-973-6400
H Danny Ray & Glenda 0. Croft


Madison
leaners
Supports Red Ribbon Week
Just Say "NO" To Drugs!
L 259 SW Rutledge St. * Madison, FL
850-973-6424


Madison
Elks Lodge
Joining in the Fight
Against Prugs
Valdosta Highway * Madison, FL
Talk to your children about the
dangerous effects of alcohol,
tobacco and other drugs.

Healthy St

Coalition
Greenville. Florida * 850-948-2741


"Just


Say Nope


Madison County

Recycling Center
Is Proud To Be Drug Free.
B Support Red Ribbon Week
B 6and Just Say No!


RULE OUT DRUGS!


TOO COOL TO DO DRUGS!!


4rt
0
GOUD


Mday, October 27, 2006









8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Friday, October 27, 2006


Precise Stump Grinding

Is Now Open For Business


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Jim Hubbard of Madison
has opened up his own stump
grinding business out of Madi-
son. Hubbard has been in this
line of work for.four years.
Hubbard says grinding is
the best way to get rid of
stumps. "Burning doesn't

LEATHER
Sofas StartAt '$749" I


completely get rid of the
stump," he said.
Hubbard has a self-pro-
pelled stump grinder that turns
the stump into wood chips. He
plans to service Madison and
the surrounding counnes. He
I .~ v 4. *


said, "No job is too big or too
small."
If you. need stump-grind-
ing done on your place call
Hubbard at Precise Stump
Grinding, 948-2800. He'll of-
fer you a free estimate.


Sb


C gocaf r irls CBrinJg Home


beautyy pageant jit[es


to match even' liestlie
Sofa & Loveseat Shown $1149.95

AMoS
INOOG
ISO ICapitl Cirle NW
Tallahasse ,Florida
(850) 76-604


Jim Hubbard of Pre-
cise Stump Grinding. "No
job is too big or too
small," he says. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Janet Schrader, October
23, 2006)


USDA WESTERN FAMILY PACK GOLDEN RIPE DIXIE CRYSTALS
T-BONE BEEF BANANAS 4 LB. BAGY
STEAKS OXTAILS SUGAR

L*B. LB. LB. EAG


II - II ~ - ~ .w fl - - I - 3o7gR4i~vvE
P A I I I ' ' Ii


Pictured back row, left to right: Shannen Combass, and Cheltsie Kinsley. Mid-
jdl.row, i0ft ,piigght; St phanie Haqsy,grittney Hasty, and Jessica Hasty. Frqnt!tpw:,;
Ansley Steph,ers. (rne Publishing, Inc. Photo, October 21, 2006) ...
On Saturday, October 21, year old daughter of Paul and year old daughter 'of Jerry and
six Madison County girls, and Emerald Kinsley, was award- Shirley Combass, won the
young ladies, competed in a ed the Queen title for her age Queen title for her age divi-
Sunburst Beauty Pageant, held division and also won the ti- sion along with the titles of
in the Valdosta Mall. tles of Most Photogenic, Pret- Most Photogenic, Prettiest
Ansley Stephens, five- tiest Dress, Prettiest Hair, and Eyes, Prettiest Hair, Prettiest
months-old and the daughter Best Personality. Smile, Prettiest'. Dress, and
of Nikki and Chad Stephens, Shannen Combass, the 17 Best Personality.
placed third in her age divi- "eia E "UZEKEKK NNUEUUEN EUKEK U zE1M
sion. Ch WU4qren s
Stephanie Hasty, the
daughter of Jeffrey and Peggy
Hasty, placed second in her n at thei P art
age division and won Prettiest American Leoion Bring a(l
Eyes., . .your e
Jessica Hasty, the daugh- Po ,2s. O t -244
ter of Jeffrey and Peggy Hasty, : mi 1 Chel Lake \
in Cherry ake
placed second in her age divi- Il" V
sion and also won Best Attire.
Brittney Hasty, the daugh- O Ct
ter of Jeffrey and Peggy Hasty,
placed second in her age divi- 6
sion and also !won Prettiest Vins
Eyes. . For More Information,
Cheltsie Kinsley, the 13- Call 850-929-2953


2006 TAX ROLL OPEN FOR
COLLECTION NOVEMBER 1, 2006


The 2006 Ad Valorem Tax Roll for Madison County, City of
Madison, Town of Greenville, Town of Lee, has been certified to
us by the Property Appraiser. Also, the 2006 Non-Ad Valorem
Assessment Roll for Fire Protection and Solid Waste Collection
and Disposal has been certified to us by the Board of County
Commissioners. 2006 Ad Valorem and Non-Ad Valorem
Assessments are payable at:

TAX COLLECTORS OFFICE, COURTHOUSE ANNEX
229 SW Pinckney Street, Room 102, Madison, Florida
Office Hours: 8:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M.
Phone: 850/973-6136


Jim Hubbard


pruaciIM ETUMP irindintlD
Madison, Florida





Call Jim Hubbard
850-948-2800 * 850-210-5497


DISCOUNTS AS FOLLOWS
November 2006 - 4% December 2006
January 2007 - 2% February 2007
March 2007 - Net April 2007 - 3 %


Please make remittances to Frances C. Ginn, Tax Collector


-3%
-1%
Penalty









Friday, October 27, 2006


www.greenepublishing.com



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


Life Answers Will Hold Local Seminar

To Help Answer Challenging Issues


Life Answers is a new
non-profit business organiza-
tion based in Madison: It aims
to show how people can find
real answers to the problems
of that they encounter in this
life and thus be truly free.
Their principal public
face is their website:
www. lifeanswers.tv, which is
publicized widely via News-
papers, TV and Radio. Folk
who go to the site will find
down-to-earth and practical
answers to real life questions,
folk also have the opportunity
of asking their own questions,
some of which will be an-
swered on the website.,
Life Answers are also
sponsoring a number of semi-
nars in collaboration with
"Healing Communities"
(www.healingcommunities. or)
another non-profit, which al-
though is new to Madison, has
been in existence for the past
14 years. Led by their presi-
dent, Dr. Keith Smith, and his
team, Healing Communities is
best known for their counsel-
ing ministry "Focused Com-
passion," which has been de-
veloped over the past 20 years,
and is now widely acclaimed
both in Christian and academ-
ic circles. This simple method
has helped thousands around
the world find the freedom
that they need. Healing Com-
munities is also well known
for their work with home
churches and small groups


A, -
I. .*'~i~


WWW.LIFEANSWERS.TV


from many different back-
grounds. Dr. Smith says, "The
best place to receive your
healing is in a small group of
caring people, who will love
and support one another in
their needs." "; :-
Their first seminar will be
Friday, November 3rd, at 7
p.m. at the Madison Woman's
Club, on Lake Shore Drive,
Madison.
The main speaker will be
Dr. Keith W. Smith, Ph.D.,
who has recently moved to
this community. Dr Smith is a
leading international authority
on helping victims of child
abuse. During the past 20)
years Dr. Smith and his team


As low as
PACKAGE EALUf4995


*Diesel Tractor
*Rotary Cutter
*Top Link
*Pins & Hookups
*16ft. DualAxle Trailer
*Includes Warranty
*Other Packages Avail.


~q ~ K DELIVER h IVIIIElL -


have developed, '"Focused
Compassion" an innovative
and thoroughly Biblical ap-
proach to helping all in need.
In this seminar, Dr. Smith
will be addressing the emo-
tional�bruises caused by abuse
that affect not only the person
abused, but everyone with
whom they are in a relation-
ship.
The abuse becomes a
family problem, where every-
one needs healing and under-
standing. This seminars for
all those who have been
abused, those who are in rela-
tionship with them, and those
who are attempting to help
and counsel them, bringing
healing to the whole family.
Abusers, too, were nearly al-
ways victims of abuse them-
selves, so this seminar is for
them too.
Keith will also discuss
ways to protect our children.
The Seminar will be free,
but an offering will be taken to
cover costs.
Answers and Healing
Communities, will be sponsor-
ing other events in the near fu-
ture, including a training
course for those who want to
learn more about "Focused
Compassion"


ON NOVEMBER 7, ELECT






Primm
[i FOR

County Commissioner
District Two


* .
.1 �


AT'--


Looking for a change? I am not running for a
paycheck or health insurance. I am troubled
about the direction Madison County is
heading. Are you? I am an everyday business
owner looking to lower your taxes by operating
YOUR GOVERNMENT more efficiently.
Give me four years, I won't let you down!
"I WILL NEVER VOTE TO
RAISE YOUR TAXES!"
Political Advertisement Paid For and Approved by Mack Primm, NPA Campaign for County Commissioner, District II.


VOTE



MARGIE



FOUST

FOR.

Supervisor


of Elections
F'li.IT .1l ' J. ' j L i'iriil R'qiiJ .I ,i I
r',,[ Sif..n, r, [ ,["i't ',.h .....


17 I M..".


Farmers & Merchants Bank
" . : A : " '








'I,




















1 t eM SretGreenville, ,32331-
al eeba850.-948-2.tei36
lot-An iverar



We look forward to5the4future
an h potniyt etyu
pesoalad om ecil 'nig ees


ww mbaklo
. ! : - .: , ,M IN,


Plirhaps you sent a
lovely card.
Or sat quietly in a chair
Perhaps Wou sent a funeral
spray.
If so. we 5sai' it there.
Perhaps you spoke the kind-
est \iords.
As any friend could say,
Perhaps You it ere not there
at all,
Just thought of us that da).
Whatever you did to console
our hearts.
\'e thank you so much ilwhat-
ever the part.

By the familN of
Scott Thomas.
Thank you.
Reese, Cindy. Chad.,
and Janue
',r , , , . , ,. �' ri , ,, * , , , . ,V ,,� .-


LASTINGER TRACTORS H"' A" |C
Exit 11 off 1-75 1/4 Mile West Then Turn Left on White Water Road- Valdosta, GA
877-249-8885 * 229-249-8484












1 OA The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com




SACHURCH


Friday, October 27, 2006


Lee UMC Holding


Service In A Tent
This sunday Lee United Methodist Church will meet for
one combined service in a 40 x 80 foot tent on the Church
grounds. There will be a covered dish supper immediately fol-
lowing the service. All are welcome to attend.
The church is meeting in a tent as a reminder of God's
promise from Acts 15:16 - "After this I will return and rebuild
the tabernacle of David which has fallen down; I will rebuild its
ruins and I will set it up."
The tent of David was the temporary home of the Ark of the
Covenant during David's reign - it was a place of 24 hour wor-
ship seven days a week - and the only thing that surrounded the
Ark were'.the folks who were worshipping God.
There need not be any walls between Christians and God in,
our relationship with the Father through the Son. There need not
be any walls between Christians as true believers ' While the
church's facilities are wonderful and comfortable, from time to-
time, it is 'important for us all to remember that we are the Tem-
ple - we are the church - that it is the congregation that honors
God and not the buildings inX whichh \c e meet.
Lee United Methodist Church issues a welcome and invita-'
tion to any and all who-wish to worship with them this Sunday,
Oct 29, at 10 a.m. and remind everyone to set their clocks back
on Saturday night.

