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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/UF00028405/00097
 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: November 3, 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: UF00028405:00097
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main: Viewpoints & Opinions
        A1
        page A 2
        page A 3
    Section A: Main: Local & Regional Crime Blotter
        page A 4
    Section A: Main: Around Madison County
        page A 5
        page A 6
        page A 7
        page A 8
        page A 9
    Section A: Main: Madison County United Way
        page A 10
    Section A: Main: Church
        page A 11
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 12
    Section A: Main: Sports
        page A 13
    Section A: Main: School
        page A 14
        page A 15
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 16
    Section A: Main: Outdoors
        page A 17
    Section A: Main: Farm
        page A 18
        page A 19
    Section B: Second Section: Greensheet
        page A 20
    Section B: Second Section continued
        page A 21
        page A 22
Full Text





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Our 141st Year, Number 9 Friday, November 3, 2006 Madison, Florida 32340


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Greenville Commission

To Consider Possible

Need For Town Manager
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Greenville Town Council will discuss
a possible need for a town manager at its Mon-
day, November 6, meeting.
Currently, Jim Parrish is acting as the
town's consultant and does some of the duties
of the town manager, along with Town Clerk
Cindy Hutto.
The Council will also discuss changing the
meeting time from the first Monday of each
month until the second Monday.
Another item, which will be brought up for
consideration, is an agreement with the state at-
torney to prosecute local ordinances.
The Greenville Town Council will meet at
6 p.m. at the Greenville City Hall.


Lee Town Council To

Consider New Road

Construction Amendment
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Lee Town Council will hold its month-
ly meeting on Tuesday, November 7.
Among the items on the agenda are an
amendment to the town's planning and zoning
charter. The amendment concerns roads and
new developments. If a new development's
traffic count exceeds certain requirements, the
developer will be expected to pay a proportion-
ate share of the cost for new road construction
if the amendment passes.
The Council will also look at the annexa-
tion of property belonging to Tom Moore and to
the Felton Almand estate.
The Lee Town Council meets at city hall
the first Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m.


'.1


Pike Proposes Reorganizing TDC


By Jacob Bembry
Grteene Publishing. Inc.
Local businesswoman
.Rae Pike. who is also a mem-
ber of the Tourist Develop-
ment Council iTDCi, spoke
about changes needed in the
TDC at the \\ednesda\. No-
%ember 1. Madison County
Commission meeting.
Pike said that a committee
she is a part of %would like to
address the commission about
the organization of the TDC
at the next concussion meet-
ing on November 15. Among
the proposals. which she said


%would be brought to the table.
were a change in the bylaws
for the TDC and a change in
the Council's membership.
"We need to get it more
tourism-oriented," she said.
"\\e don't need to have the
same people on the council all
the time w\ho were grandfa-
thered in."
Pike pointed out that she
is opposed to an upcoming re-
quest from the Chamber of
Commerce for more funds.
"I'm not the only one op-
posed to this." she said. "'They
already get $16,000 a year. If


Tourism
De vel -
opment
Council.
the Rae Pike

promote touinsm.
Pike said that a couple of
weeks ago. she had been in-
formed that a visitor had gone
into the Chamber office and
Please See Pike. Page 21A


Madison County Fortunate In Law Officer Safety


Hospital Administrator Gives His Reasons

For Voting For Hospital Tax

What Will A Half-Penny Really Buy?
By David Abercrombie, AICMH Adminisirtnor
A recent editorial said the proposed half-cent sales tax to build a new hospital will cost you
a full penn\. That %was misleading. Here's the truth: The tax on the first $1.00 of your pur.-
chase is rounded to the whole penn>. making the tax on that first dollar a whole penny, because
you obviously can't pay half a penny. The next dollar of your item is taxed at 7 1/2 cent, mak-
ing the whole purchase price $2.15 1/2 cent, then it is rounded down. making what \ou pay at
the cash register $2.15 (averaging a one-half cent tax). The total you pay at the cash register
on purchases over one dollar is one-half cent.
A voter needs something solid to hang his or her hat on. Information he or she can trust.
You can be assured that over the thirty year life span of a new hospital building certain things
will happen. These facts are not disputed: fact: a YES vote w ill save thousands of lives; fact:
a YES \ ote will pro% ide thousands of jobs: fact: a YES vote will lessen pain and suffering: fact:
a YES vote %will gi\e immeasurable convenience. These are facts and they are undisputable.
Your YES vote will also pump into the Madison County economy no less than $36.000.000
every year. And it will allow for additional medical services to be prove ided such as women's
health, outpatient rehabilitation for those with heart ailments and breathing problems, wound
care for the diabetic, and more outpatient surgery capability. All of this for your half-penny
which will cost families about $50-$100 per family, per year. depending on how much the fam-
ily buys throughout the year.
How w ill the hospital pay for these expanded services? Our community's hospital is a crit-
ical access hospital. This means that Medicare reimburses most of the depreciation cost for new
construction. Let's say that Medicare pays the hospital $500 for a particular medical service.
That Medicare pay ment to the hospital might go up to $600 for each similar service the hdspi.-
tal provides. Now let me ask you. the voter, a question: If Medicare is agreeing to reimburse
your hospital approximately 759 of the total cost of constructing a new hospital, and you get
all of these healthcare, and financial, and community benefits - don't you %want to take them
up on their offer'? Well Voters, that is the deal you are offered. We taxpayers have to pay for
the construction first and the hospital is then partially reimbursed over the years of thoe depre-
ciation. But...this cost is reimbursed. It is probably the best deal we will e\er be offered.
Let's turn to health issues. There is no state protocol that mandates that a hospital trans-
fer all stroke patients to TMH. Does the writer of a recent editorial against the hospital really
third that it is better 1no to pro\ ide treatment for a stroke' The American Stroke Association
has a slogan: "Time is brain." For over half a century, the doctors and nurses at this hospital
ha e understood this and have provided care to citizens who have suffered strokes.
The hospital is gearing up to improve our county's approach to stroke care. It begins \with
community education. Everyone should be taught to recognize the signs of a stroke. Then
should stroke symptoms occur in your family, you will waste no time getting him or her to the
emergency room call EMSi.
Outstanding care x- ill be given there using recommended national standards, as it is today.
Your family member \will then be treated. stabilized, and then transferred as might be appropri-
ate.
With new\ radiology equipment. we in Madison County can use a stroke team approach \with
ThlH by instantly transmitting images of the brain to a waiting neurologist in Tallahassee.
Community education means the family\ member will get emergency care faster: digital imag-
ing means that a neurologist will have his test results faster.
This approach is called a team approach because and it includes the patient and his family.
the EMS. the family doctor and emergency room doctor, the radiology tech and radiologist, the
neurologist, and the employees at the receiving hospital in Tallahassee. The team approach will
put the patient in the neurologist's hands about 45 minutes faster. "Time is brain."
This hospital is and w ill continue to be a community hospital It has never implied any in-
tention of delivering babies nor becoming a stroke center, a cardiac center, nor a trauma center.
Someone made that up, that didn't come from the hospital.
As a community hospital in a county of about 19.000 people, this hospital's job is to work
\with your doctor to take care of your family's health, not to be a center for specialty care. The
population in Madison County isn't large enough to support sub-specialty physicians. Your
family doctor is the nght person to guide you through the complex maze of healthcare that be-
gins here at home and is connected to healthcare in Tallahassee and all across the country Talk
to him or her about the YES vote.
This one of the county's largest employers. It employs about 100 full-time employees and
about 32 part-lime and "'as needed" employees
At the 4.5% interest rate charged by the USDA and at a loan term of forty years, also pos-
sible through the USDA. the one-half cent sales tax that your YES vote will provide, \\ill gen-
erate about $500,000 a year and will pay about $9.200.000 toward a new hospital. At con-
ventional open market rates and terms of 5.5%c over 30 \ears, this same sales tax will service
about $7.275.000 of debt.
Please See Hospital. Page 21A


was killed when a motorist on
the interstate struck his patrol
car as he was working a con-
struction detail on JulI 26.
1999.
The south has been the re-
gion in the United States
%where there have been more
la'w officers killed or assault-
ed. According to statistics
from the Federal Bureau of In-
%esuigation. 55 law enforce-


ment officers \were feloniously
killed nationwide in the line of
duty last year. 67 officers died
in accidents while performing
official duties and 57.546 offi-
cers throughout the U.S. and
Puerto Rico suffered assaults
while on dut\.
Felonious Deaths
The 55 felonious line-of-
Please See Law Officer Safe-
ty, Page 21A


Greene Publishing, Inc. Recommends

Which Amendments

To Vote For And Against


Amendment One. placed
on the ballot b\ the Florida
Legislature. 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, executive and judicial
branches It w ill also establish
ain appointed Joint Legislative
Budget Conunission com-
posed of equal numbers of
Senate and House members
that will prepare a long-range
financial plan and set out rec-
onmmended fiscal strategies for
the state and its departments
and agencies to assist the Leg-
islature in making budget de-
cisions.
Vote No on this amend-
ment. It creates mole bumeau-
cracy in state go'ernmient.
Amendment Two \\as ie-
mo'ed from the ballot b\ the
Legislature
Amendment Three. also
placed on the ballot by the
Florida Legislature, is has
been called the Florida Super-
majority Amendment. This
amendment would require a
60 percent supermajority of
votes to amend the Florida
Constitution, instead of the
current 50 percent-plus one.
Vote Yes on this amend-
ment. Too often in the past we
have seen amendments go
through which make no sense.
Among these were the amend-
ment, which placed a ban on
farrowing pens and the bullet
train amendment, which
would cause an undue burden
on Florida taxpayers.
Amendment Four, which
was placed on the ballot by
signature petition, would re-
quire that 15 percent (estimat-
ed at over $50 million) of the
2005 tobacco settlement pay-
ments to Florida would fund a
statewide tobacco use educa-
tion and prevention program.


The legislature would ha'e to
revisit a promise it made in
1997 when it received the his-
toric $13 billion tobacco set-
tlement to use for educating
young people on the danger of
tobacco use.
Vote Yes on this amend-
ment.
Amendment 5 has been
removed from the ballot.
Amendment 6. %which
was placed on the ballot by the
Florida Legislature. calls for
the state Constitution to in-
crease the maximum addiuon-
al homestead exemption for
lo'w-income seniors Ithose 65
sears of age or abo'e with a
household income that doe-
not exceed $20.000i. Their
homestead exemption %would
jump from $25.000 to $50.000
and take effect January 1.
2007.
Vote No on this amend-
ment. It w ill place an undue
burden on taxpayers in North
Florida, who will be having to
pay extra for impacts caused
by new residents in South
Florida.
Amendment 7, which
was placed on the ballot by the
Legislature, would provide
considerable property tax re-
lief to certain disabled Florida
veterans wounded in combat,
who are age 65 or over and





3 Sections, 44 Pages
Around Madison County 5-9A
Church 11 A
Classifieds 20A
Community Calendar 5A
Farm 18-19A
Obituaries 5A
School 14-15A
United Way 10A
Way Back When 5A


who were honorably dis-
charged. The proposed
amendment w would ensure that
the exemption they receive is
in proportion to the amount of
their disability benefits as de-
termined by the U.S. Depart-
ment of Veterans Affairs. Dis-
abled veterans currently re-
ceite an additional $5.,000
homestead exemption. Yesi
Vote Yes on this amend-
ment. The bill gi\es ita
breaks to elderly people %\ho
were %wounded in the service
of our country.
Amendment 8. placed on
the ballot by the Legislature,
would place strict limits on the
conditions under Muhich pri-
'ate property taken by emi-
nent domain may be trans-
ferred to another party. Emi-
nent domain is the inherent
power of the state to seize prn-
%ate property N without the
ow ner's consent, either for its
own use or by delegation of
the taking power to third par-
ties who will devote it to "pub-
lic uses."
Vote Yes on this amend-
ment. The amendment pro-
hibits the government from
seizing private property with-
out the owner's consent for
developers who might create a
higher tax base for the proper-
ty.


Fri 7o/3 "
70/38
Sunny sId. HiNi around 70F.
Wins NNE at 10 to 20 mph.


Sat 7047
11 ./4i
low 70a and lows i the uppo r 4n.

Sun 75A2 2 i
Tm of tun and ceouat. Hgh in
the m 70s aid tIlows in the tow
606,


Lee Kindergartners


Visit Pumpkin Patch


I


I I


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing,. Inc.
Madison County has been
If I fortunate in
L' .9 . only having
, . one law offi-
cer killed in
, , the line of
duty during
the modern
era. Deputy
Steve Agner Steve Agner


i mo











2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Friday, November 3, 2006


acoH WLetters sT e Editor W
Jacob Bembrye
Letters to the Editor are Otped word for word, comma for comma, as sent to this newspaper.


Dead Skunks, Dead Dogs, W he Will It


nan uea ueer.
Monday evening, I was driving from Madison to Lee when
I ran over something in the road. I have no idea what (or who) it
was. (Dear Lord, please let it be a "what" and not a "who.") It'
could have been a fox or a dog. It felt too big to be a cat - unless
it was huge like that big old tomcat at my house that makes
Garfield look petite. A song entered into my head when I ran
over the. thing in the road. The song was "Dead Skunk in the
Middle of the Road" by Loudon-Wainright III but there was no
smell - and that would have been a huge skunk- so I know I
didn't hit a polecat.
It's very rare that I run over any living thing and I believe
that this thing was already dead. The only things I ha\ e hlt be-
fore were squirrels and an angry dog that I really tried to avoid
hitting and he ran in front of me anyway, then ran off yelping.-
As mean as the dog looked, I wasn't about to risk my life to
check on his wellbeing. The squirrels, I.honestly believe, had de-
cided to commit suicide, but once they got in the road, they
changed their minds, but, it was too late because I could not
avoid hitting them. I have never hit anything, on purpose.
Sometimes, I believe that animals see me coming and try to
assault my car. Fortunately, their timing is off. Every once in a
while, I will see a deer gallop across Highway 90 seconds before
I would be where they were.
I was reading a report of the 10 states where deer are most
often struck by automobiles. Florida \\ as not in the top 10. Geor-
gia was number five. Do you know what state topped the list?
Pennsylvania! Michigan was number two. Illinois was number
three. Strange thing is that northerners come down here and
complain about our driving. Maybe it's not their driving. Maybe
that's just the way they hunt deer up north.
One Saturday night, I had gone to eat supper at O'Neal's.
My blood pressure. was out of control that evening and my head
was spinning. My father, who was in the car with me, shouted,
"Watch out for that deer!" I swerved and missed killing Bambi's
mother. The next day, my father told me that there had been five
deer standing beside the road. Honestly, I never saw them. Of
course, I never saw the deer that my daddy had warned me
about. :
Sometimes, there are things we just don't see. It doesn't
mean that they are not -there. Sometimes, others have tolpoint~
them out to us. Sometimes, the things can be'spiritual aind'not
physical. Perhaps you have a sin� that you do not see. Perhaps
there is something going on behind the scenes for your good that
you do not see. I believe that the Holy Spirit (whom I cannot
see) is with me and I believe that Satan's imps (whom I also can-
not see) are always lurking around to tempt me. My faith in Je-
sus helps me battle the imps and there are always angels unseen
who encamp about me. I thank God for the reminder of this.
Sometimes, He will send you a bump in the road to let you
know He's always there.
. Press sAsoc, .


2006 ii
Award Winning Newspaper





1695 S SR 53 *Madison, FL 32340
(850) 973-4141 * Fax: (850) 973-4121
greenepub@greenepublishing.com
http://www.greenepublishing.com
-Since 1865-
'Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity"
JIe t arian nt rerp ris c - rcother
Madison Recorder established 1865,
New Enterprise established 1901,
Consolidated June 25, 1908
Published weekly by Greene Publishing, Inc., 1695 S. SR 53,
Madison, PL 32340. Periodicals postage PAID at Madison Post Of-
fice 32340. Publication No. 177.400.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Madison En-
terprise-Recorder, P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341-0772.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject any advertisement,
news matter, or subscriptions that, in the opinion of the manage-
ment, will not be for the best interest of the county and/or the own-
ers of this newspaper, and to investigate any advertisement sub-
mitted,
All photos given to Greene Publishing, Inc. for publication in this
newspaper must be picked up no later than 6 months from the date they
are dropped off. Greene Publishing, Inc. will not be responsible for pho-
tos beyond said deadline.


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 Bowen


ADVERTISING SALES
REPRESENTATIVES
Manr Ellen Greene, Dorothy
NMcKinney. Dan Nlarthis
and Jill Sheffield
CLASSIFIED AND
LEGAL ADS
Susan Grimes
Deadline for classified is Monday an
3:00p.m.
Deadline for Legal Advertisement is
Monday at 5prn.
There will be a 13" lh,re tor
Affidavits.
CIRCULATION
DEPARTMENT
Subscription Rates:
In County $28 * Out-of-County $35
(State & local taxes included)


We are being asked to raise our own taxes again, in order to
build a new Hospital in Madison. County. We were told origi-
nally that it was a half cent tax needed to build the Hospital, now
I read in Greene Publishing that the tax will actually round out
to a penny. Jacob Bembry wrote that this penny will only pay
the first two or three months interest per year and this statement
was echoed by Warren Irwin's Letter to the Editor. Guess what,
they're both right.
'We are told by those that want this Hospital built, off the
backs of the good people of this County, that we will hardly
know we are giving our money away. After all, it's just a penny.
right? Even our own Republican "whatever she is" Ms. Mari-
anne Green wrote, "how can we vote No"?
Well, I can vote NO. Below are some of the taxes we now
pay, some on a daily basis, weekly basis and some on a yearly
or one time only basis, but they are assuredly paid taxes. Sornme
do not reflect taxes collected in this county. What I'd like to
know is, When will enough be enough? Will twenty-fi\e cents
on the dollar be enough? Will fifty-cents on the dollar be
enough? How aboot seventy-five cents on each and every dollar
that we eam, will that be enough" I would like to know.;
The following are some of the taxes that some of us now
pay. Accounts Receivable Tax, Building Permit Tax. CDL Li-
cense Tax, Cigarette Tax, Class II Mfg. Tax, Corporate Income
Tax, Cat License Tax, Dog License Tax, Federal Income Tax,
Federal Unemployment Tax (FUTA), Fishing License Tax, Food
License Tax, Fuel Permit Tax, Gasoline Tax (Fed., State & Lo-
cal), Hunting License Tax, Inheritance TaxInventory Tax, IRS
Interest Charges (tax on top of tax), IRS Penalties (tax on .top of
tax), Liquor Tax, Luxury. Tax. Marriage License Tax, Medicare


Be E enough?

Tax, Property Tax. Real Estate Tax. Service charge taxes, Social
Security Tax. Road Usage Tax iTruckers), Sales Taxes, Recre-
ational Vehicle Tax, School Tax, State Unemployment Tax
(SUTA,). Telephone Federal Excise Tax, Telephone Federal Uni-
versal Service Fee Tax "Gore Tax";. Telephone Federal, State
and Local Surcharge Tax, Telephone Minimum Usage Sur-
charge Tax. Telephone Recurring and Non-recurring Charges,
Tax, Telephone State and Local Tax. Telephone usage Charge
Tax. Utility Tax, Vehicle License Registration Tax, Vehicle sales
Tax, Watercraft Registration Tax, Well Permit Tax, Workers
Compensation Tax.

There are many other Taxes not mentioned, but, I'm getting
sick and may throw up. . /

Comment:
As a very young man, I worked for an Osteopathic Hospi-
tal, located in Waterville. Maine. We went from a 13 bed in a
seventy-five year old, donated house, to a ninety bed, brand new
hospital with No Monies Collected From the Tax-Payers What-
soever. We did have Rock a Thons, Walk a Thons, Chicken din-
nets, We sold donated pies, -cakes, tools. We sold chances on
Firearms. fishing gear, boats, motors, donations, donations and
more donations.
Now, I'll donate the first hundred-dollar bill in order: to
build a New Hospital. with New Management, and without
adding another tax, on the backs: of the Tax-Payer.
Tommy Greene has offered property and buildings, any oth-
er takers?
George Pouliotte


We Ar Ae All In This Boat Together


Dear Editor: \
I have been reading the back and foinh commentary made
by various parties as to the concept of racismm" or "discrimina-
tion" and to be honest it pains my heart. Tp see how the fighting
and bickering still occur years after these problems were sup-
posedlv remediedjis a sad sight to witness. And while there are
many,sides to.this argument ajid I am sure there are.,manyheart,
felt beliefs that go along with said disagreements, the fact that,
we cannot stand side by side as a people is more disheartening
than anything else that has been stated.
When the writer spoke of how people's views and "per-
spective[s] lack authenticity and credibility" I honestly felt sick.
We could all complain about times when we have been discrim-
inated against. Each person we pass by on a daily basis has been
through trials and tribulations. Everyone can remember a situa-
tion where someone judged us unfairly or we were not given the
full opportunity to exercise our freedoms as Americans. I could
name countless times when I was the minority, or I was sexual-,
ly discriminated against, or was just treated differently because
of who I am and how I looked.


