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 Section A: Main: Regional...
 Section B: Second Section
 Section B: Second Section: David...
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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/UF00028405/00099
 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 17, 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: UF00028405:00099
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        page A 1
    Section A: Main: Viewpoints & Opinions
        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
    Section A: Main: Madison County United Way
        page A 8
        Section 2
    Section A: Main: Regional Happenings
        page A 10
    Section B: Second Section
        page B 1
    Section B: Second Section: David Galbraith Football
        page B 2
        page B 3
    Section B: Second Section: Sports
        page B 4
    Section B: Second Section: Farm/Outdoors
        page B 5
    Section B: Second Section: School
        page B 6
        page B 7
    Section B: Second Section: Greensheet
        page B 8
        page B 9
        page B 10
Full Text











CEPT ~ ''~'' L F Ld H P�TO P
11) Stu!THFPc~L3A
F jr A '- L'-EE i F


-Crainer


Our 142nd Year. Number 11


Friday, November 17, 2006


Madison, Florida 32340


No Damage In


Wednesday Storm
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
There was no damage during a massive storm reported in
Madison, on Wednesday, November 15, according to Jim Stan-
ley, Emergency Management Director.
Stanley said that a tornado had formed in the Gulf of Mexi-
co and tore the roof off of a home in Taylor County.
"I had just gotten off the phone with the National Weather
Sern ice and they said it looked like we were in great shape and
then five minutes later, we were under a tornado warning," he
said.
The tornado did not Ntmike in Madison County, however.
Stanley said that the Lee Volunteer Fire Department report-
ed that 30 people were housed at their storm evacuation shelter
next to Lee City Hall.
"They didn't feel safe in their own homes," Stanley said.
Stanley said that God had blessed Madison County for a
number of years. The last year a-fatality was reported in a storm
was when two tornados hit in 1988. There were five deaths and
23 injuries in Madison County that year as the result of the
storms.


CHAMBLIN


TRIAL CONTINUES
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The DUI manslaughter tri-n

scheduled to run at least
though Thursday.
A jury. was selected Mon-
day and the trial began Tues-
day.

Please see Chamblin, Page
3A Joshua Chamblin


Map Arrested *For

Stealing to a Madisong Tractor
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A man was arrested for driving a
truck and trailer,.hauling a stolen tractor
on Saturday evening, November 11.
According to a Madison County .- *. -
Sheriff's Office report, Cpl. Mike Mau- _. .---
rice madecontact with the vehicle at the '- . -
253-mile marker and conducted a
felony traffic stop at the 261-mile mark- I
er. Robert John Ray
The tractor had been reported stolen from Washington
County.
Robert John Ray, 35, was taken into custody per the Wash-
ington County' Sheriff's Office and the Chipley Police Depart-
ment.


The tractor was placed in the Madison
yard, until the owner retrieved it.


County impound


I,


Around Madison County
Church

Community Calendar
Farm/Outdoors


3 Sections, 36 Pages
5-7A Obituaries
9A School
8-9B Sports
5A United Way
5B Viewpoints


5A
6-7B
1-4B
8A
2-3A


S 11117 11/18 - 11/19


65~8


6Wv% l�4O t


68/38


Corn Prices.



Skyrocket. . .Why?


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The price of corn is rising.
On October 2, 2006 corn was
selling for $2.70 per bushel.
By the end of 'October it was
up to $3.28 per bushel and as
of November 14, corn was
selling for $3.58 a bushel.
According to Davey Re-
hberg of West End Milling in
Quitman, Ga., there was a de-
cent carry-over of corn from
the 2005 growing season and
the 2006 corn crop is the third
highest corn harvest in U.S.
history. The logical question
then is why is the price rising?
In bumper-crop, years, the
price has traditionally
dropped. Experts are predict-
ing the price of corn may hit
$5 ,a bushel before the demand


B
G

w
B
2


BREAKFAST
To Be Held Tuesday
y Jacob Bembry city commissioners, including Clyde
7reene Publishing, Inc. King, who will be leaving the board. He
The Madison County Farm Bureau will be replaced by Wayne Vickers.
'ill .host' its annual Farm City Week' Bob Richardson will be the guest
breakfast on Tuesday morning, November speaker at the meeting.
1. : The breakfast will begin at 7 a.m. at
They will be honoring all county and the Farm Bureau office in Madison.


Community-Wide Thanksgiving

Service To Be Held Sunday Evening


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A community-wide Thanksgiving service will be held Sun-
day evening, November 19, beginning at 7 p.m. at Mount Zion
AME Church in Madison.
Rev. Brian Wilcox, pastor of Pinetta and Hickory Grove Unit-
ed Methodist Churches, will be the guest speaker that evening.
Special music will be provided during the service.
Mount Zion AME Church is located on
-Dade Street, just past the fire station in Madi-
son. I Ar


For more information, contact Rev. Wayne
Albertson, pastor of Hanson/Rocky Springs Unit-
ed Methodist Churches at 973-6105, or Angela
Sowards at 973-3375.


rwWOU i


for it slows.
"Nobody expected this," Re-
hberg said. "As we speak, De-
cember corn is projected to
trade at $3.64 a bushel on the
Chicago exchange. We have to
add $1.05 to that to ship it here
from the Midwest. The prices
are just killing the livestock in-
dustry, especially the dairies."
West End Mlling manufac-
tures complete and concentrat-
ed feed for 20 dairies and sup-
plies feed to 'cattle farmers in
the Madison area as well as
some swine. They buy an aver-
age of two semi-loads of corn
or. 2,000 bushels of corn a
week.
"The price of corn is going
crazy," said Madison Farmers
Cooperative crop specialist
Please see Corn, Page 3A


Four-Wheeler

Thefts On

The Rise


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A number, of four-wheeler
thefts have occurred in Madi-
son County recently.
The thefts have occurred
primarily in the northeastern
part of the county.
Lt. Mark Joost, of the
Madison County Sheriff's Of-
fice, said, "Chains and locks
apparently don't work as a de-
terrent against the thefts. The
thieves have cut right through
the chains."
Joost recommended that
four-wheeler owners possibly
use cable locks.
The Sheriff's Office also
warns all four-wheeler owners
to be on the lookout for any
suspicious vehicles near their
homes or in their neighbor-
hoods.
If anyone has any infor-
mation on any thefts or on sus-
pects, please call the Madison
County Sheriff's Office at
973-4001.


Big Bend Crime Stoppers


Coming To Madison


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Madison County should be the
newest member of Big Bend Crime Stop-
pers soon.
Allen Stucks, Executive Director of
Crime Stoppers, said that they received
approval from the Florida Attorney Gen-
eral's Trust Fund approximately two
weeks ago. Stucks said that his group still
had to write the grant, which will provide
a little over $2,000 in funds for crime pre-
vention, but they had received the go-


ahead.
"Callers can call the 574-TIPS num-
ber and the phone will be answered in
British Columbia, Canada," Stucks said.
"All calls are anonymous. Callers are giv-
en a four-digit number and, after they
give the information, the person receiving
the call tells them when to call back."
Information is sent to the appropriate
law enforcement agency in the eight-
county area and the person becomes eligi-
ble for a reward if an arrest is made.
"The person who initiated the call


will be given a date and time when to stop
by a drive-through window at a local
bank and collect their money," Stucks
said. "They push the call-button and give
the teller their four-digit number and tell
them that they are there to pick up their
reward. The check from Crime Stoppers
is in the bank. The teller cashes it and
gives the money to the informant."
Keep reading The Madison County
Carrier and The Madison Enterprise-
Recorder for more information on Big
Bend Crime Stoppers.


g* -REPORTING CRIME DOES PAY!
rime Stoppers Call 51- TIPS or Tell Free:1- 88MMPS Anonymous REWARDS up to $1OW


P2,01S.Amoricin RoVic Hownetowli Content SIrvlce


I


, ft-wki










2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Friday, November 17, 2006


a '. . . BLetters to the Editor are typed word for word, comma for comma, as sent to this newspaper.


Mooning State Troopers
I think that I will relive my teen years and do 'all the things
that most people my age were doing back then. Wait a minute, ex-
cept for smoking pot, getting drunk and mooning the highway pa-
trol, they were not doing a lot of the things that the teens are do-
ing today. Those are the things that I think I will do.
Now, I will tell you that I will not moon the highway patrol.
A group of my friends from Jefferson County High School (and,
no, I was not with them) were riding on the back of a pickup
truck, and drinking when they decided to moon a car that they felt
was following too close to them. As they dropped their drawers,
blue lights began flashing and all of them got busted. The princi-
pal of the school dubbed them the Budweiser Six-Pack. I don't
know what happened to all of them but I do know that two of
them took very diverse paths in their life. I belie% e one of them
went to prison (not for mooning the trooper), and the other be-
came a war hero.
The thing I was thinking of doing was getting tattoos and my
body pierced in weird places. Since I already look weird, who's
going to notice if I get my eyebrow pierced or a tattoo all o% er my
arms and neck? Maybe I could even'get a motorcycle (or maybe.
a moped, which is more in my price range) and legally change my
name to Jake the Snake. (A friend named Karl White did gi e me
a nickname with Jake the Snake in it in high school, but it could
be taken the wrong way, so I better not tell what it was.)
Of course, I jest when I talk of such things. My father still
has two tattoos he got when he was in the Air Force and was eigh-
teen years old. He regrets ever getting them.
I already have enough scars on my body. Why should I put
more there on purpose?
The Bible tells us in Leviticus 19:28: "You shall not make
any cuttings in your flesh for the dead, nor tattoo any marks on
you: lam the LORD."
Now, I realize that the verse is in the Old Testament and that
we are saved by the blood sacrifice and the grace of Jesus Christ.
I have some beautiful friends who have tattoos and piercing in
some very weird places but they would be even more beautiful
without them.
Why would anyone want to mar and scar the beautiful body
that God gave them with a tattoo or an earring in a place where
the earring shouldn't be? By the way, doesn't that hurt?
If you want to be rebellious and make a statement, just ride
on the back of a pickup and moon a state trooper. Your emotion-
al scar when you get arrested won't last as long as the physical.
scar from your tattoo.


Let's Build Bullet Train
Now that the elections are over and the citizens of Madison
have decided to tax themselves some more to build a hospital, I
had a couple of ideas to throw on the table.
Since the hospital, which has obviously been mismanaged,
isobviously a political institution, obviously lost hundreds of
thousands. and refuses to be accountable, is the beneficiary here,
lets continue to help them out. No point leaving it half baked,
when for only a few million in additional public funding we can
have it three quarters baked. Let's tax ourselves a bit more and
build bullet trains from Ellaville, Bellville, Hamburg, Sirmans
and Eridu, all speeding to the new facility. That should save a lot
of lives. Then we could tax ourselves some more and build a
new heli-pad for the new Bell Ranger helicopter we will buy af-
ter we have a special tax enacted for that purpose. Then I think
we should tax ourselves some more and hire some out of state


sTo The New Hospital
consulting teams to review the process to that point. They can
report to a paid board picked'by hospital administrators who can
then tell us the findings or keep them secret. They will probably
need more time for study, so we can just continue the tax that
pays them. Heck, go on and make the consulting positions ca-
reek service and extend benefits to them. Before the election, my
thoughts were that we should take the hospital apart, brick by
brick, have an auction, and return the proceeds to citizens that
pay taxes. Then I thought that we should try and lure a Dunkin
Donuts to town at that location. I have always been fond of
Dunkin Donuts. But in view of the 'election results, a different
course needs to be charted. I'm sure it will be a smashing suc-
cess.


Frank Rathburn


The Ging~er Jar


Gi


nger Jar vis
Columnist


The Hospital:


You may be tired of hear-
ing about my hospital adven-
tures; however, this is my
world right now, so hang in
there with me.
Qf course. we expect a
hospital to offer hope. After
intense hours in an emergency
room, you feel quiet move-
ment around you and realize
the rustling is nurse uniforms
instead of angel wings; you're
hopeful. When a nurse who
tended to you for the first two
days comes in on the fourth
day and exclaims, "Eyes!
You've got eyes! I haven't
seen then before," you've got
hope. When your daughter
leans over and whispers reas-


What does Jessalyn Covell mean to you?
What does love mean to you?


IL .- %'


ILILI


Darius Straughter

"When you're thinking
of someone."





Shawn Gallon

"Being sweet."




Jaclyn Graves

"When you care for
someone and you're
there by their side."


J'Vontrey Mitchell

" When my mom listens
to me read."





April Godinez

"Kindness."




Keosha Lewis,

"Love means someone
special enough to you
to care about them."


w--


surances in your ear as they
wheel you out of surgery, you
have hope. And when dietary
brings you clear liquids after
five days of, nothing,: your
hopes soar.
That's just the natural pro-
gression of hope toward recov-
ery. But gazing around my
room, I note other unmistak-
able hope markers. ,
When my sister and my
daughter drove to Tallahassee
for my surgery, they stopped at
Target's toy department before
coming to the hospital. They
purchased a jump rope with
frog-shaped handles. It hangs
at the top of my IV'pole. 'A sig-
nal that my legs will get
stronger everyday.
They , also brought a


American Heart
Associationii�7




' ' i
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* .*,, ..


Signs Of
Beanie Baby buffalo, a sign
that the doctors would not be
"buffaloed" by my problems.
A dear friend showed up at
my door bearing cactus - a
Christmas cactus loaded with
soft pink blossoms. She kept it
wrapped in its red and green
paper, saying, "This is your
target. You will be Ginger
again by Christmas." What
Hope!
On my bedside table lies a
paperback Bible. I didn't
bring my own, and the
Gideons had not left one in my
dresser. A minister friend vis-
ited and asked (as so many
have done ). "~aYhaj an I do for


Hope
you?"
I asked him to check unoc-
cupied rooms for a Bible and
snatch it. When he returned,
he said, "There weren't any
Bibles in the rooms, so I stole
this one from the Chapel."
Eeps! A hallowed copy of the
Word, for sure.
I could go on, but you get
my drift. Each day brings signs
of hope, inspiring me to do my
part toward wellness.
In a flower pot, with a
smile, through an encouraging
phone call - we all have the
ability to share hope. Let's do
it, and hopefully I'll see you
soon. -,; ismA


,jtorida press


2006�
Award Winning Newspaper





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

PUBLISHER/EDITOR
Emerald Greene Kinsley
PRODUCTION MANAGER
Lisa Greene
STAFF WRITERS
Jacob Bembry. Jessalyn Covell
and Janet Schrader
GRAPHIC DESIGNERS
Carla Barrett. Carl Painter
and Lisa Greene
TYPESETTERS
Heather Bo\\ en
ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVES
Mary Ellen Greene. Dorith\ McKinney
and Jillian Sheffield
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS
Susan Grimes
Dea uline li.r cla/ siid, ' . A,.lida i 3 .f.', p m.
D,adlint tor L a I.4.t'arc t m ,'l '. ,-nd ' ,11 pi.
FiiLIte u l l i.1 ,i '.S) "'ih 't' i t.., .h / i.u ii.
CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT
Subscription Rates.
In County $28 * Out-otCotint $135
(Shita d. IOcal hs f iCII' , I d i
-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity"
T 11 ^r isun V niitkrrprrE- Rrr orbr
Madison Recorder established 1865,
New Enterprise established 1901,
Consolidated June 25, 1908
Published weekly by Greene Publishing, Inc., 1695 S. SR 53,
Madison, FL 32340. Periodicals postage PAID at Madison Post
Office 32340. 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.


UPI to $1500*,










Friday, November 17, 2006


www.greenepublishing.com



VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


sc. mnuch mcr,-r- I .~.


Celebrate National

Family Caregiver Month
Over 50 million Americans are recognized in November
with National Family Caregiver's Month. These caregivers
. chose to care for their family members at home rather than se-
lecting an assisted living or nursing home facility. The esti mat-
ed value of the services provided by those caring for loved ones
who are frail, chronically ill or disabled is conservatively esti-
mated to be $306 billion annually.
Sponsored each year by the National Family Caregivers As-
sociation, the month focuses on the challenges facing family
caregivers. According to NFCA, family caregivers provide a
vast array of emotional, financial, nursing, social, homemaking
and other services on a' daily or on an intermittent basis. While
some family caregivers provide 24/7 care for loved ones who re-
quire assistance for all. daily living activities, others may provide
care on a part-time basis. Family caregiving might be short
term or it may extend for a few years or a lifetime.
NFCA offers a few suggestions to help you recognize a
friend or family member who is in a caregiving role:
* Offer a few hours of respite time to a caregiver so .she/he
can relax and enjoy some time away.
* Send a card of appreciation or a bouquet of flowers to
brighten a family caregiver's day.
* Help a family caregiver decorate their home for the-holi-
days or offer to address envelopes 'for their holiday cards.
* Purchase tickets to a movie and offer to stay and. sit while
the caregiver goes out.
* Offer to prepare Thanksgiving dinner for a caregiving
family in your community, so they can just relax and enjoy the
holiday.,
* Help a family caregiver find new educational materials,
and resource that offer support.



Around The 7ow

Guest Columnist ;;,



America voted! Florida voted'! Madisbn' Count) oored' And
, the Town of Lee voted big and'proudly. Reports are that precincts
all over the county had huge turn out' wiltWitowded polling places
and long lines. Lee Town Hall was unusually busy all day. That
bodes %ell for our country, doesn't it? We certainly hope that we
voted right for everything and everyone marked on our ballot won
or passed: One of the most fitting and amusing cartoons we saw
was Christ being tossed the football by Coach Florida while three
really huge defenders stood by and Coach saying, "So you're the
new quarterback - okay, little fellow, let's see what you've got."
An enthusiastic and patriotic audience celebrated Veteran's
Day Saturday in Four Freedoms Park. And, all over this great
country, people were celebrating the freedoms made possible by
its first pioneers and the men and women who have stood up
against any and all who have dared to try to destroy them.
The Archambault family was among the huge crowd of folks
intent on enjoying the nation's holiday at Disney World. Cheryl
couldn't believe the size of the crowd - she said all of Florida
must have been there.
Macedonia Church had a wonderful evening of singing Sat-
urday evening when the talented voices of the Anchormen filled
that lovely and venerable church.
Our eldest grandson Randall Yarbrough was wed also on Sat-
urday in Jacksonville. We were invited but were unable to make
the trip; however, daughter Joan (his mother) and husband Jack
came from Atlanta and three of Joan's sister - Sharon, Vicki,
Mona and Mona's husband Charlie were there. Mona was maid of
honor. Other family members and friends filled the lovely little
chapel, which only held 35 people. A larger reception was held in
the bride Patti's lovely home in Oakleaf Plantation. It is not the
first marriage for either - Patti has an 18-year-old daughter and
Randall a 13-year-old daughter, and a married son and two grand-
sons. But he lost his wife Lisa to cancer about four years ago. We
certainly wish them many years of a good life together.
Surprise, surprise if you haven't heard - Archie's is scheduled
to open soon and Danny has promised to teach the new owner,
Debra Dykes, how to cook his famous prime rib steaks. We await
this event with great anticipation.
The last we heard, Alfred Welch was still in California un-
dergoing treatment, doing quite well, but chomping at the bit to
come home.
Also we are glad to hear that Ginger Jarvis is doing so much
better, but sorry we were so late hearing of her serious illness.
* Please keep them both in your prayers as well as Myrtice
Payne, who has spent quite some time being cared for in Pine
Lake and also by her family. She is at home now and will appre-
ciate your calls.
Since we have been practically immobile lately - please keep
J us on your prayer list also - Sharon and Mona spent Monday
* evening and Tuesday here taking care of some much needed
house work, such as laundry and mopping - It's wonderful to have
such loving and thoughtful children.
And now, we look forward to Thanksgiving - to celebrating
our wonderful heritage with its traditions of Columbus, the Pil-
grims and the Mayflower, of friendly Indians as guests at our first
Thanksgiving meal, their gifts of venison and wild turkey en-
hancing that fellowship meal and such a wonderful feeling of free-
dom which must have persuaded that assemblage after so many of
years of slavery, strife and turmoil, which had preceded that day.
And, we pray that such peace and joy can soon return to our


nation - and the world - and bring all our people home where they
belong! Amen!