Phone Home
it's Ale - God!
SV .. ". j gn . n mrd 1hi . ! . jr l d l,.olnuje keep . hi ,
IU ni L l t u ei - "- P r , , l _. ; 2 1 2 3
oh-.. clkr, ri - .- .,,)u maid *_, nrei, r8 .r. irigor ur
hastily that hurt or offended someone deeply'? How
.many times have you indulged in gossip, which is not only untrue but mnrrl;-
cious? Do you know how far reaching -:- c'r,seieuences or those thought.
less words can be?
Before you're tempted by the devil to indulge in carele.,. hunful-
speech, lift up your voice in prayer, Think- always think- about the. con-
sequences of such talk. Many people find that .Ish yi:,rds can never be
retracted, no matter how sincerely rhc, pologi'ze. Sbme thought bef.,re-
hand can spare you that regret .ind '~ : ,erc else's leel.ng.
� 2006 DBR Media, Inc.


141 S\V B,-a.d \ * .Grenri.Ille FL 32331 * o5I.-948-2822
Re vcireiuI Farit, i TJ Pavne
Bishop .Aw \auder Barnholohmew
Sunday - Eucharist Mass iDi ine LiturgyiI
10:00 a.m. & 6:00 p.m.


Barbara Memorial Church
Of The Nazarene
l-i.,l a. , .- 4 al . ,:.- ,.41r, i
i.,. i . ' . ,.
Sunday S hl), l....... ..................................1.. (:110 a.m .
Morning : % ,,rhip............................. 11:011 a.m.
Fi ening 1 urshlnp............................................ :30 p.m .
tdnL'd.$ lBibll- Siud ............................. ...7:31) p.m.



Reapers Of The Harvest Church

SiunJda, ch -4l ............ ............................ .:lll a.m .
Mliuriing \'.I r hip... ...............................11:1)1) a.m
Eitping \\w .r-hip.......... . ... ......................... :III p.m .
ildnt-da.% N LN-hI ,'" i .............................7:301 p.m.


EL ER\ ONE IS \15 L S \\ ELCOMIE!


St. Vincent DePaul Roman
Catholic Church
.' .. , . . .. . ..' i
Siindai............ ......... . ..... ............ .......9):w i) a.Um .
M ,nl., I u. . \\td NM.1-..... ..................... 7:311a.m.
liri A.dn ,la- .... ........ .... ... ........7:30 J.m.
.lnurda. IMaI.. . ... ..... .. . .................. :3i p.m.



St. Mary's Episcopal Church
I -., I 1-. .i , , .- . * i ij. . FLI * : '.I *- . ;
l . . . . , , ,, Ir , , , *. , ;. ',, I,. ,
Sunday < -_h r.ih _riL ..i ......... ......... Ill:1111 a.m .
Sunday Holy Eucharist.............................10:00 a.m.
Mission Board - 2nd Sunday......................11:00 p.m.
I j i-uJ- ( ll r I , Vur i \n, n l. n 1 . rl i ndu nd:n . ....1:11110 p m


Z7lovht 69'klf





conre 3,q a


RyCtiuffale

a,~to-aad e. -"1a


shaken 'od
is with, nze.,lYe
has 5eitd-hfi6




9ldjY CClffP-


Happenings At Madison First Baptist


How blessed to' live in an
area with so many churches.
How thankful to belong to
one of them, to be saved, to
be free to worship as we
choose and, sad. as it is, not'
to worship if we so choose.
Saturday was a great day
at Hickory Grove with many
in attendance and prayers of
thanksgiving for. faithful
ones now and long ago.
Saturday.was a 'special
day for us as we went "Back-
to-Raiford"-' Marjelle's home
and %where I began teaching.
in 1952. Many in attendance
there too. Some cousins,
many friends, many I didn't
know, and only tw% o students.
Sunday I missed our


*i ' .



, i


Faith Baptist Church
1135 Li9S Eat. M a1r1 .:.n FL * '50.7 - 51 '
P i ,r.R ,t t , . , , [l ,.' r. i L Li . ..
M g Sunda) School............................................... :45 a.m.
Morning .uorship.......................................... 11:1110 a.m.
'Churth Trainin ................................ ......... ....6:1111 p.m .
Evening Worship...... ...............................7:110 p.m.
It ii Praer Meetling, Wednesisda.......................8:1 00p.m.
I. ,; H.,.: FamilI Nighl Supper. Is[ Siednisda........67:1)00 p.m.
S .. L,,,, Puppeit Mlinisn. Sunda)................................. :1: p.m.
CR GR \\ i .ilation. onda .........................6... :311 p.m.


Grace Presbyterian Church

,.. , i. , 1, - ,' , .. . . ,., ., L
'.s. N t.nht '.,.i.. l... ] ] .. * l j.j. ,..-i FL * , l?'. :,9
Sunday) School F-r MIl gas.....................9.. :45 a.m.
Sunday) Morning 55orship...................1...1I:l a.m.
%%%d. Fellowship Supper'iibcl Stud.........6:011 p.m.
V'nuth Group. I"[ - 12ih Gradies................6:30 p.m.
Choir Pracnce ........................................... ":3) p.m .
Friday Men'\ Pra.rsr Brtakrus l.................7:01. a.nm.
C,.',,l ti..'.*l�' \:l,' -<..,',,: 11 II] I. '

Lee United Methodist Church
S,. 255. " � i_. [ .L - '".,.,.' " 1.5
M morning .urs .. h ..... ............. ................... 9:n a.m.
Sunday% Stuii l........... .............. ............. I:.. iU ,a.nm .
M .lrning Wtor'-hip .......... ..... ......... ........11:I i a.m.
Suradrt, Ei r , ining r ,,rihip.......... ..... .. . ......6: n11 p.m
Men's l-li,.u-.ip Ur.,kl'atji
S', und Sunama ............... .............. .. .........8 :1ln a.m .
Mh liF.,: ne , .: , re , i. 1,....,, ' . .I ,, ,



Mt. Zion A.M.E. Church

CI-..r , L ie FL * 5 ,.'" ,.4 .
I' . . '.' . i, ,. .,, '. , ' I,

Sunday school ..... ............. ........................ :45 a.m .
Pj~loral Sunda , I .t '& i . ..i..). .............. 11.. I I:0 a.m .
inut h C hurch ,:.i.1 ." l.h. .. ...... ............... I 11 011 a.m .
Pa-liral Slud .411. M dsl n.I .................. .. ... .. 1:111 :ll) a.m .


church and the choir's
" Headin' Home Nledley"-a
favorite of mine. Blessed to'
go to. Pine Grove's 175th
Celebration, a very special'.
day. Edwin Bochnia did a'
super job with wit, and hu-
mor. Carol Herring and sis-
ters "Heart to Heart" blessed
,us with specials. Jay Hicks
played guitar and sang. The
second song %%as "Gone
Home," a fitting song re-
membering those gone on
and the rest of us will soon
be gone.
Preacher Heard's mes-
sage was from Deuteronomy:
1 'of the Vision -Challenge,
plan. new leader Dinner
was great and rain was ap-


preciated. Special thanks
given to the Committee for a
job well done.
There, are ill among us
and we pray for them. Nor-
man Has nes in Madison hos-
pital, Floree Williams having
had surgery. Remember
them, listed and unlisted, in'
sour prayers. Send cards,
call. and visit them.
Corrections from before:
Jud) Phillips did put her
name on the second article
she wrote for me (.she did
such a spectacular job)..
"Marintha Howard wsas one
year \ounger than Aunt
Made.
Remember to fall back
an hour on SaturdaN night


Sunda. School................................................ 111:00 a.m .
M morning \ \ rship ......................................... 11:15 .m.
Sunday' E 'ning Bible Siudi ............. ...........I6:I0 p.m.
Choir Pradtic' Sunda. Eenii.......................5:)il p.m.
iednhesda3 Eteninu Praoer erti...............7:111) p.m.
Ml! Ar.e \\el.i:,-.e P.lea C.'nie '

Fellowship Baptist Church

.I,, , , .. , i ..,
t_,'1 -,' . ',, l;, . : ,, .P . I . l .. i,,, . [ in,, , i u h.,ll ', i .:'r

M iorniing \.n lhip....................8:31. . .. I 1.1111 a.m.
bundaJ bthls ul.........................................:... l: ia.m .
\.di din : I'nmils N ilh...... .........Call inr .chtdule
IT , .,,L l . ,I . ,i I 'l * '. * I, r . l ' '" 'I,



First United Methodist Church

A ., . , , . ,,'
.c * B 'i, iltd .l ', 1 .I... I . * r.,I Ci', *l t _ l , , .
. , , ,, S r it I 1\.rd & lInhlt............ .................8:30U a.m .
Sundu a) s l,,ol.. ................................. .... .9:45 a.m .
"" Sundi M"rniiinv \.ir..hip... ...............11-00 a.m.
' %.. l it dntda,) \11 \.iuih i 'r.,dt- fi-b.......(6:30.8:01l p.m.
" south ridti ' 9 12 ........... ...............7:1)11 p.m.
. 1M .n' I F lii, i *hip Brtiaki .i ,i 3rd .in.i.........8.1111 a.m .
,tinme-n's\ Mtiline .t Lnirth i Isi Mn.i.....I 2:111 nuon


Greenville Baptist Church,
1365 SW Main St., Greenville, FL * 850-948-2353
Sunday School -All Ages.............................0:00 a.m. n
Sunday Morning Worship..............11:001 a.m.
Sunday Evening Worship..................................7:00 p.m.
Sunday Pre-school, Students, and
Adults Choir Rehearsals..................................5:30 p.m.
Wednesday Pre-school children,
Youth & Adult Bible Studies ..........................7:00 p.m.
1st Sunday every month-Men's Breakfast...........8:00 a.m.
-All Invited-



Madison Church of God
771 NE Colin Kelly Hwy., Madison, FL
850-973-6307 * Rev� Doyle Glass, Pastor
Sunday School.......................10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship.......................................11:00 a.m.
Evening W orship.......................................... 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Bible Study...............................7:00 p.m.


and then know we can fall
back and lean on God's ever-
lasting arms. Amen!


Spider's Web
A young soldier found
himself in a terrible and
hopeless battle The enemy
was soundly defeating this
young man's army. He and
his comrades found them-
selves hastily retreating from
the battle field in defeat, run-
ning away in fear for their
very lives. The enemy gave
chase. This young man ran
hard and fast, full of fear and
desperation, but soon found
himself cut off from his com-
rades in arms.
He eventually came
upon a rocky ledge contain-
ing a cave. Knowing the ene-
my \\as close behind, and
that he was exhausted from
the chase, he chose to hide
there. After he crawled into
the cave, he fell to his face in
the darkness, desperately cry-
ing to God to save him and
protect him from his ene-
mies. He also made a bargain
with God. one which I (and
perhaps you too?) have made
beforee. He .promised that if
God sa\ed him, he would
serve Him for the remainder
of his days.
When he looked up from
his despairing plea for help.
he sa\ a spider beginning to
w eave its web at the entrance
of the cave. As he watched
the delicate threads being
slowly drawn across the
mouth of the cave, the young
soldier pondered its irony. He
thought, "I asked God for
protection and deliverance,
and he sent me a spider in-
stead. How can a spider save
me?"
His heart was hardened,
knowing the enemy \would
soon discover his hiding
place and kill him. And soon
he did hear the sound of his
enemies. who were now
scouring the area looking for
those in hiding. One soldier
\with a gun slow ly walked up
to the ca\e's entrance. As the
young man crouched in the
darkness, hoping to surprise
the enemy in a last-minute
desperate attempt to save his
own lfe. he felt his heart
pounding wildly out of con-
trol.
As the enemy cautiously
moved forward to enter the
cave, he came upon the spi-
der's %w eb. which by now was
completely strung across the
opening. He backed away
and called out to a comrade,
"There can't be anyone in
here. They would have had to
break this spider's web to en-
ter the cave. Let's move on."
Years later, this young
man, who made good his
promise by becoming a
preacher and evangelist,
wrote about that ordeal. What
he observed has stood by me
in times of trouble, especially
during those times when
everything seemed impossi-
ble.
He wrote: Where God
is, a spider's web is as a stone
wall. Where God is not, a
stone wall is as a spider's
web."