But the point is riot for me to say 'poor, poor, pitiful me' but
rather to say that we all are in this boat together. If a person
wants to spend his or her money, they have the right to do so in
the way they please whether I believe it's fair or not. That, my
friends, is the beauty of 6ur country. We have that freedom. The.
freedom that our brothers and sisters have, still continue to, shed-
their blood for.'That is \\ h) we have the'red stripes ton MtIrAfl.'a
I do not want to say someone is right and the other is wrong.
What I am saying is that if we spend our time belittling each oth-
er and looking down on our own brothers and sisters, we are no
better than those who came before us. We are just as bad, if not
worse, because we are not ignorant to those truths. We should
learn the lesson we preach, and I make myself the prime exam-
ple. A great and wonderful man once said that we should love
our enemies and pray for those who hurt us.
... Oh yeah, and he gave his own life for us to prove that
point.

Just thinking,
James Johnson


Without Tax Help, We Lose A Hospital

A few remarks by local physician, about the possible fu- who does not know them or their medical history.
ture 1/2 cent sales tax which may help build a new hospital in If the Madison hospital closes down, one doubts there will
Madison. be a new hospital, or even an emergency room with equipment,
Medical trends appear to be against the survival of Madison built in Madison county .for a long time to come. Many employ-
Hospital unless the hospital gets fresh cash from somewhere. ees of title hospital with scarce technical skills, once they lost
Hospitals across the country are getting squeezed, and rural hos- their Jobs in Madison, would find new work outside of Madi-
pitals are getting likewise squeezed. , son. Recruiting them or others back to Madison in years hence
I have over 4000 patients- some of whom occasionally get would, I think, be difficult, if not impossible.
sick enough to need to go to a hospital. Up till now, many of Whatever the pros & cons of the present hospital in Madi-
these sick patients have gone to the local Madison hospital son, the decision to tax or not to tax would appear to me to be a
where I continue to treat them, just as I would in my office. I make or break situation- if the tax does not go through, I sus-
continue to be their physician, helping them through their hos- pect-we will lose a hospital. Pros & cons of this hospital aside
pital experience. and looking forward: without tax help, we will lose a hospital in
If the hospital closes down, I will not be able follow my pa- Madison County for a long time to come.
tients in a hospital. My patients, if they fall sick, 'will need to go
to a hospital out-of-county, and to a physician out-of-county Michael 0. Stick M.D


Thanks For The Letter From Stormy

Thank you for the letter from Stormy. I have often wonder Greenville as family and do have family living there. You pro-
where she was, I too read the Madison County Carrier to relish vide such a wonderful service to those of us that have moved
in memories of Madison County. My father, Marvin Holland, away. Thank you for giving me a "touch of home" each week.
had a business there for many years and did trade business with
Stormy's father. I learned to love many of the people from Tamy Smiley


Support Our Community By Taking Action


The Madison County Development Council supports the ef-
forts of our hospital to build a new facility. The hospital pro-
vides over 100 jobs to this community. The economic impact of
those jobs, as well as the health care benefit to our citizens is of
the utmost importance to Madison County. With an annual rev-
enue of approximately $20 million, the economic impact of the
hospital to Madison County is over $40 million per year
Our hospital was established through legislative action cre-
ating a hospital district. It is a non-profit entity created to serve
our community in the provision of quality health care. The
building itself is over 50 years old, and has not aged that well.
A new building will provide opportunity for new and improved
equipment and additional medical staff. The recruitment of
quality medical professionals would be much more efficient
with modem facilities and equipment to offer them.
If our community chooses to take no action, we will lose


our hospital. That loss will negatively affect each and every one
of us. It will have a negative impact on any potential business
growth since one of the main questions asked by a business
looking at relocating or starting up in Madison is 'What kind of
healthcare do you have?"
It is up to each of us to take responsibility for our commu-
nity development and sustainability. We need to keep moving
forward and be progressive in the positive changes that we want
for Madison County. An additional half-cent sales tax would
certainly be a good investment for quality health care services
that we can be proud to showcase to our citizens, visitor, and
prospective employers.

Thanks
Paula Arnold, President/CEO
On behalf of the Madison County Development Council










Friday, November 3, 2006


www.greenepublishing.com



VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


S tension Service
>!/" an .oug las- '


Fall Brings A Change

Of Foods To The Table
Each season brings a different variety of fresh fruits and
vegetables to our tables. Fall is no exception; the rich colors of
autumn foods add texture and appeal to meals as well as nutri-
ents needed for health. Here is a primer of foods to include in
your fall menu:
Sweet potatoes - A good source of vitamin C, 1/2 cup also
contains more than a day's supply of vitamin A. To keep mois--
ture in, bake them wrapped in foil. Try eating sweet potatoes,
without, sugar or butter; you'll discover a x wonderful flavor.
They can be cooked in orange juice and cinnamon for a low-fat
dish.
Butternut squash -A winter squash. many cooks avoid us-
ing this vegetable because most cooking recommendations re-
quired that you bake it in the oven. It can be prepared in the mi-
crowave and wiji be ready to serve in less than 15 minutes. It
makes a great soup'and can be sutbstiruted for sweet potatoes in.
any recipe. Bake butternut squash and apples with cinnamon and
brown sugar for a side dish to ham or poultry.
Pumpkin-It couldn't be fall without pumpkins. Although
I recently devoted an entire article to this wonderful fall veg-
etable, it needs to be mentioned again. A member of the squash
family; these bold colored vegetables are decorative symbols of
the season. A great source of vitamin A, they can be prepared in,
for a variety of dishes. Try combining pumpkin with potatoes or
add to your favorite casserole. You can also substitute pumpkin
in recipes calling for winter squash or sweet potatoes. For a dif-
ferent taste, use pumpkin for making muffins, sweet breads or
pancakes.
Pumpkin is highly perishable and must be cooked the same
day it is cut open. To cook fresh pumpkin: cut a pumpkin in half
vertically, discarding the seeds and stringy pulp. Place pumpkin
sliced side down in a large baking side, add water so there is ?".
and bake 350 for one hour. The pulp should be chilled immedi-
ately. Use the pulp within 36 hours or store in the freezer. Pump-
kin puree can be frozen or canned for future use.
Pears - They begin to appear in September and are avail-
able through December..
Popular varieties include Anjou, Bosc and Red. They can be
eaten raw for a snack or added to salads for an interesting tex-
ture and flavor. Pears can be baked in pies or cobblers for a
dessert. If you are fortunate to have a pear tree in the back yard,
you-lmay con-ider preserving some for use throughout the year
or make jams or jellies.
Apples - Although apples are available year round, there is.
nothing like a fresh picked apple. Baked, stewed or eaten whole,
apples are a fall staple. Of course, it would not be fall without
candied or caramel apples,. To save time, make a caramel sauce
to dip apple \ edges in as a snack or when company is over.
Next trip to the grocery or road side stand, take time to look
at the produce and see the variety of fall fruit and vegetables.
Make a point to bring home something new to prepare for your.
family. There i. no better time than your.next meal to enjoy the
foods of the season .


Why get just a part

when you can get it all?
MWenyou pi ge y,:,ur e f, ti,,m ,:,cr,, ,srces, ' .

, it al in iD r c'nveentil plae and t 've imim ned
clrI u ~l~c., ,ervingai Your C'mpklte gwd 10
IoiL ne , s veatheri, sportss, enaeriri eni and

No oe else can give you what you want-.
:all of the ne's!


STheMadison County Carrier

& Enterprise Recorder

16,95 Hw .53 Siuib* P.0 Drjmer 772' Madison. FL 32341
-3850-973-4141


The Ginger Jar
Ginger ]arvis
Columnist


If you've seen Disne 's Jungle Book, )ou remember King
Louie. The head orangutan :had quite a milieu in the ancient
temple-dancers, inusicians. acolb tes, hordes of followers, infflu-
ence not a situation to be sneezed at.
But -someone sneezed, and the temple began to crumble.
King Louie dashed about trying to save it, but to no avail. The
scene closes -% ith the .king acting as a pillar to shore up,one cor-'
ner of the bitilding:'"above him, the only part still standing is a.
small pile of splinters.
Gone were the acolytes and drummers. Gone wag his influ-
ence. Gone was his kingdom.
We in Madison County stand at a crossroad much like King
Louie's. We are pinning our health hopes on an aging structure
that, in three or four years, will be a pile of splinters. If we' al-
low the 1/2 cent tax referendum to die, Madison County Memo-
rial Hospital will be gone.
What else will be gone? For one thing, about $30-50 mil-
lion in our county's economy. We've taken major hits from Dix-
ie Packers and Smithfield; we can't'afford a third self-inflicted
wound to the county purse.
Another missing piece will be 100-120 full-time jobs, plus
part tiine jobs aiid ancillary s riices. That job could be ) our sis-,
ter's. . . : .
A third item to disappear will be your quick-response am-
bulance. Oh, the paramedic will still be answering calls, but
fewer and slower. One unit will be transporting a stroke patient
to V-ddosta when another gets an urgent call to whisk a barely
breathing infant to Tallahassee. The third leaves the county to
take elderly Mrs. Rdhl to get x-rays after a fall.
So when Joe\ Neil gets his leg gnawed up by an Evinrude
while water skiing at Cherry Lake, there's not an ambulance in
the count\. His family can rush him to Lanier Field for Life-
Flight, but lightning to the east indicates they may not come.
Just think a 1/2 cent could have saved Joey's leg.
What else will be gone? The opportunity for our sons,
daughters, and grands to find employment at home. No hospital
here translates into our loved ones moving away to find work.
Businesses and industries are seeking desirable locations. A
bustling hospital is a big plus in our favor; no hospital means a
huge minus. Those companies will be gone.
What else will be gone? Lives. The countless lives saved
by a hospital. The precious lives of those who could have been
helped. The longer lives of those who died too soon. Every one
of those lives is worth more that the $50 to $100. the tax will cost
me over a year. But they will be gone.
We can prevent this vanishing act. A simple mark by the
"yes" on Tuesday's ballot will ensure the continued presence of
Madison County Memorial Hospital in our county. We owe it to
ourselves and to the generations to come.
Vote yes on the 1/2 cent tax referendum. You will never re-
gret it.
,. .-.... gr � - iiH~
,.T . .^^ * H^ I


Hickory Grove Founder's Day

Was Delightful

Hickorn Grove Founder's Day is such a delight, to the visu-
al, the aural and to the olfactory senses - the aroma of cane juice
being transformed into syrup, of home-made biscuits baking in
wood stoves, of coffee brewing, of chicken and rice reaching"
perfection in big black w\asfi pots. of corn on the cob slathered,
in butter, of spicy venison chili and good old southern collards,
and "hoecake" plus the elephant 'ears, ice cream: and home-
churned butter! Yummy! "
All the things to see - and buy- including a huge array of
home-sewn, hand made; home ground and home jarred articles
in the little store: basket weaving, chair seat caning, slingshot
making and quilting were among the interesting booths plus
there %were chickens. goats, antiques of all kinds and oodles of
delicious cakes of every kind for sale.
Most pleasing to the ear, besides the sounds of laughter and
enjoyment everywhere, was the singing which was outstanding
and even included an Elvis impersonator who was, we thought.
well above average.
One long line was the one leading to the smokehouse where
home grown hams, hog head cheese and link sausages were for
sale and where the supply sells out fast. And of course, one had
to buy chances on the quilt and afghan to be given away and vis-
it the (historic) Confederate soldier's camp this was also in
Boston, Ga this year for the first time) afid the old log school
house.
We, with daughter Vicki and neighbor Teenie, thoroughly
enjoyed this year's Founders' Day and hope it never ends for it
contains so much of the 'olden days' rural flavor.
Speaking of festivals, we hear that the first Lee Day Com-
mittee meeting is on the horizon - watch for it and get involved
- there'll be lots to do and lots of fun in the doing, we promise.
The Simon Kinseys' calendar has been quite full of enjoy-
able events recently. Their children gifted them with a weekend
at a place' of their choosing for Simon's birthday and they chose
the Gibson Inn in Apalachicola where they enjoyed a wonder-
fully relaxing (time-out.) Other events included the Rotary ban-
quet, which was held at the Elks Club on Thursday the 26th and
featured Jack Proctor's prime rib dinner.
The Lee School Fall Festival was an interesting event on
Saturday and the Chamber of Conummerce Banquet on Monday.
We wish a belated happy birthday to Tommy Greene and an-
niversarv wishes to him and MIy ~ llfi "" ' '""
Since we were out of town for a couple of weeks, we also
send our belated condolences to the families of B.F. Kelley and
Franklin Stokes and to Louis Demotsis and family on the pass-.,
ing of his sister Katherine.
We were happy to see Myrtice Payne, "who had spent quite
'some time in Lake Park due to health problems, enjoying
Founders Day with family and friends.
We end this column with a few "pet peeves." On answering
the phone we hear "when we return to the phone, please let us
know how we may serve you" and the many times repeated "we
assure you that help is only a moment away"! First, why else'
would we be calling and how many long moments must we
wait?
And "pregnant pigs!" Are they really considering putting
somethingin our constitution concerning this?! Whoever coined
the phrase is ignorant for anyone knowing anything concerning
farm life knows that a pig must first become a gilt (a female) be-
fore becoming pregnant. After she becomes a parent she is then'
a sow. Therefore, for the phrase to be in the constitution, it
would first have to be legal which of course it isn't for it isn't
true!
And now we hope you have a crispy cool and wonderful late
fall day. But be sure to cast a well-informed vote for the candi-
date of your choice and the amendments. And may the most
qualified win!


COUPON * FIVE DOLLARS COUPON
* 51st Annual

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* Lake City, Florida

November 3rd - 11th
STh Sponsored By
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The Madison Enterprise Recorder '

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, Nov. 4th & 11th * Noon to 6 p.m. Only
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Stay Informed.
Read your Public Notices.


Public Notice

www. floridapublicnotices. com







4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing. corn


Friday, November 3, 2006


L..


ON NOVEMBER 7, ELECT







Prium
FOR

County Commissioner
District Two


Give yourself a voice in the decisions affecting
Madison County. Madison County can be and
should be seen as a successful Business.
Elect A Commissioner Against Wasteful
Government Spending!

"I WILL NEVER VOTE TO


RAISE YOUR TAXES!"


Continued from Wednesday's Carrier, my contract with the voters.
I am publishing my views on different issues that are facing
Madison County and issues voters have expressed a concern with nme
during the campaign.
Establish a wellness plan for all county employees.,
Healthy employees are better focused on- their jobs and perform
at a higher level of efficiency. A good preventive health maintenance
program will help lower the cost of medical insurance the county pro-,
vides as a benefit to our employees.
Research transportation grants.
Right now, a lot of our citizens are traveling 60 miles or more to
work and until we get jobs in Madison County this could continue at an
ever growing pace. We are, a low income, economically deprived coun-
ty. I believe there are grants available to assist our citizens with trans-
portation to and from.work and school. With the price of gas, (and it will
go back up) folks could be spending a good portion of their check on
fuel. I have known of areas where these services were available. I will
work to bring something of this nature to Madison if it is available.
I will audit the operation of any Agency, Board, or Organization
that receives taxpayer dollars, to ensure they are performing the,


es rvices they have contracted with the taxpayer to provide.


This would include organizations like the Chamber of
Commerce, Madison County Development Council and the Madison
County Hospital Board. These organizations receive a lot of taxpayer
funding and it has recently come to light there is much dissension
among the ranks Of these boards. If you aren't getting the job done,
shake up the organization. If we aren't getting our money's worth, cut
'em off! Now, I want to address the issue of the hospital and the pro-
posed sales tax. The voters are going to decide if we will institute a sales
tax. The hospital board has said if it doesn't pass, they will close the
existing hospital., What I have been told by citizens is they are afraid the
tax will pass and will never be spent to build a facility, but continue to
fund the running of the hospital. Or, a new facility is built and the tax
remains in force to pay for the operation of the new building. Sounds
like no one trusts the hospital board to make good on anything. What I
would propose: Get the Governor out of it. The board could be elected
as we vote our Soil & Water Conservation Board -- totally responsible
to the taxpayer for the spending of funds. Or, the County Commission
could make it a department with the administrator being a department
head answering to them. If it passes, you can be assured I will audit the
disposition of funds to ensure the money is used for what we gave it to
them for. If it doesn't pass, I will work diligently to bring some sort of
Medical facility to Madison as a Public Safety priority. We just all need
to face this issue with eyes wide open and demand honest facts.

I am, the only candidate who has expressed an opinion about
important issues that face Madison County. I feel you need to
know how I feel about the issues in order to make an informed
decision of whom will represent you for the next four years. I
believe if you are running, you should know the issues that you
will be facing from the moment the first meeting starts. I feel I am
ready to fully participate from day one; there will be no learning
curve if I am elected. Madison County is growing at a break neck
pace. I will be fully prepared to raise fact-based arguments, debat-
ing those who continue to insist we sacrifice our quality of life for
this growth. I strongly believe we can enjoy growth and retain the
integrity that makes Madison County a great place to call home.
I am for sensible growth that benefits all citizens.

If you are a concerned citizen who agrees that I deserve a chance
to prove we can work together to benefit all Madison County
Citizens, then call someone you know in district two and encour-
age them to vote

/(ack Pritim for County Commissioner.
Remember, I WILL NEVER VOTE TO RAISE YOUR TAXES!
Political Advertisement Paid For and Approved by Mack Primm, NPA Campaign for County Commissioner, District II.


LOCAL & REGIONAL


CRIME BLOTTER


15-Year-Old Arrested For

Throwing Deadly Objects
A 15-year-old was arrested f6r throwing .throwing rocks at cars. When Abbott and
deadly objects on Tuesday evening, October Fletcher arrived at SW Brooklyn Street, they
31 observed Akeem Watson pick up a rock and
According to a Madison Police. Depart- draw his arm to throw the rock at the road.'
ment report, Patrolmen Brandon Abbott and Abbott and Fletcher placed Watson under
Jimmy Fletcher were dispatched to SW Par- arrest. He was taken to the Madison County
ramore Street in reference to male subjects Jail.


10/25/06 .
Jarrod A Barfield - Out of Count, War-
ran t ' ' ' ' ' ' ' '
10/26/06
Jon Lucas Wetherington - Theft by tak-
ing .
SAntwoine Buzart Davis - Trespass After
Warning .
10/27/06
Shaquadra Shonla Davis - Out of Coun-
ty Warrant; Out of County Warrant;, Out of
County Warrant
Wendy L. Johnson - V.O.P Pcircuir: ; Pe-
tit Theft ,
Tommy Lee Christian, Jr. - V.O.P.
(county)
Katrina Nicole Hubbard - Battery-
Touch or Strike; Disorderly Conduct *
Shentril Necol Mitchell - Battery-Touch
or Strike; Criminal Mischief; D.W.L.S., Re-
voked or Cancelled; Reckless Driving
10/28/06
Leon Gallon - Out of County Warrant .
Joshua Dean Stevens - D.W.L.S., Re-
voked or Cancelled
James Eddie Cruce - Sexual Battery


10/29/06
Herman Anthony Paul, Jr,- Possession
of Marijuana. Less Than 20 grans
10/30/06
Javon Carlavius Edwards - Failure to
"Obev La%\ ful Command; Aggravated Assualt
on a La\\ Enforcement Officer; Fleeing or At-
tempt to Elude: Child Abuse; D.W.L.S., Re-
voked or Cancelled ,
Joann Lott - Grand Theft m; Criminal
Use of Personal Identification
Shane C. Brown - Possession of Mari-
juana, Less Than 20 grams; Possession of
Marijuana With Intent to Sell
Tony Anthony Holey - D.W.L.S., Re-
voked or Cancelled; Failu re to Appear
10/31/06
Jamie Alexandra Barnes - V.O.P. (cir-
cuit)
Gene Warren Russell - Out of County
Warrant
Terrance Legran Alexander - V.O.P.
(circuit)
11/01/06
Joseph Christian Horman - Leaving the
Scene of an Accident: D.U.I.; Resisting an Of-
ficer \Vithout Violence ..