Have you been turned down
for Social Security or SSI?
Need help with your appeal?
. Sammy Long
Disability Consultant - 20 Yrs, Exp,
"No fee unless you are approved"
CALL 1-800-952-8667
For, Free Consultation I


* Local tax a

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Find out about these and more in your local paper! Public otice

Stay Informed.
Read your public notices.

www.floridapublicnotices.com .....
_ - _-----^ ----- tt


Corn


cont.from page 1A


Jerry Owens. "The price of corn is rising pretty rapidly. It's af-
fecting'the prices of all the feed because corn is the basis for
most feeds."
"Right now, just bagged corn prices are rising," said Up-
holds Feed & Hound owner Tony Uphold But if corn doesn't
start going down, ever\ thing will go up, even dog food. Ground
corn is in'dog,food."
Experts across the nation are saying the price of corn is ris-
ing because of demand foi corn by all the new ethanol plants.
According to Madison County Extension Agent Kevin Camp-
bell, this cannot be true. "I don't believe it's ethanol," Campbell
said. "All the plants aren't in production yet. I think there are
some larger economic issues, but I don't know what they are. I
don't know if it's the drought in the Midwest or ethanol. I'm
confused."
The demand for alternative fuel sources has ethanol plants
popping up, across the nation. Most of these ethanol plants, like
the one going up in Camilla, Ga., are either in, the planning
stages or just breaking ground. Campbell reasoned, how could.
these plants already be affecting the price of corn? Are they
stockpiling corn already? The Camilla plant is projected to use
eight boxcar of.coinper day, when atgos itopiroduli i n.
According o Rehberg it's a little of the drought and a little
of the projected corn usage by ethanol plants that's driving up
the prices. He believes the mutual fund managers are driving the
cost of corn up on the exchange because they think the corn de-
mands by the future ethanol plants will make corn more valu-
able. The fund managers are speculating on corn prices, buying
up futures and driving up the price.
Rehberg also said he believes the drought in Australia is
causing the price of corn to go up. Australia only harvest 25 per-
cent of their wheat crop, which caused worldwide wheat prices
to ski rocket. Rehberg said he believes corn and soybean meal
are riding the coattails of the rising wheat prices.
When you add the projected corn consumption by the
ethanol plants to an already high demand for corn from beef,
chicken and pork producers, the question that comes to mind is
will U.S. corn growers be able to meet these needs? Campbell
said, "No ma'm."
The corn shortage( will not only affect livestock producers,
but the higher corn cost could drive up the prices of many food
items Americans find in their grocery stores..All major soda
brands like Coca Cola and Pepsi use corn sweeteners in their
products. You can find corn sweeteners in many other food items
as well. The rising corn prices willmean more money paid at the
grocery store next year for all kinds of meat fattened with corn
and grocery items that use corn or corn products.
"There's a lot of corn in the bins out west," Rehberg said.
"We've probably seen the cheapest corn we're going to see."


Chamblin

Tuesday afternoon and Cham-
blin's attorneys, David Collins
and David Finger, began their
defense on Wednesday morn-
ing.
Chamblin was the driver
in an auto accident on August
12, 2005, which claimed the
life of Kristopher Sammons,
22, of Pinetta, who was a pas-
senger in Chamblin's 2003
Jeep, which overturned.
Chamblin was also in-
jured, in the crash. Tyson F.
Spindell. 21. of MiIdison. an-
other passenger in the % reck,
u offered non - i ncip.ic i taking in-
juries in the crash.
' After the jury deliberated
for a reported 20 minutes on
August 3, 2006, they returned
and informed Judge Johnson
that they had not been able to
reach a verdict and a mistrial
was declared.
Circuit Judge Leandra
Johnson is the judge in the tri-
al.
Craig Jacobsen is the
prosecuting attorney.


cont from page 1A


Dear Residents of District 5,

Thank you for your vote of support on
November 7, 2006. It will be an honor
to continue to serve as the School
Board Member of District 5. Thank you
for the opportunity to
continue to represent you.

Sincerely,
Bart Alford
School Board Member, District 5



da Big Mike's Produce
"Come early for the best pick!"
, Greens, Greens & Greens
4''. Collards * Nustards - Turnips
S '; ' ! - .


41


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21 b. Smoked Hams
12-141b. Turkey


Beans, Beans & Beans
Butter � Pole * Snap


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Freshed Shelled Acre Peas


BBO Ribs Fresh Silver Clean Corn
71b. Cornbread Homemlade Cakes & Pies
Dressing Aniish Hand-iiiade Butter
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"Put A Little Seafood In Vour Holidays"
559 E. Base Street * MNadison. FL
(850) 973-8464


.Big Bend Hospiceand the
Madisnd't county 'AdviSry' Council
cordially invite you to attend the



Tuesday, November 28
6:00 p.m.
Shiloh Missionary
Baptist Church
209 Martin Luther King Dr.
Madison
Reception follows service
Please join us as we remember the lives of loved `
ones who are no longer with us, but whom we hold
in our hearts eternally. This time for remembrance
and healing is open to everyone in the community.
Please join us as we celebrate
the lives of those we love.
This service is dedicated to the memory of
Mrs. Willie Clare Copeland,
a founding Madison County Advisory Council member.



'S IrBig Bend
WW T ... Hospice

your hometown hospice, licensed since 1983
For Information, please call 973-8131


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







4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


Friday, November 17, 2006


LOCAL & REGIONAL CRIME BLOTTER


Madison County...



Jai

Reor


11/08/06
Willie Edwin Smith -
V.O.P (circuit)
Sam John Williams -
Failure to appear-Arraign-
ment
Jack O'Brian Agee, Sr.
- Contempt of court (non-
support)
Eddie Arnold III - Con-
tempt of court (non-sup-
port)
Darryl Tyrell Ward -
Contempt of court (non-
support)
Donald Robert Ledbet-
ter - Unknown

11/09/06
David Ricky Taylor -
V.O.P (county); Contempt
of court
Issac Dewayne Wooten
- Grand theft III; Criminal
mischief
Johnny Williams -Do-
mestic violence/Battery;
Obstruction bN disguise;
Failure to appear-Arraign-
ment; False imprisonment:
RobberN %\ith no weapon,
Jasper Cecil
Williamson, Jr. - D.U.I.
Felony; Refusal to submit
to breath test/2nd offense I
Laura C. Regan - Fail-
ure to appear-Arraignment
Harrison Francis 'Parker
- Uttering forgery; Grand
theft III
Eddric Maurice Web-
ster, Sr. - D.W.L.S. Revoked
or cancelled
Charles Henry Mcln-
tosh - Criminal registration
sexual offender
Emmanuel Lee Bolden,
Jr. - Failure to appear-Ar-
raignment
Jarrod Dekendrick
Ayres - Failure to appear-
Arraignment


Joseph Michael Pate -
Possession ,of marijuana,
more than 20 grams
SRuben Lopez Rios - No
valid or expired drivers li-
cense
Juan Manuel Marin, -
No valid or expired drivers
license

.11/11/06
Shannon Mitchell Ellis
- Possession of marijuana,
less than 20 grams
Jorge Octavio Rojas-
Morales -, No valid, or ex-
pired drivers license
Robert John Ray -
Grand theft

11/12/06
Jimmy .Lee. Bryant '-
Trespass after warning
Damian Michael Potter
- Resisting officer % without
violence
Anthony Conute Don-
aldson - V.O.P. (circuit)

11/13/06
iJohnny Williams -
V.O.P. (circuit)
Emmanuel Lee Bolden,
Jr. - V.O.P. (circuit)
Cameron Kenneth
Franklin - V.O.P. (county)
Andre Rodriguez - Re-
sisting officer without vio-
lence
Joshua Eugene French -
Resisting officer w without '%i-
olence
Francisco M. Gonzalez
- Disorderly Intoxication

11/15/06
James Author Monlyn -
Possession of drug para-
phernalia; Failure to ap-
pear-Arraignment; Posses-
sion of cocaine;Introduction
of contraband


Certificates of Deposit

Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm
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CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective from Annual Percentage
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1-year 4.97% 5.10%
2-year 5.12% 5.25%
3-year 5.12% 5.25%
4-year 4.93% 5.05%
5-year 5.02% 5.15%
* 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. f *
S(850) 973-6641

1010 1 MC


Columbia County Utilizes

New Tool To Uncover Truth In

Investigation And Interviews
The Columbia County Sheriff's Office has a new tool to
help uncover the truth in investigations and interview s.
This new tool is a computer program that analyzes the voice
of a person being questioned. The person is asked a series of
questions and the computer reacts to the human autonomic ner-
vous system and reads micro-tremors in the human voice box.
Deception is indicated by the changing frequency of the mi-
cro-tremors. The computer is able to dissect these frequencies
and will. display a chart pattern indicating the level of stress in
the voice..
"We have two detectives trained in this state-of-the-art pro-
gram and we are finding it to be an extremeIl useful tool. There
is s.o much technology out there and we are working hard to
bring the agency up to speed," said Sheriff Bill Gootee.
A polygraph machine uses a person's blood pressure, pulse
and respiration as its medium and that makes it unsuitable for
people with certain health conditions," said Sheriff Bill Gootee.'
"This strictly focuses on the voice so it can be used on anyone
who can speak."
The $15,000 computer, which was purchased \\ ith confiscat-
ed drug money, is able to dissect these frequencies and displays
a chart pattern indicating the level of stress in the voice. These
charts are then interpreted to determine if the test subject is an-
swering the questions truthfully.
The micro-tremors in the human voice box react to stress
without the participant having control o\ er it.. In other words. the
subject cannot avert the examination by changing the tone or
volume of their voice.
Before the purchase was made, Sheriff Gootee said research
with other law enforcement agencies that use the program show
impression e results.
"We also use this program xwheni we interview potential em-
ployees," said Sheriff Gootee. "Many agencies utilize the poly-
graph but this is better suited to anyone."


Man Arrested For Drunk

And Disorderly Conduct
A NMadison man % as arrested for drunk and disorderly con-
duct on Tuesday evening, November 14,
* According to a Madison Police Department report. Patrol-
man Reggie Alexander responded to a location on Shelby A\ -
enue. Once he arrived, lie found that the house was all broken
up and saw that Francisco Gonzales was highly intoxicated.
Gonzales \vas angrN % ith the resident of the house and ac-
cused her of having an affair.
Gonzales was arrested and taken to the Madison County
Jail.


2006 Interim Report by Florida Medical Examiners'

Commission On Drugs Identified in Deceased Persons


On November 3, the Florida Department of Law Enforce-
ment (FDLE) released the Florida Medical Examiners Commis-
sion Report on Drugs Identified in Deceased Persorfs. The re-
port contains information compiled from autopsies performed
by medical examiners across the state from January through
June 2006. During that period there were approximately 89,000
deaths in Florida. Of those, 3,595 individuals were found to
have died with one or more of the drugs specified in this report
in their bodies.:
Medical Examiners specifically collected information on
these drugs: 'Ethyl Alcohol, Amphetamines, Methamphrta-
mines, MDMA (Ecstasy), MDA, MDEA, Alprazolam. Di-
azepam, Flunitrazepam (Rohypnol), other Benzodiazepines,
Cannabinoids, Carisoprodol/Meprobamate, Cocaine, GHB, -In-
halantg, Ketamine, Fentanyl, Heroin, Hydrocodone, Hydromor-
phone,. Meperidine, Methadone, . Morphine, Oxycodone,
Propoxyphene, Tramadol, and Phencyclidine (PCP).
The report reveals decreased incidences of Heroin, Cocaine,
Methadone, Alprazolam, Diazepam, Tramadol, Propoxyphene,
Morphine, Meperidine, all Benzodiazepines. Ethyl Alcohol,
Carisoprodol, Fentanyl, Hydromorphone and Oxycodonei in the
first half of 2006 when compared with the last half of 2005.'
These decreases include cases in which the drug levels were
both lethal and non-lethal. The data for lethal dosages also
shows slight decreases in Heroin, Methadone, and Cocaine.
Some increased incidences of drugs (again as compared to
the last six months of 2005) were Cannabinoids, Amphetamine,
Methamphetamine, Hydrocodone, MDMA and MDA.
The report indicates the three most frequently occurring
drugs found in decedents were Ethyl Alcohol (1,754), all Ben-
zodiazepines (944), .and Cocaine (927). The drugs that caused
the most deaths were Cocaine, Methadone, all Benzodiazepines,
Alprazolam, Oxycodone, Ethyl Alcohol, Hydrocodone, and
Morphine. .
The three drugs that were the most lethal, meaning more
than 50 percent of the deaths were caused by the drug when the
drug was found, were Heroin (80.5 percent), Methadone (72.9

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percent), and Fentanyl (60 percent). .
The report also reveals that prescription drugs continued to
be found more often than illicit drugs in both lethal and non-
lethal levels during the first part of this year.
"While there are positive downward trends .x ith several of
the drugs in this report including Cocaine, there are still far too
many drug-ielated deaths occurring in our state"' said FDLE
Commissioner Gerald.Bailey. "Equally disturbing is the contin-
ued abuse of .prescription drugs and the unintended conse-
quences of this abuse."
.- "The Office of Drug Control appreciates the hard work that
the Florida Departmefit.of Law Enforcement and Florida Med-
ical Examiners have put in to the 2006 Interim Report,'.' said Of-
fice of Drug Control Director Bill Janes. "The report remains a
great concern, because many Floridians are dying, and widely
abused prescription drugs continue to be found more often than
illicit drugs in Florida's overdose victims. The Office of Drug
Control will continue to work \\ith communities to eliminate
Florida's drug overdose problem."
The Florida Medical Examiners Commission 2006 Interim
Report of Drugs Identified in Deceased Persons is available on
the FDLE Web site (www.fdle.state.fl.us) at Medical Examiners
Commission Report.


Live Oak Man Charged With


Two Counts Of Burglary
On Tuesday, November 7, Deputy Arthur Robinson arrested
Steven Karl Frese, 55, 7290 119th. rd.'Live Oak, Fl. Frese was
charged with two counts of burglary, two counts of grand theft
and two counts of dealing in stolen property.
On November 7, Deputy Robinson was investigating two
. separate burglaries when he received information from one of
the victims that Frese, a maintenance worker, had been seen.
coming out of the victims residence. The victim then invento-
ried their items and discovered several things missing. Deputy
Robinson discovered that the items had been pawned at a local
pawn shop. Frese was located, arrested and transported to the
Suwannee County Jail and booked.


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I
I









Friday, November 17, 2006


www.greenepublishing.com



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


rI


(Charles) Tolbert, Diane (Zacnary) Anderson, arrangements. allied industries and the c
Gail Herring, Gwendolyn (Willie) Mitchell, Pa- arrangements As we celebrate
tricia Johnson, Sandra Moore, Deborah Walker
tricia Johnson, Sandra Moore Deborah Walker Friday, November 20, 1986 that have done so much t
and Cindy Swilley; two brothers: Calvin Swilley
and Pasco Swilley; three sisters: Gertrude Ford, North Florida Junior College has been . communities vw
Maxine Franklin and Alma Wynn; two brothers- granted $399,600 under the Sunshine State i. agricultural r
in-law; Ernest Johnson and T.C. Hudson; six sis- Skills Project for a cooperative diesel me- , ions to ou
ters-in-law: Carrie Williams, Henrietta Swilley, chanics program with six businesses in the i r our natio
Geneva Swilley, Mary Johnson, Rosa Johnson area. The purpose of this program is to
and Clemmie Hudson; 32 grandchildren and 42 train approximately 30 diesel mechanics ood For houht...
great-grandchildren. through on-the-job training. From olrida's Farmers
grea-gradchidren


[ihIiim vin nMemory

Deaconess Mary t

Dean Williams /
Deaconess Mary Dean Williams, age 79,
passed away on Friday evening, November 10, N o
2006 as she sat in her favorite chair at home in
Madison.. +
Funeral services %will be held Saturday. No-
vember 18, 2006 at 1:00 p.m. at Shiloh Mission- t teD
ary Baptist Church, Madison. Burial will follow
at Oakridge Cemetery, Madison. The family will " K k u P n
receive friends at Cooks & Cooper Chapel on Kojack, Ping Pong,
Friday, November 17, from 4:30 p.m. until 6:00. Happy, and Your Mom
p.m.
She was bornm on July 6, 1927, to the late
Reverend Eddie James and Alberta "Sugar" z
Williams. She was converted at an early age and
joined Shiloh Missionary Baptist Church, where
she served faithfully until her departure from
life. She devoted her life to God's .service by I -
singing in the choir, playing the piano for Sun-' T
da) School. teaching piano lessons, and as a ' . T H A N K
committed servant on the deaconess board. As-
the co-owner of the "Happy Street Snack Box,- Mrs. Sarah Haynes and family would like to thank all the family
she was well-known in her neighborhood b. the . and friends who supported the family in the homegoing of Mr. Jiames B
young and old. She was also a well-kno' n and - Haynes. It is with the utmost gratitude and appreciation that the tanuly
respected citizen throughout the City of Mladi- . sa. 3 Thank You.-"
son. as she attended and participated in various
community activities Thank You,
He leaves to cherish her earthly memories: The Haynes Fanuily
a devoted husband of nearly forty-nine Nears. - THELE i[II .'I
Deacon W. Nl Williams and six children:
George Daniel Oludithl. of Biloxi. Miss. Lillian
NMartin. of Tallahassee; Byron Williams (Ph llis)
of Nashville. Tenn.. Judson Williams (Takiesha)
of Live Oak: Marion Stephens and Wendell
Williams (Sophiai. both of Madison. Also close
to her heart %were her grandchildren: Reginald November 20
(Lisa), John Jr. Rashaunda. TeJuana. DaMarien. At 5 p.m. the TABE iTest of Adult Basic Education) will be given atNFCC
Ste\ie, Wendell Jr.. Courtney. Michael, Shanet- Testing Center IBldg. ft16). Madison. Florida. TABE is required for accep-
ta. Marlon. Renaldo. Ta\ aris. Justin and Takaija tance into vocational/technical programs. Photo ID required. Pre-registration
Her ereat-grandchildren include: Ralaysha. Re- is required. To register please call 973-9451.
lix, Jalisa, Stevie Jr., Malicah, and Te'karia. November 25
Deaconess Mary \was blessed to ha.,e three sis- Breakfast with Santa Claus, sponsored by the Madison Lion's Club.
:ters-in-law: Bonnie Williams, Mae Beulah Sapp will be at the First Baptist Church after Thanksgiving from 8-11 a.m. Adults
and Bessie Monlyn (Leroy): one broiber-in-la%%, are $4.00 Children are $2.00. There will be a pancake and sausage breakfast
Charlie Ray Williams (Carolyn.) a host of with coffee and juice as well as a visit from
nieces, nephews, devoted cousins, as wellas. Santa Clatis. All proceeds are going to, the.
other extended relatives, and sorrowing friends. Madison Hospital Fund.