Friday, October 27, 2006


www.greenepublishing.com



MADISON COUNTY UNITED WAY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A


Abilityist Receives Help From



Madison County United Way


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Abilitylst is a non-profit, community-based agency that
provides services to people with all kinds of disabilities. The
agency serves six different counties that include Madison. Jef-
ferson, Taylor, Leon, Gadsden and Wakulla Counties.
Many people may know Abilitylst as the former Center for
Independent Living of North Florida. Ed Roberts founded the
agency and network. Roberts was a person "with a disability who
is also an advocate for people like himself, with disabihties.
All services provided by Abilitylst comply with the Inde-
pendent Living Philosophy. The Independent Living Philosophy
is \where participants develop their goals and determine "what ac-


tions are needed in order to reach their goals, that include living
alone, driving themselves and more .
The Abilitylst staff provides support and assistance while
working participants in achieving their goals.
The services of Abilitylst are purposeful and participants
make the ultimate decision as to what is needed to make their
lives more independent. Several of the services offered by Abil-
itylst are funded by the United Way. There are many programs
and activities for the disabled that would not be made available
if it were not tbr the funds that the Madison Count) United Way
provides.
The core services that the agency provides are independent-
living-skills training, information and referral, peer support and


Abilitylst's team is dedicated to helping Madison County residents with disabilities and can perform their
work from the help of the Madison County United Way. Front row pictured left to right: Verdell Lewis, SiTerra
Wallace, Susan Henry, Pat Day and kneeling: Tracy Towle. Back row standing left to right: Steve Amnott, Carol
Cavallaro,Tonye Jack-Carlton, Bruce Weaver, Dan Moore, Denyece Roberts. Seated on rail: Ryan Solberger, Dee
Humose, Joan Reeves. Sitting left to right: Henry Flores, Judith Barrett and Wheeler Clemons. (Photo submit-
ted)

Senior Citizens Council .

Looks To The United Way To


B
G

Co
tic


advocacy. Independent-li\ ing-skills training is instruction and
skill building for living independently with a disability. Topics
include cooking, budgeting, transportation and social skills
training.
Peer support pro\ ides the opportunity for one-person with a
disability to discuss life experiences\% ith another person with a
disability. Abilitylst is currently working toward developing a
Peer Mentoring Program. which will be made up of volunteers
with disabilities. Advocacy is one of Abilitylst's core services
%where the agency supports and acti %ely participates in conmmu-
nity efforts..Abili, ist also offers one-on-one participant advo-
cacy.by accompany, ing/assisting consumers to agencies where
they receive different sern ices.
Additionally, AbilirvIst offers crime victims sen ices, ac-
cessibility services, deaf services, community education, high
school/ high tech. employ ment and mental health outreach for
the disabled. Information and Referral services educate partici-
pants. family. and'conmmunity members about what community
resources are available, as well as coordination of referrals from
and to other conmnunity agencies or sen ices for persons with
disabilities.
All of these services are provided to the Madison :C6mmu-
nity through Abilit'lst. The organization focuses to help people
through life that ha\ e disabilities while achieving and maintain-
ing a normal. health\. happy life.
Why Give Through United Way Of The Big Bend
Have you ever in a single day
Funld a chil a place to play
Helped a woman find a'house
\W1ien battered by her spouse


Helped an elder nuinage strife
And give him l. back a better life -
Cooked a meal for homeless men
And found them blankets, beds and then
Taught a Scout what honor meant
Or helped a mom to pay her rent
Bought a girl a teddy beat
And smoothed the angh'es from her hair


Have you ever in a single day
Done so much? Well, by the way
You've done all that it hen you can say
I truly, am United aiy


Help Serve Madison Seniors . *.. * | ^^gi
y Jessalyn Covell Madison with the meals and activities given if
reene Publishing. Inc. it were not for the assistance that the United I
The Senior Citizens Council of Madison Way offers. The SCC has been affiliated with i
county. Inc. is a private, non-profit organiza- the United WaN for about of 17 years. .-. --
on serving the unmet needs of the elderly in. In addition to the United .Way, the Senior H l' *j ' "l


Madison County and surrounding areas to
people age 60 and older.
A Board of Directors founded the organi-
zation in 1971. which was composed of local
residents.
The Senior Citizens Center iSCCi helps
prevent problems confronting older people by
providing a multitude of resources and pre-
ventive services to the elderly population.
SCC enables seniors to live healthy. indepen-
dent and productive lives in their own homes
for as long as possible to delay prematurely
living in a nursing home.
Also, the SCC provides free health
screenings. nutrition education, meals, recre-
ation, transportation. personal care home mak-
ing, respite care. emergence alert, escort,
home improvement and an assortment of oth-
er services.
The SCC could not provide the seniors of


Citizens Council is funded by federal and state
agencies, which include the Older American
Act program. Community Care for the Elder-
ly, Medicaid Waiver. Support Through
Alzheimer's Relief Systems, Home Care for
,the Elderly. Alzheimer's, Madison County
Commissioners. City of Madison County, Pri-
vate and business donations, client contribu-
tions, fundraising acti ities and other various
grants.
Director of Madison Senior Citizens
Council of Madison County. Inc. Rosa
Richardson. who served on the Madison
County campaign team for one year, stated, "It
enables us to provide more services to elders.
There are many organizations within the com-
munity that need United Way's assistance.
Their support to Madison County is very crit-
ical. The United Way is a \ery positive and
needed organization."


Thanksgiving is again coming two days early this year

for those people needing eye surgery.

Dr. Joel K. Shugar, MD, MSEE will be providing

FREE Cataract Surgery for individuals meeting


the program guidelines.


Special Surgery Day is:


NOVEMBER 21, 2006


at the Nature Coast EyeCare Institute in Perry, FL


To determine if you qualify for the free cataract surgery


please contact Darlene as soon as possible at:

(800) 870-6001 ext. 641






( NATURE COAST,

E\eCaie Institute

..L
L' :-t. _R


. ' .
- . ~-' - .. .4'. 4


-fe actCth


.-An investment for today andc
the future

CallCC Tocy for MA4ore Information or
a [Free VWomen's f-feafth Screetnirng

Madison County Health Department
Mary Mosley
850-973-5000
group Presentations -AvailabCe on Request

START
Jefferson, vmacCdison, 5andCfavfCor countV J-feafth pDepartments


r419 WVTk^EifT~


^.;':


'ft.'







12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.comrn


Friday, October 27, 2006


ELECTRIC


Ceilfied Electrical Contiactor
WE SET POLES IN PLACE


850-509-7914 * 850-933-8167
LI, i i Jil VUOJ..


Steel Buildings
FREE ESTIMATES
P- I Jr.:,,i &o is r, laod Op rnai,
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BUILDER/RENOVATOR
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Buildll R rjiuoar s& ha;rinfmf n lm Sarmlci
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850- 97-6aR
850-973-6661
L . .. . . . .


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EXTERIOR/SIDING



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S\il I Sidiiiz *RoIo.., I ).rs S* .rtt n
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Well Drilling
| CernfidtWdl[Drillr
1R. 2 Box 475
Madisin, FL
1850) 929-4504

AIR CONDITIONING




LEE
HEATING & AIR
134w B. ,i' RI * PL -Ie, FL 1324-
850-584-6207
L:N "- (H l. .iJH.


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Conmnrcial & R-sidenial Jonls.
II ,,u'r " ini t-rcttd in ;at inr
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PLUMBING
Burnette
Plumbing
&
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i V, iiull and iepn i'm 'ill

850-973-1404
I , ,0 i . IL


LUMBER
ld RO-MAC s
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t ,. ./. I � I, I , ,.. ll .h , t. /
, , . . I . A I c u l , tll , , I1 . , I , # . .I

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850-224-0167
Shelving.Hardwoods
Pine FInish-MouldingsDoors
Plywood.Windows-Oak Flooring
Cedar.Fir.Spruce


t



NI


Excavating &
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* |ni inL -* lumlp RLnmual
* I jnil (i_.Irino - * '-nd-
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973-6326


All Ma!fkes f


Lamn & GWeikE


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Sakl. Ser~c~ 85(1.973.2967 ~


i





The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A


Costumes, wigs-
"and beards should
be flame resistant.

H Hall's
Tire & Muffler
1412 East Base St. * Madison. FL
S , (Beside Clover Farm)


(850) 973-3026
Owners- Daryl & Lee Anne Hall


Young childrehi should
always go trick or
treating with an adult.


855 W. Base St.
Madison, FL
(850) 973-3333
Hours-
Sun. - Thurs 11-10
Fri. - Sat. 11-11


Visit only well-lit homes


,Pa lta,.
Dialysis lp
i "mierlY Gambro
289A SW Range A%-e. - Madison, FL - 850-973-3852


'Niever pick up-
or eat candy off
the ground.


""MISS JEAN'S" KINDERGARTENI
~ DAY (CARE, INC.
F'.Lo b rL,,or Lcarn To L-w
S~i~N \.~.j ni~n.\' * 14d nFL
_3 C-I734'5�


Wear a light colored
costume or one with
reflective strips so that
drivers will see you.

LEE
ELEMENTARY
SCHOOL 2


'A
Larry


Alderman, Princpal


ck-Avoidanterns
jqck-o-lanterns
| /'' illuminated
by candles.
Madison Count
Health Dept.


21" SW 3rd Ave. * Madison,
850-973-5000
i � w.health) madison.com


Avoid dogs. Your
dog may even be
frightened by your
costume.


FL


Lou Miller
Nladisn t-,iiiCo t%
Siineiireinende of ScIh1oI.C


Friday, October 27, 2006


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Look


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
It's true,. Cowboy fans.
Dixie County is coming into
tonight's game undefeated
and favored on Boot Hill. "It's
a long time since we've been
an underdog at our place,"
Coach Frankie Carroll said.
"The kids are fired up,"
offensive coordinator Mike
Coe said. "They think they've
got something to prove."
"We've had some great
practices in the off week and
on Monday," Carroll said. "I
had to slow them down. They
were trying to kill each other."
This game is one of the
most important of the year for.
the Cowboys. The district
championship is on the line.,
Both teams come into the
game tonight 2-0 in district
play. The %winner will emerge
district champion.
According to Carroll,
Dixie County runs their of-


out for
fense out of the "1I" formation
They, have a good running
back named Rodney Scott
Dixie mostly runs the ball bu
does throw it soane. The tean
is a little smaller than Madi-
son and many of the Dixie
players go both ways, just like
the Cowboys. They run a 5-2
or.a 6-1 defense. Carroll said
look out for number-five
Dixie's go-to guy, A.J. Land
Land plays offense and de
fense.
Dixie County's coach is
Brent -Wilkerson. Wilkerson
said, "We're a work in
progress. We don't start bu
two seniors on offense.'
Wilkerson said he hopes his
team will be able to 'ge
enough confidence to come tc
Madison and play tough. "We
got pretty beat up last year.'
Wilkerson said.
Wilkerson said Dixie runs
two quarterbacks. Cameron
"Keen, a freshman, is their


* Re *Elect

BART


ALFORD
Madison County School Board
District 5
N - .J : i j 'I , I.., r 1 , i a1 . -.... .l , i. . I.. 1 . D lj _