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i










Friday, October 27, 2006


www.greenepublishing.com



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


OBITUARIES


Kesha Latoya

Straughter
Kesha Latoya Straughter
was born on August 7, 1974 in
Madison, and is the first born to
the union of Nathan and Margie
Mae Williams.
Kesha was baptized during
her teen years. She was a mem-
ber of High Antioch A.M.E.
Church in Cherry Lake. She
was an earnest Christian work-
er, always ready and willing to
do her Master's will. She
served faithfully as a steward,
usher, the church school super-
intendent, assistant school
church teacher, acting church
secretary, a member of the
Young Women's Missionary
Society, The Young Women's
Initiative, and a member of the
finance committee. She gradu-
ated from Madison County
High School in 1992. She at-
tended North Florida Junior
College, where she received her
certification for Certified Nurs-
ing Assistant in 1993.
On Wednesday, October-
25, 2006, God called Kesha, a
dedicated and faithful soldier,
home from the trials and tribu-
lations of this world.
Kesha leaves to cherish her
memories, the two most pre-
cious gifts God has given to
her: her daughter, Shanekqua
"Tia" Williams, and her son,
Darius Straughter; loving par-
ents, Nathan and .Margie
Williams of Madison; one sis-
ter, Angela Ewings of Fort
Hood, Texas; two brothers,
Marcos Williams of Madison
and Ortavish Williams, of Live
Oak; a special grandmother,
Otha Mae Straughter of Madi-
son; two special nieces, Shame-
cia Straughter of Madison and
Tyheshia Ewings, of Killeen,
Texas; three special nephews,
Wayne Ewings, Jr. of Albany,
Georgia, Ja'Shawn Williams of
Live Oak, and Marcos
Williams, Jr., of Tallahassee;
one great nephew, Kevin Bell,
Jr. of Madison; one great niece,
Kandice Bell of Madison; a
host of aunts, uncles, loving
cousins, and friends; and three
very special friends and confi-
dants, Evelyn "Lois" Louis,
Eunice "Sue" Straughter, and
Kesha Crim, of Madison.
The funeral service will be
Saturday, November 4, 2006 at
11:00 a.m. at High Antioch
A.M.E. Church.
Cooks and Cooper Funeral
Home is in charge of the
arrangements.


Virginia

Danielle Isgro
Virginia Danielle Isgro,
age 31, born October 21, 1975,
went to be with Jesus early
Sunday morning, October 29,
2006. Funeral services were
held Tuesday, October 31,
2006 at Faith Baptist Church
with a final resting place at
Evergreen Cemetery, Green-
ville.
She lived most of her life
in Madison and attended Faith
Baptist Church. She loved to
fish, do artwork, and sing.
She is survived by her fa-
ther, Wesley Isgro; her mother,
Karen Baker of Colbert, Geor-
gia; one brother, Mark Baker,
of Colbert, Georgia; one sister,
Katelyn Baker, of Colbert,
Georgia; three uncles, Glen Is-
gro, of Lake Park, Georgia,
Vince Revels and Brent Revels
of Madison; one aunt, Kelly
Domorad. Her grandmothers
are Mama Lee Isgro, and
Frances Revels, both of Madi-
son.
Her grandfathers, Vito D.
Isgro and Otis Revels, preced-
ed her in death.-

Jackson

Kisamore
s, a retired heavy equip-
ment operator, age 70, died
Tuesday, October 31, 2006 at
Marshall Health Care in Perry.
Mr. Kisamore was a native of
Seneca Rocks, West Virginia,
and had moved from
Greenville to Perry in 2005.
.He was a member of New
Home Baptist Church. His
% %fe of 47 years, Fl rehce' A. "
Kisamore, survives him.
Other survivors include: 3
sons, Jackson Eugene
Kisamore and wife Debbie, of
Quitman, GA, Martin Ernest
Kisamore, of Monticello, FL,
and Thomas Earl Kisamore
and wife Carol, of Monticello,
FL; 4 brothers, all of West Vir-
ginia, 8 grandchildren, 3 step-
,grandchildren, and a host of
nieces and nephews.
A memorial service is
planned for 11 a.m. Saturday,
November 4, at Ne%\ Home
Baptist Church, with Bro.
Phillip Holbrook officiating.
Joe P. Burns Funeral
Home, (850) 584-4149, is in
charge of arrangements.


Deacon Joe

Vancres Bea, Sr.
Deacon Joe Vancres Bea,
Sr., age 89, died Thursday, Oc-
tober 26, 2006 in Greenville,
Florida. Funeral service will
be held at 11 a.m. on Saturday,
November 4, 2006 at Shiloh
Missionary Baptist Church
with Moderator J.B. Duval of-
ficiating, followed by burial at
New Zion Cemetery in
Greenville. The viewing will,
be from 2 to 4 p.m. on Friday,
November 3, 2006 at Tillman
Funeral Home and the family
will receive friends from 5:30
to 7:30 p.m. at the church.
Deacon Bea, a man of im-
peccable character, was a na-
tive of Madison County where
he lived all his life. He was re-
tired from Florida Plywood.
He was a staunch member of
Shiloh Missionary Baptist
Church where he was the cur-
rent Chairman of the Board of
Deacons. He was the past Sec-
retary of the Church, past Su-
perintendent of the Sunday
school, and Trustee. Truly, he
was a man of the church, hav-
ing touched several genera-
tions of'parishioners.
Mourning his passing, yet
rejoicing in his legacy other
treasure are his loving wife,
Olivia; sons Joe V. (Bertha)
. Bea, Jr. of Orlando and Travis
(Rochelle) Bea of Madison;
daughters Elease B. Burnett,
Carolyn (James) Frederick,
and Delores (Abram) McLoyd, -
all of Orlando; along with 23
grandchildren, numerous
great-grandchildren, and sev-
eral nieces, nephews and other
relations. Deacon Bea was
predeceased by a son, James F.
Bea, and two daughters, Edith
B. James and Doris B. Cum-
mings.







Get lead.qories
classified,
the Communy
(Calendar

so muchmore! -Wf
.--fl


1iefse Remember To VOTE On or Before NovembeIti.
With strong financial planning the past 4 years, our school district has become
more financially sound. We've been able to give all employees a raise each year,
as well as bringing beginning teacher pay to equal or above surrounding districts, while
at the same time seeing a reduction in property taxes of over 2 mills imposed by the
School Board. All of our schools are moving forward with the hard work and dedication
of all our teachers and staff in the district. Central School was recognized as one of the
top 100 schools in Florida for the amount of improvement made last year, as well as
Pinetta receiving an A and Lee making AYP. If re-elected, I will continue to work hard,
to spend wisely, to be fair and to be available to you at all times. I feel my 30 years in the
classroom has given me an understanding of the problems and challenges we face every-
day, as we strive to provide the best education possible to all of our children.
�_ __ .,�AMb e..K.


Susie



Bishop



Williamsn

as your Madison Cy

School Board Men
Political rll'llltr ni l P il d ~|jr Ln I I\ .su. ini i I
nmn-p.il'isan candidatt for School H(rard IDi-l itt


James Bernard OMNY AINO


Haynes, Sr. (J. B.)
James Bernard Haynes,
Sr. (J. B.), the son of the late
Jessie and Lessie Haynes, was
born December 27,1927 in
Madison. God in his almighty
wisdom saw fit to call him
home on October 28, 2006 af-
ter a lengthy illness.
He was converted to the
African Methodist, Episcopal
faith and Joined St. Thomas
A.M.E. Church. where he
served until his decease.
He married Sarah Joel
Jones and was the father of
nine children. He loved his
family and what a family rep-
resented. He served as a shep-
ard over his family and flock,
always monitoring and main-
taining family order and unity.
He was a devoted father,;-
grandfather and friend to those
who knew him. He was a man
with great dignity, self-pride
and selfrespect with great wis-
dom and knowledge, sharing
his life experiences with all
those who came in contact
with him.
He leaves to cherish 'his
memory: a devoted wife,
Sarah J, Haynes; mother-in-
law, Debta B. Haynes; Four
daughters, Maxine Wilson
(Willie), Aniecia Haynes, Jeri
Haynes (Bruce), and Nyra
Moore (Marcus) all of Madi-
son; six sons. Lewis Carter, of
Tallahassee, James Bernard
Haynes Jr. (Deborah) Flo-
rence, Arizona), Joel Nathan
Haynes (Debbie), Valdosta
GA; Patrick 0. Haynes (Liz)
Sanford, Fl; Freddie L. Jones,
LaJrence . Hans (DTe\ o.)
Nladison, -Ihree' Mler ,"on-e
preceded himilnhi death. Ber-
nice Williams (Thomas) and
Sarah Humphrey (Alvin),
Madison; four brothers pre-
ceded him in death; five broth-
ers: R. B. Haynes (Mary),
Jessie.Haynes (Mamie), Timo-
thy Haynes (Lillie Rea), Ernest
Haynes. (Annie) Marshall
Haynes (Gloria) all of Madi-
son; Six sister-in-laws: Lois
Haynes, (Altamonte Springs,
Fl.) Hattie Mae Haynes,
Greenville, Fl.; Lola B.
Haynes, Eastonville, Fl.; Mae
Agnes Franklin (Ernest) Madi-
son, Jimmie L. Jones, Live
Oak, Pauline Wiggins (Aaron)
Ft. Lauderdale; two brothers-
in-laws: Troy Jones (Almeda)
Ft. Lauderdale, Willie B.
Jones, Live Oak uncle: Sam
(Jake) Haynes (Mamie) of
Madison; four aunts, Hannah
Williams, Shelley Siplin, Nita
Wilson and Lula Haynes, all of
Madison; 31 grandchildren, 14
great-grandchildren, a host of
nieces, nephews, special
cousins and friends.
Funeral services will be
Saturday, November 4, 2006 at
2:00 p.m. at Damascus M.B.
Cemetery. Cooks and Cooper
Funeral Home is in charge of
arrangements.


American Heart
Association,.^!^
'imf!lloht





II Iaq


1-800AHA-UAI


November 3
Madison Academy will be holding its Fall Festival from
6-8 p.m. There will be plenty of food, booths, games and fel-
lowship for everyone to have an outstanding time.
November 4
The Anchormen of Goldsboro, NC will be in Concert at
Bible Deliverance Church. Concert starts at 7:00 p.m. FREE
admission! For more information, please call Pastor Thomas
Thigpen at 973-6596.
November 4
A yard sale for missions at the Madison Church of God
located on the Valdosta Hwy will start at 7 a.m.
November 4
There will be a Turkey Shoot at Wally Davis's Farm on
Rocky Ford Rd. starting at 9 a.m. Shells will be provided. This
is a Sirmans Baptist Church building fund fundraiser.
November 4
Bluegrass Gospel Sing with the Howell Family starting
at 6 p.m. at Sirmans Baptist Church, 221 South.
November 4
Pinetta Elementary School will be having its Fall Festi-
val from 2-4 p.m. Their Fall Festival will have basket raffles, a
free dinner giveaway, games, food and terrific treats.


-MEET and GREET 0
*, Come out to meet and show your support for *
SJada Woods Williams, a candidate for the office of

) upervisor of elections



� [-











Where: The Gazebo,
(across from the courthouse) . v
'--_, Saturday.-Io'entber 4, -2006b
* rom

"Political Advertisement Paid For And ApprQved By
* JADA WOODS WILLIAMS, democrat, for Supervisor ofElections.


Arts & Craft Show

November 11 & 12,2006

Saturday 9 am - 5 pm

Sunday 9 am - 4 pm
Over 400 Booths of
Handmade Arts & Crafts
Inside & Outside Exhibits
Food Vendors * Clogging Performances


Spence Field * Moultrie, Georgia
(Sunbelt Expo Site)
4 miles SE of Hwy 319 on Hwy 133
$5 per Person
Children 12 and Under are Free with an Adult.
Free Parking * No Pets Allowed

Information: 229-985-1968 -f"
info@calicocrafts.com
www.calicocrafts.com


#,tu4A-yw 6"t'vew-te- * Aot;r










6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Friday, October 27, 2006


155 Plus Club Luncheon find Meeting Set For ,ovomber 8


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The November 8th meeting of the 55 Plus Club will meet
at the United Methodist Cooperative Community Center at 12
Noon with a lunch of soup and sandwiches.


Greenville United Methodist Church will be hosting this
month's luncheons. This is a ministry for senior citizens 55
years old and above of any faith. There are no fees of any kind.
The program will be presented by Paula Arnold, Executive Di-
rector, of the Madison Chamber of Commerce, and a Board


Member. The United Methodist Community Center is located
five miles North of Madison on Highway 145.
For more information about 55 Plus Club or any outreach
ministry of the UMCM contact the Coordinator, Linda Gaston,
at 929-4938.


Relay For Life Of Madison


Hosts
By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, .Inc.
The American Cancer So-
ciety invites individuals who
want to honor cancer sur-
vivors or pay tribute to those
who have lost their battle with
cancer to join in on the Relay
For Life of Madison Kick-Off
Rally, on November 27 at the
First Baptist Church Fellow-
ship Hall beginning at
6:30PM.
The Relay For Life of
Madison Kick-Off Rally is an
opportunity for members of
the community to gather to-
gether to celebrate the begin-
ning of the Relay For Life sea-
son that will end on May 4-5,
2007, when the Relay For Life
of Madison event takes place
at the Madison County High
School (MCHS) track.
Members of the commu-
nity are invited to attend the
Kick-Off to sign-up a Relay
team, register as a Survivor or
even just stop by to learn more
about Relay For Life of Madi-
son and enjoy great food and
fellowship.
Relay For Life of Madi-
son is an overnight communi-
ty, fundraising celebration


Kick-Off









A TEAM EVENT TO
FIGHT CANCER
where individuals and teams
camp out, barbecue, dance,
and take turns walking around
a track relay style while rais-
ing funds to fight cancer.
At nightfall, participants
will light hundreds of luminar-
ias around the track in a mov-
ing ceremony to honor cancer
survivors as well as friends
and family members lost to
the disease. The American
Cancer Society Relay For Life
of Madison represents hope
that those lost to cancer will
never be forgotten, that those
who face cancer will be sup-
ported, and that one day can-
cer will be eliminated.
The American Cancer So-
ciety is the nationwide com-
n unit\ -based voluntary health


Rally
organization dedicated to
eliminating cancer as a major
health problem by preventing
cancer, saving lives and di-
minishing suffering from can-
cer, through research, educa-
tion, advocacy and service.
For more information about
the American Cancer Society,
call 1-800-ACS-2345, avail-
able 24 hours a. day, seven
days a week, or visit www.can-
cer.org.


Peanut Boil And


Political Rally Set In Lee


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc. .
The Lee Volunteer Fire De-
partment will host a peanut boil
and political rally on Saturday,
November 4, beginning at 5
p.m. at the Lee Town Hall
Pavilion.
The rally will feature candi-
dates running for office in
Madison County. The LVFD
cordially invites everyone to come out and lis-
ten to the issues.
The LVFD is taking donations for the de-
partment in memory of the late Scott Thomas.


H app jst Bir h/


4 Thomas, who proudly served
A6 dthe department as a volunteer,
. died in a motorcycle wreck on
October 12.
Lee Town Manager Cheryl
SArchambault said that many do-
nations have already come into
SLee City Hall and that the staff
there will continue to receive
donations from anyone who
wants to make them in
Thomas's name.
Anyone wishing to contribute can do so by
dropping the donation at Lee City Hall or giv-
ing the donation to any member of the LVFD.


| ^


Gunnar 1Payjn W bb

Gunnar Payton Webb, of Lee, turned one year old on Sat- ,
urday, October 7. Gunnar celebrated his special day with a
farm party at his home joined by a host of family and friends.
After a delicious meal consisting of grilled hot dogs and ham-
burgers, the children present at the party enjoyed a variety of
activities such as a treasure hunt, a beanbag toss, a dart throw
and a hayride. Gunnar's mother, Amy Webb, made a "John
Deere" tractor cake for the special .event, and his maternal
grandmother, Mrs. Sylvia Cruce, made one of her famous 10- W
layer chocolate cakes for guests to enjoy. Mrs. Cruce also
made Gunnar his own special cake for his big day.
Gunnar is the son of Patrick and Amy Webb, of Lee, and
the grandson of Sylvia and Curtis Cruce and Eloise and Otis
Tinnell. all of Nladison


O'APR + $1,000
FOR 72 MONTHS FORD CREDIT
S BONUS CASH

$c 000 TOTAL
U$ UUU CASH BACK


fAD FOR 60
5`i AI MONTHS


CASH
$5,50 BACK


O'APR + $1,500
FOR 60 MONTHS BONUS CASH

$5 TOTAL
50UUU CASH BACK


O'oAPD FOR 60
r400 i MONTHS



$4,00 BACK


See your local Southern Ford Dealer.

Robinson Motor Company
Madison
southemforddealers.comn
.5j Not all buyers will qualify for Ford Credit financing. 0%APR Ford Credit financing for 60 minrths at $16.67 per monolh, petr $1000 financed with 0% down, for 72
*=month at $13.89 per nmoth, per $1,00 financed with 0% down. Must finance through Ford Credit to receive ford Credit Bonus Cash. Total Cash Back on Expedition
includes $1.000 Ford Credit Slo s Cash. Cash Back on 2006 F-Series Super Duty gas model only. For all offers take new retail delivery from dealer stock by 10/31/06.
See dealer for qualification and complete details.


BOLDMOVES
Southern Ford Dealers


OR




70
vp�
Jo
� lio�


MY
INT,





The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


www.greenepublishing.com


Just Some Of The Reasons To

Vote Against The Hospital Tax:


*No public tax money should EVER go to a government or non-government
entity that holds secret and closed-door meetings. Newspaper reporters, and
members of the public, have been told to leave board meetings. The public has
been told repeatedly by people associated with the hospital that the Florida
Sunshine Law does not apply to the Madison Hospital.

*The half-cent sales tax is deceiving. According to the County Clerk's Office,
if you buy a one-dollar item, it will cost you eight cents in tax, a cent more than
you are now paying. This would make Madison County the HIGHEST SALES
TAX county in the North Florida-South Georgia area, driving even more peo-
ple out of the county to shop.

*The hospital's Board of Directors is appointed by the Governor and DO
NOT ANSWER TO LOCAL RESIDENTS. They do not operate under the
Sunshine Law and consequently can TAKE OUR TAX DOLLARS and CAN
OPERATE BEHIND CLOSED DOORS and have STATED that they do not
operate under the Florida Sunshine Law.

*Voting against the hospital tax will not close the hospital, but simply make
them more resourceful without putting the burden on the already over-taxed cit-
izens of the county.

*There are a number of options for a new hospital, and the local hospital is
aware of them, yet they prefer maintaining control and TAXING THE LOCAL
PEOPLE.

*The hospital is almost THREE QUARTERS OF A MILLION DOLLARS
IN DEBT and only a change in business practices can correct that problem.


Paid political advertisement paid for by Greene Publishing, Inc. independently of any candidate or committee.


FWday, November 3, 2006









8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Friday, November 3, 2006


Green ville Public Library Throws Halloween Party


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Tuesday, October 31,
the Greenville Public Library
threw a Halloween party filled
with food, fun and games. Last
year, 60 children showed up in
costume, this year,
Librarian Michelle Hol-
brook and employee Linda
Waldon were on hand to help
things run smoothly while an
extra helping hand was provid-,
ed by the Greenville Woman's
Club. The women diligently
bagged 75 bags of neatly deco-
rated and. delicious treats for
trick-or-treaters.
Holbrook and Waldon read
Halloween stories, wrapped
each other as mummies and put
together a skeleton as a relay
race. All of the children got
treat bags on the way out.


Becom an


w.


r


Apply Now
* Take Entry Test
* Get Financial Aid-

Start Jan. 8
* Finish in 3 Semesters.
* Day Classes
Noth Fbrida Community CoIege i
WWW.NFCC.EDU KI

8i0.l9312


Library workers Linda Waldon and Michelle Hol-
brook enjoyed having kids come to the library to read
and play games. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Jessalyn Covell, October31, 2006)

Pink Ladies Plan


Bake Sale November 17
The Madison Counts Hospital Auxliary. better know as the
"Pink Ladies," listed as: Doris Cow art. President. Christine
Blanton, Gene McCullough. Mildred Beamer. Frances Mercer,
Mary; Cabion, Frances Sanders. Jo\ Gensel. Betty Simian. Car-
ol Harrington, Ruby Ulm.Pegg. Hinson and Sue Quick . would
like to. offer their sincerest appreciation to all of our le\ el-head-
ed, intelligent Madison County friends who have shared \vith us
their intention to vote for the ' cent tax increase-to benefit plans
for our new hospital!
This enables all of us the pn\ ilege of being a part of build-
ing our new hospital-which we must ha\ e-then \\e can work on
our new jail!
Remember, our arms are open \\ ide to welcome any of you
who have told us that you are "planning on joining us-one day.'
Just call and pre-listed Pink Lady'
Meanwhile, we challenge even one to share with us your
civic club's arrangement for their hospital benefit.
While great amounts'are w wonderful, e\ ern attempt helps, so
now we invite everyone to the Pink Ladies next Bake Sale, No-
vember 17 at O'Neal's parking area, from 9:00 until -
. G t. a sweet toolh? ..,...-...... . . , .. . ..*-
Every body come!
Until then, see you at the voting booth!