Elder J. R. Swilley FARM
Elder J. R. Swilley, 83, former moderator Friday, November 18, 1956 . 17 -
minister, and builder died, Thursday, November Edward Porter of Greenville is the new V.11 3
9, 2006 in Tampa. Funeral services will be at Deputy Sheriff, replacing Deputy D.G.
1:00 p.m. on Saturday, November 18 at Damas- Stokely. Deputy Porter moved into the jail-
cus Baptist Church in Madison, with burial at her's home yesterday and assumed his du-
Pleasant Grove Cemetery in Shady Grove. ties. He has previously been on the
There will be a viewing from 3:00 p.m. until Greenville police force.
6:00 p.m. on Friday, November 17 at Damascus, Donald Gramling, of the U S. Army,
Ganzy Funeral Home is in charge of arrange- left for an assignment in Germany, where
ments. he will be stationed for three years. He had
Elder J.R. Swilley was corn in Lamont, to e
been spending a thirty-day furlough here,
the late Deacon Andrew Thomas Swilley, Sr., pending a thirty-day furlough here,
and Mother Gertrude Wallace Swiley., visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew
During his forty years in the ministry, he pa- Gramling.
stored the following Florida churches: New Gary Selby, son of Mr. AndMrs. L.L.
Bethel Primitive Baptist of Madison; Jerusalem Selby, entertained 45 young friends at a
Primitive Baptist Church of Perry; St. Paul wiener roast Monday evening at his home,
Primitive Baptist Church of Lake City; and Mt. celebrating his 11th birthday. Gary received
Olive Primitive Baptist Church of Gainesville. many beautiful and wonderful gifts.
In addition to his pastoral ser\ ices, he was
elected as Moderator of the Middle Florida- Friday, November 18, 1966
Georgia Primitive Baptist Association where he Mrs. J.P. Ashmore was the guest , of .
served for 11 years. Elder Swilley received his Mrs. A.E. Fraleigh and Mrs. J.G. Ashley
fprmal training in the public schools of Madison several days last week. She presented a re-
County. He then prepared for his life's vocation view of the book Winds of the Carolinas at Jeffery Hamnrck is presi
by doing an apprenticeship in masonry under his the Woman's Club Thursday. winner of Florida Farm L
uncle Alvin N, Swilley of Marianna. His mason- Mrs. B.N. Gross, who has been living Agriculture Award. Ham
ry work can be seen in many areas of North in Columbus, Ohio, for several years, re- raise cattle.
Florida and South Georgia. He never had to look turned last week to make her home in rA'ui ' .I I.
for an opportunity to apply his trade because of Madison. She is at the home of her sister, AgnCUlL
the pride he always had in doing the very best Mrs. C.C. Wells. Her many friends are
that he could do. After becoming a master ma- pleased to have her with them again.
son, he served as mentor for many other young
men. Friday, November 19, 1976
He served, in the Armed Forces during the The descendants of Neil and Elizabeth " . .----... 1'
Korean Conflict, and later served as Post Comn- Campbell, who settled in Madison County .,
mander of the Greenville Branch of the Ameri- around 1832, held their fourth annual fam- Fa
can Legion. He was on the advisory committee ily reunion on Sunday, November 7 at the in
for the Downtown Redevelopment Agency for Forest Capital State Park in Perry. There e
the City of Madison. He also served for many were many large family groups present, but
years as the local president of the N.A.A.C.P. Mrs. Annie Belle Barker of Tampa and her FARM - CITY
He leaves to mourn his passing and to cher- children had the largest group of actual de- I I II
ish his memories his devoted wife, Mother Fib- scendants. t
bie I. Swilley; four sons: Alphonza Herring; Mrs. Henry Ragans was hostess to the sold totaled about $24.6
Morris (Janice) Herring; Wilmer (Patricia) Her- Azalea Circle with 18 members in atten- Neither the farm
ring and Douglas (Judy) Swilley; nine daugh- dance. Mrs. Lois King gave the program of the two creates jobs, p:
ters: Lucile (Hezekiah) Beasley, Pauline when she showed slides of beautiful flower nation strong. Join with r


L E BRAT E,


-CITY Week
ith Madison County Farm Bureau


lent of the Madison County Farm Bureau. He is t4 e 2005
Bureau's Young Farmer & Rancher Excellence in
rickandhis familygrowperennial peanut hay, timber and


ire remains important to

Madison County
Madison County Farm Bureau is pleased to recognize Nov.
7- 23 as Farm-City Week.
On the seven days leading to and including Thanksgiving Day,
arm-City Week is celebrated nationwide. What are we celebrat-
g? The American economy is strong thanks to the interdepend-
ice of farms and cities.
Here in Madison County, there are about 529 farms on
56,995 acres. Field crops, cattle and poultry comprise most of
he commodities produced. Market value of agricultural products
million in 2002.
n nor the city can exist in isolation. Instead, the interdependence
products, markets and relationships that make our economy and
is in recognizing Madison County agricultural producers and
contributionss they make to the economy.
Thanksgiving, let's remember the vital farm-city partnerships
o improve the quality of our lives. Rural and urban
workingg together have made the most of our rich
resources, and have made .ignificliii contribu-
r health and well-being and to the strength of'
n's economy. For this, we can give thanks.
,Madison
County


NA Thank �ou FRom


The Jennings Family
We, the Jennings family. would like to thank the indi\idu-
als, churches, and. groups for all the compassion and support
they have given us in our time of need. To God be the Glory!
Truly, God has used people to help us through the loss of our
home on October 2. 2006.i Through it all, we are still blessed.
Better than blessed, and thankful that no one was hurt. We are
still in need of support, spirituallU\ and financially. On Novem-
ber 25. 2006 at 6:30 p.m. Rocky Springs M.B. Church will be
having a benefit program for us. Rocky Springs members are
asking all churches, groups, and individuals that would d like to
contribute to please bring all contributions or gifts to the altar.
,We pray that some of the churches will consider buying
items to complete bedrooms, kitchen, living room, and bath-
room. All items will be greatly appreciated.
We thank you in advance for all prayers, support, and con-
tributions. For more information, please contact Pastor Robin-
son at �850) 929-2265 or Evangelist Murphy at (850) 929-4063.

May God Bless,
: The Jciines Famih '


I










6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



AROUND MADISON COUNTY,


Friday, November 17, 2006


Lewis Beats


Vasa Previa


15 .1.Caia iceN

- . TllhsseF


Chase Michael Lewis was
born on January 12. Luckily,
he is alive. He was not prena-
tally diagnosed and his family
is. very blessed that he sur-
vived, despite not being diag-
nosed.
Statistics show that be-
tween 85-95 " of bilbies NNho
are not prenatally diagnosed
die, which is why it's so im-
portant that doctors test for this
condition.
He is the son of former
Madison resident. Kristen
Lewis and James Lewis. So-
phie's Walk was held on Satur-
day, September 30 to help
raise awareness and funds to
help better diagnose him and
other babies and keep them
healthy.


Five Local Girls Compete In Third Annual


North Florida Fair Pageant


Breakfast With


Santa Claus ,
\1 ,,. Ore, 9. .. . .; .: . �
Madison Lion's eiuI

;.._ at the .-
* First Baptist Church
SSaturday, November,25th
after Thanksgiving
8 a.m. - 11 a.m.
Adults

Child


.ancake &
,.Sausage
..Breakfast


.-'ist with


Santa




i , Gobsg T oThe
V"' un lh d, ,


I -





In the Miss North Florida Fair Young Miss division (ages 12-14) three Madison girls walked away with high
honors. Pictured left to right: Elaine Terry place third runner-up; Cheltsie Kinsley placed first runner-up; and
Elainie Jarvis of Greenville was crowned Queen. Shannen Combass (far right) of Madison, won her division,
ages 15-17, at the North Florida Fair Pageant. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, November 4,
2006)


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Saturday. November 4, five local Madison girls compet-
ed among 60 contestants in the North Florida Fair pageant.
Emmolyn Terry of Madison, daughter of Henry and Tanya
Terry, competed in the Little Miss division, ages six-eight.
Elainie Janis of Greenville. Cheltsie Kinsley of Madison,
and Elaine Terry of Madison competed in the Young Miss divi-
sion, ages 12-14.
Jarvis, 13-year-old daughter of Daid and Sone\da Jar is.
was crowned Queen in her division, took home Prettiest Dress
and Most Photogenic. Due to her scores being higher overall than
an\ other participant, she also won Senior Supreme Queen of the
North Florida Fair for ages nine-56, out of five various divisions.


Kinsley, 13-year-old daughter of Paul and Emerald Kinsley,.
placed first runner-up in her division and took home Best Stage
Presence.
Terry. 13-year-old daughter of Henry and Tanya Terry placed
third runner up and took home Pretnest Smile.
Shannen Combass of Madison, daughter of Jerry and ShirleN
Combass. competed in the Jr. Miss division, ages 15-17. Corn-
bass w as crowned Queen in her division and took home Prettiest
Dress.
All of the contestants who participated in the North Florida
Fair beauty pageant received crowns and those "tho won special
categories received medallions
Congratulations to all Madison's local girls wtho participat-
ed, placed and won at the North Florida Fair pageant.


NFCC, DANCE ALIVE HOST BALLET CLASS NOV. 29


Kim Tuttle to inslrutt
dance workshop for are a
ballet students
The North Florida Com-
munity College Artist Series
in ites area dance students to
participate in an
intermediate/advanced letel
ballet class at Van H Priest Au-


ALL
THE THI GS


A Christmas Carol
&
Santa's Arrival
November 18th, 10 am
in the Sears wing


ditorium in Madison, Fla on
Wednesday, Nov. 29 from 6-
7:30 p.m. The class, limited to
50 students, is being instructed
bN Kim Tuttle, director and
owner of Pofahl Studios in
Gainest ille and Artistic Direc-
tor and Choreographer-in-Resi-
dence of Dance Alive National

Come enjoy:
Holiday Performance of
A Christmas Carol
Santa's arrival at the
end of the show
* Goody bags for the
first 250 children
* Photos with Santa
in the Belk wing
drawings for Colonial Mall
ildosta Gift Certificates
and much more!


COLM NIAL
MALL

Call 229-242-0457 for more
information on this and other
holiday events.


Extended Holiday Hours begin the day
after Thanksgiving: 11/24 7am-10pm;
11/25 8am-10pm; 11/26 10am-7pm;
11/27-11/30 10am-9pm;
12/1 lOam-lOpm


Ballet.
Students must be at least
12 sears old. Both male and te-
male students are welcome. Fe-
male students should be on
pointe with a minimum of two
'ears pointe experience.
Class instructor Kim Tuttle
has choreographed thirteen full
length ballets from 1986 to
2004. She served on the State
of Florida Dance Panel and
was co-recipient of the presti-
gious Nancy Smith Award by
the Florida Dance Association
in 2000 for "outstanding lead-
ership and excellence in dance
in Florida." She is in demand
as choreographer, master
teacher, artistic advisor and pi-
anist, and travels around the


country setting her version of
The Nutcracker.
There is no fee to attend.
but reservations are required
To reserve a space in the Nov.
29 ballet class or for more in-
formation, call i 850) 973-1613
or e-mail artistseries@nfcc edu
The class is an educational
outreach project' being held in
conjunction with the Nov. 30
NFCC Artist Series perfor-
mance of "The Nutcracker" by
Dance Alive National Ballet,
already a sold out show. Both
events are sponsored in part by
the State of Florida, Depart-
ment of State, Division of Cul-
tural Affairs, the Florida Arts
Council, and the National En-
dowment for the Arts.


For information leading to the return of a stolen 4-wheeler
stolen in Northeast Madison County on November 3, 2006.
2002 Yamaha Big Bear 400, 2 Wheel Drive,
Five Speed, Hunter Green
Front & Rear Rack, Front Brush Guard

Please Contact
The
Madison
County
Sheriff's
Department At
(850) 973-4001









Friday, November 17, 2006


www.greenepublishing.com



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


"Sauce Boss" Serves Up Florida Blues And

Gumbo For NFCC Artist Angels


Sponsors of the North Florida Community
College Artist Series enjoyed a candlelit setting,
catered dinner and live music on the stage of Van.'
H. Priest Auditorium as a,special thank you for
supporting the performing arts at NFCC.
NFCC and the Office of College Advance-.
ment hosted the appreciation party Oct. 14, which
featured Monticello-based musician Bill Wharton.,
also known as "The Sauce Boss " The gathering
celebrated the NFCC Artist Angels program. in its
third season under-writing the NFCC Artist Series
through private donations. Margaret Wilkerson,
Artist Angels coordinator, reports that contribu-
tions have quadrupled since 2004, when the pro-,
gram began.


NFCC President Morris G. Steen, Jr. and
Artist Series chair, Trish Hinton,. welcomed spon-
sors to the VHP stage decorated with twinkling
lights and flickering candles. The Sauce Boss
cooked up real seafood gumbo while singing and
playing swampy Florida blues. As Wharton's pub-
licity promised, the event was "a soul-shouting pic-
nic of rock & roll brotherhood... involving every-
one. And at the end of the show. everyone eats."
Artist Angels help defray performance costs of
the popular Artist Series at NFCC and the NFCC
Children's theater
Kim Scarboro, Artist Series performance co-
ordinator. and Desiree James, ticket coordinator,
joined Hinton and Wilkerson in hosting the event.


Farm house Roestaurant offers


Count.e St.le oolin'


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing. Inc.
Do you and your family enjoy good home-
cooked food after just a short dri.e? Good, be-
cause the Farmhouse Restaurant is located at
5123 Mill Store Road in Lake Park. Ga. It is open
from 7 a.m. until 9 p.m., Monday - SundaN.
The Farmhouse Restaurant, which has been
open in Low ndes Counts for 41 years, offers
country-style cooking in a comfortable environ-
ment for the whole family to enjoy The restau-
rant offers a delicious breakfast to help start the
day off right and offers plenty to hit the spot for
lunch and dinner.
Additionally, the Farmhouse features a gift
shop providing shoppers %with jellies and jams.
fruitcakes, peanut brittle. souvenirs, tapestry. pic-
tures and more.
The Farmhouse Restaurant has been solely
owned and operated bN Greg Bennett since Au-
gust 2005. He was born and raised in his grann 's
home. eating country cooked meals and wants to
provide .residents the same type of food
Bennett was 'raised on a 240-acre family'
farm in Hamilton County Nwith his brother
-Richard and his sisters, Tami Windham and
Cindy Young. His parents are Glenw ood and Pat
Bennett.
Hi&aru e is a Madjsoninatii-'e. aYda Faye
BeMWIOM iare his cousins:Nida.Mfllkfuck and


Donna Grubbs.
The Farmhouse serves Lowndes. Hamilton
and Madison Counts residents, as well as the
many tourists %who travel Georgia highways.
Greg Bennett was looking for a business to
invest in when he met the previous owner of the
Farmhouse who was ready to retire. They hit it
off and the rest is history.
Bennett stated. "I was actually in the mili-
tary for 12 years, and spent five \ears in the cor-
porate world. I really hit it off with the previous
owner of the Farmhouse Restaurant for 16 years.
Harold Hughes. and decided to take the
restaurant on myself. I didn't change anything in
the kitchen and \\e offer excellent customer ser-
vice which has helped us stay successful
He and his wife. Audrey have four children:
Patrick. Tyler, Shilah and Amber His family re-
sides in Hamilton County. but t ill soon be mov-,
ing to Lowndes County in January 2007, when,
their house is completed. He enjoys spending
time " ith his family every chance he gets,
He noted, "1 love the interaction with my lo-
cals. Some of my locals eat here twice a day,'
every day. The interstate could shut do\\ n and we
%would still be in business. This is where the lo-
cals eat, eten my sign says so. We serve 1500
people just on Sunday.".
Please c'aj,(229) 559-5445 for the Farm-
house's dailyltfch and dinner specials.


I


RESTAURANT
Greg Bennett, Owner


Thanksgiving Day

Special
The Farm House Restaurant will be
open for the first time in over
41 years on Thanksgiving Day,,
between 11:00 A.M and 3:00 PM,
featuring our full menu. plus our
Thanksgiving Day Special:


Your Choice of one;
: Baked Turkey * Baked Ham * Baked or Fried Chicken * Roast Beef
Served with Cornbread Dressing, Cranberry Sauce and your choice of two fresh
vegetables and dessert. For only $7.99
To-Go Orders
For Families that want to eat at home we are currently taking Family
TO-GO orders that feed 10-12 people: Phone number 229-559-5445
Whole Turkey or Ham (10-12 Ibs)
Farmhouse Combread Dressing with Gravy
Choice of tw'o pans of Vegetables:
Turnips, Collards, Candied Yams, Black-eyed Peas, or Green Beans
Your choice of either a: pumpkin or pecan pie.
. Served with a 24ct pack of rolls. All for only: $79.95!!!!!
Deadline for taking orders is Tuesday 21st at noon. All orders \\ill need to be
picked up either Wed the 22 ' between 10-2 or on Thankjsiving Day between 10-12.


RESTAURANT

Farm House Favorites


Steaks & Seafood


Country Fried Steak.................................6.99
(Onions and Gravy)
Fried Chicken Livers............................ 5.99
Bar-B-Que Pork Plate................................7.99
Tender Grilled Calf Beef Liver..................5.99
(Onions and Gravy)
Roast Beef Dinner...... .........................7.99
Half Fried Chicken.....................................8.99
Baked Chicken............................. 7.99
(with salad bar, one vegetable)
Chicken Breast Tenders............................6.99
Grilled Chicken Breast (8 Ounce)...............799
Georgia Sugar-Cured Ham Steak........... 10.99
Grilled Pork Chops (2 Center Cut)...........10.99
Fried Quail (4 Halves)................................13.95
Country Ham Steak................................11.95


Steak & Quail............ ...................... 14.95
Choped Beef Sirloin............... 10.95
(8 Ounce - Certified Angus)
New York Strip .......... .... 14.95
(Choice 10 Ounce - Certified Angus)
New York Strip Steak..... ...............16.95
(Choice 12 Ounce - Certified Angus)
Ribeye Steak....................... .........13.95
(Choice 10 Ounce - Certified Angus)
T-Bone Steak............ ........................16.95
(12 Ounce - Certified Angus)
Prim e Rib ........................ ............... 15.95
(8 Ounce - Certified Angus)
Fried Oysters (One dozen).................12.95
Grouper Fingers................................ 11.95


Channel Catfish..............................9.95
(Whole or Filet, With Hush Puppies)
Fried Filet of Flounder (8 oz.).........10.95
Stuffed Flounder................................14.95
(With Crab Dressing)
Fried Shrimp...................................10.95
(1 Dozen Large) '
Baked Fish.... ................................... 12.95
(8 Ounce Grouper)
Seafood Platter................................ 15.95
(Shrimp, Scallops, Fish, Deviled Crab)
Deep Fried Gator Tail....................11.95
Steak and Shrimp...........................13.95


The above entrees are served with choice of two: baked potato, rice pilaf, or vegetable, soup or salad and a basket of bread

INTERSTATE 75 at CLYATTVILLE/TWIN LAKES EXIT, EXIT 5
5123 MILL STORE ROAD * LAKE PARK, GEORGIA 31636 V

229-559-5445


The Farm House Special

* Beef Stew served on White Rice
* Chicken and Dumplings * Bar-B-Que Pork
* Baked Chicken * Fried Chicken
Each special plate comes i ih oui choice of one meat, two vegetables.
and a basket of rolls & corn muffins

$5.99

Vegetable Choices...
Rice & Gravy, Green Beans, Blackeye Peas, Cabbage, Turnip
Greens, Mashed Potatoes & Gravy, Cole S law, Whole Kernel Corn,
Baked Beans, Pinto Beans, Fried Corn-on-the-Cob, Candied Yams,
Fried Okra, Yellow Squash, Macaroni & Cheese
Vegetable Plate
Your choice of 4 vegetables........................................ ..... 4.99
Child's Plate
For youngsters 10 and under........................................................ 4.99


A


F
284542-F


Luke Austin Washing- Birth Announcement
ton was born on Tuesday,
November 7, 2006 at South
) Georgia Medical Center. U I
Luke was born at 4:49 p.mWgto n,
S and weighed 7 lbs. 8 oz. and
was 20 1/2 inches long.
Stee and Lindsay Washing-
ton are Luke's proud par- )
ents. Luke has one big sis-
ter. Abby Washington.
Luke's grandparents are
James and Linda McDaniel
of Lake Park. Georgia, Joe
and Pat Craflon of Pinetta, .
and Joe and Robbie WVash-
ington of Pinetta. Lukes
great-grandma is Jeanette
Key. of Madison._


I







www.greenepublishing.com


8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder M ADISON OUNTY U ITED WAY Friday, November 17, 2006





Celebrity Servers Raise Funds For



Madison County United Way
By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Tuesday , November 14. from 4-9 p.m. celebrity servers .
were at Ken's Bar B Q to raise monea for the United %Way.
Owner Bill Brown welcomed celebrity servers from United
W.aN in addition to his o%%n cre%,. Each \,ear, the local celebrities
Pic e .e and Ken's help raise funds for United Way.
- All tips and donations for the evening were designated to-
wards reaching this year's United Way goal of $75.000.
The servers included Stephen Pike. Mary Carol Kanel. ,
Allen Cherry, Ann Sapp. Leigh Barfield. Hazel Mitchell, Roy
Ellis. Mary Frances Mlauldin and lMyra Valentine.
..,: " 'er. on sit e. t 1o
S' , Regnlar employees were on site to carefully watch and
make sure that the celebrity servers took orders and brought ,e.R . a
food to tables properly. ,,
, . Also. board members of the United Way brought cakes to g L
Sell b\ the slice and one cake tas
Sold whole for $40.
The celebrity ser ers raised
County Coordinator Allen Cherry, United Way of the approximately $450. w e
Big Bend representative Mary Carol Kaney and Stephen A big thank you is extended Madison City Commissioner Myra Valentine, left, and
Pike, United Way board Member, served up delicious food to owner Bill Brown and every- United Way Chairman Mary Frances Mauldin served cus-
and service during the celebrity server night at Ken's. one w\\ho came out and supported tomers with a smile during the United Way fundraiser at
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, No- the Madison County United \\Wa\. Ken's. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kins-
vember 14, 2006) ley, November 14, 2006)



ona IF, "e. P li seve � : U Way ..ard, AK.u's.on T .v(,















Pct f ,to rg are: D eb be H b , Rufus WasingonBeaIecartr,ESapp; Pre ty e mei Brfld Kisle, aNd elm e ll, N loy w
. . arlyearning Coalition Of The









$ 00.. Greene Publishint;, inc.
hK's gt The Early Learning Coalition of the Big Bend Region serves children and families located in
J BEA LHg i ES AVER wa s the seven counties that coKnp'se northern Florida's Big
Bend: Madison, N adsden, Jefferson, Leon, Liberty, Tay-
r $o r, and Wakulla.