"Thunder" and "Lightning"
i. leading passer. The other
g quarterback is a junior, Glen-
. don O'Steen. Wilkerson said
t they rotate the two every play.
i "In the beginning of the sea-
- son we just didn't have the
e confidence in Cameron since
e' 'he was a freshman," Wilker-
2 son said. "As the season got
, rolling, we didn't see any
. need to change."
. Both Coe and Carroll said
- the off-week practices have
been awesome. "This has'
s been the best open-week prac-
n tice we've had since I've been
n here, and that's four years,"
t Coe said.
" "The defense has really
s gotten better," Carroll said.
t Carroll and crew have . ..
) moved Cortez Akins to the - , - . . ..
e starting linebacker 'position
" from the JV squad. Quanta
Barfield is now the other
s starting linebacker and D.J.
i Folsom has been moved to Go Cowboys! (Photo submitted by Daniel Douglas.)
r defensive end. . per, out with a possible bro- through 'all: of those scary, what's going on," (
Carroll said the offense ken ankle. houses." "If they continue to
continues to get better. Harry Last week, the entire "They talked about it all well. we'll do wel
Reddick is doing better ac- team and all the coaches day Friday." Coe said. Dixie."
cording to Carroll, and Chris went to Wild Adventures for The program also took "They're ready
Thompson is finally healthy. "Phobia," Wild Adventures' the team to the movies Carroll said.
"They call them 'Thun- Halloween horror show, Wednesday. October 25, to So, Cowboy fa
der' and 'Lightning,'" Coe courts. of WMNAF Radio see "Facing the Giants," a out and be that 12tt
said. "Reddick is Thunder and the Booster Club. Both Christian football movie, the field for this hu
and Thompson is Lightning." Coe and Carroll said the kids Coe said the team is real- against Dixie Cou
Bernard Brinson is back had a wonderful time. ly fired up. "The young kids district champions
to full strength as well. The "We had the best time," are starting to play with con- the line. Game time
only casualty is Jay Culpep- Carroll said. "We went fidence and understanding p.m. Go Cowboys!


Coe said.
D practice-
1 against

to play,"

ns, come
h man on
uge game
ntv. The
hip is on
e is 7:30


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See your local Southern Ford Dealer.

Robinson Motor Company


Madison
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2B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



SPORTS


Friday, October 27, 2006


Dave


Galbraith


Football


....Lions Tackle The Colts 27-6....


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Saturday,' October 21, was
another great day for Pee Wee
football in Madison County.
Four games were scheduled
for the morning and afternoon
at Boot Hill Stadium, MCHS.
The first match featured 10 -
and - under baby Falcons
against the Saints. The Baby
Falcons won the game 26-13.
The second match of the
morning was the 10 - and - un-
der Colts versus the 10 - and -
under Lions. Last week the Li-
ons lost to the Saints. This
week, the Lions came out
ahead, 27-6 against the Colts.
With 3:48 left to play in
the half, the Lions struck first.
Alex Brown carried the ball
for a first and goal and quar-
terback Jashay Joseph kept it
and made the touchdown.'
Kenneth Adams caught a
Joseph pass for the point-after.
The score went to 7-0 Lions,


and stayed that way through
the half-time break.
The Lions came out
throwing after the break. A
pretty half-back pass from
Alex Brown to Ladarius
Robinson was, good enough
for six. Brown took the ball in.
for the extra point. The score,
with 7:58 left to play in the
third, was 14-0.
The Colts struck back in
their next series. Dreshawn
Ingram got a huge first down
for the Colts on the Lion 25.
James Edwards carried the
ball inside the eight. Then
Dreshawn got the touchdown.
The point-after attempt was
no good. The score, with 9:54
left in the game, went to 14-6.
The Lions came out pass-
ing again. This time Brown
caught a Joseph pass for a
first down. Joseph carried for
a first down. Brown took the
handoff on the next play and
crashed his way into the end-


#9 Dreshawn Ingram gets some yards for the Colts.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader, Oc-
tober 21, 2006)


zone for another Lion TD.
The point-after was good.
The score went to 21-6.
The Colts were ,in for
some more bad luck when the
Lions recovered their own
kick-off. It was the "Alex
Brown Show" again as
Brown carried the ball into
the red zone. Joseph scored
With seconds remaining in
the game.
The point-after attempt
was no good. The Colts came
out and tried hard to get an-
other TD in the remaining
seconds but it wasn't to be.
The final score was 27-6,
with the Lions taking the
win.
The third game of the
day was 13 and under, Steel-
ers against the Falcons. The
Falcons won 31-21.
The last game of the day
was more 13 .and under. The
Bengals beat the Packers 28-
13..


The Colts line up against the Lions, October 21. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo
by Janet Schrader, October 21, 2006)


Lions' #4 Zacobi Fead carries for his team. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader, October 21,
2006)


Baby Falcon Willie Hamilton faces off within a'olt. #9
Dreshawn Ingram comes behind, carrying the ball.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader, Oc-
tober 14, 2006)


Cowgirls Take Runner-Up In District


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Cowgirls' hopes for a
district win in volleyball were
crushed Thursday, October 19,
when Florida High hammered
them in three straight games.
The girls were coming off a
red-hot victory over Hamilton
County and had high hopes of
taking out Florida High. But
the private school has a very


good team with several college-
quality athletes. Madison lost
game one 25-9; game two 25-
11; and game three 25-13.
Florida High took home the
district championship and
'Madison was runner-up.
Megan Jackson led the
Cowgirls in scoring, with three
kills, six assists, four digs and
two blocks. Ashley Haynes had
three kills, four assists and


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three blocks. Alexis Stalnaker
had one kill and two assists.
Caitlyn Griffin had six assists
and two digs. Lauren Maults-


Ashley Haynes goes
up for a block. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Janet Schrader, October
17, 2006)


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by had seven assists and a
blocked shot. Alexis Sowell
had two blocked shots. Emily
Hentges had two digs.
The loss to Florida High
sends the girls on the road for
their first regional match. The
Cowgirls faced Jacksonville
Bolles Tuesday, October 24,
in Jacksonville. Look for
complete results in the Madi-
son County Carrier on No-
vember 1.


Megan Jackson got
three kills, six assists, four
digs and two blocked
shots against Florida
High. (Greene Publishing,
Inc. Photo by Janet
Schrader, October 17,
2006)


'0,
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SCHOOL


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3B


MCHS Art Club Gets Creative


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.


On Friday, October 20 the
Madison County High School


(MCHS) Art Club held their
monthly meeting. The club has
geared up for an exciting
school year filled with tons of
art work and crafts made by
club members.
Donn Smith, yearbook
and art teacher is the advisor for
the Art Club.
"It's my passion, I've been
drawing since I was four. I have
a love for-art," stated Art Club
Historian Amy Barber.,
The Art Club members in-
clude JJ Johns, Erich Dreschler,
President Ashley Bell, Treasur-
er Jami Hart, Kilea Haire, Ken-
neth "Bud" Hart, President-
Elect Joey Walker, Nick
Leslein, Megan Quiros, Mike
Comie, Derek Cox, Secretary


Lydia Hernandez, Historian
Amy Barber, Vice President
Dana Parsons, Casey Arnold,
Heather McGuire, Chad
O'Quinn, Leona Murfin, Paige
Wetmore and Sean Johnson.
Treasurer Jami Hart noted,
"For as long as I can remember
I have always had a serious in-
terest in art." /
The club has a series of
fundraisers in store for the club
and the Madison community.
These fundraisers include a sit -
down auction of the Art Club
member's art work, getting the
youth of the community in-
volved in a concert with jazz
music, and selling art work to
the community that the Art
Club has crafted to perfection.


Art Club Historian Amy Barber, left, and Treasurer
Jami Hart, have a ball being club members. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Covell, October 24,
2006)


Megan Quiros and Vice President, Dana Parsons,
(right) worked hard on creating their own signs for
MCHS students to join the Art Club. (Greene Publish-
ing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Covell, October 24, 2006)

"Meet the President" Forum Connects
Students With NFCC Leader


NFCC student Joe Thomas of Madison shares his
ideas on improving NFCC's services for students with
disabilities with NFCC President Morris G. Steen, left.


North Florida Communi-
ty College;President Morris
G. Steen was the guest at an
open forum in the NFCC Stu-
dent Center Oct.. 10. The
"Meet the President" event
allowed students an opportu-
nity to have immediate ac-
cess to the College president


i4Jay Cu
B\ JessahJn Cotell
1 Greene Publishing. Inc.
Ja' Culpepper is the
,son of Jack and Angela
; Culpepper.
He is a senior at
Nladison Counts High
( School NICHSi
S At the high school, hel
is a member of the Co%\ -
bo\ football team. He ha�s
played football all four
\ears of high school and
plays left tackle.
S After completing
high school. he plans on
majoring in conmmnica-
tions.
Culpepper's tfaorite
(subject in school is phisi-
cal education and hls least
favorite subject i math
His ta\orite color is
\maroon and his ta\orite
F season of the \ear is -U in-
ter.
S When a.ked if he
. could eo an%\\here in the
\\orld and \\hi he stated,
'Ireland. because it's
beautiful "
Hi's fa\ornte college
,i / football team is Alabaman
iannd hisi fa orite NFL teaming


1


and voice' their questioning.
comments or- eoneerns, about
the NFCC campus.
NFCC's Student Govern-
ment Association (SGA) co-
ordinated the event and pro-
vided refreshments. SGA is
planning additional student
forums with Steen.


pepper




�1 , . -.






Jay Culpepper has
been playing Cowboy
football for four years
and has plans on ma-
joring in communica-
tions.
is the Atl.,nta Falcons. 11
In hij_ spaie time. he i
pl.a - foot ll l,
\Vhen asked to de-
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e 1
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4B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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SCHOOL


Friday, October 27, 2006


Madison
9th Grade A Honor Roll
Cody Belinski, Danielle
Bentley, Brooke Bezick,
Kristin Finney, Steven Ful-
mer,. Thomas Johnson, Chad
O'Quinn, Ta'neja Rodgers,
Clay Sapp, and Kayla Sapp.
B Honor Roll
Nikita Bedard, Allison
Behler, Mercedes Bell, Victor
Bellera, James Bernard,
Kamecia Davis, Xavier Davis,
Katherine Dedge, Olivia
Dickey, Amelia Dowdy, Ash-
ley Edwards, Maggie Ellison,
Robert Ferris, Kimberly
Foust, Kenneth Gallon, Re-
becca Garner, Javonte' Gib-
son, Amanda Gordon, Chante'
Graham, Joseph Gudz, Kilea
Haire, Justin Hampton, Emily
Hentges, Giancarlo Hernan-
dez, Amber Herndon, Kendall
James, Kierystan Johnson,
Desiree Jonas, William Kel-








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County
ley, Shontea Lewis, Anne
McClamma, Jonath
Mendez-Ochoa, Jakira Moo
John Pittman, John Pittm
Kira Poole, Matthew Rob
son, Zachary Salsgiver, Da'
Sanders, Justin Sirmo
Nicholas Skipper, Gene
Storey, Jessica Swift, Josh
Timmons, Brooke Turn
Daniel Williams, , Rob
Williams, Shanekq
Williams, and Shankay
Williams.
10th Grade A Honor Ro
Cecilia Aikens, Ari
Blanton, Shane Blodgett, Ta
lor Bowen, Mary Brown, P
ston Brown, Kirstin Cam
bell, Brittany Collins, Bol
Crafton, Logan Davis, Rai
Floyd, Kendall Korneg
Jose Lima, Ashley, Malo
Alexis Peterson, Teri Roessl
Julie Shea, Travis Sheppa
Jpnathan Snell, Alexis Sow'
Chelsea Stevens, and Britta
Watts.
B Honor Roll
Bushra Akbar, Dy
Barrs, Doug Bedford, Jas
Bilby, Charles Blanto
Chelsea Boatman, Ho