Greenville Woman's Club bagged over 75 bags of candy. Pictured left to right:
Jo Ann Pittman, Janice Brown, Dot Cone and President Lauretta Mugge. Not pic-
tured, Mary Ann Bellamy. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Covell, Octo-
ber 31, 2006)



Madison A/C 8 Heating



Expands After 9 Years'


Don' geca- . tin the cold


Daniel Perron is one of the servicemen for his family's business, Madison Heat-
ing and Air. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Dan Mathis, November 1, 2006)


The average home spends about $2500 annually
on energy bills. Your local Aire Serv specialist,
can show you fact saving ways to increase your
home's comfort while avoiding high energy costs.
* Have your system inspected and cleaned
by a professional for safety and performance.
* Haveyour air distribution ducts checked for
leaks and cleaned every 5-years..
* Install a programmable, digital thermostat..
* Change your filter(s) every 30-days.
Call Aire Serv today, and discover ways to improve
efficiency and comfort at the same time.


e.... . .. . . . . ................ .....'-- - - - -- - - - -- ---.... ..
$20.00 OFF a Service Call
Aire Serv ' offering yO.-u $20.00 OFF your nekt
service call of $ 100 or more.
. Not valid with any other offer
Valid through 1213112006.
............................... ......

ImRE.. o.n l
HEATING &AIR CONDITIONING
850-973-8543
www.aireserv.corn/nfloridasgeorgia


After 19 years of service,
Madison A/C & Heating in ex-
panding. Owners Dan and
Cindi Perron purchased an
Aire Serv� franchise, which
will specialize in the installa--
tion, maintenance and repair
of heating, ventilation, air
conditioning and indoor quali-
ty systems.
Madison A/C & Heating
will continue to focus on new
construction services while-
the Aire Serv of North Florida


and South Georgia franchise
will provide residential and
commercial services.
"We wanted'to expand our
business yet continue to pro-
vide the quality service our
customers expect" Dan Perron
said. "A franchise was the
way to go. We looked at the
Aire Serv system and how
professionally it was run, and
we know it will enhance our
business."
Upon purchasing the fran-
chise, the Perrons attended a
five-day training course on the
latest technology, customer
service techniques and mar-
keting methods.
"Aire Serv is a premier
choice for heating and air con-
ditioning services," said Doyle
James, president of Aire Serv.
"We're delighted that Dan and
Cindi have joined our fran-
chise system, and we believe
their business will be success-
ful because we all operate un-
der the same core values."
The company serves the
counties of Madison, Jefferson


and Taylor in Florida and.
Lowndes County in Georgia.
The Madison-based Aire
Serv franchise invites the me--
dia to their grand opening and
ribbon, cutting ceremonies Ofn
November 6 starting at 10
a.m. on 118 SE Bennett St.,.
across from Studstill Lumber.


150 Caia Crl
Ta llaaseF
850-56-604


You have another
CHOICE to make on November 7th:

Choose to stay healthy this winter by getting
a flu shot while you're out voting.












* f


The Madison County Health Department will be giving
flu shots near the polling places at the Madison County
Courthouse Annex (on the courthouse lawn) and at the
Senior Citizens Center in Greenville
(at the Healthy Start Coalition office)
on Tuesday, November 7th.
Times: 7:00 a.m. - 7:00 p.m.

Cost: $15 (Free to Medicare patients - bring your card)

More information: 973-5000










Friday, November 3, 2006


www.greenepublishing.com



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


S, The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


-, Pinetta Elementary Students


Visit Madison Nursing Center


'- ' i . . ..





Skyler and Mariah would like to announce
the upcoming marriage of their daddy. Jas.on
Scott Grant. to their mama. Doche Leih Johnson.
Jason is the son of Eugene and Carol Grant of
Cherry Lake. Florida. Dodie is the daughter of
Marcia Geiger of Lie Oak. Florida. and Tinumn
Johnson of Perry. Florida.
The wedding \\ill take place in Dowling Park
at Pine Level Baptist Church at 3 00 p.m.. No-
%ember 11. 2006. All family and friends are \\el-
come to attend. No local invitations % ill be sent.
For more information or directions, call 850-464-
0156.


K,-.~,


-'II
".5








.1
I I
I. I





I .1

I I


I I






.1

iii


V


N
"A


Madison Nursing Center staff, residents and PES students gathered together to celebrate a fun and spooky,
Happy Halloween! Front row, pictured left to right: Layke Wood, Jada Sanders, Jayla Hall, Gabrielle Barnes and
MNC resident Vera Johnson. Back row, pictured left to right: PES Kindergarten teacher Marilyn Ragans, Rose-


mary White, Alyssa Loving, Karen Kocan, Peggy Pow-
ers, Jean Carroll, Mattie Hackle and PES Kindergarden
teacher, Christi Minor. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo
by Jessalyn Covell, October 31,2006)
By JessalJ n Coell
Greene Publi.hing. Inc.
On Tuesday. October 31, Madison Nursing Center residents,
and staff welcomed kindergarten's from' Pinetta Elementary
School (PES i for a fun fall festival. Residents gazed at students
dressed up in their very best for Halloween while they enjoyed
playing an assortment of games. Also, MNC staff dressed up
themsel es as a treat for the residents, and even a few, residents
dre'ed up in honor of Halloween.


Methvin Visits Senior Citizens

Center For Free Eyeglass Checks
By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Ken Methvin, also known as the "Muffin Man," visits the Senior Citizens Center four rine,
a year and performs eyeglass checks for all of the seniors.
Methvin represents SouthEast Eye Specialists at 2325 Capital Medical Boulevard in T.-dla-
hassee, Also, he works for the Board Certified Eye Physician and Surgeon Richard Palmer. Palmer
performs Fellowship Trained Laser Vision Specialist.
For further information, please contact SouthEast Eye Specialist at (850) 877-7337.
On Older Americans Act Coordinator Joan Beck and Madison County seniors, extend a
thank-you to Ken Methvin for coming to help seniors in need.


-re


Please Vote &


Elect


Ronnie


for -r :
Madison County
School Board Member, District 1 .. _.
I,. Ronnie Ragans, am a qualified candidate for School Board
Member District 1. 1 am the proud husband of a veteran public school
teacher and father of t\ o college attending daughters.
lMy experience includes eight years of service as a school board
i member from 1994-2002. During that time, new schools were built in Lee.
Pinetta, Greenville and Madison. My experience also includes three years
of school bus driving and twenty years as a private business owner and
operator.
I have given back to our community by:
(1) funding two college scholarships through the Madison
County Foundation For Excellence in Education, Inc.
(2) serving as President of the Madison County Athletic
Booster Club for two years
(3) startling the Corporate Sponsorship Program which has
raised many thousands of dollars for student Athletes of
Madison County
(4) serving in my church and community and
(5) contributing monetary and service donations to many
other worthy causes.


i -equmal
*mIeti".


I represent no "Special Interest" and will insist upon fairness and
opportunities for all studentsar.ents, employees and citizens.
I will have RESPECTFUL and professionally conducted discus-
\\ith other board members and administrators in open to the public


But I will not be a rubber stamp for anyone.
I am a progressive person who will put in the time and effort to help
improvee our public school system.
The school board must find ways to make teaching and other school
related positions a satisfying experience and career for their dedicated
school employees.
I will, help insure that checks and balances are applied to all deci-
sions made by the District School Board.
For honest, professional, humble aniid-airrepresentation on all dis-
trict school board issues. please \ ote for Ronnie Ragans on No\ember 7!
Pleawi \ite Ronnie Ragans, jor School Board Member District 1,
to Insure a I�ice and Representation on all School Board Issues.
: Tre r]igri Person for an impurlarn Jon * Ronnie Raigans. a Lea3 r who knows now lu get a Job done Correctly ' Please Eled Ronnie Ragans
Sso you can e cerlian ul true and HonesI Represerilallun OF THE PEOPLE B ITHE PEOPLE AHD FOR THE PEOPLE
a VI- F. I" .I I I - - H II .' f WII 'I-


it


I;


H


* HOLIDAY OPEN HOUSE
NOVEMBER 4TH
SShop early for your best selection of gifts!
* Jewelry, belts, handbags & duffles
0 Baby custom embroidery & stationary

Loli&theBean
0 1400 village square blvd * (850) 576-5654
* www.loliandthebean.comrn
0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 "-4 0 0 0 0 0 0








www.greenepublishing.com


10 OA The Madison Enterprise-Recorder M ADISON COUNTY UNITED W AY


Brh nIsiueI AU ie a g ny


Brehon Institute For Family Services Provides A Healthy


Beginning And Ensures A Positive Future For Families


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Brehon Institute for Fami-
ly Services will be hosting
their 2007 Blue Ribbon Baby
Calendar Contest which will
benefit Brehon Institute for
Family Services. The deadline
to submit a baby photo is Jan-
uary 31, 2007.
Additionally, the Blue
Ribbon Ball will be held on
Saturday, April 28, 2007 from
8 p.m. - 11 p.m. at the Florida
State University (FSU) Alum-
ni Center/President's House.,
"The best is blue" at the
Blue Ribbon Ball! From blue
martinis and blue beer to the
blue carpet, guests will enjoy
an elegant evening of dancing,
entertainment, and a live auc-


tion. The Blue Ribbon Ball
will also serve as the unveiling
of the 2007 Blue Ribbon Baby
Calendar. For further informa-
tion, please contact Eventions
at (850) 222-0200.
Brehon has been around
for 28 years serving Leon,
Gadsen, Madison and Taylor
Counties and improving the
Hves of children and their
families by providing services
that produce healthy babies
and prevent child abuse and
neglect.
Since 1992, Brehon has
welcomed over 300 homeless,
pregnant women and children
to the Brehon House. At the
Brehon House, mothers can
complete their education, re-
ceive job training and learn to


care for themselves and their
children.
Brehon is committed to
assuring children get a healthy
beginning and that their par-.
ents have the resources they
need to help them be the best
parents they can be.
Before parents can build
better futures 'for their chil-
dren, they have to give them
healthy beginnings. Babies
born at low birth weight are 21
times more likely to die in the
first year. Also, teen pregnan-
cy prevention is critical to
breaking the cycle of poverty
and welfare .dependence.
Brehon offers three main
programs to the four counties
that they serve.
In 1999, Brehon began of-


Brehon's Management Team helps provide many pregnant women and their
children in the community with the right care they need. Pictured left to right: Kim
Brown, Pam Banks, Shirley O'Rear, Stephanie Jones, Ellie Baker and Jackie Mal-
one. (Photo submitted)

ADMISSION
1O O : 0 0 0 , -Adults .........................................................$7.00
S ChilUdren 4-12......................................$1.00
Children 3 and under .............................FREE
e Tickets Available at the Door



toe















SValdosta Junior Service
S h h Children 3 and















S atuday, Nov. 18th 2006 Tickblocations ,

1 01:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. ehdnS hop
Svt


.aC re








Valdosta Jun or Serviceol o Ballet



33rd ANNUALdoors! Door Pzes i



Show A ,

Cher 100 istm asT & America Drugs


SpectacularFTSMEN alon06
Saturday, Nov. 18th 2oo6 Ticket Locations

10:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.C




S* VJSL Homemade Cakes aChildren's S& Thomas
SSouthern d Treasury, Noesv. 19th OnFads Options

11:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. Chamber of Commerce
Mockingbblerd
N aldosta School of Ballet
* All Indoors!, Door Prizes Seele 's Jener
SOver 100 ine ARTIST & Center Located off 1-75 & Herica Drugs8
Salon 106I
' Perfect Settings
* VJSL Homemade Cakes ,larado & Thomas
* Southern Treasures Cookbook Fads N" Fashions !
-i Countr Cobbler

The James H. Rainvater Conference Center Located off l-75 & HIM 84 ,
1JSL is a non-profit, volunteer organization - established in 1936
For additional ticket inbnnrmation: Contact Deidre Parramore at 229-245-8813 ,
For show information: Contact Staci Eians at 229-333-0837
,.ir -7. r -..- - -, - ,- . - . T -,-:. - _ "-. _. ' - ' "* :'7--. , - " "- -


v v . .


perishable food items and
children's books.


Friday, November 3, 2006


The Money You Donate

In Madison County

STAYS In Madison County

All money donated to the United
Way, in Madison County, STAYS in
Madison County, guaranteed.
To donate to the United Way, call
Mary Frances Mauldin at 973-9436.




America's Second Harvest

Of The Big Bend

Helps With Hunger


fearing the Healthy Families
Gadsden program that serves
150 families annually. In 2001
Brehon began offering the
Healthy Families Leon pro-
gram that serves 92 families
each year.
Healthy Families Gad-
sen/Healthy Families Leon is'
a community-based, voluntary
program designed to prevent
child abuse and neglect. The
program offers help to fami-
lies of newborns, who are ex-
periencing stressful life situa-
tions. Brehon sends trained
family support workers into
homes to visit. The family
support worker visits the fam-
ily to offer support, promote
healthy child development,
enhance problem-solving
skills and provides informa-
tion on health and support ser-
vices each family may need.
Services may begin at, the
birth of the baby and are of-
fered to families for up to five
years. For further information,
please contact Gadsen Pro-
gram Manager at (850) 875-
4442 or Leon Program Man-
ager Kim Brown at (850) 201-
0770.
Project Support and Fam-
ily Education (S.A.F.E.) is
provided to Madison and Tay-
lor Counties and serves 70
families each year. All ser-
vices are voluntary and are
provided at no cost to the fam-
ilies. This program involves
an excellent in-home visiting
program that is designed to
,help at-risk pregnant women
and their families, with chil-'
dren under two, by providing
weekly case management and
support.
This program helps
clients achieve several goals
including healthy birth out-
comes, parenting skills, edu-
cation and/or job skills,
knowledge of available ser-
.vices, independence, personal
goals, and family stabilization.
In addition to Healthy
Families Gadsen/Leon and
Project S.A.F.E. programs,
Brehon offers the Brehon
House which is formerly
known as the Serenity Shores
Maternity Home that provides
security for homeless pregnant
women and their infants in the
Tallahassee area. These
women and their newborns are
provided the stable, nurturing,
safe, warm and loving envi-
ronment they so desperately
need.
Women and their new-
borns are provided with pre
, and postnatal education, ca-
reer counseling, encourage-
ment to enroll in GED and
other school programs, assis-
tance in finding permanent
housing, individual case
management, conflict resolu-
tion, infant-care training,
selfesteem building and an
opportunity to bond with
their newborn in a loving en-
vironment. For further infor-
mation about the Brehon
House, please contact Case
Manager of the Brehon
House Mildrena Gilzene at
(850) 201-0768.
Brehon Institute for
Family Services are in need
of certain items for Brehon's
families that include diapers
of all sizes and wipes, mater-
nity clothing, infant clothing,
washcloths, towels and other
linens, toothbrushes and
toothpaste, baby crib sheets
and blankets, household
items such as dishes, pots and
pans, toiletries such as sham-
poo, soap and feminine prod-
ucts, canned goods and non-


By Jessal n Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On November 18, from 9
a.m. - 2 p.m. there will be a
Saturday Volunteer Blitz held
at the Tallahassee warehouse
to help out with various volun-
teer tasks from rescuing food
and grocery products, to as-
sembling brown bags of gro-
ceries for seniors though our
Brown Bag for the Elderly
program. Why not come out to
the Food Bank and volunteer
an hour'or two? For further in-
formation on how to volun-
teer, please contact the office
at (850) 562-3033.
The Food Bank of Talla-
hassee was est-ablished in
1982, preparing and distribut-
ing perishable food through.-
out the community. In 1986,
the food bank joined Second
Harvest and for 24 faithful
years has been providing food
to hungry men, women and
children in 14 different coun-
'ties These various counties
include Leon, Gadsen, Madi-
son, Taylor, Wakulla,
Franklin, Liberty, Jefferson,
Bay, Jackson, Holmes, Wash-
ington, Gulf and Calhoun
counties. The main warehouse
is in Tallahassee and the
branch warehouse is in Madi-
son located at 900 SW Pinck-
ney Avenue.
Executive Director
Denise Griewisch stated,
"United Way has been a part-
ner helping fund America's
Second Harvest of the Big
Bend for many years. Last
year Second Harvest distrib-
uted over 121,077 pounds or
60.5 tons of food in Madison
County to seven agencies
serving children,, seniors, peo-
ple with emergency food
needs, and those needing tem-
porary relief from natural dis-'
asters."
America's Second Har-
vest of the Big Bend has many
programs that strive to collect
and distribute food to nonprof-
it member organizations in the
Big Bend area that provide
food to people in need and to
educate and inform the public
about the problem of, as well
as the solutions to, hunger.
America's Second Har-
vest of the Big Bend accepts
food donations from distribu-
tors, farmers, and retail corpo-
rations.
Griewisch noted, "With-
out the funding United Way
provides to us, many of those
in need would have to look to
their local county government
for assistance. The cost sav-
ings of that food provided by
Second Harvest could cost lo-
cal government $1.50/lb aver-
age, thereby saving Madison
County nearly $200,000/year
in emergency food costs for
their citizens in need.
There are numerous pro-
grams that help America's
Second Harvest fulfill their
missions such as Second
Helpings, Kids Caf6, Brown
Bag for the Elderly, Advocacy
and Outreach, Disaster Relief
and volunteer programs.


Second Helpings is Amer-
ica's Second Harvest of the
Big Bend's prepared and per-
ishable food rescue program.
Second Harvest's workers
partner with local grocery
stores and restaurants to pick
up excess prepared and perish-
able food that would usually
be thrown away. Second Help-
ings is crucial in feeding indi-
gent and homeless people.
Kids Caf6 is Second Har-
vest's opportunity to provide
nourishing meals or snacks for
children in after-school pro-
grams in low-income commu-
nities. Second Harvest pro-
vides the food and the pro-
grams provide a safe place for
guided activities that include
tutoring and mentoring.
Brown Bag for the Elder-
ly is a program for local fixed-
income seniors. Each month,
Second Harvest prepares and
pro\ ides brown bags of gro-
ceriesfor more than 700 elder-
ly. Second Harvest distributes
this food in the third week of
the month which is a critical
time, as many seniors' fixed
income often runs low during
this time of month.
Advocacy and Outreach
are essential elements of Sec-
ond Harvest's services. Advo-
cating for the hungry men,
women, and children Ameri-
ca's Second Harvest of the Big
Bend serve is a key compo-
nent of the mission they fulfill
each year. Through advocacy,
participation in community fo-
rums and workshops about
hunger and by collaborating
with like social service agen-
cies helps bring awareness to
the communities they serve.
Also, Disaster Relief is a
significant part of Second
Harvest's service to the com-
munity that includes first re-
sponders such as the Salva-
tion Army and the Red Cross.
This specific program
helps those who have been
touched by a disaster by pro-
viding food, basic necessity
items, and water, in addition
to some transportation Ameri-
ca's Second Harvest of the
Big Bend Volunteer Program
helps increase awareness of
hunger and poverty issues in
the community, and bring
compassionate community
members in to Second Har-
vest to assist with hands-on
solutions. Volunteer programs
include canned food drives,
product sorting at the ware-
houses in Tallahassee and
Madison and administrative
and creative tasks.
America's Second Har-
vest of the Big Bend relies on
more than 2,000 volunteer
hours each year. Volunteers
provide a variety of services,
from sorting, inspecting and
packing food for distribution,
to assisting in front-office
tasks, fund raising, and spe-
cial one-time needs such as
website updates, brochure
writing and more. Second
Harvest couldn't perform the
amount of work they do with-
out volunteers.