. - of services to better prepare children for entry into
cents in finding quality childcare, holding screenings and

.dren. and offering technical assistance and professional



..., .Tly Learning Coalition of the Big Bend Region is
" - A ITVED 'able to help build a community where all chil-


in the life Sof children in the Madison community.


The Coalition has introduced Warmline Services to help providers connect parents with ear-
ly intervention services.
-',, '"With the help of the United Way, the Early Learning Coalition can help make a difference in
Madison County United Way Chairman Mary Frances Mauldin, NFbC the lives of children and parents by providing top-notch services that put early learning a number
Bend representative Mary Carol Kaney stand in front of the United Wayn erte a a e r n
In. m (Grsbeemeo linesNadp 11nPublishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley)s
By Jessalyn CovellU i And ThetnationalF ob ldea re


Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County United Way goal is $75,000. This year's theme is "We Do For more than 30 years, United Way and And it starts with one person - you - deciding to
Dreams.... In Madison County." the National Football League (NFL) and its do something to make the community a better
The Madison County United Way Lifesaver on the courthouse lawn helps keep residents teams have place.
informed on how many funds are raised for Madison County. As of November 14, Madison been work- The NFL
County United Way has raised approximately $22,000. ing together and United
The Madison County Agencies include 2-1-1 Big Bend, Ability First, America's Second to help Way Partner-
Harvest of the Big Bend, American Red Cross, Capital Area Chapter, Big Bend Cares, Big strengthen ship is the
Bend Hospice, Boy Scouts of America, Suwannee River Area Council, Brehon Institute for America's most visible
Family Services, Citizens for a Progressive Madison County, Consolidated Christian Min- communi- .,' J and longest
istries, Early Learning Coalition of the Big Bend, Elder Care Services, Fellowship of Chris- ties. - running char-
tian Athletes, Girl Scout Council of Apalachee Bend, Kids Incorporated, Refuge House, Se- T h e .. .'_itable collab-
nior Citizens Council of Madison County and Volunteer Income Tax Assistance. United Way o"'r - ati"n n oof its
All of the United Way funds raised in the county stay in the county. Additionally, reti- could sure k- n .
dents and volunteers can make donations to United Way and specify which agency they use your For more
would like their funds to be given to. lelp. Whether it's coaching a youth football than three decades, the National Football
If you are interested in making a donation, team, spending time with seniors or serving hot League and United Way have demonstrated just
please contact Mary Frances Mauldin at 973-9436. meals at a soup kitchen, we can all get in the how much can be achieved by working togeth-
game and make a difference in our own way. er towards a common goal.









www.greenepublishing.com




-CHURCH


Friday, November 17, 2006"


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


Consolidated Christian Ministries Receives Help From


United Way, Financial And Volunteer Sponsors, County-Wide


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc. Get Tc
Consolidated Christian Ministries
(ClCMl is a 501C3 organization that means Get F(
that they are a non-profit and faith-based or- Get R<
organization. There receive much help from the
United Way and sponsors throughout the The Uni'
ommunirutvy.
� CCM's financial and volunteer sponsors
include New Testament Christian Center.
:Cherry Lake United Methodist. Church of Je-
Isus Christ of Latter Day Saints. Concord
�Baptist Church. Faith Baptist Church. First
Assembly of God of Madison. First Baptist Church of Pinenta.
First United Methodist of Madison. Fellowship Baptist Church.


1 / / FFVERY-E


November 18
New% Life Christian
Church will be holding a yard
Sale from 8 a.m. until noon,
November 18
Pre-Holiday Gospel Con-
1cert at Jellysione Park. South
of Madison SR 53 to Old St.
Augustine Road. Follow the
Signs. Join us for: a night of
gospel music provided by: The
Diamonds from Quitman and
Madison. Bro. Benny
Daniels and Donnie Bailey,
'jr.of the Sunday Morning
Coming Down Radio Show.
'Brenda Kirkland from Perry.
and Bro. Doyle Glass. Madi-
son. Donations of non perish-
'able food items w ill be accept-
ed at the door, to provide food
for the needy in our area.
Last year we helped 8 families
during the holiday season.
Come and be blessed! Doors
open at 6 p.m. Sing at 7 p.m.
Call 973-8269 for more info.
- November 19
Jeslamb A.M.E. Church
will be celebrating their annu-
al Homecoming' at 11 a.m.
The speaker will be Rev.
Matthew Williams, featuring
the Male Chorus from Memo-
rial Missionary Baptist Church
in Monticello. You are wel-
come to come and help us cel-
ebrate this occasion.
November 19
Madison County Miruste-
rial Association Announces
.the Madison County Commu-
nity Thanksgiving Service
This years service will be held
at: Mount Zion A.M.E. - Pas-
tor Charles Evans '518 Dade
Street, Madison, FL 32340 at
6:00 p.m. Come honor God
and worship together!
November 24
This will be great concert
featuring Southern Gospel,
and Bluegrass Gospel! Lots of
great LIVE MUSIC! No tick-
ets required! This concert is
FREE! The Gospel Sing will
be held inside the Music Hall,
rain or shine. Everyone will
receive FREE POPCORN!
Drinks and other snacks will
be available for purchase.
There will be a FREE CAN-
DY RAIN for the children
along with a visit from some
puppets during the break!
Many wonderful prizes will be
given away in our FREE Door
Prize Drawings, we will even
have separate drawings for the


kids! Even Wild Adventures
Tickets! For concert informa-
tion call Pam at (386) 362-
5214. For camping informa-
tion. call (386) 364-1683, or
visit use.musicliveshere.com.


Faith Baptist Church, Grace Presbyterian
gyether. Church, Hanson United Methodist, Harmony
S"- Baptist Church. Lee First Baptist Church.
caused. Lee United Methodist. Macedonia Baptist
suits Church. Madison Church of God. Midway
Church of God, Mount Nebo AME Church.
--d W al Mount Zion AIME Church of Cherry Lake.
Ne" Life Christian Center. Original Apos-
tolic Church, Pineland Missionary Baptist,
St. lary's Episcopal Church, St. Margaret's
Catholic Church. St. Vincent DePaul
Catholic Church. Shiloh Missionary Baptist.
United Methodist Cooperative Ministries.
Unity Baptist Church, St. Johns Baptist Church. Farm Share and
Mission Harvest of America.


Phone Home

It's Me - God! '

"Behold what manner of love the Father has q
bestowed on us, that we should be called children of
God!"- I John 3:1
This week, you will gather around your tables and
give thanks, hopefully, for all I have given you.
What you can be most grateful for is the gift I gave you in the form of
My Son, Jesus Christ. It because of Him that you can all be called children
of God, His brothers and sisters in faith.
Soon, you will be celebrating His birth. Think about this as you offer
your prayers of Thanksgiving.
, 2Ui.i6 DBR Media, Inc


-. . . ' -
,. �- .. . .- . - ,






. .' S.
..,....


Happenings At

Madison First Baptist Church
Our praise song \\as "Gi\e Thanks Medley" "Give thanks
with a grateful heart, give thanks to the Holy One. and give thanks
because He's given Jesus Christ, His Son."
We are thankful for the past. and the hope of the future. Some
of the man\ reasons ve are thankful to God. our Chrisuan her-
itage, those who labored to faithfully translate the text of the Bible,
the founders of our churches; out grandparents and parents \\ho
loved the Lord: faithful pastors and Sunday teachers: all teachers:
and the surety that God is in control.
We do not want to be as nine of the ten lepers who Jesus
cleaned that failed to say thanks. Jesus asked the one about the
others as he turned back and glorified God. and he was a stranger.
a Samaritan.
. In our Sunday School class w\e studied about living in light.
the light that Jesus gives and being full of joy. This thought has
kept running through my mind. The people that walked in dark-
ness have seen a great light. There's a song about this.
As I've been thinking of and writing g about emptr places-Ethel
Clark. Mr Van H. Priest. and Mrs Rosalie Priest gorgeous flow-
ers placed in church Sunday by their familN. such staunch believ-
ers). lovers of family, supporters of church and community, and
noxw. Mrs. Marian Arnold. whose service "\as Sunday and w ho \\as
so loving. and graciously cared for by her family (and Hospice� a
long time. May all be comforted.
There are ill ones Buford Selman. briefly in Madison Hospi-
tal: all the Gordon Selmans: Gordon. Hertie: Martha coveringg back
surgery) and son. Don. expecting back surgery, soon. Fae Brow n-
ing's mother. Mrs. Doris Terry. and Edwin's mother, Louise
Browning. who is maintaining and w waiting. ,Sue Raines "with ses -
eral problems: Davia Smith not well; Yvonne Smith recovering at
rehab in Do% wling Park: Herman Cherry. and Rubs Lee. as she has
had very good reports Let's continue pray ing for these and all oth-
ers.
Liane Wakefield sang a ne\\ song she'd just received. "In the
presence of Jeho'ah" and it spoke of "in and out situations" and it
touched us
We also enjoyed offertory music about Jesus lo% ing us and led
by Mark Branham with some strange tw ists. We all enjoyed that.
Preacher's message \as ver\ fitting. May the Lord bless us


I......


Faith Baptist Church
1135 IUS A9t E.i,�i * aidl.nI. FI- i * i. "?- 2i", ;
PIr-Rni , ,e- nAl, ,, Dir i.,tr im Lte lr, r
.... .... , Sunday School.............................................. 9:45 a.m .
. . ...-. . M morning W orship......................................... 11:00 a.m.
Church I'raininu.............................................6:00 p.m.
E.enin \oim ship ...........................................7.... :00 p.m .
I,, r,. Pratr Me-ring., itdntsda.....................7-8:00 p.m.
L.. H.'t Fantil) Nighl Supper. Is-l Nednesda3.........6-7:l10 p.m.
N. L ..'. Pupptri MNliisir. Sunda,............................6:0UU0 p.m.
GRO iitlalion. Munda .............................6:311 p.m.


Grace Presbyterian Church
I. h i. , ' . 'i- . ..,:
i', ' N- .nh N , j-hr,,i: ..r .'. * .1.i, .., FL * '" ,'i.?'r
Sunday School For .ll gt ..................9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning \lor.hip..................11:...1..I a.m.
\\ed. Fellowship Supper'Bibl Stud)........6:1111 p.m.
louth Groups Isi - 12th Grades-................6:3U p.m..
Choir Pracic .......................................... 7:311 p.m .
FridaI Men's Pra'er Brcaullu.................7:1111 a.m.
(-..,, bt,. . ht,, \,1 -i i,. Hll, Ii '

Lee United Methodist Church
ii , ', "_ " ... I_ "

M oriinL \ p................................................... s:31 :, m .n.
Sunday$ 'ch,,ol ...... ....... .. . . .. ........... ..... :45 ..m
Morning W orship....................................... I:nll:ln . .
Siundai l e mnig .r-hip ........... ................ :311 p.m.
MIhn' FI'.h.liip 3rwkl.fil
Second Sunday................................................ 8:00 a.m.
Multiple Weekly Bible Studies/Activities
"Connecting The Community With 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 (1st & 3rd Sunday)............ 11......:00 a.m.
Youth Church (2nd Sunday)...........................11:00 a.m.
Pastoral Study (4th Sunday).......................... 11:00 a.m.


Fellowship Baptist Church
0 1'. .M1 -le 1.:-,Lh ,-A I s A tdi r. ri -n 14
(,r\ G '.3 '. L' \l,. .i . I I,. , fi d., P'.,r
C. ,7n"= i'!.' , i/IIl,. � i,.,.t."' " i.,.l w,. I S 111 SihO l h.". Pa1.i,,r
YV ,uIl k LI'.j.j;..., . p i. ', . -- '. L uriN d ult Mrn [r.
Othi .,: ^,;l'i " . ?206.
Morning iorship....................:31) a.m. & 11:011 a.m.
Sunday School......................................... 10:00 a.m.
\\tdnsday): Famil) Nighll................ Call for schedule
1 Frin,,l, *.I F.. iin .. * C' t. ti[, .r,i \\' .:r,lhp "
II t te re t ,I n ,r Ih, m 'i. n.l,, r. *G ,ll . .55.,' ' 'i ' i 3 ',e6


First United Methodist Church
,nce .?. ) ' H...i'-, i I R ,'. Rtl.' [ L..,1a.
* Br'ia *, l-S.,n.i- r-i r.-,il , t. . * J lli A w, i'l..a L'i L,..Jd.r
I, , -, Setrn ice iof \\ord & Tab .............................. 8:31 a.m.
S .. .. .. Sunday, School............................................... :45 a.m .
,' I'l %unda3 Morning t\,rhip............................11:00 a.m.
...... dncda 1l iuth liradcs 6 8s.......6:30-8:00 p.m.
Youth grades 9-12 ....................................... 7:00 p.m.
- . ltn' I dllol_;hip Bralkfasi ,3rd Sun.i........8:00 a.m.
\\mnnirn'> _ M'NIlini' & Lunlch Il.l in.i,.....l2:0,f noon


' Greenville Baptist Church
I "M.: FL 2 5' u, Sl ",..,-, ,11,: I-L � *l.11.'..":
.sandai sih,, l . \11 f sl .... . ............. .... . l li a.n .
Sunday' M.irnba in nor.lip .. .... .......... .. I. :o a.m.
SSundam E Ling or-hip...p ........................7:1i p.m.
lundan Pre-'d.hoi. 'ludenii.. and
Adlull, (1-- linir Rhar s.. . . . ..... ..... .........95:31 p.m.
%M lnid.d i Pri-.tli...I ihddr.l'.
.Milll . 'i . \ idulllt R JIl ui dlti .. .... ................. -111 p.m .
l.1 Surnd1.i nr mn i hlih .n'. Ii.iaklal ..........H:1)1) a.m.
- 11 ,I hi.1...-


e

t


Lee Worship Center
It h".r16 il SO,% _ sli-,,,,
3') Mat.inp.i LDf * Le.' FL 3205(
P'.... 'r C lii'r L.,Etcr
Sunda)a...................................................................10:0 a.m.
Sunday% E'ening Worship............................:0...:0 p.m.
Thurs. Praer Meeling & Bible Siud%............6:00 p.m.
-Chu:rch .Trc E.,c:r .,rC Il Someone
Call Pa.tor Charle . M. Ilr,iu Lo . LCi ,[ r . -5-.Ii- . Allen & Brend.
M.:Coirru- lor - pra,er .. n.d,: I., ,tuinr ih *T1 --4I


Barbara Memorial Church
Of The Nazarene
H J , t. i, . .. ',74 . I.. ,
Sunday) School.............................................10:00 a.m.
M morning onrohip|......................................1... 1:00) a.m.
E tning l orship.......................................... 5:30 p.m .
liednesda3 Bible Siud .................................. 7:31 p.m.



Reapers Of The Harvest Church
3 rrli; .,e: ,, .. i ' iU: Fi- H .', .1u
_ n, ,m n 6 , 2> . . f r . .i:-
Sunda. School.......................................... 11... :01 a.m .
MIorning ,norship........................................11:01 a.m.
E'ening w orship.............................. ..............6:0111 p.m .
W\edneda% NiLht Serste ..........................7:311 p.m.
'l1J n 'l,. l s. , I ii. ; 11 .,I /*. .. . . , i.. . l. ll r . ', 1t,"
�h,.'i . n r,. .l( h , . ,. .... . . ,, .., ,. i. �'1,. , ; . /
E\FERN ONE IS \1\\\S \\ ElICOME!


St. Vincent DePaul Roman
Catholic Church

Re, E ,,,. r s,.,., ,. OM I
Sunda%........................................................9:1111 a.m .
Mon.. Truet.. \\ed. Ma ................................ 7:31, a.m.
Thursday M a-s .................................... ....... "': u a.m .
Saiurda M ass................................ ..........5:311 p.m .



St. Mary's Episcopal Church
141U NE Hl,:-., A ' * . .. FL '- .?- ? .'
1i, P. Bert Pfeil - Vicar, Joe Boyles - '.. ' i ir l,
Sunday) Church School..........................1...10:00 a.m.
Sunday) Holy Eucharist...............................10:010 a.m.
Mii"sion Board - 2nd Sunday.....................I 1:11 : p.m.
Episcopal Church Women - 3rd Sunda .......l:1:ml p.m.
Visitors always we.-c,..


Madison Church of God
, 1 NL Cului Klly H .., 1lad-ous, -L
850-973-6307 * Rev. Doyle Glass, Pastor
Sunday School ........................................... 10:040 a.m.
Morning Worship.......................................11:00 a.m.
E'tninL Wnor.hip... ... .. ...... ....... ............6:00 p.m.
LNtdnt'.d. Bible l hud ........................ ... :..":lfl p.m.