High School First 9
rtte Brown, Venica Brown, Brit- ington, Keshanna Weather-
ian ney Browning, Jordan Carroll, spoon, Cooper Welch, Adam
)re, Courtney Cote, Eva Crafton, Woods, and Christopher
aan Terrance Davis, Christopher Wyche.
in- Day, Presley Evans, Dayna 11th Grade A Honor Roll
vid Fields, Micheal Fields, Jesica Angenette Aikens, Sha-
on, Gallegos, Terrill Gillyard, juandrine Bridges, Renarda
ral Unique Gnann, Steven God- Cherry, Karl Ehlers, Justin
tua frey, Reginald Graham, Fralix, Ashley Haynes, Lydia
ier, Jhamieka Greenwood, Jessica Hernandez, Joshua Isom,
)by Hall, Eric Heaton, Jacob Hent- Megan Jackson, John Kelpser,
ua ges, Xavier Hernandez, Kara- Heather Olson, Jefome Rober-
yia gan Hunter, Donyisha Jack- son, Blake Sapp, Bryan Stacy,
son, Camisha Johnson, Jordan Britni Stalnaker, . Dante


Il
riel
ay-
re-
ip-
bbi
ndi
ay,
ne,
ler,
ird,
ell,
ny


lan
son
on,
*lly


Madison County Excel
Alternate School
Honor Roll For First 9 Weeks
A Honor Roll
Darrel McGee
B Honor Roll
Brandon McQuay,
Melvine Boynton, Barney
Turner, Nick Davis, Antonio
Davis, Donte Jackson, and
Akista Hankins.
Christian Heritage Academy
1st 9 week Honor Roll
A Honor Roll
Brirtan\ Bailey, Kirsten
BaileN. and Chase Roland.
B Honor Roll
Kelli .Mien. Brandon Bai-
le:,. Nicole Howell. Tylier
Howell. and Yohanda Kersew.


Johnson, Tia Johnson, Kelly
Joseph, Kaleb Kalinowski,,
Ashley Lamb, Alan Lennon,
Lauren Maultsby, Jasmin
McGee, Stephen McHargue,
Autumn Merritt, Chad
Mitchell; William Pemble,
William Pickles, Kyla
Placzkowski, Scottie Pleasant.
Trent Ragans, Christie Riley,
Samantha Rutherford, Laurie
Smith. Colleen Sykes,
Markavya Thomas, Markeshia'
Thomas, Christopher Thomp-
son, .Andre\\ Tillman, Caitlin
Tourangeau, De'Angelo Tuck-
er, Caleb Tuten, Autumn
Umphenour, Alexis Walker,
Jeanine Walker, Crystal Wash-


Thomas, Cedrick Vaughn,
Caroline Vickers, and Sherell
Wilson.
B Honor Roll
Shanneika Akins, Ray-
mond Arnold, Amanda Barrs,
Jessica Billy, Chelsea Bouley,
Isaiah Brooks, Veronica Bru-
ton, Ashley ,Collis, Amber
Cooper, Angus Davenport,
Brittany Davis, Thomas
Davis, Lucretia Deris, Joshua
Elhson. Crystal Ford, Shon-.
tavia Huggins, Cody Irvine,
Devin Kelly, Janie Martin,
Taneka McDanief, Andrew
Norris, Sean Oliver, Allyce
Rutherford, Ashley Ruther-
ford, Amber Stone, Magdanny


Weeks Honor Roll


Vizcaino, Kineshia Walters,
December Webb, and Gay-
brielle Williams.
12th Grade A Honor Roll
Jessica Alexander,' Casey
Arnold, Kristy Blalock, Jarred
Blanton, Kendra Burnett,
Bridget Cherry, Matthew
Cline, Jehrad Crews, Christo-
pher Douglas, Brandon Floyd,
Staci Glee, Robbie Griffin,
Magenta Hall, Samantha Hall,
James Harris, Reshayla Jack-
son, Andreas Kalisch, Richard
Lancaster, Michael Liv-
ingston, Angelica Love, John
McGuire, Melvin Morris, Jen-.
nifer Prince, Tara Richardson,
Kristen Rutherford, Alexander
Smith, Talecia, Solomon,
Sarah Spindell, Alison Tolar,
Gianna Washington, Paige
Wetmore, Jacob Whitaker, and
, Brittany Williams.
B Honor Roll
Norabeth Agner, Shavar
Akins, Shavar Ard, Max Bai-
ley, Keondra Baldwin, Amy
Barber, Alicia Barfield,
Kendall Barnes, Melissa
Barrs, Melissa Bass, Ashley
Bell, Chantell Bell, Ingrid
Bellera, Ezell Brinson, Lora


Brooks, Lateska Brown,
Robert Brown, Rhonda Bru-
ton, Catherine Burke, Khan-
dace Cherry, Danielle Conner,
Michael Come, Jack Culpep-
per, Britney Davis, Erich
Drechsler, Lashay Fudge,
Adam Gudz, Kimber Han-
cock, Jami Hart, Stefanie Her-
rmann, Shalonda .Hill,
Natashia Hodge,, Mathias
Hoja, Kristopher James,
Shekedra Johnson, Samantha
Jones, Vygaudas Juodelis,
Jade Kinard, Kimberly King,
Derrian Lewis, Heather
McGuire, Shaqondria Mc-
Quay, Jessicsa Meister, James
Mobley, Ashley Norwood,
Dana Parsons, Justin Payne,
Howard Pickels, Jessica Pick-
les, Johnny Price, Megan
Quiros, Anesia Redding,
Zachariah Roberts, Shykerra
Rodgers, Debbi Roessler,
James Scarboro, Brandon
Sirois, Brian Smith, Niaisha
Taylor, Brandi Thompson,
Gregory Thompson, Jordan
Tippette, Sasha Turner, Tom
Vann, Paul Webb', Wilhelm
Wieland, Laquinta Williams,
and Annie Young.


Gray Begins First Year




Of Teaching At MCCS


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Lisa Gray of Madison is a
new teacher at Madison
County Central School
(MCCS). She teaches seventh
-grade Language Arts and
seventh-grade Geography.
She has a total of 34 Lan-
guage Art students and 75 Ge-
ography students.
Not only does she teach


her students academics. but
also she emphasizes the need
for responsibility, account-
ability, integrity and polite
manners.
"You have to be unbeliet -
ably consistent and hard as
nails to get through to them.
and be a good teacher, al-
though it is the most challeng-
ing thing I've ever done in my
life. I really enjoy it," stated
Gray.
Gray holds a Bachelor of
Science in Education and her
teachers' certification.
She noted, "I wanted to
make a difference. I wanted
to get more than just a pay-
check, but do something
where I felt rewarded at the
end of my work day. When
you reach a student, whether
it's through academics or just
through manners, it gives N ou
hope to stay persistent and
keep working on students in-
til they become the best the\
can be."
Gray has been tutoring
Cowboy football players for
six years now and has helped
several students pass tests
that, could have held them
from fulfilling their dreams
of playing college football.
"It wasn't their talent
that was holding them back.
It was their academics. I
work with them until they
pass," she said.
Lisa Gray's family in-
cludes her husband, Randy,
three grown children and one
grandchild. In her spare
time, she loves to travel in
her motorhome, watch
movies and educational t.v.,
spend time with family and
take care of her elderly fa-
ther-in-law.


"' . . . . V,


. r-;.r . a_ --'.














Lisa Gray, new seventh grade teacher at MCCS,
loves living in a small town and has received much help
and encouragement from teachers at MCCS. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Covell, October 20,
2006)


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Friday, October 27, 2006


ltemtS ei u Stando sau and $wawd


4-1-



Key Club members have a good time being involved in the club and the community. Front row, pictured left to
right: AmberVickers, Kelsey McGriff December Webb and Rachal Smith. Back row, pictured left to right: Key Club
leader Rosemary McHugh, Elisabeth Schaffer, Vice President Sarah Grant, President Courtney Higginbotham,
Brittany Bezick, Samantha Rutherford and Amber Duncan. Not pictured: Treasurer Timothy Dennis; Secretary
Aaron Thomas; and Club Editor, Laebonie Livingston; Shannen Combass; Shaterrial Ayers; Byron Hughes; Dony-
isha Jackson; Chris Lee; and Caitlin Tourangau. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Covell, October 20,


2006)
By Jessalyh Covell
Greene Publishing Inc.
The Madison County
High School (MCHS) Key'
Club is made up of 20 stu-
dents. The officers are Presi-
dent, Courtney Higginbotham,
Vice President Sarah Grant,
Treasurer Timothy Dennis,
Secretary Aaron Thomas and
Club Editor Laebonie Liv-
ingston. Key Club leader
Rosemary 'McHugh is also a
second year teacher at MCHS.
The Kiwanis club spon-

Should Madison

County Schools

Consider Metal

Detectors For

Student Safety?

By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
This has been a pressing
question for quite some time:
are school students safe
enough and can students be
adequately protected from vi-
olent crimes?
Due to shooting and
threats throughout school sys-
tems in Florida, but luckily
not in Madison County, there
has been much concern from
parelits and school officials to
search for new ways to keep
violence out of schools.
In Madison, there are sev-
eral required school-safet)
programs that help crack
down on violence. Through-
out Florida, several schools
have introduced metal detec-
tors to check for guns, knifes
and other weapons.
After numerous schools
in Florida required metal de-
tectors, violent deaths and
threats on high school cam-
puses dropped from an esti-
mated 50 incidents a year to
less than half that number.
Many people may think
that metal detectors in
schools, especially a small
town like Madison, are not
appropriate, but adults need to
take a closer look at school
problems of the past and com-
pare them to those of today. In
the old days, students could
be suspended for chewing
gum. Today, students are ex-
pelled for carrying guns, not
in Madison County, but the
state in which we live.
Metal detectors may not
be the answer, but it might be
a beneficial way for students.
to be able to come to school
and focus on their studies and
not have a second thought
about life and death.


sors the Key Club. George
Willis is the representative for
the Kiwanis club in conjunc-
tion with the Key Club.'
The organization is filled
with philanthropic students
who are on their way to being
the leaders of our community.
Rose McHugh said, "This'
year's group of students are
very well mannered and really
have a passion for doing good
within the community of
Madison."


Key Club President
Courtney Higginbodihm not-
ed, "Being involved in this
club has shown me so many
different leadership skills to
be successful in the future."
During homecoming
week, the club sponsored a pie
in the face that raised $60.
Key Club Vice President
Sarah Grant stated, "I'm in
Key Club to help make a dif-
ference."
Also, there are many


plans in store for the Key Club
such as selling citrus fruit for
$25 per box. Members'will be.
raising money for the United
Nations Children's . Fund
(UNICEF) fund which helps
African children deal with the
loss of their parents, from the
battle with HIV/AIDS.
Key Club member Rachal
Smith said, "I enjoy helping
people and being involved in
Key Club helps me be able to
give back to my community."