www.greenepublishing.com




CHURCH


Friday, November 3, 2006


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder llA


r -------- ------- -u


- ,1Ii- , , I 1 I


Bluegrass
i I
gospel Sing
hi featuring
The Howell Family i

of Ocilla, GA

November 4th at 6pm I


Sirmans Baptist Church

| 221 South* Greenville, FL
-- - ----- ------



~NVIWH ~A~0


November 4
The Anchormen of Golds-
boro, NC will be in Concert at
Bible Deliverance Church.
Concert starts at 7 p.m. FREE
admission! For more informa-
tion, please call Pastor Thomas
Thigpen at 973-6596.
November 4
A yard sale for missions at
the Madison Church of God lo-
cated on the Valdosta Hwy will
start at 7 a.m.
November 4
There will be a Turkey
Shoot at Wally Davis's Farm onr
Rocky Ford Rd. starting at 9
a.m. Shells will be provided.
This is a Sirmans Baptist
Church building fund fundrais-
er.
November 4
Bluegrass Gospel Sing
i\ it h the Howell Family starting
at 6 p.m. at Sirmans Baptist
Church, 221 South.
November 5
Lee First Baptist Church
will be celebrating Homecom-
ing and Revival on Sunday.
Sunday School will begin at
9:45, Special Music at 11 a.m.,
Pre.ichinlg .i Nooin, aid meal at
12-4''"Ret'l ser' Ices are
Sunday at 6 p.m. and Monday-
Wednesday at 7 p.m. Speaker
is Rev. Jeff Hihes, First Baptist
Church, Fort Gaines, Ga., Mu-
sic leader, Jay-Hicks.
November 5
Central Baptist Church in
Aucilla will celebrate their 99th
year As a church. Worship Ser-
vice will be at 10:30 a.m.
There will be no Sunday,
School. Rev. Rick Rowell, Pas-
tor, will be the speaker. A cov-
ered dish dinner will be served
in the Fellowship Hall at noon.
All members, former members,
and visitors are invited to attend
the celebration.
November 5
Damascus Baptist Church
is celebrating its annual Family
and Friends day at 3 p.m. at
Thessalonia Missionary Baptist
Church in Hyde Park. pastor
Frederick Bell will conduct the
service. Everyone is invited.
Dinner will be served.
November 8
The November 8 meeting
of the 55 Plus Club will meet at
the United Methodist Coopera-
tive, Community Center at 12
Noon with a lunch of soup and
sandwiches. Greenville United
Methodist Church is the host
this month. This is a ministry
for senior citizens 55 years old
and above of any faith. There
are no fees of any kind. The
program will be presented by
Paula Arnold, Executive Direc-
tor, of the Madison Chamber of
Commerce, and a Board Mem-
ber. The United Methodist
Community Center is located 5
miles North of Madison on
Highway 145. For more infor-
mation about 55 Plus Club or
any outreach ministry of the
UMCM contact the Coordina-
tor, Linda Gaston, at 929-4938.
November 12
The Telestials, Live! at
New Home Baptist Church at 6
p.m.
November 24
This will be great concert
featuring Southern Gospel, and
Bluegrass Gospel! Lots of great
LIVE MUSIC!
No tickets required! This
concert is FREE! The Gospel


Sing will be held inside the Mu-
sic Hall, at the Spirit of Suwan-
nee Music Park, rain or shine.
Everyone will receive FREE
POPCORN! Drinks and other
snacks will be available for pur-
chase. There will be a FREE
CANDY RAIN for the chil-
dren along with a visit from
some puppets during the break!
Many wonderful prizes
will be given away in our FREE
Door Prize Drawinrs. w\e \ ill
even have separate draw. in-gs
for the kids! Even Wild Adven-
tures Tickets! For concert infor-
mation call Pam at 3086 362-
5214. For camping informa-
tion, call (386) 364-1683, 'or
Sisit i 1i i,.m i cMli) \'shier.coi


Happenings At




Madison First Baptist


By Nell Dobbs
"But the Lord shall endure forever; he hath prepared his throne for judgment." -Psalm 9:7
He that endureth to the end shall be saved. We.are to hold fast to the faith. We are to continue in the things we have learned
from childhood - the Holy Scriptures, which are able to make us wise unto salvation through faith in Jesus.
All scripture is given by inspiration from God that we may be perfect and full of good works. Paul is instructing Timothy.
Huge beautiful purple chrysanthemums were placed in church. Sunday in loving memory of Blalock Raines by his family.
Even though his place has been empty for many years, he is still missed, and Pearl remains faithful and always present. Bless
her and their family.
Correction from last week - Pine Grove celebrating 150 years of being a church and serving the Lord. and their annual
Homecoming. Such a blessing for so many of us to be there'
A thoughtful, unique show of love and appreciation - a rosebud given to Preacher almost every Sunday forhis lapel - the
giver doesn't wish to be known.
Sorrow in the death of Danielle Isgro, who was truly loved and cared for by her family, especially her grandparents.
Many others are ill among us. Susie Baker, still w ith tests., Norman Haynes very ill in Madison Hospital. Eddie Bevis is
recovering at home; Leona Gay recovering from her knee surgery, also Juanita Ragans; Jimmy Colvin, who is so young but so
very ill (his. mother'. heart is breaking).
Speaking of empty places in church: Y onne Smith as she no\\ lives at Dowling Park and is to have special surgery. We
pray speedy recovery for her. It was so good to see her in ser\ ice Stundai night.
A fantastic Fifth Sunday night sing ith so man a g so many making music: so ianN expressing love, thanks, . appreciation, for Billy,
our Music Minister who is leaving us after fourteen years. He has been such a blesing, such a talented musician with a com-
passionate heart who visited ill ones at home and in the hospital, always with ready prayers. We'll miss him but pray God's
richest blessings upon hini into his new church
The Fall Festival last week was enjoyed by many. Thanks to all who 'worked so hard and all who came.
Liane \V.ikefield blessed us u ith singing. Chance Choir sa.tg "Open the Eyes of My Heart."
Jesus said we'd .a1i a\ s ha\ e the poor among us and in as much as x% e ha\ e fed them, we have fed him. Our hearts are sad
for the htlncry all around the world d .and in a small %va\ e do a little by filling Rice bowls with money and bringing cheer to
man\ b\ killing Christmas shoeboxes for children.
-Wednesday Sam met at 11:30 for a meeting and covered dish luncheon.
On No ember 11, Buck and Betty Driggers will be celebrating their 50th anniversary.
May the Loid bless us one and all and help us to know His word, to use it for doctrine, for reproof, tall correction for in-
struction in righteousness.
.Xmen'


St. John Damascene
Orthodox Catholic Church
I-11 S\\ Bru,.-,I - c * - nr.:cn illh,. - L ?323 1 * ' ,', - : O -262.
R vt i di Fathir T.J. Pavine
Bi ./tlu Al-t ahdk/ Baiil ' I.'ihtn\
Sunday) - Eucharist Mass iDiine Liturg)
10:00 a.m. & 6:00 p.m.


Barbara NMemorial Church
Of The Nazarene
" i I- ,,. I , , , ,
Suud.thL .h .I........................ ............. .. I n. Io a.m .
.r,,rnin r.up...hip........... .......... .... 1 :U J.m.
Fr i inv ,'.S lr ip... ... .... .. .... . . ... :3 ' p. i.
\tdJnt.da% Ihk 'Iudt. .... ....... ...... :31, p.m.



Reapers Of The Harvest Church
-' "Im1 1n-lul Un-n i, L - lnvy. u
Samuel Bass, S: -Pastor
Sunday School:......................................... 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship....... ...........11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship....... ...........6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Night Service...........................7:30 p.m.
"And when the day of Pentecost was fully cone,
they were all with one accord in one place." Acts 2:1
EVERYONE IS ALWAYS WELCOME!


St. Vincent DePaul Roman
Catholic Church
Meeting & Sumter St. * 850-973-2428
Rev. Jolhn J. Gordon, OMI
Sunday..................................... ................. 9:00 a.m.
Mon., TFes., Wed. Mass........... ..........7:30 a.m.
Thursday M ass............................................ 7:30 a.m.
Saturday M ass............................................ 5:30 p.m.



St. Mary's Episcopal Church
140 NE Horry Ave., * Madison. FL * 850-973-8338
The Rev. Ben Pfil - Vicar Joe Boylves - Senior Warden
Sunday Church School.............................10:00 a.m.
Sunday Holy Eucharist.............................. 10:00 a.m.
Mission Board - 2nd Sunday.................... 11:00 p.m.
Episcopal Church Women - 3rd Sunday......11:00 p.m.
Vi.silors (iiaIl ta welcomnei


000


Faith Baptist Church
i., i'-'i, rI.fr,..i .. -. ..
- S nd.n i.l ,..I........................ ...... ................. ':45 .i.I .
I m.rnini \l .rS up .... ....... .......................1.. 1 a: .m .
,,,,' .,,,' ,,. C hurlh Ir.nuin-I L ....... . ........... .....................6 :1100 p n .
h[ r-u i ,il p .r.......................................7:11 p.m .
it. .L PraI Ir Mls ini,. 11\ilii-M.las ....... . ......... '." - l- p in.
L. . , F.imil1 Nilil IIIupprI. , I\it.dud.ni......6. ':ili p.nm
i , L ,,:, ''," Pupptit lini 'l n. Sund ........................ : . . . : p.m.
S(., ()\ \ I I.I. il.ii..ni . 11. . a.n ......................... :311 p. lm .


Grace Presbyterian Church

Rev. John Hopwood
688 North Washington Ave. * Madison, FL * 973-2692
Sunday School For All Ages....................9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship.........................11:00 a.m.
Wed. Fellowship Supper/Bible Study.....;..6:00 p.m.
Youth Groups 1st - 12th Grades................6:30 p.m.
Choir Practice........................................ 7:30 p.m.
Friday Men's Prayer Breakfast.................7:00 a.m.
Come Worship And Serve With Us!

Lee United Methodist Church
Hwy. 255 S. * Lee, FL * 850-971-5585
Richard Quackenbush, Pastor
Morning Worship............................................. 9:00 a.m.
Sunday School............................................... 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship......................................... 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Evening Worship.................................. 6:30 p.m.
Men's Fellowship Breakfast
Second Sunday.................... .....................8:00 a.m.
Multiple Weekly Bible Studies/Activities
"Connecting The Community W lith Christ"


Mt. Zion A.M.E. Church
"A Friendly Church "
Cherry Lake, FL * 850-929-4355
Rev. Nathaniel Robinson, Jr
Sunday School............................ 9:45 a.m.
Pastoral Sunday (lt & 3rd Sunday) ..................t11:00 a.m.
Youth Church (2nd Sund ......................................11:00 a.m.
Pastoral Study (4ith Sundan ............................11:00 a.m.


Hanson United Methodist Church
i - m m, I ,. - r, , l. ii . . . 1.. ,4,- , | - . turn r.Jll .,n D .I ,', i
2. .' ,. i-i . . r ,'.I in I- .

S iida School............................................. il 0 a.m .
M orninu I or-hip......................................... 1:15 a.m.
Sunday) Fening Bible Stud)........................... :0 p.m.
Chair Piactice -undas F -ienine ....................5:0 p.m.
\it.dn .sdai E-.it ninig Pra tr S-r.ic...............7:l.l p.m.
-\ A:c |L\\rco.l|e PlsJe-C Cin'[

Fellowship Baptist Church
? ...;, ilu l,: i,. . .,I n ., .... .. 1-
'_. ,,, -, ". ' . I , It, ,." < ' , , . , . ,,, i ,. II,,, 5,1 , � '- [ .., r. , ,
. . n il. l3. . ? I",. . .. ..- n... ' . -r .
Morning Worship................... 31. .n. . ll:il a.n.
Sulnd.ii schi.uol.......... ... .......................10:111 a.m .
'\ednt.dai : F.jnils NIL ................iCall for .lhedulk



First United Methodist Church
. .n 1830 * Horry at Rutledge St. * 850-973-6295
Rev. Robert E. Laidlaw
* Brian Sanderson, Youth Pastor * Jim Catron, Lay Leader
S,,dy I,.,,. Service of Word & Table........................8:30 a.m.
enice ow On Sunday School....... ... ..... ...................... :45 u.m.
WMAI F Sunday Morning X..rhip..... . . ... ...........1:1 :O a.m.
1.230A Wednesday All Youth ilraid-6 .-1. .....6.30-8:0 p inm.
Eveyoneis Youth (grades 9-12 ................... ...........:.... :0I p.m.
w e.mnk'w Men's Fellowship Breakfast (3rd Sun. .......8:100 a.m.
." Women's Meeting & Lunch (1st Mon.).....12:00 noon

Greenville Baptist Church
1365 SW Main St.. Greenville, FL * 850-948-2353
Sunday School -All Ages.............................. 10:00 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship.............................11:00 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 -lHwy., Madison. FL
850-973-6307 * Rev. Doyle Glass. Pastor
Sunday School.....................................;10:00 a.m.
M morning W orship....................................... 11:00 a.m.
Evening W orship.......................................... 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Bible Study...............................7:00 p.m.






www.greenepublishing.com


12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


THE FACTS
Of the Hospital Construction Surtax

1. According to the hospital architect for Dixon-Hughes, which works with local hospitals to satisfy department of
health hospital financial analysis needs, construction costs for a hospital about 10% larger than the present Madison
County Memorial Hospital will be about $18,100,000.

2. A one-half cent sales tax will result in about $500,000 per year, enough to service about $9,200,000 in bond debt
over a period of about 40 years. Interest rates and term offered by the USDA are about 4.5 % and term can be 40 years.

3. The open market offers rates of about 5.5 percent, repaid over 30 years. On the open market, this $500,000 in sales
tax will service about $7,275,000.

4. The additional approximate $9,800,000 in expense (using the USDA model) will come from one or more of these
sources: USDA direct loan program; Florida Hospital Association hospital construction fund.

5. As required by law, the Hospital District board (Madison County Health and Hospital Board) holds its meetings
strictly in accordance with the sunshine law.

6. The soil of the land, on South Hwy 53 offered for donation for the purpose of hospital construction, was deemed
unfit for that purpose by an engineering firm engaged specificallyto- determine its suitability.

7. As with all hospital districts in the state, the board for this hospital district is appointed by the governor. When board
opening occur, all qualified citizens, including those that are "business-minded people" can apply.

8. A hospital building's useful life is about 30 years. It isn't like a home, which houses 2-10 people. This hospital,
encompasses 100-130 employees. And, whereas a 50 year old home "sleeps at night and has only few visitors, this
hospital building has over 33,000 visitors. year and, like your heartbeat, operates NON-STOP 24 hours a day, 7 days
a week, 365 days a year, and has for over 52 years! The demands on a hospital building are enormous. How many
times is a light switch or a door operated by thousands of employees and visitors each year in a building that never
sleeps? And...it was built according to 1953 construction standards.

9. A new hospital will be only very slightly larger than the present one - size increases required by new building codes
and 2006-07 Department of Health square footage requirements fo services and for new services.

10. Madison County Memorial Hospital is a community hospital, not a specialty hospital. The plan is not to recruit
sub-specialty physicians, rather the plan is, and always has been, to recruit more family practice doctors to care for
your family's health and who serve as your guide through the labyrinth of healthcare system that encompasses such
places as Tallahassee.

11. Having a new hospital in Madison County will not save a stroke or heart attack victim the cost of a transfer to
Tallahassee - that cost will still exist - BUT having a hospital in this county will save a stroke or heart attack victim.,
their LIFE. After their life has been saved and they have been stabilized they will likely be transferred to Tallahassee
or some such place for definitive care.

12. A new hospital will save thousands of lives, and provide jobs for thousands of people over the next thirty years.
Not having a new hospital will cost thousands of lives over the next thirty years and will deplete the county economy
by $36,000,000.

13. No significant industry or business is likely to locate in a county without good healthcare for the family of its
employees.

14. There is a proposed Inter-local agreement that stipulates that the hospital will not be leased or sold to any public
or private entity without approval by the County Commissioners.

15. Construction of a new hospital does indeed mean expanded and new services. How will this be paid? MCMH is
a critical access hospital. Because of this, Medicare pays 101% of all depreciation expense, as a percentage of total
Medicare charges, on a newly constructed hospital. That depreciation reimbursement from Medicare pays the cost of
expanded services. And of course, the insurance companies pay too. And this is NEW money coming into our com-
munity, not re-circulated money.

16. This community's hospital employs about 100 full time and about 30 part-time and "as-needed" employees. These


expanded services mean even more jobs!

17. We taxpayers can pay the cost of progress and improvement and reap the benefits; or we can pay the increased cost
of taking patients on the hour trip to Tallahassee and not reap the benefits.


Paid for by Friends of the Hospital


Friday, November 3, 2006







www.greenepublishing.com



SPORTS


Friday, November 3, 2006


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A


ida Night Lights High School Football Scoreboard


46 Madison
42 Dixie County


I- +


John Paul II
Aucilla Christian


South Sumter
Ft. Meade


Chaminade-Madonna
American Heritage


Taylor
Fort White


Apopka
West Orange


Apopka Looks Like The Miami Dolphins


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
' Yes, that's what defensive
coordinator Rod Williams said
alout the Apopka Blue
Darters. "They look like the
Miami Dolphins," Williams
said. "We better be able to stop
eOery form of offense known
to man."
Coach Frankie, Carroll
said Apopka looks a lot like
Coffee County. Currently, the
Blue Darters are rated number
five in the state in their Class
w iich is 6-A. They are the
w winners of their district cham-
pionship with a season record
of 8-1. Apopka High has
around 4,000 students, Madi-
son County High has around


725. That's a big difference-
and size will be one of the is-
sues. Apopka can field around
90 players, according to Car-
roll. Madison sports a team of
'approximately 37.
. But Coach Rod Williams
also said, "It's just another.
football game to these kids. It
doesn't matter who we're
playing, they approach it the
same."
Offensive Coordinator
Mike Coe said, "They're ex-
cited about Apopka. It's a chal-
lenge."
Williams said he plans to
change his defense a little be-
cause Apopka runs five wide.
"\\e'le coing to pressure them
when they throw and top the


run," Williams said.
Apopka has a new coach
this season, one with whom
the,Madison County Cowboys
are very familiar. Rick Dar-
lington moved to Apopka from
Valdosta High, where he
coached the football, team for
three years and faced Madison
several times. He had nice
things to say about the Cow-
boys.
"Madison's got one of the
best programs in the state,"
Darlington said. "That means.
they're good every year. That's
why they have trouble finding
teams that will play them anid
end up playing teams like
Coffee Coutlty, Columbia
County, Mainland and us. We


think they'll be as good as any
team we'll see in the playoffs."
Darlington said he plans
to use the Madison game as a
barometer to see just how
good his team is going into the
6-A playoffs. "I mean if we
lose 40-0 we know we're in
trouble," Darlington said.
Darlington expects it to be
a tough game. "Our teams are
a lot alike," Darlington said.
"Madison is very physical and
we're very physical."
Darlington said his of-
fense is very young. "Our of-
fense is not our strength," Dar-
lington said. Darlington's. con-
fidence is in his defense.. He
said his front seven hae a lot
of experience. Apopka wili run


a base 4/3� defense with some
50 fronts.
About his offense Dar-
lington said," We do riot like
to thro\." He has two quarter-
backs. Derick Sha%% is a junior
and the better runner. Darling-
ton uses Shaw out of the op-
tion. Andy Summerlin is the
senior quarterback. He is the
better passer. Summerlin was
injured for several games so
Shaw started.
According to Darlington,
both quarterbacks have spent
about the same amount of
time on the field this season.
Apopka has two good
running backs. Both #22 Trav-
elle Davis and #5 Jeremy Gal-
lon are sophoimores. Darling-


ton said they are good backs.
Since Apopka runs the ball
most of the time, expect to see
these two guys on the field a
lot.
According to Carroll,
Darlington's new team runs a
similar-type of offense to the
one Madison saw last year
from Valdosta High. The Blue
Darters will be running out of
a double slot.
"It all comes down to
blocking and tackling," Car-
roll said. "That's what football
is all about."
"There's no pressure on
us this week," Coach Coe
said. "As long as we play our
best and hardest, we'll be hap-
py."


Cobys enadBrno

CommitSTo VS


.D, " . . -

Bernard Brinson verbally makes his commitment to
Florida State, though he has other options. Brinson is
being recruited as a cornerback. (Greene Publishing,
lIc. Photo by Janet Schrader, October 30, 2006)
By Janet Schrader for the defense. Brinson ran a
Greene Publishing, Inc. kick-off back 80 yards and
Bernard Brinson plays of- scored for special teams.
fense and defense and on spe- Brinson made a circus catch
cial teams for the Madison in the endzone and scored for
County Cowboys. Friday the offense. This isn't the first
night against district opponent time he has scored on all three
Dixie County, Brinson scored teams in a game. Against Co-'
on all three teams. Brinson re- lumbia he did the same thing,
covered a fumble and scored caught a pass in the endzone,



TURKEY SHOOT'
I I
November 4th at 9am

Wally Davis Farm
Rocky Ford Road * Madison, FL

. Shells will be provided .

Sirmans Baptist
* Church Building Fund

I Fundraiser
! � i 1 1 m l 'l i j


(-in


ran a 90-yard kick-off all the
way and made an intercep-
tion. Several schools took no-
tice and Brinson has two of-
fers he is considering. Last
Saturday, he traveled to Talla-
hassee Where he was treated
to a tour of Florida State and
made an offer. He verbally
committed to FSU , at that
time, though he is still consid-
ering an offer from South Car-
olina.
In Tallahassee, Brinson
got to meet all the coaches in-
cluding Mickey Andrews the
Seminole's defensive coordi-
nator, Florida State is looking
at Brinson as a cornerback.
Brinson likes FSU because
his ex-teammates, Charlie
Graham, Geno Hayes and
Mikhal Kornegay, play for the
Seminoles.
Brinson likes South Car-
olina because they told him he
could play as a freshman.
FSU wants to redshirt Brin-
son. Brinson will travel to
South Carolina in December
to look it over. He promised
he would make his decision
by National Signing Day, the
first of February 2007.
Coach Frankie Carroll
said Brinson is a quiet kid.
"He's a tremendous hitter,"
Carroll said. "He has great in-
stincts. He's always where the
ball is. Wherever he plays, he
does good."
"Coach Carroll told me
now I got to live up to it,"
Brinson said.
Brinson said he gets a lot
of support from his parents,
Emily Edwards and Luther
Brinson. He has a 2.8 GPA
right now and thinks he might
want to be in sports manage-
ment. But, his big dream is to
play in the NFL. Brinson runs
the 40 in 4.4. He might just
have a chance.