4A - A,� JO











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REGIONAL HAPPENINGS


Friday, November 17,2006


I Valdosta Junior
SI Service League

Uncoer Ne ventures Arts & Crafts
Christmas

tiv/q A . J ^... --...------- ..L.I. .... 11E ..AS.I.Ie 1i '7 Spectacular


-wuJIACtNauenwreS UnuIIVVIpians,, jr an uii-ntew rimupniIrtnuiturin z vv


Brooks & Dunn, Josh Turner, JoJo, Hoorie & the
Blowfish, Brad Paisley, ZZ Top, Crosby, Stills &
Nash, Heart, Gretchen. Wilson. Hannah Montana,
The Cheetah Girls and Tye Tribbett.
.The new amphitheater is not the only park venue
enjoying a make-over. Animal lovers \\ill appreci-"
ate, the.newly refurbished animal stage and the big-
,ger and better shows to take place on it. Discover
new stars in "Animals of the World" and even more
slither- facts and fun in '"World of Snakes."
Aside from the new animal shows. dihe entire
show line-up will receive a fresh, new look. Find
new adventures in Bugs\i1le. more magic and illu-
sion in "Shazzam" and even bigger laughs with our
Wild W\Vest bunch.
Guests %% ill also enjoy even more acti\ cities asso-
ciated \with the park's special events, starting %with
this December's holiday festival. "An Old-Fash-
toned Christmas." Invited to escape the hustle and
bustle of the season, patrons w ill experience the sim-
ple pleasures of Christmas. the traditions that hear-
ken back to a simpler time. Millions of lights and
colorful displays \ ill blanket the park with holiday
cheer, creating a glorious backdrop for a host of sea-
sonal activities. "An Old-Fashioned Christmas" .
will kick off November 18th with a special Tree
Lighting ceremonN featuring the Tallahassee Boys"
Choir at 6;30 pm.
"Arctic Adventure'' promises chilly fun with
skating, sledding, snow plaN and more starting this
January. "Kidzpalooza" shifts to the spring,.bring-
ing with it a park full of pint-sized activities. Red,,
white and blue is the order of the da\ during "Cele-
brate America." where every da% is the Fourth of
July "Phobia" descends on the park next October.
complete with new thrills and chills and the year
winds up with "Ah Old-Fashioned Christmas."
, Wild Adventures will als6 see a multitude of
improvements throughout the park, including
games, rides, guest services and more. ,Additional
food stands will be added to the park, including the
transformation of Dockside Deli. .The deli sand-


Music fans are in for a treat next year at Wild
,Adventures. Kent Buescher, founder and CEO, an-
nounced plans for capital projects in 2007, including
an all-new concert amphitheater. New Passport op-
tions are already available at the park, w ith the Pass-
port 2007 now including free parking.
The all-new All-Star Amphitheater will be. the
largest outdoor concert venue in South Georgia and
North Florida. The new amphitheater is to be con-,
structed near the park's original concert stage and
will feature unrestricted sightlines, great sound and
easy entrance and exit. The V.I.P. reserve seating area
will include stadium-style seating and a special en-
trance. Massive video walls will enhance the con-,
cert experience. The new amphitheater is slated to
be completed in early spring of 2007. Architect
Richard Hill, of Richard Hill & Associates in Val-
dosta, designed the new venue and construction will
be completed b% Marcus Holt Construction.
The new amphitheater w ill allow the park to host
larger tours that previously could not be accommo-
dated by the old venue. As alwa\ s. concerts will
continue to be free with park admission including all
Passholders. Annual reserve seats are now available
with no price increase over last year.
The new amphitheater comes just in time as
Wild Adventures is busy planning the biggest con-'
cert line-up yet' Get ready for country, rock, pop,
Contemporary Christian and more. Already ;on
board for 2007 is the red-neck yacht-clubber Craig
Morgan. Other country fa orites on the way are
Charlie Daniels. Billy Curriigton, Montgomery
Gentry and CNIA aw ard-\ inner Sara Evans.
The Winter Jam Tour features some of Contem-
porary. Christian music's hottest artists, including Je-
remy Camp, Ste\en Curtis Chapman. Newsong.
Haw\k Nelson and Sanctus Real.
Later in the summer, the genre's biggest touring
band, Third Day, makes a stop at Wild Ad\entures
And get ready for the "Joker," ias the Steve Miller
Band brings classic rock to the brand-new stage.
Other artists invited to appear in 2007 include


wiches will shift to a different location in the par
making the way for delicious prenmum burgers. Sa
tirday's Food Court, located in the concert area. ,
also get a new look and menu.
All the rides. Splash Island Water Park. show
animals, concerts and special events are included
park admission. Daily admission will remain tl
same for 2007. %with Regular admission priced
$39.95. plus tax. for ages 10-54. Junior/Senior A
mission is $34.95. plus tax. for ages 3-9 and 55 ai
over.
The all-new Passport 2007. on sale no%%. i
eludes unlimited admission to Wild Adventur
Theme Park and Cypress Gardens Adventure Pa
in \Winter Haven. Florida. including both Splash I
land WVater Parks, through December 31. 200
Free parking is now included in the Passport 20(
for both parks, as well as more than 100 concern
and special events for both parks, special Passhol
er "Sneak Previe\ws," a coupon book valued
$1500 in savings (while supplies last) and member
onlI mailers. The Passport 2007 is $69.95. pl
tax. for ages 3 and up.
The Gold Passport is the premium pass and i
eludes all the benefits of the Passport 2007. pl
great' freebies such as go-kart rides. Adventure Go
and Geronimo Skycoaster rides. The Gold Passpo
can also be used at Cypress Gardens for free da
time cruises on the Cypress Belle and free rums
the soon-to-come Rock Wall and Bungee Bounc
It can be used at both parks for free 10% discount
on food, merchandise, season reserve concert sea
and daily admission to bring a friend can be found
both parks. If purchased before January 1. 2007 t
Gold Passport expires December 31. 2007. Aft
that date. it is valid one year from date of first us
'The Gold Passport is $99.95. plus tax, per persc
ages 3 and up.
All the activities.for 2007 are part of the park
mission to create priceless memories with one a
venture after another in a safe and affordable fami
atmosphere.


It' s The Perfect Gift

Even Santa Knows that. a
Now Includes FREE parking at both Parks until 12131/07! r


BEST CONCERT LIME-UP EVER* THRILLING RIDES * EXOTIC ANIMALS * ALL kREW SHOWS
$69.95 Per person, plus tax. Unlimited admissions until 12/31/07 to Wild Adventures Theme Park of Valdosta, GA,
Cypress Gardens Adventure Park of Winter Haven, FL, Splash Island Water Park located inside both Parks, over,100 all-star concerts,
over 100 thrilling rides, including 14 coasters, daily shows and hundreds of wild animals. Includes Free parking until 12/31/07
229.219.7080 * 1-75 Exit 13, Valdosta, GA * wildadventures.net


Set For
k. This Weekend
The Valdosta Junior Ser-
vice League will be hosting its
33rd annual "Arts & Crafts
S' Christmas Spectacular" Satur-
in day, November 18th from
ie
10a.m. to 5p.m. and Sunday,
November 19th from 11 a.m.
to 4 p.m. at the James H.
Rainwater Conference Center
off 1-75 and Highway 84 in
n-Valdosta, Ga. This year's
es sh'xw chairmen are" Stacy
rk Ev'ans and Kathi Clifton,
s- 'The show features' over
7. 100 booths filled with a' vari-
ety of original artwork'includ-
ing watercolors. photography,
at pottery and handmade jewel-
ry; also available will be holi-
us day decorations. Christmas
ornaments, children's cloth-
ing. handmade and painted
woodcrafts, as well as chil-
sl dren's toys. New\ features in-
lf clude: handmade and painted
orl children's puzzles, landscaped
y photography,. painted and dis-
on tressed "ui-dowpane art. and
me. much more. Favorite artists
its including Terry Arthur and!
ts Gardi Wood will be returning.
he and over 40 new artists will be
er present. There will also be
live entertainment.
se. Homemade cakes will be
on available at the League's pop-
ular Cake Booth. also avail-
k's able the Valdosta Junior Ser-
vice League's latest cookbook
ily "Southern Treasures: Our Fa-
mous Yellow Cookbook". The
show w% ill also feature a booth
offering Gift Wrap Services
for a small donation. The
League \\ ill sponsor a raffle of
holiday gifts, and will have
door prizes donated by fea-
tured artists and craftsmen.
Concessions \\ill also be
available. Please bring the en-
tire fanuly and join the Val-
dosta Junior Ser\ ice League
for a fun filled weekend that
promises to put you in the hol-
iday spirit as you stroll down
Reindeer Row and Pepper-
mint Place on your way to the
North Pole.
The Valdosta Junior Ser-
vice League is a non-profit or-
ganization. Proceeds from the
Arts & Crafts Show directly
benefit America's Second
Harvest Food Bank. Koats for
Kids'. Loxwndes Valdosta Arts
Commission. School Hearing
and Vision Screenings. local
Learning Enhancement
Grants. Habitat for Humanity
Women's Build, and many
other worthy causes.
Tickets are $7 foi adults
and $1 for children. Children
under three are free. Early
Bird tickets must be pur-
chased in advance for $12 and
are valid on Saturday only
from 8 to 10 a.m. To find out
more about the 33rd annual
"Arts & Crafts Christmas
Spectacular." and the Valdosta
Junior Service: League, please
visit our website at
w\'w vjfl.org or email val-
dostaisl@yahoo.com. You
may also contact Stac\ Evans
(229) 333-0837 orAnita Sin-
nott (229) 251-1105. Tickets
are available at select loca-
tions.






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Will The Five-Hour Trip To Pensacola Affect Madison?


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
I The Madison Cowboys
are off to Pensacola tonight to
take on the Pensacola
Catholic Crusaders in the sec-
ond round of the 2006 play-
offs. PC coach Greg Seibert


thinks the five-hour trip will
play out to his advantage..
"Any time a team has to trav-
el five hours down 1-10, it
will be to our advantage,"
Seibert said. "Playing on the
road is tough for any team."
Cowboys' Coach Frankie


#28 Jordan Johnson carries the ball for Madison
against Marianna in the first round of the 2006 playoffs.
The Cowboys won the game 42-0. (Photo submitted by
Daniel Douglas)


Carroll said, "That's why we
went to .Mainland and we
went to Apopka. To get them
used to playing on the road."
This is the first time the
Cowboys bave taken the long
trip to Pensacola Catholic..
Last year, PC came to Boot
Hill. The final score in that
slugfest was 52-44. "Yeah,
the defense checked out at the
door last year," Seibert said.
Seibert is only in his sec-
ond year coaching and his
second year at Pensacola
Catholic. He said his team
doesn't see a lot of Wing-T
offense. "We're familiar with
it,", Seibert said. "But we
don't see it very often and we
don't often face the Wing-T
run the way Madison runs it."
Seibert said the Wing-T is
difficult to defend when it's
run with the kind of athletes
Madison has.
Pensacola Catholic had
an 8-2 regular season. They


lost 41-7 in their last regular
season game to North Florida
Christian. Last week, they
beat Dixie County 37-6. Seib-
ert said they like to pass.
"We're committed to the
pass," Seibert said. "We'll
throw 30-45 times in a
game." He said they have
racked up 1.600 .ards in the
air this year and 15 touch-
downs. However, PC scored
all their touchdowns on the
ground against Dixie County.
Pensacola Catholic is se-
nior heavy. There are 22 se-
niors on the Crusaders' team.
"Just about every starter
played at Boot Hill last year,"
Seibert said.
PC has a giant 6'5" quar-
terback. David Kooi is a ju-
nior and in his first year as
the Crusader's quarterback.
Look for another giant on the
field, #91, already) conuiuted
to Auburn. 6'5" nose tackle,
Kyle Coulahan. According to


Seibert, LeJerrold White, #28
and a sophomore, is their best
running back. Look for #9
Josh White, a senior, to carry
the ball as well. Pensacola
Catholic also has a field-goal
kicker that completed a 41-
yarder last week against Dix-
ie County.
PC will run a spread-type
offense with four or five wide
receivers. They run a 3/5 de-
fense. "We run the same de-
fense Trinity Catholic runs,"
Seibert said. All 11 members
of the Crusader defense are
seniors.
Carroll said his kids real-
ize the situation. "We don't
have to work the kids hard."
Carroll said. "-They kno%\
what's at stake. They're
working hard on their own."
Carroll said last year
Madison turned the ball over
three times against Pensacola
Catholic. -We can't turn the
ball over and win this year.


Madison Still Rated Fifth In Final FSWA Football Poll


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, hIc
The final 2006 football poll
has been taken by the Florida
Sports Wrtiers' Association and
Madison County has been rated
number five in Class 2-A. The
poll saw little change in order
bin a big c.i'c in the number
of votes recived by .each team
from the October 24 edition.
Jacksonville Bolles (10-0)
still leads the pack Bolles had
48 votes October 24 and now
has a whopping 63.
Clewiston is still second
October 24, Clewiston (10-0)
had 37 \ores. The team now has
53. .
October 24, Hollywood
Chaminade (8-2) had 43 .votes.
They are still in third place but
dropped to only 34 votes.
South Sumter (9-1.. listed in
the fourth position, had 20 votes
October 24 and have gained to
25 votes.
Madison is still rated in fifth
position but gained.15 votes go-
ing from nine votes to 24.
After Madison clobbered
Apopka, the 6-A school dropped
from second in 6-A to the fourth
place position.
(First-place votes in parentheses)
Class 6A
1. Miami Northwestern (14)
10-0 140. 2. Palm Beach Gar-
dens...9-1 125. 3. Orlando Edge-
water...9-1 103. 4. Apopka...8-2
88. 5. Orlando Timber Creek...9-


1 81. 6. Miami Central...9-1 79.
7. Oviedo...8-2 48. 8. Altamonte
Springs Lake Branfley...9-1 37.
9. Boyd Anderson...8-2 28. 10.
Miami Southridge...9-1 21
Also receiving votes: Royal
Palm Beach (9-1) 12, North Mi-
ami Beach (7-2) 9.
* Class 5A
1. Lakeland (14)... 0-0 140.
2. Daytona Beach Main-
land... 10-0 119.3. Fort Laud. St
Thomas Aquinas...9-1 116. 4.
Melbourne Palm Bay...9-1 99.5.
Delray Beach Atlantic...9-1 82.
6. Lakeland Lake Gibson...8-2
67. 7. Coconut Creek...9-1 43. 8.
North Fort Myers...9-1 38. 9.
Bartram Trail ... 8-2 30. 10.
Niceville...7-2 23
Also receiving votes: Land
O'Lakes (9-1) 13, Stuart South
Fork (8-2) 1.
Class 4A
1. Ponte Vedra Beach Nease
(14)...10-0 140. 2. Miami Wash-
ington...9-1 123.3. Seffner Arm-
wood...9-1 104. 4. Tampa
Plant...10-0 95. 5. Palm Beach
Gardens Dwyer...9-1 78. 6. Win-
ter Haven...8-2 66. 7. Lake City
Columbia...8-2 60.8. Tampa Jef-
ferson...8-2 31. 9. Gainesville
Eastside...9-1 29. 10. West Boca
Raton...8-1 23
Also receiving votes: Day-
tona Beach Seabreeze (8-2) 17,
Milton (7-3) 4.?
Class 3A
1. Godby (12)...10-0 138. 2.
St. Augustine (2)...9-1 128. 3.


(tie) Lakeland Kathleen... -2 98.
3 (tie Sarasota Booker...8-1 98.
5. Miami Monsignor Pace...9-1
75. 6. Pensacola Pine Forest.. .
10-0 72. 7. Orlando Bishop
Moore...10-0 38. 8. Belle Glade
Glades Central...7-3 37. 9.
Naples...9-1 32. 10. Cocoa...9-1
25
Also receiving votes: Ti-
tusville Astronaut (8-2) 19,
Wauchula Hardee (9-1) 7, Jack-
sonville Jackson (8-1) 5, Willis-
ton (7-3) 2.
Class 2A
1. Jacksonville Bolles
(8)...10-0 63. 2. Clewiston.
(3) ...10-0 53. 3. Hollywood
Chaminade (3)...8-2 43. 4.
Bushnell South Sumter...9-1
25. 5. Madison County...8-2
24.
Also receiving votes: Tam-
pa Catholic (8-2) 2.
Class 2B
1. Ocala Trinity Catholic
(12)...10-0 68. 2. Pahokee
(2)...10-0 58. 3. Blountstown...
10-0 37. 4. Sarasota Cardinal
Mooney...10-0 27. 5. Jack-
sonville Trinity Christian...10-0
18.
Also receiving votes: Bratt
Northview (9-0) 2.
Class 1A
1. Mayo Lafayette
(14)...10-0 70. 2. Liberty Coun-
ty...9-1 43. 3. Belle Glade
Glades Day...8-2 26. 4. Miami
Dade Christian..,.10-0 25. 5.
(tie) Port St. Joe...7-2 14 5. (tie)


vvomeri. s,



3-Lea (th

~.An investment Ifor today aund-
"thiefu tu re


C~ TcarToda lqfor :m~ove jqfoo-intion. or
a Yvjee o,~n. ~ha( iSet-een in

Ma~dison County Healt1hbt.oortvm.nt
Mciry Mosleiy
88O-973-500O




0..............~~~It~ ft ~ ... .. .-L~Ff1 i~DI. k~............


Delray Beach American Her-
itage...8-2 14
Also receiving votes: Fort
Meade (6-4) 11, North Florida
Christian (8-2) 7.
Class 1BI
1. Fort. Laud. Calvary
Christian (13)...9-1 67. 2.
Jupiter Christian...9-1 50. 3.


Lakeland Victory Christian. .7-
3 41. 4. Daytona Beach Warner
Christian...7-3 28. 5. Orlando
Pine Castle Christian (1)...8-2
18
Also receiving votes: St.
Petersburg Keswick Christian
(9-1) 4, Orlando First Academy
(8-2) 2.,


The offensive line has to be at
the top of their game. Their
defense is pretty good."
"I think we're up for the
challenge," Seibert said. "It's
going to be a good game."
"It's going to be a tough
game," Carroll said. "We're
going to have to play our best
to move on."









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2B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Poppell

.Putnal&



4E Associates
" LAND SURVEYORS
Teny L. btall hi ml Wal tWon F. Poppell sum,'Roland S. Hooker .Mii Lesley Pu-nal s
364 West Base Street* MadisonFL 32340
Ph:850-973-2472*#Fax:850-973-1281
enail ppellnc@etililu.net


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





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


Our
Little


NORTH AMERICA
Madison Bottling Plant


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DAVE GALBRAITH FOOTBALL


Proudly
Supports
Another

Great
SYear of
Dave

Galbraith
Football


Dave Galbraith's Memory Survives In The


Madison County Pee Wee Football Program


Though weakened by cancer, Coach Dave Galbraith stayed close to the team he
loved. Joined by his 12-year old son Butch, Galbraith attended practice in a golf cart
until his death. (Photos by Mike Ewen/Democrat)


On May 26, 1990, the cowboys prayed for their cancer-stricken coach at the big
spring jamboree in Wakulla. (Photos by Mike Ewen/Democrat)


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Dave Galbraith died 16,
years ago this October 10.
But his memory still lives.
carried in ,t.fihe hands and,
hearts of the many "Peewee"
football players that play and
have played in the Dave Gal-
braith Football League.
Galbraith was a teacher
and a coach. Before he died
he was the defensive coordi-
nator at Madison County
High School and the slow-
pitch softball team's coach.
"He loved the football. He
loved softball and his young
'uns," said Galbraith's dad,
Frank.
Toni McDonald, who
played softball for Galbraith'
and now works for the Talla-
hassee Department of Rdcre-


action said, "He was a great
man. He always showed the
gentleness of his nature to the
players." .
And the players loved
him. He died midway through
the 1990 season and the play-
ers on the Cowboys' football
team dedicated the remainder
of the season to Coach Gal-
braith.
At the memorial held in
his honor right after his death,
Madison County Superinten-
dent of Schools Lou Miller,
then MCHS principal, said.
"David battled cancer and it
took his body, but it didn't
take his winning spirit."
Though Galbraith had
terminal kidney cancer that
had spread to his bones, he
never missed a football game.
They would load him out of


Then Maaison county High School principal Lou
Miller pokes a little fun at her friend Dave Galbraith af-
ter his baptism ceremony June 6, 1990, at the high
school. (Photos by Mike Ewen/Democrat)


De4cxtiv~' to- the'
ChadrenA of Madciuoti WAL
A lwvoys Be/ Remo-wedre


Kenny Hall
School Board Member
District 2


his hospital bed, into a golf
cart, and drive him to. the
games. "He \\ as a great guy,"'
said Cowboy. football coach
Frankie Carroll. "He'd come
out here in his golf cart and
coach. He did it until a week
before he died."
"His heart was in it so
much, he came to every
game, even when they had to
load him into that golf cart,
he came," said John Sirmon
the first president of the Dave
Galbraith Football League.
At his memorial service
Galbraith's long-time friend
Bud O'Hara said, "He was
one of the most determined to
live people I've ever met."
Galbraith's big heart and
his love for football still
lives in the peewee football
league named after him.
"The idea for the league
was birthed right after Dave
died," Sirmon said. "I was
sitting on the porch with
Randy McPherson (long-
time football coach at
MCHS) and we thought why
not start a pee wee football
league in Madison County?"
Sirmnon said he spoke to a
few people; the idea caught
on; and boom! The league
was started.
Alan Sowell, Jamie Car-
roll, Sirmon and several oth-
ers invited someone over
from Hamilton County's pee-
wee football organization.
He gave them tips about
what worked and what did-
n't.
Early in 1991, the year
after Galbraith died, they
held a huge meeting at Madi-
son County High School at-
tended by 300 people. They


held the sign-ups in May and
spent the whole summer rais-
ing money with bake sales
and car washes and other
things. Sirmon said they
raised over $10,000- for
equipment. The City of
Madison and the County
added another $10,000 worth
.of equipment and the league
was in business.
Sirmon said he had the
idea to call it the Dave Gal-
braith League after the man
so many loved and so many
knew loved .kids and foot-
ball. He spoke to Galbraith's
family members and they
said it would be fine. They
felt it honored them and
Dave. "I know if Dave was
around, he'd still be out there
coaching football," Sirmon
said.
The league played its
first-ever season in 1991.
There were seven teams: four
7-10 year old teams, and


three 10-12 year old teams.
The kick-off of the
league was on September 21,
1991. All seven teams played
games that Saturday for the
big opener. The first 7-9 year
old teams were the Bank of
Madison Cowboys, the Flori-
da Plywood Falcons, Jim
Seago Logging Saints and
the Giddons Grocery Red-
skins. The 10-12
year old teams in that first-
ever Dave Galbraith League
were the Salls Ranch Cardi-
nals, the Greenville Mer-
chants Buccaneers and the
Browning & Sons Dolphins.
"In my opinion, Coach
Galbraith wanted a quality
program for the kids," said
Toni McDonald.
The Dave Galbraith
Football League is still alive
and well; The league is open
every fall in Madison Coun-
ty, keeping Galbraith,'s name,
spirit and memory alive.