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The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5B


Certificates of Deposit

Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm
FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effeciihe from Annual Percentage
1,25,'2Ih . 10, 31.J2I.i.. Interest Rates ield 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%
4-year 4.88% 5.00%
5-year 4.97% 5.10%
*Jumbo CDs are available. **IRA Certificates of
Deposit are not available in 90 - and 180-day terms.
JUMBO FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT

Etectie from Interest Rates Annual Percentage
1 ,25f2 ,u6 - i/t2elt R iAesld I P I
90-da.\ 4.64% 4.75%
180-dar 14.78% 4.900%
1-35ar r5.02%_ 5.15c
2-. ar 5.21% , 5.35%c.
3-3ear 5.21% 5.35%
4-year " 4.97 ~ 5.10%
5-)ear 5.07% 5.20(,
SMinmmum optmung dipuosil rtqitr.dJir a jumnbr C0D i IIl0,0ill
** IRA C.rrticat , ..I Dc .'pit a.c not available in 90-day and 180-day terms.





STATE FARM SELECT AGENT
,KEITH G,

HARGROVE
145 E. Base St.
... . (850) 973-6641
S FEMDER
7 FDIC







6B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder



FARM


I -Dy - Juiot oIIIauct, Riumterss
I Always Root For The Rooters


I have a piney-woods rooter
living across the street from nie. I
live across a dirt road from a 100-
acre pasture. There are about 50
head. of mama cows in the pas-
ture and two bulls. The hog hangs
out with one of the bulls. They
are great buddies. I drive by on
my way home and see them
standing off by themselves, the
rooter basking in the shade of his
large friend..
This wild hog got away
from some neighbors some time
ago and has grown into a sub-
stantial guy. He weighs at least
400 pounds, is spotted brown and
black and doesn't bother a soul.
It's just him and his buddy, the
bull. However ... lately he has
attracted the notice of some
AVID pig hunter types. For the
past three weeks, these guys and
their dogs prowl the pasture at all
hours of the night, shining giant
spotlights on the rooter's favorite
hangouts. So far, the rooter is
x\inning According to the man of
the house, they are trn ing to catch
him?
The man of the house also
says. the rooter has been raiding a
local peanut field and that's
where his problems all started.
Apparently, the field's owner is
highly perturbed about having


the rooter invade his peanuts. He
called the pig hunters and they
were happy to oblige him. Every
time they come out of the field
empty - handed, I cheer. I always
root for the underdog (under-
pig?).
Out where we live, there are
many wild pigs. That's why we
have so many wild-pig hunters.
There is a super-farm about five
miles from my house. This super-
farm grows carrots, 'taters and
peanuts. All favorite hog fodder.
Naturally, they have a bad
pig problem. They also hire the
hog hunters. Actually, I don't
think they have to pay these guys.
There is no need. Just tell them
there's a wild pig in the neighbor-
hood (like our rooter) and they
will hauntthe place until they get
him.
But, pigs are cagey crea-
tures and very smart. Thai's
why there's so many wild ones.
To keep one penned up, you
have to build a pretty stout
structure and figure out a way
to keep them from digging out.
Most of the wild ones in
my neighborhood are escapees.
I hope my rooter continues to
avoid capture. I sure enjoy see-
ing him out there with his
friend, the bull.


FWC Weekly Report For

North Central Region


LEVY COUNTY
Officer Robert Johnston
organized a detail targeting a
large baited dove shoot in
Levy County. Johnston had
received the information
about the baited field from K-
9 Officer Wayne Hargabus.
The detail included officers
from the North Central and
Northeast Regions. The offi-
cers checked 60 dove hunters
and issued 23 misdemeanor
citations for hunting dove
over bait.
TAYLOR COUNTY
Officers Chad Albritton
and Andy Bickel responded to
a call from a Perry police of-
ficer who had conducted a
traffic stop on a motorist.
During the traffic stop, the of-
ficer located a freshly killed
doe deer in the bed of the
truck. During the ensuing in-
vestigation by the FWC offi-
cers, the truck driver was cit-
ed for taking deer out of sea-
son. The subject shot the doe
deer, with a .308 rifle, along
the side of the road in Three


Rivers Hunt Club. The sub-
ject currently has his hunting
privileges suspended from a
previous poaching charge.
Officers Albritton and
Bickel were working early
morning archery hunting
when they heard a gunshot.
Both officers setup surveil-
lance in the area of a parked
vehicle.
After approximately 30
minutes, a hunter walked out
of the woods and advised the
officers that he wasn't hunt-
ing and he hadn't heard a
gunshot. After noticing sev-
eral drops of blood on the
subject's pants leg, and find-
ing a spent .223 cartridge in a
nearby shoot house, the offi-
cers called for Officer
Leonard Bailey and K-9 Bud-
dy. After several minutes of
searching, the K-9 team locat-
ed a freshly killed spike buck
and a .223 rifle. Both the deer
and rifle were hidden under
brush. The subject admitted
to killing the spike buck with
the .223 rifle.


www.greenepublishing.com


He, rier! etig rady o-it heroa son


thsefie ua nessaoraaheku.


0O


US 19 North I
Monticello, FL I

850-997-2798 I

i $15 Off '
I Any Repair I
I Over $60
I with this ad i


i Ai

Suwannee
Insurance
of Madison
702 W Base St.
Madison, FL
(850) 973-8312
(850) 973-8341
fax:
(850) 973-3774
S isuta.nnLcrnsurance com
franklebellVearthhnk neti


Tire & Muffler
1412 East Base St.
Madison, FL
(Beside Clover Farm)
(850) 973-3026
Owners:
Daryl & Lee Anne Hall


Von's
Automotive
Sa & Smice
1108 East Base St.
Madison, FL

(850) 973-6450
Owners:
James Von Rhoden
Mike Dowdy


)NhIN ll

Tire Co.
Aul�Li ghl r Li i
IRIt- ki' C(-! Itus (XUlS &I,. SR
IN S TuN ( R5D101 r'.%% I .xB IE
90 R) DiANI'IM[ s:Cm H-
Vd-JOSD CA
1(229) 242-4830


'I4mII'IpmI


Paint & Collision
Frt Estiat
Acrwi,rkis ..n ,


1817 Howard St. West.
Live Oak, FL
(386) 330-0211
Jay George, OworrOper3tor






Skinner's
Paint & Body Shop
"We meet by accident"


Firestone
Service Center
& Towing
Auto Sales
& Tires

SR 53 & 1-10,
Exit 258
Madison, FL
850-973-8546
24 Hour Towing


Wallace
Motors ,


1512 E. Base St. ?
Madison, FL
850-973-1230

Now & s Tires'
lultomobe Riepall








/2-rn.1


FREE ESTIMATES �
24 Hr.
Wrecker Service 909 E. I
10176l iS Hw. 90 East � Manrdi
L ive O ak , F L IjUm,
(386) 362-1708 850-97
" ._ "Reg# M



M 7
i E "=r" "-


Transmission
Foreign
Domestic
Front &
Rear Wheel
Full Drive Train
Differential
and


Sts

Fai
Insult


Base St.
son, FL
73-2676
1V10818

'1t


Metals
H" l-i South
Madison, FL
(850) 973-4172
\Ve buy Copper,
Brass, Aluminum,
Stainless Steel, Radiators.
Junk Cars, Iron,
Aluminum Cans,
Catalytic Converters,
Banrteries




Sorensen
Tire Center, Inc.
II )ou need Ljtnn 10ur, AlT,
Pj'sengter, Lkht frutk, Semi
and or rajitor Tiris....
we've got your tires!
We have an ASE Certified
Mechanic on duty for all.
your repair needs.
Don't forget, we are also a
full se ice and lube station.
1310 N.JeflersonI. Monliello
850.997.4689


Automotive
& Marine
DennisJorgensoni
505 Goldkist Ave.
Live Oak, FL
(386) 362-1411
Mon -Fri. 8am-6pm
VtS .\^ -


Pouglas

ate AutoRpai
mi. F r Domeslic
rance 405 S. Ohio St.


Keith Hargrove
Agent
l15 F Ba.t S1 'Madison, FL
S(850) 973-6641


Live Uak, FL t
(386) 362-1225
A/C, Alternator, Brakes,
Exhaust, Dual Exhaust
C A.xles & Tune-Lips)


Friday, October 27, 2006


D5ID 50MEBODY 5RY


14





:.
', :. ,
''/


^v^^


-r^









"Friday, October 27, 2006


www.greenepublishing.com



OUTDOORS-


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7B


SP


Jay
l-a-.


atOn S OS CRE



Daniels And David Wiggins Of Madison Catch Six Gag
.l . 4.. A '. A .". . DIA G *O h-i ~f A t it nnl s PB h,-z


Grouper And Two Re rouper c


Keaton Beach Fishing Report October 26
One More Cast Guide Service
Keaton Beach. Florida
Trout fistung was tough for most. as the three fronts
- in six days really took their toll. The ballyhoo, and most
other baitfish schools, have mo\ed in shallow, but most
of the trout have Net to discover that, and are still out in
4 5 - 5 5 ft. of water W\ater temps rose from 70 to 80 de-
grees in less than four days. and I am sure t ill crash back
down again, keeping the trout confused as e\er!
Those with the patience to wait on a strike-an-hour
are catching some larger fish shallow on plugs like the
Bite-A-Bait fighter. while most folks are fishing Assassin
plastics either alone or under Cajun Thunders to land
their fish in deeper water
Thursday. I had Jerry and Steve \\illiams of Colum-
bus, Ga. out and \%e had 10 trout, two reds. t\\o blues and
a five-pound Spanish caught on lihe pinfish and pogies
a under Cajun Thunders We caught our largest two trout
on Assassin's Shrimp Cocktails. The Williams fished
with me again on Friday and the front knocked us back
Sto fi\e trout. two Spanish and one blue.
S Rand\ and Midge Bright of Valdosta. Ga., fished
Saturday to land fi\e trout and two reds. RandN said he
--. caught two of the trout and his reds on a Thunder-Spin
-spinnerbait from less than three feet of water
Edwarud Thomas. of TGIF Charters had Eleven
High, Chris and Rand\ Yeomans of How ell. Ga. out Sat-


urday and caught them a limit of 15-trout and three reds
using Berkley Gulp under a Cajun Thunder.
Saturday. Cal Beanblossom, Glen Floyd and "'Ring-
neck" Jones of Syl\ester. Ga.. had their 15 trout \\ith
three over 20"" long Cal said they caught all three of the
larger trout tall over four pounds on Bite-A-Bait's blue-
back gold fighter The balance of their fish %were caught
on live pinfish or pinfish strips under a Cajun Thunder
This trio also had a big blue. a Spanish and one redfish
in the box
From Tracie at Keaton Beach Marina: Josh Lo\ett.
Le\i Lo\ett. Raymond Lovett Bert Lovett. Denise
Lo\ett. Alice Lo\en. Betty Sirman, Sanuny Lo\ertn,
Ernesto Nlata. Darnm Loven. and Homer and Penny
Lancaster. all from Sumter Count\. caught the follow ing
fish over the weekend i3 1/2 days): 50 keeper trout.12
red fish. two flounder. two Jacks, one blue and three
Spanish.
Saturday,. I took Terry Hane\. Curtis Jackson. and
Mark Sofiz of V\'aldosta. Ga out and \we had 14 trout.
three Spanish. two reds i Mark caught them both. in-
cluding his first-ever !and t\\o blues. We fished li\e pin-
tish under Cajun Thunders in 4 5 - 5.5 feet of afterr .
Offshore Report- Jay Daniels and Da\ id Wiggins of
Madison had six gags ito 15 pounds!) and two red
grouper, \\ ith a box of 50-plus pinks from 52 feet of \xa-
tei, Saturday The\ used live pinfish on the grouper and
cigar minnox s to catch the grunts.