- -. 7 .71.

sluf.


John Paul II Closes Door On

Aucilla Christian's Playoff Hopes


By Janet Schrader blew dow% n a fence and blew
Greene Publishing, Inc. over a port-a-let, the game
The Aucilla Christian went on. At one point, the
Warriors went into Friday torrential rain had the field
night's game with high hopes under several inches of %1a-
of extending their season into ter. The rain and %%et field
the playoffs. Those hopes made holding onto the ball a
were dashed in a fourth quar- tough chore. Seventh-grade
ter comeback effort by John Warriors quarterback Matt
Paul II. The final score \\as Dobson threw an INT on the
26-21, with John Paul 11 ad- Warriors' second possession.
,v ncng .tptthe.irst rogyd .pfJ pn Pj jI_,yas able to cap-
the Class I-A champi- italize and score to go up 7-0.
onships. In the next possession
The game was delayed for the Warriors. Daniel
by extreme weather, but not Gieene scored after Dobson
stopped. Even though wind threw rt`o completions, one


for 19 yards and one for 44
yards. Greene scored again
in the first half off a 28-yard
run to put ACA up 21-14.
In the second half. ACA
was able to put together an-
other scoring drive after
John Paul II had a bad snap
on a punt. ACA drove 24
yards and Matt Bishop
scored off a six-yard run.
The score put ACA up 21-20
goihg into the fourth quarter.
But the Warriors couldn't
hold on. John Paul II scored
in the fourth to take the wiin
26-21.


Madison To Host Marianna

First Game Of The Playoffs


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Cowboys took home
the district championship,
winning all three-district
games for 2006. The win puts
Madison in the driver's seat
going into the first round of
the playoffs. Madison will
host Marianna November 10.
I The Marianna Bulldogs
will have to come to Madison
and play the Cowboys on
Boot Hill. If the Cowboys
win, they will play the win-
ner of the . Pensacola
Catholic/Dixie County match
up on November 17. I t
doesn't matter whether Pen-
sacola Catholic or Dixie
County wins, Madison will
travel because both of those
two teams have a better all-
over record for the season.
Madison's 7-2 record will put
them on the road.for most of
the playoffs.
Lafayette County (9-0),
district champs, will host
Port St. Joe (6-3) in the first
round of Class 1-A playoffs.
FAMU High (5-4), district
champs, will host Cottondale
(4-3) in the first round of the
Class 1-B state champi-
onships.
Last year's Class 2-B
state champs and 2006 dis-
trict champs Trinity Catholic
(10-0) will host Florida High
(7-2) in the first round of,
Class 2-B playoffs. Columbia
County (7-2) is in the Class
4-A playoffs. They play at
Eastside (8-1) for the first
round on November 10.
Mainland (9-0) will host
Bayside (6-3) in the first
round of the Class 5-A play-
offs. Apopka, tonight's Madi-
son Cowboys' opponent, is


district champ and will host first round of Class 6-A play-
Timber Creek (9-1) in the offs.



Certificates of Deposit

Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm
FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
EITecliie Irom annual Percentage
.11,''2h1b 1 . , !,_*'21.i. Interest Rates Yield (APYI
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
ectie rom InterestRates annual Percentage
]. 2i. II,11 Interest Rates field (APY)
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 4.97% 5.10%
5-year 5.07% 5.20%
* Minimum opening deposit required for a Jumbo CD is $100,000.
** IRA Certificates of Deposit are not available in 90-day and 180-day terms.





STATE FARM SELECT AGENT - .. ,
KEITH G.

HARGROVE
145 E. Base St.
_n. - (850) 973-6641
IN"""MRa FDIC


S -, . .: .. . .- '. .- ' ,-., ' ,., with ad

Saturday, Nov. 4 9am-5pm
Sunday, Nov. 5 0Oam-5pm
I + ,, , ' . . ... .. . . . ... ... .. ...... � E


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14A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



SCHOOL


Friday, November 3, 2000(


Ms. Jean's Holds Annual

Fall Festival And Carnival


- - . - . .


Johnniethi












S Johnniethiea
Boykins has plans to
attend college at FSU
in Tallahassee after
I graduating at MCHS.
:1 BN Jessd\rn Co\ell
SGrteene Publishin. hic.
U( Johnnierhiea Bo\ kins
i, the granddaughter of
(i \VWill\ and Bobb\ Nilchell
S, She is a junior at
Madison CountN High
I. School iMICHS.i.
.After completing high
school. she plans on at-
!' l '


ea Boykins
tending college at Florida
State University iFSLih
and beconung a cosmo-
tologist in child care.
BoN kin's favorite
subject in school is Eng-
lish and her least favorite
subject is Math.
Her fa orite colors
are blue and pink and her
favorite season of the
\ear is summer.
In her spare time. she
talks on the phone.
When asked to de-
scribe herself in
three words
or less,
Bo\ kiuns
stated.
"'Loving.
caring
a n d
sharing ""


Miss Jean's Day Care children Angel Vann. Tony
Bowen and Bailey Watts, pictured left to right, had an
outstanding time at the carnival. (Greene Publishing,
Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Covell, October 31, 2006)


Sydney Curtis (left) enjoyed playing games with a
ball to knock over play bowling ball pins for prizes. Also
pictured is mother Jessie Howe and her son, Andrew.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Covell, 06-
tober 31, 2006)
~ -.. :.,


Madison resident Lori Newman enjoyed helping Daycare worker, Naomi
dressed-up cheerleader Lydia Goins with digging for Raggedy Ann. Emma Grac
candy. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Cov- (Greene Publishing, Inc. Ph
ell, October 31, 2006) tober 31, 2006)
By Jessalyn Covell and, carnival for the chil- the playground, play ing
Greene Publishing, Inc. dren. Parents showed up the games and winning
On Tuesday, October and, helped out with the candy and school items as
31, Miss Jean's Day Care festival while children ran prizes in honor of Hal-
held a fun-filled festival to different locations on loween.


lierks Bentley PASSPORTrO
vith Miranda Lambert I R
& The Randy Rogers Band Includes FREE parking for the Whole Year!
Saturday * November 4 Free parking at both parks until 12/31.07,
6:30pm - ----..-
BEST CONCERT LINE-UP EVER THRILLING RIDES o EXOTIC ANIMALS -, ALL MEW SHOWS
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- w ,r. - '; ...'zr. 2 l ur- - ' Il .2. 1 .'i-T -,. ., ,_li I. I Ll n.J '. ':'il ;l. ,l,.-l ,' [.H I r ,a ....Tr -u P'H ill- . ,.� ri
2..2 1r 10 1 IliriIllir .-I ri. 1 , , i 'n.- idi_ q : " . 1 J .-1. , ' V'. ,a Lid.lsr'- a . U ,'.l- G i hi i i :l J.- I-r _ | ..n ei I. l 1 31 -
229.219.7080 � 1-75 Exit 13, Valdosta, GA e wildadventures.net


Seaborn, spent time with
:e Newman at the festival'.
oto by Jessalyn Covell, Oc

















Riley Smith is indeed a
true, princess to her par-
ents and for Halloween!
(Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Jessalyn Covell,
October 31, 2006) 1

Pinetta Elementary
School Honor Roll.
First Nine Weeks
Third Grade
Principal's List
Corey Brandies, Trenton
Gilmore and Ceridwyn Griffis.
A Honor Roll
Abbi Heard, Caleb
Hollingsworth, Jordan Thig-
pen, David Bendl, Megan
Washington, Alyssa Williams;
and Brandon Wisor.
B Honor Roll
Maddie Norris, Deidra
Pornsopon, Ethan Ratliff,
Nicolas Rykard, Kevin
Schmidt, Beverly Oro, and
JaQuantae Thomas.
Fourth Grade
Principal's List
Jacob Moore and Kylie
Greenlee
A Honor Roll
Marc Robinson, Anna
Robinson, Zori Resendiz,
Kaitlyn Daniel, and Tessa An-
drews.
B Honor Roll
Zack Sprenkle, Kon-
stience Jones, Katilyn Hender-
son, Dixie Gaston, Matthew
Bendl
Fifth Grade
Principal's List
Olivia Murphy
B Honor Roll
Kimberly Fields, Ryan
Leslein, Ryan Hernandez4
Athena Duran, Nathan Harlan,
Kendall Johnson, and TJ De-
Witt.








www.greenepublishing.com



SCHOOL


Friday, November 3, 2006


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15A


Matthews Marks 24th Year Teaching


|By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
j Emily Matthews, first
year teacher at Madison
S County Central School
? (MCCS, is no stranger to
teaching. The 2006-2007
school year marks her 24th
i year teaching.
In the past, she taught in
Leon County at Fairview
i Middle -School, Swift Creek
Middle School and Holy
tComforter Episcopal Church.
rAlso. she taught in Jefferson,
ICounty at Aucilla Christian
S Academy.
She teaches eighth and
sixth grades and has a total of
130 students. She specializes.
.in Comprehensive Science
that includes earth, space, life
.and physical sciences.
SMatthews has a Bachelor
of Science in Elementary Ed-
,ucafion and has obtained a
M1liddle School Science Certi-
fication from the College of


Education at Vanderbilt Uni-
versity in Nashville, Ten-
nessee.
She tries to instill the love
of learning, respect for every-
one and manners to her stu-
dents.. She considers the most
challenging thing about her
job helping students stay mo-
' tivated.
"The hard work and dedi-
cation of teaching does pay
off when you experience
those moments when a light
comes on in student's. I'm not
just a text book teacher and
I'm not just a science teacher,
I'mi a child teacher."
Emily Matthews and her
husband Preston live in Lee,
and have three grown children
who all reside in Tallahassee.
In her spare time, she enjoys
kayaking and gardening.
"There are some extreme-
ly supportive and helpful peo-
ple here at the Central
School." she said.


Emily Matthews is pictured with her MCCS sixth grade students. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn
Covell, October 27, 2006)


Intensive Reading Class at MCHS enjoys read-
ing the Madison Enterprise-Recorder. The newspaper is
used as a study guide. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo
by Janet Schrader, September 28, 2006)


By Jessalyn Covell
,Greene Publishing. Inc.
- Newspapers provide stu-
dents with up-to-date informa-
tion about every, day life and
,what is going on around them.
Each month, Greene Pub-
lishing, Inc. donates Madison
County Schools with hundreds
of newspapers to keep students
informed on the latest happen-
ings in their community while
developing and practicing read-
,ing skills that enhance students'
classroom experiences. Reading
about local events helps students
,to develop a clearer understand-
ipg of the community, enabling
,them to become better and well-


educatedecitizens.
A recent survey, conducted
by Greene Publishing, Inc. fo-
cused on three different Madi-
son County Schools and three
completely different grades and
age groups to receive their take
on the local newspaper and how
it affects their every day lives.
Out of 17 students from one
of the two of .Lee Elementary
School's (LES) second grade
classes, 12 students had admit-
ted to reading the local newspa-
per. Out of those 12 students, 10
of those students have been in
the newspaper for either acade-
mic reasons, the Lee Fall Festi-
val Poster contest, the parade,


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November 3rd - 11th
S* C' Sponsored By *
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. The Madison Enterprise Recorder

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girl scouts. dance, the first and
last day of school, a fishing ac-
tivity or a various community
event Seven of the 12 students
who ha\e read the newspaper
stated that they had learned
something new% from the local
newspaper and 11 of the 17 stu-
dents commented that they)
would like to be in the newspa-
per.
Madison County students
don't just read the newspaper.
They become involved with it.
They discuss it. Because news
of the community is presented
in a way that relates to their own
experiences
Out of 26 students from
one of the sixth grade classes at
Madison County Central School
i, MCCS), 15 students stated that
they had read the newspaper be-
fore. Out of those 15 students,
13 of those students have been
.in the newspaper for academic
reasons, sports, dance, agricul-
ture or a community event. Nine
of the 15 students who, have
read the newspaper admitted to
learning something new from,
the paper and 18 of the 26 stu-
dents stated that they would like
to be in the newspaper.
SStudies have shown that
newspaper use in the classroom
increases students' .vocabulary,
reading comprehension, and
their interest and knowledge of
current events.' Students who
use the newspaper score higher
on standardized achievement
.tests.
.Out of 21 students from the
fourth grade class at Greenville
Elementary School (GES), 17
students stated that they had
read the newspaper before. Out
of those 17 students, 11 of those
students have been in the news-
paper for academic reasons, 4-
H, the spelling bee or a specific
community event. Seven of the
17 students who have read the
newspaper admitted to learning
something new from the paper
and 19 of the 21 students stated
that they would like to be in the
local paper.
The newspaper offers stu-
dents a different epe active
helping them relate what they
are learning to the real world
outside the classroom and, best
of all, the newspaper does it
with an immediacy not avail-
able in any textbook. After all, it
is the only "text" the majority of
Madison County children will
continue to read and be interest-
ed in on a day-to-day basis,
helping them improve their aca-
demics while being focused and
remaining interested in what is
happening in the Madison com-
munity.


ACA Fall Festival A Success


By Jessalyn Covell ,
Greene Publishing. Inc.
Aucilla Christian Acade-
my celebrated their annual fall
festival on Friday. October 20
beginning at 3 p m and ending
at 6 p.m.
Leslie \\ilkerson headed
tip this year's fall festival.
There \was an assortment
of new games this year that in-
cluded a baseball arena where
participants measured how fast
they could pitch a baseball.
leap frog and the Robert Row-
dy's roper co%%boy roping
game.
Additionall. Boy Scouts
were back this year with their
Pinewood Derby and young-
sters had the opportunity to
ride in the Jefferson County
fire truck and ambulance. .
ACA students diligently
prepared. their theme baskets
for the festival. Raffle tickets
were sold during the festival
and the Parents Teacher Orga-
nization pitched in this year
and made their own theme bas-
ket.
The ACA classes and their
themes included: Tammy
Haselden's K-3, "Do it Your-
self"; Ginni Joyner's K-4,
"FSU"; Lisa Clark's K-5, "Par-
ty Things"; and Linda Wheel-
er's K-5, "Christmas"; Tonya
Robert's first grade, "Fishing";
Debbie Stephen's first grade
class, "University of Georgia";
Ginger Hurley's second grade
class, "Pot of Gold"; and Deb-
bie Love's second grade class,
"Beach."
Carol Aman's third grade,
"Hunting"; Linda Brown's
fourth grade, "Games/Enter-
tainment"; Wanda Hughey's


fifth grade. "Vera Bradley";
Axon Parker's sixth grade.
'Campmg"; and PTO, "Hurri-
cane Preparedness."

'Y w .


Also, Ruby's Gift Baskets
of Perry generously donated a
fishing theme basket for'the-
ACA'S fall festival.
Some of the student's fa-
vorites that returned this year
were the giant slide and the fa-
mous dunking booth where stu-
dents paid back teachers and


coaches.
The costume parade kicked
off at 3 p.m. with all partici-
pants receiving a prize. The en-
try fee was only one a dollar!
ACA's upperclassmen sold
a variety of delicious food, Se-
niors sold Sonny's barbecued
chicken, baked beans and cole
slaw. Juniors sold Sonny's
pulled pork meals that included
macaroni and cheese and green
beans. Sophomores sold hot-
dogs; Freshman sold sno-cones.
ACA has hopes fora pavil-
ion on campus for the near fu-
l ture and to help raise funds for
the new addition there will be
discount cards sold for $10
each. The cards provide holders
discounts in nine businesses in
Jefferson County and 10 busi-
nesses in Taylor County.
ACA would like to thank
all of the students, parents and
teachers who came out and
showed their support and en-
joyed an outstanding time of
celebrating the annual fall festi-
val and a great time of fun. food
and fellowship.


S' PLEASE VOTE FOR




WOODS

BWILLIAMS
on November 7th, for
Madison County
Supervisor of Elections
S(850) 253-0147 * (850) 673-9520
jrwilliams2000@earthlink.net
I'D P'OL ADV BY JADA WOODS WItLIAMS, APPROVED BY JADA WOODS WILLIAMS (D)'


S3-e HalCt/h

iAn- inv estment jfor to dcLy arnd

the f-utt-ure


CaClf odiayf for vMore Inforbmation or
a Free WVnomen's 3-iealCti Screening

Madison County Health Department
Mary Mosley
850-973-5000

Group Prese-ntations A.vailable on 'Request


Jeffelrson, 4Madison, and y Clor County 3-ealthi Departments


Newspapers Affect

W I

Students' Liives








16A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder




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OUTDOORS


Friday, November 3, 2006


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 1 7A


U


The Enterprise-Recorder


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


10055 US 129 S.
Live Oak, FL
(386) 362-1113
800-893-9255


l - .. .. National Wild Turkey Federation News

, KeCIUtE Beal *l Operation Oak Landowner Program For 2007
Icsutaa M" fwa =f," 0eril 'Oa L.''...'e


One Molore C'st Fishiini, Guide Sen'ice
Keaton Beach
S, \\ . just \hen ou tiunk the fishing
Can't get any worse, another font comes
through . . but this one had 20 - 30 mph
\\ -i-n-d-s. and it just slams the door on the
*, fish.
Things v\ere looking tip Monday. ati
least better than over the %weekend. as the
w\ -i-n-d laid down and turned around from
the west for a couple of hours. I had Paul.
SG.ar and Mart Johnson of Bainbridge. Ga.
c.ut for a little less than tX\ o hours after on
-on-dock" seminar for three hours. and we
I mani-ueed eight trout. two black sea bass
,- \ . - .. .. ,..- .


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Billy Wright said he was
born in Madison County. "Yes,
I know a few people in Madi-
son," Wright said. Wright is
now a forest ranger out of Perry
for an area covering Madison
County Lafayette, Dixie and
Taylor counties. Ranger Wright
has been named Florida Forest
Ranger of the year for 2006.


and a sand trout. We caught them adl on .
live pogies: and pinfish tinder Cajun Thun-
ders in 4.5 feet of water.
Peggy and Richaid Romine, of Lake l
Cit , had seven trout from 5 - 6 feet of \va-
ter. Monday. v.hile fishing Berkle\ Gulp.
Otherwise, everyone \\ho tried over
the \\ weekend pretty much Cot their feelings
Intn as they caught one or tmo keepers.
tops?
I expect this weekend to improve
greatly. %hat with the full moon coming .
on, and the fish getting accustomed to the e'..
cooled 168 degrees i\ water temperatines.
No offshore report this week ',
*-^ ,


"I did a lot of research on
the history of the Forest Ser-
vice," Wright said about why
he received this honor. "I've
done a lot of work with kids as.
well."
Every year, Wright makes
a point to reach every fifth-
grader in the county school sys-
tem with both interactive class-
room experiences and field
trips that introduce them to


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every aspect of forestry, inclu
ing history, land management
fire prevention, prescribe
burning and wildlife.
"We try to base what w
teach the kids on stuff fro
their local area," Wright sai
"So, they can go out in the
backyards and see what we a
trying to teach them. On tho
wildlife shows on TV there
not too much they can relate
their own lives."
Wright says his job entai
working with local landowner
plowing fire lines, fire preve
tion work and the outreach pr
grams for the schools, in parti
ular, fifth graders. Wright is
extremely knowledgeable an
skilled wildland firefighter wi
over 26 years of experience. I
also actively assists the Tayl
County Forester with landow
er assistance in various capac
ties.
Wright is also the create
of some significant and usef
historical documentation
forestry in Florida. His work i
eludes "A Photographic Histo
of Forest-Fire Fighting Equi
ment in Florida," "A Phot
graphic History of the Flori
Division of Forestry" and n
merous wooden display boar
featuring Florida's forest hist
ry that are regularly used at ti
Florida Forestry Discove
Center at the Florida State Fa
in Tampa.