Coach Frankie Carroll
(then the linebackers
coach for the Cowboys)
stands behind Dave Gal-
braith and cheers Madi-
son's victory at a presea-
son jamboree.


On June 6 of 1990, Dave Galbraith was baptized at the Madison County High
School. He said he wanted to be baptized on the 50 - yard line, but it rained, so the
ceremony was taken indoors. A circle of friends gathered to see him baptized and
pray for his recovery. (Photos by Mike Ewen/Democrat)

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ith


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Friday, November 17, 2006 1


'Da vegafraith wi[f

always be remembered for
the time he spent with
Madison's youth.



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Friday, November 17, 2006


www.greenepublishing.com


DAVE GALBRAITH FOOTBALL


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3B


Congratulations
On Another
Great Season
of
Dave Galbraith


Fo


Madison


otball l.If

Bart Alford
County School Board Member
District 5


' " 973-9779




Dave Galbraith s


Live-'W itgh
Te--e"gu e


By Janet Schrader .
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Dave Galbraith foot-
ball season is over but the
players from two teams are
still competing in tournament
play. The Peewee Saints and
the Baby Falcons, along with
the older 13 - and - under Ben-
gals and Falcons headed for
Lake City to participate in
their seasonal tournament Sat-
urday, November 11.
Billy Tolar, the main orga-
nizer in Madison for Dave
Galbraith football, said this


was a pretty good season. Al-
most 250 children either
played on a football team or
joined a cheerleading squad
this year. Tolar hopes to get
things rolling two or three
weeks earlier next year and
have a bigger season with
more players, more teams and
more dates on their schedules.
Tolar said all the teams
did good and he can't wait to
see some of them next year
and in years to come dressed
up in that Cowboy maroon and
silver.


This Baby Falcon kicker really gets his leg into the
ball. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader,
October 14, 2006)


Colts #9, Deshawn In-
gram, carries for a touch-
down. (Greene Publishing,
Inc. Photo by Janet
Schrader, October 14,
2006)


The Saints run the ball against the Lions. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet
Schrader, October 21, 2006)


The Baby Falcon quarterback hands off to the run-
ning back. In Dave Galbraith football, they do it all, even
for the peewees. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Janet Schrader, October 14, 2006)


- .c~Z.:


Lions' players #4 James Edwards and #8 Chadrick,
Ingram are on the field for Dave Galbraith Peewee Foot-
ball. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader,
October 21, 2006)


Colts' number four, Zacobi Fead, tracks down the
Lion's runner. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet
Schrader, October 21, 2006)

Congffatulatios
To All The Dave
SGalbraith
Players

Co aCIsess


VeEtta Hagan-Smith


Lions' player #9, Dreshawn Ingram, on Colt's player
#9 Devonte Monosmith. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo
by Janet Schrader, October 21, 2006)


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Lions' players #4 James Edwards runs the ball after
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Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader, October 21, 2006)


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4B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



SPORTS


Friday, November 17, 2006


Cowgirl Soccer Loses To Powerhouse Florida High


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
After two good outings, a
win against Hamilton and a tie
with Fort White, Cowgirl soc-
cer had to face a tough Florida


High opponent Tuesday, No-
vember 7. According to coach
Donn Smith, the girls had trou-
ble facing the Florida High
team. Smith said he felt the
Florida High team had more


experience and were better
trained.
"Our girls fought hard
through the first half, defending
tightly and occasionally break-
ing out for an attack," Smith
said.


The Cowgirls were able to
hold the Lady Seminoles out
entirely for nearly 30 minutes
but went into the half down 3-0.
By the second half, Smith said
the girls were wearing down,
and Florida High scored four


more times before Allyce
Rutherford' was able to get
loose down the left side and slip
in the Cowgirls' single goal for
the night. After that, the Lady
Seminoles scored twice more


(their last goal coming seconds
before the final whistle), for a
final score of 9-1.
The Cowgirls' record is
now 1-1-1 (1-1-0 in district
play).


Allyce Rutherford scored the one goal for Madison
against Florida High. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Janet Schrader, November 2, 2006)

OJim Hubbard




priErg e TUM1INP rildiiD
Madison, Florida






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850-948-2800 * 850-210-5497


Defender Ashley Rutherford works the ball down
the field for the Cowgirls. (Greene Publishing. Inc. Pho-
to by Janet Schrader, November 2, 2006)


Cowgirl forward Emily Hentges fights hard for the
Cowgirls. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet
-. Schrader, November 2, 2006)


Aucilla Christian Academy Opens


With Big 58-35 Win Over Jefferson


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing. Inc.
The Aucilla Christian
Academy girls' basketball sea-
son opened at. a preseason
tournament held at ACA. The
Lady Warriors faced Jefferson
County and took them down
58-35. Coach Daryl Adams
said his team has a lot of po-
tential this season. The Lady
Warriors only lost one senior


last year and have many re-
turning veterans.
Mallory Plaines, one
of the Lady Warrior
forwards led the
team in scoring
with 20 points.
Center, Lindsey
Day, hit a, double
double with 14 points
and 17'rebounds.
"The younger girls ma-


ISI


Due to new.growth and expansion of local operations We have NEW EMPLOYMENT
OPPORTUNITIES. Employees are now being hired for new jobs.

Company representatives will be conducting interviews at the following location!

WHEN: MONDAY, NOVEMBER 20
TIME: 9:00 TO 3:00 PM
WHERE: EMPLOYMENT CONNECTIONS
LOCATION: 200 WEST BASE STREET, MADISON, FL
Upstairs in the Wachovia Bank Building
ACTUAL JOB OFFERS MAY BE MADE TO SUCCESSFUL CANDIDATES WHILE ON SITE !


Examples of available jobs
Processing Plant


Breast Deboner
Floater
Parts Packers
Box Stackers
Night Sanitation
Live Hangers


Start

$8.06
$7.61
$7.51
$7.86
$7.86
$9.75


after 60 days
* Includes Perfect Attendance Bonus
$9.46
$9.01
$8.91
$9.26
$9.26
$11.40


Management and Staff Positions We are also seeking candidates for our expanding
management and management support team.....
BRING RESUMES!


Production Supervisors
Accountant
Accounting Clerk
Yield Coordinator


HACCP Coordinator
Purchasing Coordinator
Maintenance Supervisor


Successful candidates must be able to perform the essential functions of the job with or
without accommodations, and be legally authorized to work. Will train. Overtime work
available daily and weekend.
Medical and life insurance, dental, vision and prescription drug programs, paid vacations,
paid holidays, credit union and more.
For more information call or visit
Employment Connections
850-973-9675
200 WEST BASE STREET, MADISON, F1
Gold Kist is AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER
o EOE-AA-M-F-V-D


tured," Adams said. "We've
worked hard in the off season
and the girls have come out
I D^ more confident and I
Shop they will be
more successful."
0 Lisa Bailey
%\ill be pla ing for-
w\ard this sear along
with Plhunes. The start-
Ing point guards are Bethan
Saunders and Brittany Hobbs.
Last )ear, the Lady War-
riors ended 'the 'season 12-12
and took home the district run-
ner-up They dropped out of
the run for state in the region-
als \%ith a loss to Shekinah


Aucilla
Varsity
Nov. 20
Nov. 21
Nov. 28
Nov. 30
Dec. 1
Dec. 4
Dec. 5
Dec. 8
Dec. 12
Dec. 15
Dec. 2
Dec. 29
Jan. 8
Jan. 9
Jan. 12
Jan. 16
Jan. 18
Jan. 19
Jan. 26
Jan. 29
Jan. 30
Feb. 2
Feb. 5
Feb. 6

Feb. 10


Christian. the. eventual state -
champions in Class 1-A. "
This year Adams said the
toughest team in their district
should be FAIIU. "Their al- �
ways good." Adams said.
Munroe. John Paul II and
Apalachicola finish out the
district teams. Carrabelle was
part of the district but dropped "
eirls' basketball this Near.
Adams said he tried to place
the girls against tough teams '
to get them read for the dis-
rrict championships. "Being
more confident on the court
and off the court is what I
stress the most." Adams said.


Christian Academy 2006
Boys Basketball Schedule


Georgia Christian
Carrabelle.
FAMU
Munroe
Bell
Westwood
Appalachiacola
John Paul II
Atlantis
Westwood
Christmas Tournament
Christmas Tournament
FAMU
John Paul II
Carrabelle
Appalachiacola
Georgia Christian
Munroe
Bell
Atlantis
Lake City Christian
Lake City Christian
District Tournament
District Tournament

District Tournament


Home 7:30 p.m.
Away 7:30 p.m.
Away 7:30 p.m
Home 7:30 p.m. r
Home 7:30 p.m. *
Home 7:30 p.m.
Home 7:30 p.m. .
Home 7:30 p.m.
Home 7 p.m.'
Away 8 p.m;
Branford TBXA.
Branford TBA
Home 7:30 p.m.
Away 7:30 p.m
Home 7:30 p.m.
Away 3:30 p.m
Away. 7:30 p iii
Away 7:30 p.m.
Away 8 pm
Home 6 p.m.
Away 7:30p.m.
Home 7 p.m.
Munroe 6 p.m.
Munroe 5:30 p.m.
and 7 p.m.
Munroe 7 p.m.


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We are HIRING NOW!


Aucilla Christian Academy 2006
Varsity Girls Basketball Schedule
Nov. 20 Georgia Christian Home 6 p.m.
Nov. 21 Carrabelle Away 6 p.m.
Nov. 28 FAMUi Awa) 6 p.m.
Nov. 30 Munroe Home 6 p.m.
Dec. 1 Bell Home 6 p.m.
Dec. 4 Westwood " Home 6 p.m.
Dec. 5 Appalachiacola Homfie 6 p.m.
Dec. 8 John Paul II Home 6 p.m.
Dec. 11 Mlaclay Home 7:30 p.m.
Dec. 15 Westwood Away 6:30 p.m.
Jan. 4 W\akiua Away 2 p.m.
Jan 5 Chiles Away 4 p.m.
Jan. 9 John Paul II Away 6 p.m.
Jan. 12 Carrabelle Home 6 p.m.
Jan. 16 Appalachiacola Away 2 p.m.
Jan. 18 Georgia Christian Away 6 p.m.
Jan. 19 Munroe Away 6 p.m.
'Jan. 23 Chiles Home 7 p.m.
Jan. 25 Wakulla Home 5 p.m.
Jan. 26 Bell Awa) 6:30 p.m.
Feb. 2 District Tournament Home 5:30 p.m.
and 7 p.m.
Feb. 3 District Tournament Home 7 p.m.










S Friday, November 17, 2006


www.greenepublishing.com



FARM I OUTDOORS


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5B


Last Goat And Pig Market Was Good


.Li,.- .


Sheep are sold as well
as goats at the Friday pig
and goat sale at
Townsend's Livestock Mar-
ket. The next pig and goat
sale will be December 12.
(Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Janet Schrader.
October 27, 2006)


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The once-monthly goat
and pig market held the last
Friday of every month at
Townsend's Livestock Mar-


ket was a good one the last
week of October. The mar-
ket was held on October 27
for folks selling their pigs.
goats and sheep. According
to the market's owner Abb


These three little pigs went to market at Townsend's
Livestock Market on October 27. (Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Janet Schrader, October 27, 2006)


Townsend, this sale was. a and lower.
good one. . Towns
. Townsend said they sold December
65 goats. The small buck- There is n
lings went for $30-$55 each. and the D
The nannies ran from $35 to pig sale is
$85 each. And the billies
sold for $50 to $130. There
were quite a few Boer-type
goats, many looking like
purebreds.
There were many more
pigs sold. Townsend said the
count on pigs %"as 230. They
came in all sizes, colors and
breeds. Townsend said the
50-80 pound feeder pigs
went for 50-80 cents per
pound while the bigger 100- -
plus pounders went for 40-
60 cents per pound. That. We ne
price is still up from earlier were sold
this year when hogs "ere (Greene F
averaging 45 cents a pound tier 27, 200


,end expects the
sale to be good.
no November sale,
ecember goat and
the second Friday


in December, .the. 12th. So
mark your calendars if you
have pigs or goats to sell or
you're jn the market for one.
December 12 is the next
sale.


sed new homes. These Boer/Boer-cross goats
at the goat and pig sale' Friday. October 27.
Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader, Octo-
06) *


Where Did These"

Cacti Come From?


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing. Inc.
' Last time I checked. we
don't hve in Texas or Arizona.
What's with all the cactus?
Where did they come from?
AMe and the man of the
house . have spent hours
prowling the, pastures, dig-
ging cactus out of the ground
and digging thorns, and tiny
ispirtatu of our hands. If you
have patches of cactus in your
pastures do not drag. whatev-
er you do. We made that mis-
take and my oh my, the cactus
spread like wildfire.
Just the other day, the
man of the house had to rope
a. calf while I donned gloves
(useless venture there) and
yanked an enormous cactus
pad studded with two-inch
long thorns out of its cheek..
There -as no way mama was
going to let 4he little thing
nurse with that poking her in'
the tender parts.. I've seen
cows walking" found with an
entire nest of cactus pads
glued to their sides where


they had laid down to chew
their cuds in the wrong place.
And that cow was pastured in
,what was supposed to be a
cactus-free pasture. Back to
hunting and digging for us.
I've seen these giant cac-
tus leaves or pads or w hateyer
you call them for sale in pro-
duce markets. Who eats
them" The ones in the market
look just like the ones I'm
finding glued to my cows ...
minus the thorns. I wonder if
they grow that way or if some
poor soul is yanking the
thorns out one by one some-
where. And what could they
taste like? Even the cacti that
grow in my pastures make
fruit. Small red pulpy-looking
things.'I've seen them in
stores for sale as well.
I read online that scien-
tists are worried about some-
thing called a cactus moth that
is devastating the cacti in
Florida. I can absolutely as-
certain that there are no moths
in my pasture. I wonder if
they w would send me some?


FWC Officer Receives Lifesaving.


Award For Saving Fellow Officer
The quick response of a "Ken said he didn't feel was having a heart attack." "The cardiac specialist in
Florida Fish and Wildlife Con- good and wanted to go home.'.' Kiss said. Gainesville reported that the fa-
sernation Commission (FWC) Kiss said, "He wasn't - After administering vorable outcome was a result of
, la enforcement officer %was in- looking well at all medication to stabi- the quick transport to the hospi-
strumental in saving the life of and I told him lize his condi- tdl." Hamlin said. "I would hate
a fellow officer, we needed to tion, Avinon to. think what would have hap-
Lt. Tim Kiss, regional go to the hos- was transport- opened if Lt. Avinon had just
training officer for the FWC's pital to get ed to gone home that evening.
North Central Region, received him checked Gainesville by "It is extremely rew ardmg
the Award of Lifesaving Mon- out." ' ambulance. to see tlte training and skills we
day for his ."attentiveness and Kiss con- . There he re- provide' our officers come to
quick response on Sept. 28 to a4 tinued to talk ceived addi- such good use. especially when
medical emergencY" affecting with Avinon . . - tional treat- it results in the saving of some-
Lt. Ken Avinon, an FWVC inves- and realized his ' ment and was one's life." Hamlin said. "Lt.
tigator. condition was de- given an excellent Kiss' quick recognition of the
Kiss \vas conducting night- terioraring. � . prognosis for reco - developing emergency situa-
driving training for officers at "We headed for the hospi- ery. don resulted in saving a fine
the Lake City office when Avi- tal. He \was in distress. I took Maj. Bruce Hamlin. re- lieutenant's life."
. non complained of not feeling _,hi#4to .Shands at Lake Shore gional commander, presented ....A\von -recently returned
well. where doctors confirmed he kiss with the lifesaving award, to duty.

Reward Offered For Dead Bear Case


Florida Fish , and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) inves-
tigators are hoping a reward
up to $1,000 will prompt
someone to step forward
with information about who


killed a large black bear
Oct. 25 in the Lynne area on
the edge of the Ocala Na-
tional Forest.
Bear hunting is not le-
gal in Florida. Investigators
confirmed the 350-pound


A reward of up to $1,000 is being offered for Infor-
mation leading to the arrest of those responsible for Il-
legally shooting and killing this 350-pound black bear in
October near the Ocala National Forest. Anyone with in-
formation about this or any other wildlife crime may conga'
tact the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commis-
sion at 888-404-3922. (Photo submitted)


male bear had been shot.
The bear was found in the
14000 block of Northeast
10th Place, southeast of
East Marion Elementary
School.
Anyone with informa-
tion may call Lt. Don
IMcMillen on the Wildlife
Alert Hotline at 1-888-404-


3922 or at the regional of-
fice at (352) 732-1225.
An one with informa-
tion about this case or any
other wildlife law violation
may call the hotline and re-
main anonymous. If the in-
formation leads to an arrest.
callers may qualify for a re-
ward.


The EnterpriseiReco*R'er


Fish & Game Feeding Chart

How to use- The major and anuor feedia ttimrs for each day are rsted beloIt. The major feeding tnmes are the best for
sportsman and last about 2 hours, the nunor teeding times can dso hie good success, but last only about 1 buO.;
"q?--'' ' Good luck arid he careful out there.


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6B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



SCHOOL


Friday, November 17, 2006


Madison Academy Celebrates Fall Festival


Katelyn McCamman, left, and Shelbi Cooper en-
joyed each others company while they sit in the Cake
Walk circle at the Fall Festival. (Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Emerald Kinsley, November 3, 2006)


Abigail Vasquez (left) and Brooke Bezick were one
of the many students that participated at the voting
booth casting their ballots. (Photo submitted by Willa
Branham)


Walter Copeland, left, his wife Jennifer, and son
Parker all came to join in the fun at the Madison Acade-
my Fall Festival. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Emerald Kinsley, November 3, 2006)


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing. Inc.


Jacob Johnson, right,
and Josh Wood have fun
playing many of the games
at the Fall Festival.
(Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Emerald Kinsley,
November 3,2006)


On Friday, November
third, Madison Academy cele-
brated their annual fall festi-
val. This year's theme was
Mainstreet America due to the
festival being so close to vot-
ing day.
How did they honor vot-
ing day? The academy had
real voting booths where stu-
dents voted using a ballot to
select the new sign for the
front of the school, their fa-
vorite subject and' fa orite
.teacher. Other booths carried
out the patriotic theme also.
There were several booths
inside such as cast a vote for
the fishing booth, American
flag bean bag toss, duck pond,
ring toss, and gold fish. The
eighth grade class sold cotton
candy and hot-boiled peanuts.
There was also a cake walk
and a silent cake auctionvnThe
Junior Beta Club had a pie in
the face booth to raise money
for their trip to their conven-
tion.
There was plenty to do out-
side such as tattoos, hair
painting, fast pitch baseball
throw, a bouncing tiger, jump


a jump-a-roo. a giant slide,
jail and bail and a train ride.
The fall festival had grilled
hamburgers and hotdogs.
chili and hot chocolate.


The Madison Academy
Administration would like to
extend a special thanks to the
PAT Club officers. Neva
Baltzell, Sybil Day, Misti Ar-


chambault. and Rhonda Gore
who coordinated the event!
Also, the Academy
would like to thank all of the
parents, alumni. and local


businesses 'who donated
goods or services to make
this fund raising event a huge
success.