.1 * l- ' *.' i


6


I


1110 Riverside Dr.* Steinhatchee, FL
Motel Acommodalions
Rental Boats -Gas and Diesel
30,000 lb Bcoat H sl
Live Bait,' Pei Slip Rentals
Snacks, Beer, Drinks,
Ofshore Tackle & Access. 352-498O709
& more! 877-9071709
Fax:352-498-0707

dL kA L [ ,A,,hf,,


MATT

Quality Craft manship & Coi

Fresh & Saltwater Fish

Game Heads
North American or Exotic


'S


np


Matt Young. Owner Taxidermist
Brooksville, Florida * (352) 799-8845


TAXIDERMY


Boyd Family Hosts Annual Charity Dove Hunt And Dinner

Event Will Raise Money For Florida 4-H Camps, Cherry Lake and Timpoochee


U.S. Congressman Allen
Boyd and his wife Cissy, along
with the entire Boyd family,
are hosting the Boyd Family
Annual Charity Dove Hu1t &
Dinner, Sunday. October 29 to
benefit Florida 4-H Camps
Cherry Lake and Timpoochee.
The annual event, held at


'the Boyd Sod Farm, attracted
500 guests last year. 4-H is a
youth development program
that encourages a "learn by do-
ing" approach for youth ages
5-18 that are learning leader-
ship, citizenship and life skills.
"My family and I look for-
ward to the Boyd Family


FISH DAYPA7
aL J J -L AU J ~ LK S s-',.:-.


4-6" Channel Catfish - $30 per 100
6-8" Channel Catfish - $50 per 100
Largemouth Bass * Black Crappie (if avail.)
Bluegill (Coppernose & Hybrid) * Redear
8-11" Grass Carp 'Fathead Minnows
We will service you at:
Farmers Supply Co. in Valdosta, GA
WED., Nov. 1 From: 8-9 AM
or To Pre-Order, call Arkansas Pondstockers,
1-800-843-4748 * Walk-ups Welcome


Charity Dove Hunt every.
year," said Congressman
Boyd.: "I'm excited to support
an organization such as 4-H,
that does so much good in our
area. I was a member of 4-H
growing up and attended
Camp Cherry Lake. I'm hap-
py that I have the opportunity
to give back to a program that
is so dear to me and my fani-
ly."
Camp Cherry Lake vAas
established in 1937. This camp
is nestled among 13 acres of
live oaks and sloping banks on
the scenic Cherry Lake in
Madison County. Camp Cher-
ry Lake is open year round to
all user groups, with rustic
cabins, able to sleep up to 175
people. Meeting, family re-
union and kitchen services fa-
cilities are available. It's locat-
ed about 12 miles north of
Madison, Florida.
Camp Timpoochee, locat-
ed seven miles east of
Niceville, was established in
1926. The camp sits on 21
acres of land and is a pic-
turesque camping facility nes-
tled on the shore of the
Choctawhatchee Bay in
Okaloosa County. It is open
year round "to all user groups,
with comfortable sleeping for
up to 150 people. Meeting,
family reunion and kitchen
services facilities are avail-
able. The camp is just minutes
away from the famous "Emer-


ald Coast" beaches of Destin.
Marilyn Norman, State 4-
H Leader and Associate Dean
at the University of Florida
IEFAS Extension was very ex-
cited that Congressman Boyd
chose Florida 4-H to receive
the proceeds from the dove
hunt. "Congressman Boyd
and his family are long-time 4-
H members. We are honored
to be the program chosen to
benefit from this year's charity
event."
Funds raised at this event
are going to be divided equally
between the two camps and
will be, used for camper schol-
arships during summer camp
and to purchase new program
supplies.
Founded in 1902, 4-H
works with more than 240,000
rural, suburban and urban
youth ages 5-18 in Florida and


is active in all 67 counties, and
with the Seminole tribes. All
. programs are open to all per-
sons regardless of race, color,
age. sex, handicap or national
' oiigin. For more in fonumaion
on joining a 4-H group in your
area, contact your local county
extension office or visit the
Florida 4-H website at
www.florida4h.org.
For many years, proceeds
from the Boyd Family Chari-


ty Dove Hunt have benefited
local charities in North Flori-
da. Boy's and Girl's Club,
Children's Home Society.
CCYS and Big .Brothers &
Big Sister,' are all charities
that haxe 'pre\ iously benefit-
ed from the event.
Activities will include
dove hunting, skeet shooting
and dinner, generously pro-
vided by Carrabba's Italian
Grill.


The Enterprise-Recorder


Fish & Game Feeding Chart

How to use: The maior and minor Feeding tmes fr cjch day are listed bdlow The major feeding umes are the best for the
spo srrtan ,nd l.ist ,ab, l 2 hliurs. the nun'"tedmgi -d g liime, c.an als h li.e gcod success, but last raJ about I hour
Good Itiuk and be c ureful out there.


0






ro



0

a,
:fl


JOHN DEERE

it , : , ... . . . .... ....


~.

i


SMINOLE OUTDOORS

I RCRYRO SHOP
.1 7 :T h i s
. Are'S s
rCherY
r9 oedler


6046 W. Tenne see St. Tallahassee, FL
850-576-5702
Tray Brittle, Owner * seminoleoutdoors.com *tray@seminole outdoors


Ocber- 3t - NMjm:e -5
Oid x l ie,. V %ntiatn. SUR,
NearG' ee-nv1;:lle.,, IL_'a


Toiw Of Manly ttla
Altrifrqurie- &- A:t Wr W for B-







For Information
www.brookscountymuseum.com
229-263-6000 or 850-997-1957


i-


r-


I


t








Friday, October 27, 2006


8B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


EDWARDS INSULATION
Covering all your insulation needs
Specializing in Fiberglass Blown
Insulation. FREE ESTIMATES
Ricky Edwards 850-253-3732
.Cell: 850-673-9897
Excavating Work
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, Demolition, and Roads. N4,
Job Too Small. Free Estimates. Call
Paul Kinsley at 850-973-6326

I build sheds, decks, handicap
ramps, exterior carpentry work,
window and door replacement.
Call Bob: 850-242-9342


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







Yard sale October 20, 21, 22 and
weekend of October 27, 28, 29,
6537 NW 40th Way, Jennings, FL.
From Madison, SR 6 east to Hamil-
ton County Road 141 N, appx. 3.6
miles, follow the yellow signs. '93
Dodge Spirit, '91 Aerostar Van, '84
Ford Pickup, '88 Cougar, shotgun,
3 rifles, 3 pistols, 3 boats and mo-
tors, 1.00 silver dollars, Peace set,
Morgan set, complete American
Eagle, 1400 books and book tapes,
western, scifi, and mystery, 5 com-
puters, bicycles, gun cabinet, table
saw, 2 freezers, dryer, generator, air
compressor, waterless cleaner,
home and auto by Envirotec, gas
cook stove. Five families, too much
to list.






1950-52 Spartan
Looking for the person who
bought a two bedroom Spartan
about 30 miles from Tallahassee
around 1 1/2 years ago.
Call 386-755-0737


2003 ALpha See Ya
Motorhome
23,000 miles, 2 slide outs, 7 foot
ceilings, washer /dryer combo
Stand up Shower, 4 TV's and
DVD Players, Basement Air
Conditioning Back Up Camera,
Dual Refrigator, Leather Couch
and J Lounge, Automatic Front
Shades
$120,000
Still has some warranty
386-316-8054


1998 Ford Explorer Sport
2 Door; Tires in Excellent Con-
dition; Low Miles $5,800.
850-929-7541

81' Ford Stepside
Last year of the full size Ranger.
Runs Great! $2,500 Call 929-2897






QUEEN ORTHOPEDIC PILLOW-
TOP MATTRESS SET. New in
plastic, warranty $275. 850-222-
2113

Washer and Dryer
$125 each. Call 973-4459

DINING ROOM - Brand New
Cherry Table, 6 Chippendale
Chairs, Lighted China Cabinet.
$850. Can Deliver. Call 850-222-
9879
3 Piece Living Room - New Micro
Fiber Sofa, Loveseat, Chair. $650,
still wrapped, stain resist. 850-222-
9879
Bedroom Set: New King Bed, TV
Armoire, chest, 2 nightstands. Re-
tail $3,200, sacrifice $1,000 850-
222-2113
6 piece bedroom set, new in boxes,
must sell, $550 Call 850-545-7112.

ALL NEW KING PLUSH TOP
ORTHOPEDIC mattress set. Still
in plastic with warranty, can deliver
- $395. 850-222-7783
2 PC LEATHER sofa & loveseat.
Brand new, hardwood frames -
$795, can deliver, 850-425-8374.

Cherry sleigh bed, $250, solid
wood. still boxed - 850-425-8374


Wanted - peafowl. Need one ma-
ture male now before spring, but
will buy pairs if needed. Call 850-
973-6131 or 850-464-1165. Also
want-guineas.







Greenville Pointe

.Apartments

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

Qouthernm 1411asof

MC adison C apartments


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.
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."






Cottage -style house for sale
within walking distance to NFCC.
Two'or three bedroom, sunroom, in-
side laundry room, completely ren-
ovated, brand new appliances, heat
& air. $98,000 850-869-0135.

315 Leggette Ave, Greenville Fl, 3
bedroom I 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
$83,500.
Alan A. LevinBroker-Assoc.
McClellan Realty
850:570-0742


Pioneer
Excavating &
Tractor Services
Land Clearing, Ponds,;Stump
Removal, Demolition, Roads,
Mowing, Discing, Box-Blading,
and Tilling.
No Job Too Small
Free Estimates
Call Paul Kinsley
850-973-6326

Madison Rent Sell or Lease Op-
tion Remodeled 3 bedroom, 1 1/2
bath, doublewide on appx. 1/2 acre.
New carpet, paneling, range, refrig-
erator, front porch, cabinets and
more. CAC lowest price on market.
$55,000, 386-963-1551.
192 ACRES OF
PRIME HUNTING PROPERTY
(Madison County)
Four Star Hunt Camp, Virgin Tim-
ber, 8 Cabins, Huge Cookhouse,
Fully Equipped Workshop w/3
Bays, Tractor, Four Wheeler, Com-
pletely Furnished, HVAC, I/M,
Washer/Dryer, Satellite TV, No
Expense Spared. For sale by owner
$1.75, 863-634-3340







5 Mobile Homes For Less
Than $30,000 Each, Deliv-
ered And Set Up On Your Land!
Call Mike At:
(386) 364-1340.








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


Cracker Barrel
Now Hiring
Full and part time experienced; Re-
tail, Grill Cooks, Cashiers and
Servers. Flexible schedules, weekly
paychecks, health insurance and
other great benefits.