SThe National Wild
Turkey Federation is very
proud to. announce the
continued expansion of
its Operation Oak Pro-
gram that is dedicated
to restoring and creat-
.' ing wildlife habitatir
throughout the South-
east.
A partnership be-
tween the Natural Re-
sources Conservation Ser-
vice (NRCSi and the
NWTF has made 10,000
select oak seedlings avail-
able FREE to private
landowners in Florida.
A total of 4,000 Live
Oak, 4,000 Live Oak,
1,000 White Oak, and
1,000 Persimmon will be
available to landowners;
with. a minimum order of
100 trees. These native
seedlings are grown Inder
a specialized nursery pro-
tocol at the Flint River
Nursery in Georgia.
The result of this nurs-
ery protocol is a large, vig-
orous seedling with high
survivability, high growth
potential, and the potential
to produce mast in approx-
imately 7-10 years.
PARTICIPANTS WILL
BE REQUIRED TO
PICK-UP THEIR
SEEDLINGS FROM A
CENTRALIZED
LOCATION IN
THE STATE.
Pick-up locations and
dates will be finalized in
November and trees will be
id-
made available in early
nt, February.
Come and participate
e in our tree-planting pro-
in gram this year and provide
d. long-term habitat for wild
;ir turkeys and other wildlife.
re If you are interested in
se receiving FREE seedlings
,'s you must complete an ap-


to

ils
rs,
1n-
o-
c-
an
nd
th
He
or
n-
ci-
or
ful
on
n-
ry
p-
o-
da
iu-
ds
to-
he
ry
air


Luke Orchards
Quality Pecans


cation form and mail, e-
mail or fax it back to the
attention of: Kay Morris,
Operation Oak, P.O. Box


530. Edgefield. SC 29824.
�Ao


Kilorris l (, ll\\tl. li t. . \ax
1803) 637-9180. APPLI-
CATIONS MUST BE
RECEIVED IN
SEDGEFIELD ON OR
BEFORE DECEM-
BER 1. 2006.
If youi would-like to re-
cei\e an application or
hate additional questions
about participating in our
2007 program,. please con-
tact Brian MN. Zielinski.
NWTF Regional Biologist,
@ 386-804-6691 ot via
email: bzielinskinwtf@hot-
mail.com.


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Si Motel Accomiodaf
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Fax:352-498-0707


MATT'S


Quality' Craftmanship & Competitive Rates

Fresh & Saltwater Fish

Game Heads
North American or Exotic
Matt Young, Owner Taxidermist
T Brooksville, Florida - (352) 799-8845


TAXIDERMY


LUKE ORCHARDS

Retail Store

Open Mon.-Sat. til 7pm



The Nut House


All types of pecans - chocolate covered, honey roasted, Praline, etc. -
along with other types of nuts are available, plus an assortment of
jams, jellies, syrup, pecan oil, crackers and other pecan related items.
Come see us for all your Nutty needs.

We'll Ship Anywhere







Hwy 129 * One Mile North Of Ray City * 229-455-3071
' 3051701wv


0




I-


Ei~Eu*inuu in~5uu3rx ~


Madison County Native Is Honored


By ihe Ftorest Service ,
Willy Wright is.Florida Forest Ranger Of The Year


f


v- =11


nal P, A - :, t . ...,I
h 'A .. . . ........


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18A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing. com



FARM


Friday, November 3, 2006


Lee Kindergarten Students Visit Pumpkin Patch


Kindergarten children from area schools file out of the corn maze located at the
UF/IFA Research Center in Suwannee County. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Janet Schrader, October 25, 2006)
By Janet Schrader Lee Elemenitary kinder- trip to the pumpkin patch
Greene Publihiin., Inc. garden students got treated to a Wednesday, October 25. On a
r i nimi-' "n i th... -


Re*Elect


BART

ALFORD
Madison County School Board
District 5
F." ,, , I , r. :. . i -,,. . U:, : : .1 . D . l. :l ;
.,,-, .-D i. 1.r n o,l d .rl ,,J_ l .,l. ., s...', . lll.i ;


.c isp il a UIUIL II orillng. . Lel.
children, bundled up in jackets
and sweaters, marched into the
corn maze at the UF/IFAS Re-
search Center in Su%%annee
County.
"It was green and real.
high," said kindergarten stu-
dent Noah Calhoun.
"I got. lost,". said Kylie
Buarte.
The corn maze was way


Lee Elementary kindergarten students listen to UF/IFAS Research Center's Linda
Landrum teach them everything there is to know about pumpkins. In the back-
ground, kids pick pumpkins to take home, and farther in the background is the corn
maze. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader, October 25, 2006


over the children's heads as
they walked through it with
their teachers and a guide.
Corn mazes are becoming a
popular fall experience. The
research station in Stuwannee
has had one for several years
in a row. Local school children
of all ages get a kick out of
getting lost inside a maze of
corridors cut into the corn.
After the children' went
through the maze, they heard a
talk on pumpkins and their im-
portance in American history.
The research facility grows
pumpkins of all sizes, big jack-
o-lantern pumpkins, tiny orna-
mentals and even white pump-
kins. *
i' The facility also grpws
gourds and ornamental squash.
After the talk on pumpkins, the
students got to get into the
patch and.pick a small orna-
mental pumpkin to take home.


.1
t..
~ r


ffe i:l ,


After learning all about pumpkins. Madison kinder-
garten students get to pick their own small ornamental
pumpkin in the patch. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Janet Schrader, October 25, 2006)


FALLVA/1ILUES


You Might Be A Cowboy If...


OFFER ENDS NOVEMBER 30TH


1493Hy 9 ot


You might be a cowboy if
when people ask your dog's
breed, you answer, "He's a cow
dog."
You might be a cowboy if
your lawn is considered part of
the pasture rotation.
You might be a cowboy if
there are one or more dead cow
skulls on your lawn, hanging
from a tree in your yard, or on
the wall in your house (or all of
the above).
You might be a cowboy if
your dog has duct tape
wrapped around him twice as a
bandage.
You might be a cowboy if
your clothesline is an old lariat
rope.
You might be a cowboy if
the only clothes you own are
jeans, cowboy shirts and many,
many pairs of cowboy boots.
You might be'a cowboy if
the gun rack in your truck also
holds a hot shot.
You might be a cowboy if
you go to the football game in
a rainstorm wearing a yellow-
slicker with a slit in the back
(for the horse of course).
You might be a cowboy if
when your wife says it's time
to neuter the cat, you start hunt-
ing for the right size boot and
sharpening the stockman's
knife. This also applies to dogs,
pigs, calves and colts (minus
the boot, of course).
You might be a cowboy if
you NEVER, EVER throw
away hay string and use it to
mend saddles and bridles, tie
on old spurs, fix tractor attach-


ments, etc.
You might be a cowboy if
you consider feed sacks a good
alternative for store-bought di-
apers.
You might be a cowboy if
you consider it acceptable to
use a hot wire for a playpen
and the puppies inside the
hotire as playmates for your
two-year old.
You might be a cowboy if
you've ever been out rounding
up a bunch of rank cows and .
stuck that same two-year old in


a tree to keep her safe?
And you might be a cow-
boy's wife. if you consider the
wearing of spurs in the bed-
room acceptable, and even a
little sexy.





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FARM


Friday, November 3, 2006


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 19A


Twenty-two Fat Steers Get Weighed In


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Saturday, October 21, 22
kids brought their steers to the
Madison Farm Extension Of-
fice to be weighed in. Any
steer being entered in the
North Florida Livestock
Show and Sale, scheduled for
February 19-22 of 2007, had
to be weighed in, Saturday.
Some families brought multi-
ple steers for multiple chil-
dren. The Farm Extension lot
was filled, with trucks and
stock trailers.
Kevin Campbell led the
weighing-in effort, along with
help from volunteers. The


steers were unloaded,
weighed, ear-tagged, inocu-
lated and wormed. The 22
kids will feed the steers and
take care of them until the
show date. Concise record
books must be maintained for
all feed and supplements giv-
en to the steers.
This, was the steer weigh-
in. Heifers will be weighed in
the first part ofDecember. For
dates and information about
the local 4-H and farm pro-
grams, check out the website
at Madison.ifas.ufl.edu. Janu-
ary 20, 2007, the Madison 4-
H will: sponsor a Swine
Grooming and Showing


Workshop. along with a
Record Book Workshop. Jan-
uary 27, 2007, there \ill be a
Hoof and Cattle Grooming
Workshop.
Weighing in Fat Steers
were: Ethan Pickles, Kailee
Morris. Allison Cone. Aman-
da Cone. Connor Ginn. Carly
Ginn. Travis Cruce. Tashina
Cruce, Dillan Moore. Savan-
nah Salter. Su%\annee FFA.
Kerry Jo MNelland. Lane
Peavy, Siaci Cashmore. Kelly
Cashmore, Cody Session.
Jena Stewart, Ragan Stew\art.
Josh Rodriguez, Madison
FFA. Jacob Moore and Melis-
sa Dice.


Volunteer Donnie
Salter, pictured at right,
helped Madison Farm Ex-
tension Agent Kevin
Campbell, as he adminis-
tered wormer, inocula-
tions and ear tags to the
steers. The steers were
tagged and weighed at
the Fat Steer Weigh-In
held Saturday, October
21. All the steers will be
exhibited at the North
Florida Livestock Show
and Sale on February 19-
22. (Greene Publishing,
Inc. Photo by Janet


For The Second Year In A Row

John Ovenden Grows

Gi-Normous" Pumpkin


Business & S ri


A "Gi-Normous" pumpkin is grown by a Madison
man two years in a row. John Ovenden poses with his
129-pound vegetable. (Photo submitted)


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.,
Last year, John Ovenden
of Madison grew a really gi-
gantic pumpkin, weighing in
at 80 pounds. This year
Ovenden has topped last
year's pumpkin by more than
40 pounds.
The 2006 edition of the
Ovenden pumpkin weighs in
at 129 pounds.
Ovenden said the gi-nor-
mous pumpkin's growth was
cut short this year. It could
have been even bigger but


cows got into the patch and
stomped all over the vines,
killing them. Last year's
huge pumpkin was also
stunted. In 2005, the vines
were killed by the inadver-
tent application of pesticide.,
Ovenden said his family ac-
cidentally sprayed his pump-
kin vines!
The world record pump-
kin is 1,400 pounds. Oven-
den would like to grow a
much bigger one next year.
Let's hope the family and the
cows stay out of his patch.


lorida Livestock

Market Report


For the week ended October 26, 2006
At the Florida Livestock Auctions, receipts to-
taled 12,355, compared to 13,020 last week, and 5,072
(low numbers due to hurricane) a year ago. According
to the Florida Federal-State Livestock Market News Ser-
vice: Compared to last week: Slaughter cows and Bulls
were 1.00 to 2.00 higher; feeder steers and bulls were
2.00 to 4.00 higher.'


Feeder Steers:


Feeder Heifers:


Medium & Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 130.00-185.00
300-400 lbs. 116.00-146.00
400-500 lbs. 100.00-134.00
Medium & Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 117.00-150.00
300-400 lbs. 105.00-132.00
400-500 lbs. 90.00-115.00


Slaughter Cows: Lean:
1200 lbs. 85-90 percent
39.00-45.00


750-


Slaughter Bulls: Yield Grade
No. 1-2 1000-2100 lbs. 55.00-
60 o00


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Tire 5 muffler Center
1064 E. US 90 - Madison, Florida
-Beside Clover Farm-
Owners:
8 0-973-30 eeAnne Hall


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And Well Drilling, Inc.
Serving You With 2 Locations
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Friday, November 3, 2006


20A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


L il i


NOTICE IS HERE[BI GIV EN .f the inielIlion of the Town Council o)f the Town of Lee.
Florida, pursuant to Section 166.041, Florida Statutes, to.consider the adoption of a
.proposed ordinance at the regular meeting of said Town Council to be held on No'em-
ber 7, 2006 at 7 p.m. at the Town Hall, the title to which is as follows:
Ordinance 2006-09
An Ordinance of the Town of Lee, Florida to annex certain property contiguous'to the
Town of Lee and redefine the boundary lines of the Town of Lee to include said prop-
erl,; prosidng lor eteirablit ; providing for repeal of conllicling ordinances: and pro-
siding an effective dale. 15-1S-I -1257.1till & 15-S-l.l-125".001
Ordinance 2006-10
AAn Ordinance of the Town of Lee, Florida to annex certain property contiguous to the
Town of Lee and redefine the boundary lines of the To-n of Lee Io include said prop- 7
erty; providing for severability; providing for repeal of conflicting ordinances: proud d.
ing an effective date. 22-1S-10-1297

The ordinance will be effecrite upon adoption.
The proposed ordinance nm be inspected bi the public at the Town Hall, 28h N.E.
County Road 255, Lee. Florida, All inicrerted persons ma) appear at the -aid meeting
to be held on November 7, 2006 to be heard "tilh respect to ihe proposed Ordinance.

IOli UVILL PLEASE BE GOVERNED \CCORDINGL'.

ANA PERSON hlu decided to appeal an} deci-ion made bi the Tonn Council "ith re-
spect to any matter considered at such meeting i ill neid a record of the proceedings.
and that, for such purpose, he or she mav need It insure that a 'erblaim record of the
proceedings is made. thich record includes the te~limon) and e'idance upon which the
appeal is to be based.

10/25. 1103
-. -y. ji. - -r . - A --


NOI ICE OF ENACT MENT OF ORDINANCE

B\ THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF

NMADISON COUNTY. FLORIDA

NOTICE IS HEREBY Gfl EN thmt .Um ordinance, which ltik hereinafter appears, will
be considered for enactment bh the Board ofl Count Commissioners of Mladison Coun-
n. Florida. at a public hearing on No iember 15. 21111h at 9:011 a m. or a- soon thereafter
as the mailer can be heard. in the Board Room. Courthouse Annel, located at 229
Soulhie.st Pinckns' Sitree. bladison. Florida. Copies of said ordinance ma) be in-
spected by any member of the public-at the Office of the County Coordinator, Court-
house Annex, 229 Southwest Pinckney Street, Madison, Florida, during regular busi-
ness hours. On the date, time and place first above mentioned, all interested person
may appear and be heard iih respcci in the ordinance.

AN ORDINANCE :OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA,
AMENDING THE TEXT OF THE LAND DEVELOPMENT
CODE OF MADISON COUNTY, AS AMENDED; BY
ADDING A NEW SECTION 7.6, ENTITLED PROPORTION-
ATE FAIR-SHARE TRANSPORTATION PROGRAM; PRO-
VIDING SEVERABILITY; REPEALING ALL ORDI-
NANCES IN CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING \N EFFEC-
TIVE DATE.

The public hearing Iman he wintinud 1.1 one or more [ullire dats. An) intrreited par.
t shall be ad ised that ttL dhie. lime and place rf an3 continuation of tie public hear.
ing shall be announced during the public hearing and Ihat n I lurihe-r notice conermng
the matter will be published. *

All persons are advised that, if they decide to appeal anm decision made at the public
hearing, they will need a.record of the proceedings and, for such purpose. the) ma
need to en nur that a %erhatim record of the proctdings is made, which record includes -
the lesrimom and ve'idence upon "hich Ihle appeal is to be based.






NO TICE OF EN \(TMEN f OF ORDIN \N(. FS

BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF

MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ordinances, which titles hereinafter appear. %ill he
considered for enactment by the Board of County Commissioners of Madison Count).
Florida, at public hearings on November 15, 2006 at 9:00 a.m. or as soon thereafter a,
the matters can be heard, in the Board Room, Courthouse Annex, located at 229 Snouth-
we4t Pincknev Street, Madison, Florida. Copies of said ordinances may be inspictud b%
an member of the public at the Office of the County Coordinator, Courthouse nine\.
1 229 Suuithest Pinckney Street, Madison, Florida, during regular business hours. On
the date, time and place first above mentioned, all interested persons may appear and
be heard with respect to the ordinances.

AN ORDINANCE OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA,
AMENDING THE FUTURE LAND USE PLAN MAP OF
THE MADISON COUNTY COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, AS
AMENDED; RELATING TO AN AMENDMENT OF MORE
THAN TEN ACRES OF LAND, PURSUANT TO AN APPLI-
CATION BY THE PROPERTY OWNER OF SAID
ACREAGE, UNDER THE AMENDMENT PROCEDURES
ESTABLISHED IN SECTIONS 163.3161 THROUGH
163.3215, FLORIDA STATUTES, AS AMENDED; PROVID-
ING FOR CHANGING THE LAND USE CLASSIFICATION
FROM AGRICULTURE-2 (LESS THAN OR EQUAL TO 1
DWELLING UNITS PER 10 ACRES) TO HIGHWAY INTER-
CHANGE OF CERTAIN LANDS WITHIN THE UNINCOR-
PORATED AREA OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA;
FINDING THAT SAID AMENDMENT FURTHERS THE
ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT OBJECTIVES OF THE EX-
ECUTIVE ORDER OF THE GOVERNOR DESIGNATING
MADISON COUNTY AS A RURAL AREA OF CRITICAL
ECONOMIC CONCERN, PURSUANT TO SECTION |
163.3187(1)(c)4., FLORIDA STATUTES, AS AMENDED;
PROVIDING SEVERABILITY; REPEALING ALL ORDI-
NANCES IN CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING AN EFFEC-
TIVE DATE

AN ORDINANCE OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA,
AMENDING THE FUTURE LAND USE PLAN MAP OF
THE MADISON COUNTY COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, AS
AMENDED; RELATING TO AN AMENDMENT OF MORE
THAN TEN ACRES OF LAND, PURSUANT TO AN APPLI-
CATION BY THE PROPERTY OWNER OF SAID
ACREAGE, UNDER THE AMENDMENT PROCEDURES
ESTABLISHED IN SECTIONS 163.3161 THROUGH
163.3215, FLORIDA STATUTES, AS AMENDED; PROVID-
ING FOR CHANGING THE LAND USE CLASSIFICATION
FROM AGRICULTURE-2 (LESS THAN OR EQUAL TO 1
DWELLING UNITS PER 10 ACRES) TO HIGHWAY INTER-
CHANGE OF CERTAIN LANDS WITHIN THE UNINCOR-
PORATED AREA OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA;
FINDING THAT SAID AMENDMENT FURTHERS THE
ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT OBJECTIVES OF THE EX-
ECUTIVE ORDER OF THE GOVERNOR DESIGNATING
MADISON COUNTY AS A RURAL AREA OF CRITICAL
ECONOMIC . CONCERN, PURSUANT TO SECTION
163.3187(1)(c)4., FLORIDA STATUTES, AS AMENDED;
PROVIDING SEVERABILITY; REPEALING ALL ORDI-
NANCES IN CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING AN EFFEC-
TIVE DATE '

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.

All persons are advised that, if they decide to appeal any decision made at the public
hearings, they will need a record of the proceedings and, 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. ,
11/3


NOTICE OF S(_.E PLURSUNT TO(CH\%PTER 83. P.RT I

under "the Authority of the Self-Servicing Storage Facility Act, Section 83.805 the de-
'scribed below has been seized for nonpayment of rent and other accrued expenses. Prop-
erty consists primarily of household goods in units rented by: Charles Owens. The prop-
erty will be sold at auction to.the highest bidder as provided by the Self-Storage Facility
Act, Section 83.806. The sale will be held Friday, November 17, 2006 at 9:00 A.M., at the
Madison Mini Storage, 1098 East U.S. 90, in Madison, Florida. For further information
call 971-5744.
i11/3, I I,/ )----------'ll Jl_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _


Notice of Referendum

NOTICE IS GIVEN that the Town.of Lee, Madison County Florida, has caused to be
placed on the ballot for the general election to be held on November ". 2006. the fol- .
lowing question:

Re, ision ,. lthe To.n (hartr r :
.\n Ordinance rei ing and amending the Tou n Charter of t Ie i Tun oif Lee. prnoiding
for election lermn of the iTown Council members and the lMa.or and providing an el.
f ectii date
Yes.for approval
No for rejection
The ordinance calling the abore reltrendum ma) be inspected b the public during reg-
. ular busine- inhur at Lee Cit Hall. 286 NE Ciunt% Road 255, .ee. Florida.


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


Yar SalIIes~~U[~~


YARD SALE
Hanson United Methodist Church
Saturday Nov. 4th 8 a.m. till 1 p.m.
SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE
Toys, Tools, Furniture, Jewelry;
Christmas Decorations, Plants and
MUCH MUCH MORE!!!
Hotdogs and Hamburgers will be
Available for sale.
FREE Trick or Treat leftovers for
The children. Come and enjoy!!
From, Madison, 7 miles North on
SR145. Turn at the church sign.

YARD SALE NOVEMBER 4
346 SW MACON ST
ONE BLOCK SOUTH OF
BANK AMERICA


Warehouse Sale
Comforter Sets-Bedspreads
Window Coverings-Pillows
Saturday, November 4
Doors Open 8AM-12 Noon
707 Gil'Harbin Industrial Blvd.
Valdosta, GA
Call for Directions
800-633-2215
Estate Sale
Furniture, Tools, Antiques, and
many other items. Begins 8 a.m. till
4 p.m. Friday Nov. 3rd thru Sunday
Nov. 5th. 787 NE Palmetto St.
Pinette, FL.