Kasey Odom, a Madison Academy Beta Club member, takes one for the team and comes out smiling at the
Beta Club "Pie in.the,Face" booth. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, November 3, 2006)
. Crocodile Hunte . "' .I ' ragi'cal ly Di '.'es


"Crocodile Hunter" TragicailyDies


By Victoria Lacroix
The Bronco Beat
The following article is
an article written by a Madi,
son County Central School
(MCCS) Journalism student,
Victoria Lacroix.
On. September 4, 2006,
Steve Irwin died when he
was attacked by a stingray
off the coast on Northwest
Australia while .filming a
documentary entitled, "The
Ocean's Deadliest."
Irwin was born in 1962
and died in 2006. He only
made it to age 44. He lived
all ofhis life with wild, poi-
sonous or dangerous ani-
mals such as snakes and
crocodiles. , MCCS, seventh
grader Stephanie Johnson
said, "I never thought he
would die because of a
stingray. I always thought
that he might get killed by
an alligator. I hope his fami-
ly is okay."
Steve Irwin died after
the ray's barb stabbed him in
the chest and pierced him in
his heart. Underwater, Steve


pulled the stingray's barb
out of his chest, but just sec-
onds later he was' dead. He
left behind his wife and two
children. Steve lived in Tas-
manis with his family. He
was buried in Queensland,
Australia.


MCCS seventh-grade
student Alex Bums was sur-
prised and wondered how he
always had everything under
control. MCCS parent Su-
sanne Reams said, "A lesson
is for us to be learned out of
this. Never trust your abili-


ties with such kinds of ani-
mals even if you grew up
handling them."
MCCS students Grace
and Elizabeth Parsons said
that they are really sad and
felt like crying. Not only
you. Steve, we'll miss you.


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Friday, November 17, 2006


www.greenepublishing.com



SCHOOL


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7B


Take Stock In Children Honors Two Students With Scholarships


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Monday, November
13, at 3 p.m., Take Stock In
Children Program Coordinator
Jo Willis, Student Advocate
B.J. Curtis and President of the
Madison County Foundation
of Excellence and Education
(MCFEE) Faye Browning met
with two Madison County
Central School (MCCS) stu-
dents for the signing of col-
lege-level scholarships.
MCCS fifth-grade student
Joshay Joseph received a two-
year Take Stock In Children
scholarship. He has plans to
become a doctor when he fin-
ishes college.
The second scholarship


was distributed to an eighth-
grade student. Giselle Dennis
who received a four-year
scholarship. She has plans on
attending college to become a
pharmacist.
Out of 14 seniors who will
graduate in May from Madison
County High School (MCHS),
13 seniors will graduate with
four-year Take Stock In Chil-
dren scholarships and one se-
nior will graduate with a two-
year Take Stock In Children
scholarship. These scholar-
ships were provided to Madi-
son County students by the
generous donations of commu-
nity leaders, citizens, business-
es and organizations who take
pride in Madison's future.


NFCC is Big Winner At

FACC Annual Conference
Captures Chapter Of The Year; Best Marketing
Campaign For Ray Charles Tribute


Student Advocate B.J. Curtis, fifth-grade student Joshay Eighth-grade student Giselle Dennis received a four-
Joseph and Joseph's mother, Denise Livingston, pictured year scholarship for her future college career. Pictured
left to right, are grateful for the two-year scholarship provid- left to right, Dennis's parents, Tim and Gloria and Student
ed by the Take Stock In Children foundation. (Greene Pub- Advocate B.J. Curtis (right). (Greene Publishing, Inc.
fishing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Covell, November 13,2006) Photo by Jessalyn Covell, November 13, 2006)





Business rvi


In the yearly gathering of
Florida's great 28 community
colleges, one of the state's
smallest - North Florida Com-
munity College -walked away
with top awards for local FACC
chapter and best marketing
campaign. Awards were pre-
sented at the annual Florida As-
sociation of Community Col-
leges conference in Tampa, , on
Nov 1-3. .
To be selected Chapter of
the Year, the local NFCC chap-
ter competed against regional
winners throughout the state.
NFCC met required guidelines
sponsoring legislative events,
doing community service, hold-
ing fundraisers, providing state-
level service, and mailiaining a
high membership level. NFCC
members ,chronicled the year's
activities in an impressive
bound book displayed at the
conference. NFCC also won a
membership award' for having
more than 50% employee
FACC membership. Members
of the chapter prepared the
chapter book under the guid-
ance of Debbie Bass, who along
with Dr. Jessica Webb, served as
co-president for the
NFCC/FACC chapter.
NFCC's Office of College
Advancement won the presti-
gious Best Overall Campaign.













t Beth
i B\ Jessal n Co% ell
Gr'tene Ptlillf/di. Inl
(( Beth Settles is the
' dauLcher of Dann\ and
Sandra Settle...
She i.. a junior at
ladijson Count\ High
School NIMCHS i
)' Alter completing high
, ch,_'ol. she plan i t, attend
i college in Atlanta. Ga. aind
SIlI jor in n medical career
* She pli-y soccer at
the hilh cholol.
Her la;orite .olor's
I are pink aind purple and
' her ta,'rnte seiasoIIn ,'t the
a " e.ar ic \%inter
\\hen a-ked it she
ii' c utld 'o ans\,here u,, the
V \ world d slkhere % ,oi.ild it be
n'. . d \v.h\ she .t.ared. "lta,
S hec'atse it i s be:,utitul
Her l.\iirile college
f', ,tb:dl team is the Florid.t

I [ In her 'p.are nine. ;he
Sv. aiche I '. . talkh in U-le
I,,, ph cle aI.ldJ plaN 1, LeI


*I lr' lj


The award, sponsored by the In-
stitutional Advancement Com-
mission, was for the develop-
ment and marketing of the Ray
Chavles Tribute in February,
2006. The project was a series
of events honoring Greenville's
Ray Charles Robinson with a
concert and statute unveiling.
As Best Overall winner,
NFCC received the Exemplary
Practice Award designation with
a cash prize of $500.
Members of the College
Advancement team are Desiree
James, Information Specialist;
Kim Scarboro, Graphics Coor-
dinator; Margaret Wilkerson,
PR/Web Coordinator; and Trish
Hinton, Executive Director.
Scarboro, Wilkerson and Hinton
prepared a video presentation
fortheconference.
College Advancement also
took first place awards for Best
Catalog, Best Brochure (color),
Best Poster, Best Bang for the
Buck (Artist Angels marketing),
as well as recognition for excel-
lence in its TV, radio and maga-
zine entries.
Dr. Webb was named Un-
sung Hero of Region II and
Denise Bell was named'
NFCC/FACC Unsung Hero.
For more information, con-
tact news@nfcc.edu or tele-
phone 973-1653.


Beth Settles
plans pursuing a
ical career.


has
med- ii
I''


W\Vhern j, led to de-
srihbe heiselt in three
v. .,rds or less.

ed. -Tiu-,t-
v, o] thh .
c r ai
a'id hon-
L,;I "


S, I


Tire 6 muffler Center
1064 E. US 90 * Madison, Florida
-B6side Clover Farm-
Owners:
Daryl%&
8 0 97330 Lee Anne Hall


Mike's Pump Repair
And Well Drilling, Inc.
Serving You With 2 Locations
610 Industrial Ave. 179 E. Base SI. Suite A
Live Oak, FL Madison. FL
386-364-5360 850-973-8877
Above-Ground Swimming Pools * Pool Supplies * Pool Chemicals
Mike Harris (Owner) - Cell (386) 590-0888
24 Hour Service Lic# 2610


3 R

.-- P.-F * LSn-l Cicair.g R-EaW..-kr1 *
.,;-.. ^ ..-' . . ', . -'e H,.ln, , S .. s .i.k*


; '" " '-! ' % "-'___-.__'"' c
-Joe Ream .-Jr



4 Metal Roofing
$ $$$$SAVE$$$$
Quality Metal Roofing & Accessories
At Discount Prices!!
3' wide galvalume I 3' wide painted Cut to your desired lengths!
Steel Buildings Available * Delivery Service Available
Gull Coast Supply & Mfg. Inc.
Call Toll Free 1-888-593-0335


HUGH'S LAWN CARE
and TREE SERVICE, LLC
Hugh Sherrod
238 NE Brickyard Pond Ave. * Madison, Florida
Business: 850-445-3321 * Home: 850-973-6601 * email: hughsl@earthlink.net
Lawn Mowing WE PLANT
Edging call & MINTAIN
WeedEating GAME FEED
Tree Trimming
Bush Hogging Roads PLOTS
We accept ATM & Debit Cards

"Good Water Means Good Health"
Shea's Well & Pump

Everett's
Well Drilling & Irrigation Wells
Residential & Irrigation Wells * Deep Wells 4" to 8"
Sales * Service
Serving The Georgia & Florida Area For Over 30 Years.
Old Quitman-Madison Road * Quitman, GA
FL Lic#2153 (229) 263-4192 GA Lic#253


Put Yotr Ad Here'u


Call


850-q73-4141


Ga l rdPUMP IRRIGATION
a V I UI um Sales & Service
J"Four Generations of Experience"



904 NW Suwannee Ave.
S. Branford. FL


"AFFORDABLE QUALITY"

LEWIS WALKER

ROOFING
Repairs * Shingle Roofing * Flat Roofing
Residential & Commercial * Metal Roofing


RC0067442
FREE Estimates
License &,Insuired ...,.' ,- ,*,. �
BONDED/WORKERS COMP.


51inor Citizens Dimcoun
Office: 386-497-1419
. lolLEra.8Mb6-SL% -ROOF
NOSBI Fi' R sl OR' I.F.


S .Storr--I I-


,Peacock's
Landscaping & Sprinkler Systems
' Residential & Commercial
i Landscape Design & Installation * Site-prep. * Sodding
.t din * Irrigation *Lawn* Shrub * Gravel Driveways*eDrip
~~,;' Owners: Glenn & Margie Peacock
- - ' 850.973.2848 Since 1975


Burnette Plumbing &
Well Service
Family Owned Since 1902
Plumbing Repairs Wells Drilled
Fixtures-Faucets Pumps Replaced
Sewer & Water Connections Tanks Replaced
Water Heater Repairs ' All Repairs
125 SW Shelby Ave. Drilling Carlton Burnette
Madison, FL 32340 & Master Plumber
Lic.# RF 0058445 Repairs 850-973-1404


Bell Mobile Home
Transport & Setup
. .... * RRelevel * Tie-downs *
Permits
Call For FREE Estimates
Kevin Bell

850-948-3372


Farm Bureau i
Freddy Pitts or Jimmy King
. Serving Madison, Jefferson
and Taylor Counties
233 W. Base St., Madison
(850) 973-4071
Freddy Ps 105 W. Anderson St., Monticello JimmyKing
(850) 997-2213
813 S. Washington St., Perry
(850) 584-2371
Lauren Lilliott, Agent





ELxcnvatiMr; & 'l'ract,) Scrvicc-s

Cont.ru.fioa Ckaup , Ra&.tds * Cultlr Fi-ip
t 3i t '.lB . ' ll., ,.']f Pdd. E
&i i rSeI PI, : ' ,41 , " "P I [, -.J (.


mm9


5







Friday, November 17, 2006


8B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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

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


AUCTION
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 18
6:30PM
1693 SW Mosley Hall Rd.
(CR3601, MNadison.Florida
PHONE s50 973-2959
START CHRISTMAS SHOP-
PING WITH THESE GREAT
ITENIS.
LOTS OF FUN &
GIVE-A-WAVYS
Heated/ I AC Comf3 seals'
5PM PREVrEW FOOD
STARTS AT 5:30 PM
Directions From 1-10:
Take SR14 SW to stop
sign.Turn right on SR14/360 until
fork in road. Bear right onto SW
Mosley Hall Rd. (CR360)
Past fire house, on left.
AU691-Col.Ron Cox-AB2490





BIG CARPORI SALE
Saturday, November 18th, 8:00,
a.m. till 2:00 p.m., 100's of used
& new.N.O.S. antique car parts,
mechanical tools, woodworking
tools, air compressor, work ta-
bles, display cabinets. N.E. Du-
val Pond Rd, Madison, FL.
850-929-6952
or 850-464-0583

BAKE SALE!!!!!!
Madison Nursing Center
November 21st
10 am-Until?
Homemade Goodie Just In Time
For Thanksgiving 2481"W. U,S.
90.' 973-4880, All proceeds go
towards the Employee Activity
Fund

Catimn: We Brake For


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


2 PC. LEATHER sofa & loveseat.
Brand new. hardwood frames. life-
.me %arrant.\- $795 can deliver.,
S150-41425-837-4
Bedroom Set Nev. King bed,. T\
Armoire, chest + nightstand. Retail
$3K. sacrificede $901). s50-545.-' 11


DINING ROOM - Brand New
Table. o Chairs. China Cabinet.
$91.10. Can Deliter, Call 850-222-
7783
NEWV KING PLUSH TOP mattress'
set.. Still in plastic with warranty,
can deliver - $250 8.50-222-2113
5 piece bedroom set,.new in boxes,
must sell. $475 850Q-22-2113

New Micro Fiber Sofa +-Loveseat
$475, still wrapped. stain resist.
850-425-8374
$150 NEW QWEEN P[L LOWTOP
MATTRESS SET, in plastic, war-
ranty. 850-222-7783" ' .
Cherry. sleigh bed, .$250, solid
wood, still boxed 850-222-9879





Baby Sitter Wanted: Responsible,
reliable, dependable baby sister to
babysit 5 month old. Experience
'"aid 'references required. Call 850-
228-1144





2bdrm/1 bath MH in park on
Highway 53 in Madison,
$135/wk includes electric, ten-
ant to pay for propane.

, Call Erin Levin
at 850-570-0459


Greenville Pointe

A artmients
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


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


One and two bedroom
apartments for rent.
850-673-1113


Oouthem illas ofS

C 0adison C partnments

HUD vouchers accepted. 1, 2. &
3 BR. HC & non-HC accessible
apts.'Call 850-973-S582/ TDDTTIY
711. 2i0.0 Southern Villas Circle.
Madison. FL 323-10.
Equal Housing Opportunit3.


Cambridge Manor
Apartment, designed for Senior's
and Disabled. I & 2 bedrooms,
HUD vouchers accepted Call 850-
973-3786 -TTY Acs 711 "Thjs in-
stitution is an equal opponunith
provider and employer."





10 acres one mile north of Lee.
High and drN. gentle rolling
land. youngg hardwood trees:
300' CR255 frontage $75.000
850-97 1-9933


Commercial
Industrial
Property-
with state highway frontage-23
acres. Comer lots. Fronts both
Harx\e Greene Drite and High-
\\aN 53 South. Natural gas line.
8 inch \,ater main., access to city
utilities, fire hydrant, and ser ice
from to pooer companies.
Property has easy access to 1-10.
via SR 53 & SR 14. Will build to
suit tenant.
Call Tommy Greene
850-973-4141


House For Sale
Gingerbread house. 3 bedroom.
new central heat & air. all ne%%
appliances, completely renovated
$98.000. 850-869-0135.

"Madison Rent Sell or Lease Op-
tion Remodeled 3 bedroom. 1 1/2
bath. double- ide on app\ 1/2 acre.
New carpet, paneling. range, refng-'
erator, front porch, cabinets and.
more. CAC lot esat price on market.
'$55,500,386-963-1551.
P g 'B -


A,

LAKE FRONT ROUSE ON LONG POND, LAKE
VIEW BUILDING LOT, COMMERCIAL .
BUILDING ON ASHLEY STREET, RENTAL HOUSE
NEAR VSU, MOBILE HOME & LOT NEAR
INDUSTRIAL PARK & 37 ACRES IN BROOKS
COUNTY NEAR VALDOSTA!
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2006- 10:00 AM
* Prop. #1 - 5466 Daniell Dr. -Lake Front Home on Long
Pond, 2,400 Sq. Ft., 3 Bedroom., 2 BA, 2-Tier Wooden
Deck, 85.5 Ft. of Lake frontage, Beautiful Lakeview!
* Prop. #2 - Daniel Drise & Payton Place - Lakeview
Home Building Lot, Zoned RIO, Water & Sewer.
* Prop. #3 - 704 North Ashley Street - Two-Story Office
Building, High Traffic Count, 3,200 Sq. Ft., 11 Rooms,
3.5 Baths, Zoned CH, Front & Rear Parking.
* Prop. #4 - 307 West College Street - 3 Bedroomns,
Bath, Excellent Rental Investment, Only 300 Feet
From VSU Campus, Zoned DR10, Rents for S595/IMo.
* Prop. #5 - 220 Cummings Place - Rental Property,
Two Bedroom, Two Bath Mobile Home & Lot Near
Industrial Park, Rented for $450/Mo. w/il2 Mo. Lease.
* Prop. #6 - 37 Acre Farm in Brooks County Near
Troupeville & Studstill Rds. On Coody Rd. Only 11
Miles from Valdosta, Over 1,600 Feet of County Road
Frontage, Divided into 8 Tracts Ranging in Size from
1 Acre to 13 Acres, Buy One Tract, Several Tracts or
Buy All. Beautiful Homesltes, & Mini-farms!
SALE SITE: Valdosta Elks Lodge. 2309 Hwy 84 W:, Valdosta, GA
10% Buyer's Premiuma
FREE Brochure! 242-5412 or 800-334-9724
Or www.vpofessionala uctioneer.com


192 ACRES OF PRIME.
HUNTING PROPERTY
(Madison County)
Four Star Hunt Camp. Virgin Tim-
ber, 8 Cabins. Huge 'Cookhouse,
Fully Equipped Workshop wv/3
Bays, Tractor, Four Wheeler, Com-
pletely Furnished, HVAC, I/M,
Washer/Dryer, Satellite TV, No
E \pense Spared. For sale by outrner
$1.75 NiIlion. 863-634-3340
315 Leggette Ave, Greenville Fl, 3
bedroom 1 bath home in quiei area.
hardwood floors. paneling., separate
.dining room. separate living room.
eai-in kitchen. recent insulated \ in-
dows and central heal/ AC Ltilits
building in rear \ith uashed/drVer
hookups, ' airport. Offered 'at
$83.50'
Alan A. Levin Broker-Associate
X.0jaV


MlcClellan Realty 850:570


-U 47-



a1


Position no" available
Order Enlty/Imaging - Looking,
for. a person that is self moti\ ated
a ilh great .organizational skills.
-Person must be able to kes 55 cor-
rect v pm and work flexible h6us.
Job %\ill require some physical la-
bor and maintenanceimechanical
skills. Basic office skills, organiza-
aional slulls and abilir to pnoritize
nxork a must.

Benefits, compentitie wage & op-
portunity for growth. Please mail
resume to the following- Corporate,
Graphics 240 SW Commerce Dri-
ve, PO Box 650, Madison. FL
32341 or fax to: S50-973-1377
Attn: Human Resources
$$ AVON REPS-$$
NEEDED NOW
50% COM.
Could Win $1,000
HURRY CALL.
Dorothy
973-3153 .


Case Worker for abused and
neglected children involved in
court proceedings in Madison
County. Local travel required;
must have ;good computer and
ridingg kills 4 yrs of college or
equivalent experience may be sub-
stituted. 20 hrs per wk/ state OPS.
Send State application, available at
mysflorida com. to Guardian ad
Litem Program; 1902 S\ Range St,
Madison, Florida 32340
PARTFINDERS 2000
Help \Wanted Sales Person needed
at a growing used parts business. I
need Someone who knows about
cars and parts and able to make
sales over the phone and counter.
Experience determines pay. Call
Eva to set up interview at (850)
973-4516
Bank Teller needed. Prior cash
handling - experience required.
Computer skills are essential.
Great work environment with com-
pentitie p and benefits Applica-
tionm, are available at www.fmb-
bank.com or any Farmers & Mer-
chants Bank location. Mail applica-
tion to P.O. bo\ 34-10, Monticello, Fl
32345 or fax to: 850-997-2315.

Position: Case Manager -
Social Worker -Full Time
Duties include; Assessments, ob-
seraiion, care plans, maintaining
confidential records and reports as
o ell as other in home services and
all ser\ ices perunerit to frail home-
bound elderly.
Experience: Bachelor Degree in so-
cialJ ork/')ears of v.ork experience
in counseling/H-uman sen ices manl
be substauted for degree.
Applicants need to appl' in person
ai the Senior Citizens Council Cen-
ter. 400 S\V Ruiledg

. el.p a .t-


motnudo


Greene Publish& Inc.