Apply in person at the Lake Park'
location, 4914 Timber Drive. EOE

Monticello Christian Academy is
now accepting applications for
teachers pre-k thru 12th grade and
teachers aide. No college required.
For more information call 997-
6048
POSITION AVAILABLE
CITY MANAGER
OF MADISON, FLORIDA

The City of Madison, Florida is
seeking a full time City Manag-
er. The City of Madison, has a
population of 3,063, an annual
budget of $8.5 million, and 53
full time employees, and oper-
ates a natural gas department, a
water and sewer department, a
police department, a fire depart-
ment, a sanitation department,
and a public works department.
The City Manager oversees the
day to day operations of the City,
and reports to a five member
City Commission, who are elect-
ed on a non-partisan basis for
four year terms. The ideal can-
didate will be skilled and experi-
enced in communication, com-
munity relations, administrative
leadership, organizational devel-
opment, personnel management,
municipal accounting, economic
development, and strategic plan-
ning. A degree in public admin-
istration or related field, and/or a
minimum of five years of public
administration experience is de-
sirable. If interested, please
send letter and resume of no
more than five (5) pages, with
references (but no letters of rec-
ommendation), to the City
Clerk, City of Madison, 321 SW
Rutledge Street Madison, Flori-
da (fax no. 850-973-5084, no
later than December 31, 2006, in
envelope or behind cover sheet
clearly marked as "City Manag-
er Position". Letter and resumes
are subject to disclosure under
Florida's public records laws.
Salary negotiable depending on
qualifications.

Advent
Christian Village
call 850-658-5627
www.acvillage.net

CNAs...
Got a Passion for Compassion?

FT and PT positions / various
shifts, long term care setting. Flori-
da certification required. Shift dif-
ferentials evenings / weekends.

FT positions include health, den-
tal, life, disability, supplemental In-
surance; 403b retirement account;
paid time off, access to onsite day-
care and fitness facilities.
Apply in person at Personnel Office
Monday through Friday from 9:00
a.m. until 4:00 p.m., or fax re-
sume/credentials to 386-658-5160;
EOE; Drug Free Workplace, Crim-
inal background checks required.


- t- r'



I* itfe cra fleds
Apalachee center
A Behavioral Health Care Center
currently seeking:

MASTER'S LEVEL
THERAPIST #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.

CHILDREN'S CASE
MANAGER #1830
A BACHELOR'S DEGREE
FROM AN ACCREDITED UNI-
VERSITY OR COLLEGE WITH
MAJOR IN COUNSELING, SO-
CIAL WORK, PSYCHOLOGY,
CRIMINAL JUSTICE, NURSING,
REHABILITATION, SPECIAL
EDUCATION, HEALTH EDUCA-
TION, OR RELATED HUMAN
SERVICES FIELD WITH ONE (1)
YEAR OF FULL-TIME OR
EQUIVALENT EXPERIENCE
WORKING WITH CHILDREN
WITH SEVERE EMOTIONAL
DISTURBANCE; OR OTHER
BACHELOR'S DEGREE FROM
AN ACCREDITED UNIVERSITY
OR COLLEGE WITH THREE (3)
YEARS FULL-TIME OR EQUIV-
ALENT EXPERIENCE WORK-
ING WITH CHILDREN WITH
SEVERE EMOTIONAL DISTUR-
BANCE, MASTER'S DEGREE
PREFERRED.

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
complete listing of available po-
sitions:
www.apalacheecenter.org
(850)523-3218 or (800)226-2931
x2218
Human Resources
2634-J Capital Circle N.E.,
Tallahassee, FL 32308
Pre-Hire Drug Screen & FDLE
background check An Equal Op-
portunity /Affirmative Action Em-
ployer Drug-Free Workplace.


IN I IIE CIRE- Ill I O- 1RIT 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 Q,
County Courthouse, Perry, Florida 32344 on Monday, October 23, 2006 at 9:00 A.M.,
for a Termination of Parental Rights Advisory Hearing and to show 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, 10/13. 10/20, 10/27


Lead Singer Needed
Looking for an experienced,
dedicated, flexible singer for
a local rock band. Must have
experience. Call Dan at 850-
973-2933 after 5 p.m.


Tractor and
Loader Operators
Are wanted in the Lee area.
Please call (800) 447-3304 ask
for Chad or Mas.


100 TALENT SCOUTS NEED-
ED! WORK FOR HOLLYWOOD
FROM YOUR HOME. NO EXPE-
RIENCE REQUIRED. WWW.JIM-,
BROWNSCOUTS. COM
$$ AVON REPS $$
NEEDED NOW
50% COM.
Could Win $1,000
HURRY CALL
Dorothy
973-3153


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HE \RING

rO \MEND THE TOWN OF LEE

L \ND DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS

IiI THE 1O0% N COUNCIL 01 THE TOWN OF LEE, FLORIDA, SERVING AS THE
PL \NNING \NDZONING BOARD OFTHETOWN OFLEE, FLORIDA, ANDTHE
IOC 1L PLANNING AGENCY OF THE TOWN OF LEE, FLORIDA, NOTICE IS
HERE BN ,I\ EN that., pur.su.nt to Ordinance No. 92-1 and Sections 163.3161 through
163.3215, Florida .Iltutt.. comments, objections and recommendations concerning an,
amtndmcni. as described behmn, will be heard by the Town Council of the Town of Lee,
Florida, .ering a.s th Planninm and Zoning Board of the Town of Lee, Florida, and the
I.ocal Planning \gt ncs of the f wn of Lee, Florida, at a public hearing on November 7,
211116 at ":m111 p.m.. or as qoon thereafter as the matter can be heard, in the Town Coun-
cil Meeting Room. limn Hall located at 304 Main Street, Lee, Florida.

LDR uI, an app n applicatih the Town Council, toamend the Land Development Reg-
ulations by adding a new Section 14.15, entitled Proportionate Fair-Share Transporta-
tion Program, to establish a method whereby the impacts of development on trans-
portation facilities can be mitigated by the cooperative efforts of the public and private
sectors.

The public hearing may be continued to one or more future dates. Any interested par-
ty shall be advised that the date, time and place of any continuation of the public hear-
ing shall be announced'during the public hearing and that no further notice regarding,
the matter will be published, unless said continuation exceeds six calendar weeks from
the date of the above referenced public hearing.

At the aforementioned public hearing, all interested parties may appear to be heard
with respect to the amendment.

Copies of the amendment are available for public inspection at the Office of the Town
Clerk, Town Hall, located at 304 North Main Street, Lee, Florida, during regular busi-
ness hours.

All persons are advised that if they decide to appeal any decision made at the above ref-
erenced public hearing, they will need a record of the proceedings, and that, for such
purpose, they may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made,
which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.

Please publish in the Madison Enterprise Recorder on October 27, 2006. If you have
any questions, please do not hesitate to call.

10/27



NOI ICE (OF PUB111IC HE %rRINGS

CONCERNING MENDMENIs TO THE

SM DISON COLN I%' COMPREHIENSIL E PL \N

BI THE PL INNING kND ZONING BOARD OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA,
-ER\I INLS, ISo \1 THE LOCAL PLANNING AGENCY OF MADISON COUNTY,
I IOR ID A. NO1 ICl IS HEREBY GIVEN that, pursuant to Sections 163.3161 through
163.3215. Florida Situtes, as amended, and the Madison County Land Development
Code. a- .amendd., hereinafter referred to as the Land Development Code, objections,
r..rinmmendauiiin and comments concerning amendments, as described below, will be
h.iard bh tlih- Planning and Zoning Board of Madison County, Florida, serving also as
ith Local Planniui \~ency of Madison County, Florida, at public hearings on Novem-
Sber 9, 2006 at 5:30 p.m., or as soon thereafter as the matters can be heard, in the Cour-
thouse Annex, Board Room, located at 229 Southwest Pinckney Street, Madison, I hr;.
da.

(1) CPA 06-4, an application by Woodland III, Ltd., to amend the Future
Land Use Plan Map of the Comprehensive Plan changing the future land
use classification from AGRICULTURE-2 (less than or equal to 1 dwd ling
units per 10 acres) to HIGHWAY INTERCHANGE for property described.
as follows:

A parcel of land lying within Section 20, Township 1 South, Range 10 Fa-t.
Madison County, Florida. Being more particularly described, as foll,.,:
Commence at the Northwest corner of the Southwest 1/4 of said Section 211;
thence North 89"42'41" East 738.57 feet to the Easterly right-of-way linv .f
County Road 53 and the Point of Beginning; thence continue N,,rn
89"42'41" East 796.94 feet; thence South 21'04'42" East 1,105.61 feet; k
thence South 80W42'57" West 761.12 feet to the Easterly right-of-way line of
said County Road 53; thence, along the right-of-way line of said Coumn
Road 53, the following courses: North 21'04'42" West 1,230.88 feet to th�
point of curve of a non tangent curve to the left, of which the radius poinm
lies South 68'55'29" West, a radial distance of 11,509.17 feet; thence Not [h
along the arc, through a central angle of 00�00'36", a distance of 2.03 fe t
to the Point of Beginning.

Containing 19.99 acres, more or less.

(2) CPA 06-5, an application by Realmark Management, Inc., to amend th,
Future Land Use Plan Map of the Comprehensive Plan changing the future'
land use classification from AGRICULTURE-2 (less than or equal to I
dwelling units per 10 acres) to HIGHWAY INTERCHANGE for property
described, as follows:

A parcel of land lying within Section 22, Township ISouth, Range 10 East,
Madison County, Florida. Being more particularly described, as follows:
Commence at the Southwest corner of said Section 22; thence North
00'23'10" East 814.75 feet; thence North 89"35'06" East 36.45 feet to the
Point of Beginning; thence North 46*46'26" East 2�000.75 feet; thence
South 68*23'33" East 433.58 feet to the Northerly right-of-way line of
Southeast Rogers Sink Road; thence, along the Northerly right-of-way line
of said Southeast Rogers Sink Road, the following courses: South 74'21'36"
West 62.49 feet; thence South 63�43'58" West 67.60 feet; thence South
53�06'19" West 67.60 feet; thence South 42�28'40" West 67.60 feet; thence
South 52'50'09" East 16.00 feet; thence South 35*48'09" West 425.44 feet;
thence South 44'44'09" West 151.97 feet; thence South 46�46'26" West
1,313.43 feet; thence, leaving the Northerly right-of-way line of said South-
east Rogers Sink Road, North 44'40'45" West 406.73 feet; thence South
89"35'06" West 54.33 feet to the Point of Beginning.

Containing 19.99 acres, more or less.

The public hearings may be continued to one or more future dates. Any interested par-
ty shall be advised that the date, time and place of any continuation of the public hear-
ings shall be announced during the public hearings and that no further notice concern-
ing the matters will be published, unless said continuation exceeds six calendar weeks
from the date of the above referenced public hearings.
At the aforementioned public hearings, all interested parties may appear and be heard
with respect to the amendments.

Copies of the amendments are available for public inspection at the Courthouse Annex,
Office of the County Coordinator, located at 229 Southwest Pinckney Street, Madison,
Florida, during regular business hours.

All persons are advised that if they decide to appeal any decision made at the above ref-
erenced public hearings, they will need a record of the proceedings, and that, for such
purpose, they may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made,
which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.

10/27





www.greenepublishing.com


The Madisoh Enterprise-Recorder 9B


lm?� ,,., ** rAW W


$1,000 OFF

Beltone
one! ,
$500 off a single instrument
Not to be combined with
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purchase. Offer valid on
purchases until 11-30-06.


Video Ear Inspection
Is it hearing loss or just ear wax?
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Expires 11-30-06


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235 SW Dade Street
ii973-4812
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The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment, or be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination, or
treatment that is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advenisement for the free, discounted fee, or reduced fee service, examination, or treatment.


lWday, October 27, 2006


.wm -Mm'. am WIT-M mm W�m


Uwsa 1sml' I-M





www.greenepublishing.com


1 OB The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


3 1A





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October 26- October 31...On Everything In Stock!!!
MSRP *26045
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Invoice.............$24,144
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e a ..............-
Y ur Price '2O i4

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MSRP 38554 2007 TAHE
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Friday, Olctober 27, 2006


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