Looking For A Spartan...
Looking for two bedroom Spartan
just like my Grandpa had to restore
an'd take camping with my four
children. 386-755-0737

03' COACHMAN SPIRIT OF
AMERICA, TRIPLE BUNKS,
QUEEN BED, AC, EXCEL-
LENT CONDITION. $11,000
CALL.850-253-1201


1994 GMC Sonoma; red;
regular cab; 145,000 miles;
$1,000 Call 973-4141


Bedroom Set New King bed, TV
Armoire, chest + nightstand. Retail
$3K, sacrifice $900. 850-545-7112
2 PC. LEATHER sofa & loveseat.
Brand new, hardwood frames, life-
time warranty- $795 can deliver,
850-425-8374


I

I

I

I


$150 NE\\ QUEEN PILLOW\TOP
MATTRESS SET, in plastic, ,war-
ranty. 850-222-7783
5 piece bedroom set, new in boxes,
mu';t ell $475 R50-222.-21?
DINING ROOM -Biiiand Nev'
Table, 6 Chairs, China Cabinet.
$900. Can Deliver, Call 850-222-
7783


New Micro Fiber Sofa + Loveseat
$475, still wrapped, stain resist.
850-425-8374
Nationwide Appliance
Washers and. dryers $100 and up-
Refrigerators and stoves $100 and
up, comes with 1 year warranty.
Delivery available 229-247-2710
Delivery available 229-247-710
Cherry sleigh be'd, $250, solid
w66d, stilib...,\cd ,S .t-2'22-98-9' ,'

NEW KING PLUSH TOP mattress
set. Still in plastic with warranty,
can deliver - $250 850-222-2113


Wanted - hormone free chicken
meat. 850-978-5097 ask for Susan








r eenville Pointe

A 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
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."
Two Story House for Rent
In Town
420 W. Bunker St, large 2/bd,
2/bth, $600 month plus deposit.
Call for more information.
Cell: 423-364-0181.


Oluthem iIlas8 of

4O0adison 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.


Country home, 5 bedroom, 2
bath in Madison County, $550
mo. $500 deposit. 850-251-2186


Madison Rent Sell or Lease Op-
tion Remodeled 3 bedroom, 1 1/2
bath, doublewide on appx. 1/2 acre.
New carpet, paneling, raitge, refrig-
erator, front porch, cabinets and
more. CAC lowest price on market.
$55,500, 386-963-1551.


315 Leggette Ave, Greenville Ibl, 3
bedroom 1 bath home in quiet area,
hardwood floors, paneling, separate
dining room, separate living room,
eat-in kitchen. recent ;tinulated win-
dows .and central licab' A.C Utility
building in rear with washed/dryer
hookups, - carport. Offered at
$83,500.
Alan A. Levin Broker-Associate
McClellan Realty 850:570-0742










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. FourlWheeler. Com-
pletelk Furnished, HVAC, I/M,
Washer/Dryer. Satellite TV. No
E\pense Spared For sale b3 ok, ner
$1 75 Million. 363-634-3340







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 RE LATE D 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.

C'iLDRLREN'S CASE
MANAGER #1830
A BACHELOR'S DEGREE
FROM AN ACCREDITED UNI-
VERSITY OR COLLEGE WITH
A MAJOR IN COUNSELING, SO-,
CIAL WORK, PSYCHOLOGY,
CRIMINAL UST ICE, 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
MANAGER #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.

Kountry Kitchen
Now Hiring
Full-Time Servers


Cold weather is here!!!
I have a tree that has
been cut into blocks. The
rest of the cutting is up
to you. It's good oak
wood and it is FREE!
850-973-8345







Saturday, November 4, 6:30 pm
1693 SW Mosley Hall Rd.
(CR360) Madison,Florida
PHONE 850 973-2959
By Popular Demand Return of
Hauler Renny
Also balance of truckload from a
large TV Shopping show
to be liquidated.
LOTS OF FUN &
GIVE-A-WAYS
HEATED / AC Comfy seats!
Directions From I-10: Take
SR14 SW to stop sign.Turn right
on SRI4/360 until fork in
road.Bear right onto SW Mosley
Hall Rd.(CR360).Past
fire house, on left.
AU691-Col.Ron Cox-AB2490


II' I . 1 1/3

- -- - - --- - -------
inside & TreasureS & More Glassware
OutLide Shop, Summer Hours: Sat-Sun 10-4 Antiques
Yard sale We buy...call us! Colle.-tible.
Set-p 1Tooks
$ vu - pFurniture
Hwy. 19 S. 850-838-1422 * 850-584-7124 Mon Th
------No-----


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


(850) 971-0024


Aovent Cnristian 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, dental,
life disability, supplemental Insur-
ance; 403b retirement account; paid
time off, access-to onsite daycare
and fitness facilities. Apply in per-
son at Personnel Office Monday
throuIgh Frida) from 9:00 a.m. until
4:00 p.m., or fax resume/creden-
tials-to 386-658-5160; EOE; .'Drug
Free Workpiace. Criminal back-
ground checks required.

Lead Singer Needed
Looking for .an experienced,
dedicated, flexible singer for a
local band. Must have experi-
ence. CallDan at 850-973-2933.


Tractor and
Loader Operators
Are wanted iii the Lee area.
Plca for Chad or Mas.

Monticello Christian Academy iv
now accepting applications for
teachers .pre-k thru 12th grade and
teachers aide. No college required.
For more information call 997-
6048
$$ AVON REPS $$
NEEDED NOW
50% COM.
Could Win $1,000
HURRY CALL
Dorothy
973-3153

NIENT\L HEALTH

Your Compassion Is Needed
Here Most!

Priun Health Services is dedi-
c.ited i.I treating eve.'r patient
with the very best meal health
care. If you're prepared to unlock
your potential, join us today at
the Taylor Correctional Institu-
tion in one of thdse immediate
openings:,

* Licensed Mental Health Coun-
selor/Licensed Clinical Social
Worker/Licensed
Marriage and Family Therapist
PT, flexible hours

We offer great rates. Contact Dr.
Nina Barnes at: 850-838-4173;
fax:850-838-4081. EEO/AA
www.prisonhealth.com


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

Full-Time Legal ..Secretary for
fast. paced personal injury law
firm located in Monticello. Team
player with extensive litigation
experience preferred., Fax resume
to 850-997-5189









Friday, November 3, 2006


www.greenepublishing.com


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 21A


8 bPlJ!~rthda~j To



MEG;AN


From Aunt Pauline
Megan is the daughter of Curtis and Krista
Hayes. Her grandparents are Jesse and Dorethea An-
derson and Josephine Davis and Curtis Hayes, Sr.
Megan is in the 3rd grade at W.T. Moore Elenientary
School in Tallahassee. Megan has two brothers, C.C.
and Brandon Hayes. Megan writes something that
happens to her;
"One sunny Sunday when my family was having
a cookout for my grandma's birthday because my
grandpa died on her birthday so we wanted to cheer |
her up with some pink of blue balloons and thou- .
sands of people.to cheer her up a little. That Sunday
we were paining walls and cleaning like we had ant's
in our pants! We painted our house over and over so
no one would see a pinch of dirt on our wite walls.
Soon the wall were with as snow into my brother put
his dirty little hand's on the wall now we had to bey m
a gallon more and few hour's later finly we were
done and this time we cape him far away from our
walls. Ten days later there was a party. Everyone '
came even people from different States. We had
mac and chess, grilled chicken and two cakes one
home made other store boat. Everyone eat like pigs at
the dinner table. And finely grandma came but people
came before her. When she came inside everyone said
Sirpise she cried in happy ters. I know she loved it
and she ran to hug us as she hugged us I felt grandpa
hug me too!"


Madison County Health Department To


Conduct "Vote And Vax" Campaign

On Tuesday, November 7th, the Madison County Health ......... .. .
Department will be campaigning for a new candidate: "The Flu '.=-
Shot." As residents vote at two of the county's polling places,
health department staff will be on-hand to provide the conve-
nience of getting vaccinated against the influenza virus.
"There are some tight races this year, but we're hoping the
citizens of Madison County make the right choice," said Kim ..
Barnhill, the health department's administrator. "Getting the flu
shot and keeping your hands washed are the keys to victory in
the campaign against the flu."
The Election Day flu shots will cost $15 each, and will be
provided'near polling places at the Madison County Courthouse
Annex (on the courthouse lawn) and at the Senior Citizens Cen-
ter in Greenville (at the Healthy Start Coalition office) from 7:00
a.m. to 7:00 p.m. The shots are free for Medicare participants .
who bring their identification cards.
In addition to flu shots, the health department will provide
various health education materials -and helpful information to
those who visit. Madison County Health Department nurses Donna
"Our entire staff is looking forward to working at this im- Davis and Bonnie Webb give a flu and a pneumococ-
portant event," said Bonnie Webb, Director of Nursing for the cal vaccine to Leona Bass. (Photo submitted)
health department. "We'll have plenty of representatives to
share information about their programs."
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention i CDC i. approximately 5% to 20% of the U.S. population gets the
flu each year. In addition, more than 200,000 people are hospitalized from flu complications, and 36,000 people die from the flu.
Side effects from flu shots are rare, yet people who have never had influenza may experience about two days of discomfort'.
The health departments in Madison and Jefferson Counties received funding for the "Vote and Vax" campaign from a grant
provided by the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation. "Our grant for Madison and Jefferson Counties was one of only 25 projects in
the entire country to receive funding for this "Vote and Vax" campaign," said Shannon Jacobs, Director of Operations at the health
department. "We hope that citizens will take advantage of this unique opportunity to protect themselves against the flu virus as
they come out to vote."
--- ---mm--m--m------. .-M..-------Ma


Pinetta Elementary School will be having its fall festival on Saturday, November 4, beginning at 2 p.m. and ending at
4 p.m.
The fall festival will have basket raffles. a free dinner giveaway, games, food and terrific treats.
Come out and enjoy a wonderful time of food. fun and fellowship!


Pike
Cont. from Page 1A
inquired if there were any bed and breakfasts in town. The visi-
tor was told that there was not. Pike, who co-owns Four Free-
doms Bed and Breakfast (which is right up the road from the
Chamber) with her husband Stephen, said that she found out
about what the visitor had been told when the visitor mentioned
it at a local antiques shop.
"They were very unhappy u ith the wa. that they \\ere treat-
ed at the'Chamber," Pike added.
Pike said that she was unhappy also about the Chamber
claiming that there were no bed and breakfasts in town.
"I don't know how you do it here in the south, but in New
Zealand we get mad," Pike, a native of the South Pacific coun-
try, said.
Pike indicated that there are currently five businesses pay-
ing $80,000 in bed taxes for Madison County.

Law Officer Safety
Cont. from Page 1A
compared with the 2004 figure (57 officers). A 5-year compari-
son shows a decrease of 15 line-of-duty deaths compared with
the 2001 number (70 officers) and a decrease of 6 compared
with the 1996 figure (61 officers).
Officer Profile: Among the officers who were feloniously
killed, the average age was 37 years. They had served in law en-
forcement for an average of 10 years at the time of the fatal in-
cidents. Fifty-four of the slain officers were male; 47 officers
Were white; and 8 were black.
Circumstances: Of the 55 officers feloniously killed, 15
were handling traffic pursuits or traffic stops. Eight of the slain
officers were handling arrest situations, and another 8 were am-
bushed. Seven of the slain officers were answering disturbance
calls, and another 7 were investigating suspicious persons. Of
the remaining 10 officers who were feloniously killed in the line
of duty, 4 were pursuing investigative activities, such as surveil-
lance; 3 were in tactical situations (e.g., high-risk entry); 2 were
handling mentally deranged persons; and 1 had custody of a
prisoner for transport.
'Weapons: Offenders used firearms to kill 50 of the 55 vic-
tim officers. Of these 50 officers, 42 were slain with handguns,
5 with shotguns, and 3 with rifles. Fifteen of the 55 victim offi-
cers who were slain fired their own weapons during the fatal in-
cidents, and 6 officers attempted to use their own weapons dur-
ing the incidents. Five officers were feloniously killed when hit
by vehicles that the offenders used as weapons.
Region: An analysis of the data by region showed that 28
of the felonious deaths occurred in the South, 10 in the West, 10
in the Midwest, and 5 in the Northeast. Two of the deaths took
place in Puerto Rico.
Suspects: Law enforcement agencies identified 57 alleged
assailants in connection with the 55 felonious lind-of-duty
deaths. All of the assailants were male, and 54 of them had pre-
vious criminal arrest records.
Accidental Deaths
Sixty-seven law enforcement officers were killed in acci-
dents while performing their duties. Automobile accidents
claimed the highest number (39) of accidental line-of-duty
deaths.
Assaults
The Nation's law enforcement agencies reported to the
FBI's Uniform Crime Reporting Program that 57,546 officers
were assaulted while performing their duties. The largest per-
centage of victim officers (30.5 percent) were assaulted while
responding to disturbance calls (family quarrels, bar fights, and
so forth). The smallest percentage of victim officers (0.3 per-
cent) were assaulted during ambush situations. Assailants used
personal weapons (hands, fists, feet, and so forth) in 80 percent
of the incidents, firearms in 3.7 percent of the incidents, and
knives or cutting instruments in 1.8 percent of the incidents. In
14.4 percent of the assaults, other types of weapons were used.


Hospital Tax
Cont. from Page 1A

Will this buy a new hospital? No. It is about half the amount
needed for construction. An architect working for Dixon-Hugh-
es, a company, that analyzes a hospital's service: needs and their
ability to provide services, says that a hospital about 10%9 larger
than the present Madison County one will cost about
$18.100.000 to construct at toda\ 's prices. Will it cost more? It
could, but what we are doing is fixing the cost first and letting
that be the guide to how much hospital we build. A hospital
costs about $300 per square foot.- So, $18,100,000 Cost / $300
per s.f. = a 60,333 square foot building (including both usable
and non-usable space).
Our current main hospital building, plus the finance build-
ing, plus the clinic, plus the home health building totals about
53,000 square feet (my. best guess for usable and non-usable
space).
There are also land costs and the costs of furnishing a hos-
pital. I think about $750,000 is a reasonable estimate. My job
is to find ways to reduce the land and furnishings costs.
The other half of the $18,100,000 construction costs will be
paid for by a loan from either the USDA or from the Florida
Hospital Association construction loan program. This loan will
be paid back through the increased reimbursement from
Medicare mentioned earlier in this article and from increased us-
age of the hospital's services. It is nearly impossible to get these
loans unless the community makes a commitment of their own,
such as through the proposed sales tax.
That brings us to the Sunshine Law. This is a hospital dis-
trict. Hospital district board meetings are open to the public.
The board meets every third Thursday at 6:00 PM, or as posted.
When that meeting closes, a second meeting begins (made up of
the same board members).
But what if the CEO had cancer and might become unable
to continue his job? Does he have right to personal privacy?
YES. Federal privacy law gives him that right. If it is illegal,
should that issue be discussed in an open meeting? Of course
not. When legal information or personal confidentially must be
protected, these discussion are held in closed sessions. But the
public is invited to all district meetings and to all operations
meetings. Meetings aside, you are always welcome to come to
the hospital for any concern you might have.
A recent opposing editorial criticized state healthcare offi-
cials for wearing "Vote YES" buttons. Who better to understand
what is at stake? They have personally worked with other com-
munities that have allowed their hospitals to close. They under-
stand the critical role a hospital plays in the community. Also,
the Madison County Health Council voted to make the hospital
YES vote their primary project.
So, your local physicians, your local healthcare community,
and your state health officials think your YES vote is essential.
Collectively, they understand healthcare inside out. It's hard to
get any kind of unanimous agreement on a complex issue, but on
this, they agree. Take healthcare advice from healthcare profes-
sionals, not from a newspaper reporter.
The editorial goes on to ask, 'Who will the new hospital ben-
efit?' The editorial writer answered: architects, contractors, and
administration. He didn't say a word about the patient, or the
doctors, or the employees who depend on the hospital to feed
their families. Nor did he mention local subcontractors and
building supply companies who will participate in this major
construction project. Nor the others like people that fix your
car's transmission or sell things like homes, tires, food, and of
course the people who are trying to sell Madison to outside in-
dustry, which in turn will create more jobs. Nor did he mention
the healthcare community itself - the nursing homes and doctors
and pharmacists, and paramedics, and therapists, and on and on.
I have a question for that editorialist. If the hospital goes
away, then who will that benefit?
And I have a message for voters: It's your hospital, take
care of it.


1111111 ------------- I


------ - ---


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7o" 71�f ff�eked








www.greenepublishing.com


Sabrin a 22924841
I^ te BaagmIa


Sabin AtoSaes1524


22A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Ander


-w


Leading the Fight for Us...

.. and Getting Results!


Ander
c pCR H . ...


Dear kren
It has been a true prege to serveyou in the
ieSa~tes Cotigress,,and lawi' ttyotoday
ps r o


toseek your support on November . p o
Ut ylfe, Ihve done my best to set a personal a ple of
Through t my life, t have done my esn t Ihave worked tirelessly to keep
hones an integrity. As your t highest levels of public service.
these values where ey be e have faced any challenges and we h
Scurthes tfew. e have made our nation stronger, safer and more
many success.. Togelerewe eAi
.secure. hone vou'lf"give ,ne the opportunity


Ourowoktogher is not over, WI ,, .-I
Oauer work together ieec o..n your behalf in the years hea!
nake an even greater differce On S sincerely,


www~ ar~dererenshaw..com


An Xperienced Leader...
* Chairman, House Task Force on the Budget
* Deputy Majority Whip
r Chairman. House Accountable Budgeting
Caucus (promotes efficiency and accuracy
in federal spending process)
* Former State Senate President and
State Representative


...Who Gets Results!
* Passed legislation to establish the first Veterans Cemetery
in Northeast Florida
* Led the effort to bring 3,000 new jobs and military
missions to our area
* Fought to keep Lake City VA Hospital open for area veterans
* Secured a prescription drug benefit that is saving seniors
an average of $1,100 per year
* Worked to secure our borders by hiring more Border
Patrol agents and increasing penalties against illegal
immigrants


Paid for by Crenshaw for Congress


to


.......... Ar-W- - A - - M . f�_N UC'


Friday, November 3, 2006
Live! At Dowling Park:
Stetson Guitar Ensemble To Perform
At Advent Christian Village
By Sally Q. Smith,
Office for Retirement Services, Advent Christian Village
The 19th annual Live! At Dowling Park Artist Series at Ad-
vent Christian Village (ACV) is pleased to announce the upcom-
ing performance of Dr. Stephen Robinson and the Stetson Uni-
versity Guitar Ensemble on Friday, November 10, at 7:00 p.m. in
The Village Church. For the second year in a row, Robinson and
the guitar ensemble will also perform special residency activities
on Thursday, November 9, at 10:00 a.m. in the Good Samaritan
Center and at 3:00 p.m. in Dacier Manor. Another performance
will be held on Friday morning, November 10, at 10:00 in Bixler
76 Memorial Chapel.
Heralded as "outstanding, satisfyingly rich and full" by the
Daytona Beach News Journal, the Stetson University Guitar En-
semble is comprised of the scholarship students of Stephen
Robinson, Professor of Guitar. Performances include various
combinations of guitars, as well as guitars with other instruments.
The guitar program - founded by Robinson in 1983 - is recog-
nized as one of the foremost undergraduate guitar programs in the
nation.
A native of New York, Robinson began his guitar studies in
1976 with Bruce Holzman at Florida State University (FSU) and
worked closely with Andres Segovia, who called him "a magnifi-
cent guitarist, one of the most brilliant guitarists of our times." In
1984, High Fidelity/Musical America Magazine .named him
"Young Artist of the Year." And in 1987 after pursuing graduate
work at the Yale School of Music, FSU awarded Robinson the
First Doctor of Music Degree in Guitar Performance.
Robinson is a top prizewinner in five major international
competitions and was awarded the first Fulbright Fellowship for
Performance and Research in Music to Canada in 1993. He has re-
ceived numerous fellowships and grants, including Stetson Uni-
versity's Hand Award for Excellence in Research and Creativity
for his outstanding work with children and seniors. Robinson
tours extensively as a recitalist, chamber musician, and orchestral
soloist and has appeared as
*guest soloist with the Cincin-
nati Symphony, and Boston
Pops Orchestras. He also, con-r
ducts master classes at leading
musical institutions, including
Eastman School of Music, Yale
University, Boston Conservato-
ry of Music, and Royal Conser-
vatory of Music (Toronto).
Ticket prices for this perfor-
mance are. as follows:. ACV
Members: $8, Adults(i.e., non-
Laed ACV Members): $12, Students
(ages 13-18): $4, and Children
(ages 5-12): $3. Admission for
-- A children ages 4 and tinder is
free.
For additional information
about this performance, please
S call Dick Grillo at (386) 658-
LM i -.--g 5291, or e-mail dgrillo@acvil-
LowMoess lage.net.


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