Now Hiring


- Advertising Sales Person

Would you like to work with a winning team? Do you
thrive in a fast paced environment? Then we would en-
courage you to look into a position with us.
We require : A professional appearance and a pleas-
ant personality. You must be able to work well under the
pressure of meeting deadlines and always maintain a
team player relationship with your co-workers. Experi-
ence in Advertising Sales is not required but helpful.
Apply in person at -
Greene Publishing Inc.
Highway 53 South
Madison, FL. 32340
EOE/DFWP/M-F


: EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY

GOLD KIST, INC

Staff Accountant
For new Live Oak location. Work with accounting manager to produce
weekly and monthly financial statements to assist management. Assists in
preparation of journal entries. Prepares schedules for balancing fixed assets,
leases, and capital expenditures.
4-year college Accounting degree preferred. Will consider 2 - 5 years
combination proven experience and education as an accountant producing
journal entries, monthly statements, preparing schedules and spreadsheets.
Must have good people skills, and the ability to work in a team.
Supervisory experience a plus. Computer skills to include Microsoft Office.

Fringe benefit program includes health insurance, life insurance,
401-k, paid vacations, 9 paid holidays, credit union and other.

APPLICATIONS AVAILABLE ON SITE


BETWEEN 9 AM AND 4 PM
Send Resume to

HR Manager
P.O. Box 1000
LIVE OAK, FLORIDA 32064
1-386-208-0225
AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER
EOE-AA-M-F-V-D

APPLICATIONS ALSO AVAILABLE AT
EMPLOYMENT CONNECTIONS LOCATIONS


J


Attention Bikers
Nea Bike Club lorrn-unin this
area all bikes welcomed for
more information
Call 941-266-7550


EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY
GOLD KIST, INC

HACCP Coordinator

For Live Oak location. Prefer BS degree in Food Science or a related field,
with 2 to 5 year HACCP or equivalent quality assurance experience
preferable in a foods industry. Effective technical reading and writing skills,
and interpersonal communication and oral presentation skills needed. Good
math and analytical skills. Ability to use word processing, spreadsheet and
similar computer programs. Thorough working knowledge of USDA food
safety regulations (pertaining to HACCP / SSOP / Labeling / Nutrition /
etc.) and auditing preferred. Must be able to perform the essential functions
of the job with or without accommodations.

Fringe benefit program includes health insurance, life insurance, 401-k, paid
vacations, 9 paid holidays, credit union and other.
Applications available on site 9 - 4
Send resume to
HR Manager
GOLD KIST, INC
P.O. Box 1000
LIVE OAK, FLORIDA 32064
PH. 1-386-208-0225


AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER
EOE-AAM-F-V-D
APPLICATIONS ALSO AVAILABLE AT
EMPLOYMENT CONNECTIONS LOCATIONS


J


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For Sale


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The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9B


Legaq


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

CONCERNING A SPECIAL EXCEPTION AS PROVIDED FOR IN THE

CITY OF MADISON LAND DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS

B1 THE BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT OF THE CITY OF NLADISON, FLORIDA, NO-
TICE IS HEREBA GIVEN that, pursuant to the City of MadLson Land Deselopment
Regulations. as amended, hereinafter referred to as the Land Development Regulations,
objections, recommendations and comments concerning a special exception, as de-
scribed below, will be heard by the Board of Adjustment of the City of Madison. Flori-
da, at a public hearing on November 27. 20061 at 4:45 p.m.. or as soon thereafter as the
'matter can be heard, in the City Commission Meeting Room. Cilt Hall located at 321
Southwest Rutledge Street, Madison, Florida.

SE 06-1, an application by Sandra Rowe, to request a special exception be granted as
provided for in Section 4.7.5 of the Land Development Regulations, to permit the con-
struction of a daycare facility in a RESIDENTIAL, MULTIPLE FAMILY-2 (R-2) zon-
ing district, in accordance with a site plan dated April 7,2006, revised June 13, 2006 and
submitted as part of a petition dated March 13, 2006, to be located on property de-
scribed, as follows:

A parcel of land lying within Section 28. Township I North.
Range 9 East, Madison County, Florida. Being more particu-
larly described, as follows: Commence at the Northwest corner
of the Southeast 1/4 said Section 28; thence South 00�00'00'"
East 1,838.49 fee l to the point of curse of a non tangent curve
to the right, a radial distance of 3,596.09 feet: thence South-
easterly along the arc, thronhgh a central angle of 17:02'15". a
distance of 1,069.93 feet; thence South 39 03'30" East 129.34
feet: thence South 89 57'51"" East 162.69 feet to the Point of Be-
ginning: thence North 00`00'00" East 100.24 feel: thence South
89�57'51" East 416.43 feet to the Westerly right-of-way of Mer-
ritt Drive and the Southerly righl-of-way of Bunker Street;
thence South 89:57'51" East. along the Southerly right-of-swav
of said Bunker Street 207.36 feel; thence South 0007'28" West
100.00 feet; thence North 89-57'51" West 623.57 feet to the
Point of Beginning.

Containing 1.43 acre. more or Iess

The public hearing may be continued to one or more future dates. Any interested par-
t' . hall be advised that the dale. rime and place of an) continuation of the public hear-
ing shall be announced during the public hearing and that no further notice concerning
the matter till be published, unless said continuation exceeds sis calendar weeks from
the date of the abose referenced public hearing.

At the aforementioned public hearing, all inleres-ed parties may appear to be heard
with respect to the special exception.

Copies of the petition for special exception are maailable for public inspection at the Of-
ficr of the Director of Community Ddelopmen. City Hall located at 321 Southwest
Rutledge Street. Madison. Florida. during regular business hours.

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

11/17
' & ..ih ....-.a..s..e...at��r t�-KB m'.--=k2"'..^icw... - ...ms..-^-iaps vssasscssiitmsiiuw *ri i


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Apalachee center
A Behavioral Health Care Center
currently seeking-

MASTER'S LEVEL
THERAPIST #1981
A MINIMUMNI OF A. MASTER'S DE-
GREE WITH A MAJOR IIN COUN-
SELINtG, SOCIAL -vWORK. P$SY-
CHOlOGY, N'JRSING. REHABILI-
TATION, SPECIAL EDUCATION,
HEALTH EDUCATION, OR A -RE-
LATED HUMAN SERVICES FIELD
AND TWO YEARS OF PROFES-
SIONAL EXPERIENCE IN PROVID-
ING SERVICES TO PERSONS \ ITH
BEHAVIORAL ILLNESS. SOME LO-
CAL TRAVEL REQUIRED.

CHILDREN'S CASE'
MANAGER#1830
A BACHELOR'S DEGREE FROM AN
ACCREDITED UNIVERSITY OR
COLLEGE. WITH A. MAJOR IN
COUNSELING, SOCIAL WORK, *.
PSYCHOLOGY, CRIMINAL .JUS-,
TICE, NURSING, REHABILITA-
TION, SPECIAL EDUCATION,
HEALTH EDUCATION, OR RELAT-
ED HUMAN SERVICES FIELD
WITH ONE (1) YEAR. OF FULL-
TIME OR EQUIVALENT EXPERI-
ENCE WORKING WITH CHILDREN
WITH SEVERE EMOTIONAL. DIS-
TURBANCE; OR OTHER BACHE-
LOR'S DEGREE FROM AN AC-
CREDITED UNIVERSITY OR COL-
LEGE WITH THREE (3) YEARS
FULL-TIME OR EQUIVALENT EX-',
PERIENCE WORKING WITH CHIL-
DREN WITIT SEVERE EMOTIONAL
DISTURBANCE, MASTER'S DE-
GREE PREFERRED.

ADULT CASE
MANAGER #2211
A BACHELOR'S DEGREE FROM AN'
ACCREDITED UNIVERSITY OR
COLLEGE WITH A MAJOR IN
COUNSELING, SOCIAL WORK,
PSYCHOLOGY, CRIMINAL JUS-
TICE, NURSING, REHABILITA-
TION, SPECIAL EDUCATION,
HEALTH EDUCATION, OR A RE-
LATED HUMAN SERVICES FIELD
(A RELATED HUMAN SERVICES
FIELD IS ONE IN WHICH MAJOR
COURSE WORK INCLUDES THE
STUDY OF HUMAN BEHAVIOR
AND DEVELOPMENT) AND HAVE
A MINIMUM OF ONE YEAR OF
FULL TIME OR EQUIVALENT EX-
PERIENCE WORKING
WITHADULTS EXPERIENCING SE-
RIOUS MENTAL ILLNESS OR A
BACHELOR'S DEGREE FROM AN
ACCREDITED UNIVERSITY OR
COLLEGE AND THREE YEARS
FULL TIME OR EQUIVALENT EX-
PERIENCE WORKING WITH
ADULTS EXPERIENCING SERIOUS
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
Opportunity /Affirmative Action
Employer Drug-Free Workplace.


Housekeeper Needed
Salary based on experience. da)
shift - 7 a.m - 5 p m.. Appls direct-
1I at HohdaN Inn. 167 SE Bandit St.
Madison. FL 850-973-2020
PARTSFINDER 2000
,Help Wanted. Yard man needed at
growing used parts business. I need
AsRmr5n y'44 i s rmechanicallvysn-
hlined an' can remove parts upon
demand. Experience will determine
pay. Call Eva to set up interview.
(850) 973-45-16


EMPLOYMENT
OPPORTUNITY
Madison County Public Works /
Road Department

job Title:
Machine Operator .


Starts at $11.04/Hr.

Job Duties:
Nish cellaneous equipment operation
performing routine maintenance'
and minor repairs on such equip-
ment; performing other job duties
as assigned by supervisor, includ-
ing truck driving, laborer and semi-
skilled assignments when. neces-
san. to maintain work schedule or
during slack or seasonal periods.

Minimum Qualifications:

Minimum of two (2) years experi-
ence operating various heavy
equipment and/or heavy trucks, or
any combination of education,
training, and experience which pro-
vides the required knowledge,
skills, and abilities.

High School Diploma or its equiv-
alent preferred


Sufficient
strength, and
manual labor


Account Services- Looking for an
enthusiastic individual with an out-
going personality to manage our
Fortune 1000 accounts. Must be
self starter, professional, organized,
articulate, be a team player, and
have a minimum of 2 years in Mar-
keting or Customer Service related
field.

Benefits, competitive wage & op-
portunity for growth. Please mail
resume to the following: Corporate
Graphics 240 SW Commerce Dri-
ve, PO Box 650, Madison, FL
32341 or fax to: 850-973-1377
Attn: Human Resources
Welder Fabricator
Must have at least one years experi-
ence, valid drivers license, must
pass drug test. Pay determined on
experience. Call 850-929-4977


health, physical
agility to do heavy


Valid Commercial Driver's License
Class B with Air Brake
Application or higher

Application Deadline: 5:00 PM,
Tuesday, November 28, 2006

Employment applications may be
obtained from and submitted to
the County Commission Office,be-
tween 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.
Monday thru Friday in the Court-
house Annex at 112 E. Pinck-
ney Street, Room 219, Madison, FL
,32340. For further informa-
tion on the job itself, contact the
Department of Public Works
/ Road Department Office at Phone
Number (850) 973- 2156.

Madison County is an Equal
Opportunity Employer and a Drug
Free Workplace.

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


DO' SET H



SML0 TUF.


INON WIIRING!

ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT
Madison County
Building Department

Full time position that involves
moderate to difficult general, sec-
retarial and office work of a com-
plex nature. Performs a variety of
administrative and support func-
tions to assist in the building de-
partment. This position requires
the ability to type accurately and
efficiently; must be proficient in
Microsoft Word, Excel and Ac-
cess; knowledge of business Eng-
lish, spelling, and math; ability to
conduct research, collect and ana-
lyze data; prepare written reports;
ability to prepare and monitor
budgets; knowledge of office
equipment; ability to act indepen-
dently and make responsible deci-
sions; ability to establish and
maintain cooperative working re-
lations with government officials
and other employees as well as the
public; an Associates Degree form
an accredited college or university
and four (4) years secretarial or
administrative experience (experi-
ence may be substituted). To ap-
ply for this position please fill out
a Madison County Board of Coun-
ty Commissioners Employment
Application, and a Background
Check form. Applications may be
picked up at the Madison County
Board of County Commissioners
Administrative Office located in
the Court House Annex, 229 SW
Pinckney Street, Room 219,
Madison, Florida. For further
questions please contact Allen
Cherry, County Coordinator at
(850) 973-3179. The application
deadline is Wednesday, December
6, 2006 at 5:00 p.m.
Madison County is an Equal
Opportunity/Affirmative
Action/Drug Free Employer.


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


JPMIORGAN CHASE BANK. AS TRUSTEE. [N TRUST
FOR THE HOLDERS OF TRUMAN MORTGAGE '
LOAN TRUST 2002-1, ASSET-BACKED
CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2002-1,
Plaintiff,

SCASENO�2006-175-CA
vs. DIVISION

THE UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES,
ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES, OR
OTHER CLAIMANTS CLAIMING BY, THROUGH,
UNDER, CONSTANCE LAVONNE THOMPSON,
DECEASED, et al,.
Defendants).
S'. ,____________/ .^ ' ' +. ,, *' ' ..:. "

NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Final Judgment of Mortgage Foreclosure

dated October 06, 2006 and entered in Case No. 2006-175-CA of the Circuit Court of

the THIRD Judicial Circuit in and for MADISON County, Florida'wherein JPMOR-

GAN CHASE BANK, AS TRUSTEE, IN TRUST FOR THE HOLDERS OF TRUMAN
MORTGAGE LOAN TRUST 2002-1. \SSET-BACKED CERTIFICATES. SERIES

2002.1, is the Plaintiff and THE UNKNOWN HEIRS. DEVISEES, GRANTEES, AS-

SIGNEES, LIENORS. CREDITORS. TRUSTEES, OR OTHER CLAIMANTS

CL.AIMLNG B1. THROUGH, UNDER. CONSTANCE L VONNE THOMPSON . DE-

CE SED; BOBBIE DOBSON, AS AN HEIR OF THE ESTATE OF CONSTANCE

L %ONNE THOMPSON. DECE SED: KO\ \CHERICH J. ARNOLD. AS AN HEIR

OF THE ESTATE OF CONSTANCE LAVONNE THOMPSON. DECEASED: WILLIE

JAMES ARNOLD, AS AN HEIR OF THE ESTATE OF CONSTNCE LAVONNTE

THOMPSON. DECEASED: DEDRICK LAMONE BURTON, S AN HEIR OF THE

ESTATE OF CONSTANCE LAVONNE THOMPSON. DECEASED: TOMORROW N.

BURTON A/K/A TOMORROW NICOLE BURTON. AS AN HEIR OF THE ESTATE

OF CONSTANCE LAVONNE THOMPSON. DECEASED; JO.AN MONTREAL

THOMPSON. AS AN HEIR OF THE ESTATE OF CONSTANCE LAVONNE

THOMPSON, DECEASED: JAQUESE DEMPS, AS AN HEIR OF THE ESTATE OF

CONSTANCE LAVONNE THOMPSON. DECEASED: ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN
PARTIES CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER, AND AGAINST THE HEREIN

NAMED INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANTS) WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE DEAD

OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID LINKNOWIN PARTIES MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST

AS SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES OR OTHER CLAIMANTS; TEN-

ANT411 N/K/A KOVACHERICK ARNOLD: TENANT #2 NK/A ERA JONES are the
Defendants, I uill sell to the highest and best bidder for cash at E AST DOOR OF THE

MAl DISON COUNTY COURTHOUSE at 11:00 AM, on the 6th day of Dec., 2006, the

following described property) as set forth in said Final Judgment:

LOTS 4.5, 6, 7,10,11.12.13,14 AND 15, OF BLOCK 37. AS SHOWN B1
MAP OR PLT OF GREENVILLE INVESTMENT COMPANY'S
LANDS IN TOWN OF GREENVILLE. FLORIDA, SAID MAP BEING OF
RECORD IN TIHE OFFICE qOF THE CLERK, OF THE CIRCUIT
I iCOJIU. 4 IAfN COl'NT FLO A. .A.,

A/K/A 141 CHURCH STREET F/KiA ROUTE I BOX 6, GREENVILLE.
FL 32331 ,

Any person claiming an interest in the surplus from the sale, if any, other
than the property' owner as of the date of the Lis Pendens must file a claim within sixty
(60) days after the sale.
WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of this Court on Oct. 19,2006.

Tiin Sanders
Clerk of the Circuit Court

By: Ramona Dickinson
Deputy Clerk

11/10,11/17


Friday, November 17, 2006


Iao3 J"ma and *9fo#q bmad -Agf to:





NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE: STEAAART'S AUTO SERVICE CENTER gives Notice of
Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicles on 11130/2006, 12:00 pm al 600 SE
DIVAL STREET MADISON, FL 32-10, pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida
Statutes. STEW'ART'S AUTO SERVICE CENTER reserves the right to accept
or reject an) and/or all bids.

3CSFY68B44T299222 2004 CHRYSLER

11/17



NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

CONCERNING A VARIANCE AS PROVIDED FOR IN THE

CITY OF MADISON LAND DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS

BY THE BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT OF THE CITY OF MADISON, FLORIDA, NO-
TICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that, pursuant to the City of Madison.Land Development
Regulations, as amended, hereinafter referred to as the Land Development Regulations,
objections, recommendations and comments concerning a variance, as described below,
will be heard by the Board of Adjustment of the Cit of Madison. Florida. at a public
hearing on November 27, 2006 at 4:45 p.m.. or as soon thereafter as the matter can be
heard, in the Cit) Commission Meeting Room, City Hall located at 321 Southwest Rut-
ledge Street, Madison, Florida.

% 06-2, a petition b) Paul Cucinella, to request a variance be granted as provided for in
Section 4.8.7 of the Land Development Regulations. Ito reduce the East front yard set-
back requirement from 25 feet to 10 feet and to reduce the South front yard setback re-
quirement from 25 feel to 15 feel in an OFFICE. RESIDENTLAL (OR) zoning district
in accordance with a site plan submitted as part of a petition dated July 3. 2006, to be
located on property described, as follows:

A parcel of land I)ing Aithin Section 22. Township I North.
Range 9 East, Madison County. Florida. Being more particu-
S larl described, as follows: Commence at the Southeast corner
of Block 39. TbAn of Madison, as recorded in the Public
Records of Madison County. Florida: thence North, along the
,' . 'esl right-of-way line of Hancock Street, 100.00 feel to the
North line of the South 1/2 of said Block 39; thence %,esl 53.15
feel: thence South 1110.00 feet: thence East 53.08 feet to the
Point of Beginning.

Containing .12 acre. more or less.

AND

A parcel of land I)ing within Section 22. Township I North.
Range 9 East, Madison Count), Florida. I ing East of Block 39.
Town of Madison, as recorded in the Public Records of Madi-
son Count), Florida, and being more particularly described, as
follows: Commence at the Southeast corner of said Block 39:
thence North along the West right-of-way line of Hancock
Street 100.00 feet to the North line of the South 1/2 of said
Block 39. thence run East 7.50 feel: thence South 100.00 feel; ,
thence West 7.50 feel to the Point of Beginning,

Containing .02 acre, more or less

All said lands containing .14 acre. more or less

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

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

Copies of the petition for a variance are available for public inspection at the Office of
the Director of Community Development. City Hall located at 321 Southwesl Rutledge
Street, Madison. Florida., during regular business hours. , , .,

All persons are advised that if they decide to appeal an decision made at the above ref-
erenced public hearing, they ill need a record of the proceedings, and that. for such
purpose. the3 may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made,
which record includes the restimon) and esidetrce upon which the appeal is to be based.
11/17




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

PROBATE DIVISION

Case No. 2006-115-CP
IN RE: ESTATE OF

JAMES THOMPKINS,
Deceased.


NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(Summary Administration)

TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR DEM HANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE:

You are hereby notified that an Order of Summary Administration has been entered in
the estate of JAMES THOMPKINS, deceased, File Number 2006-115-CP;.by the Cir-
cuit Court for MADISON County, Florida, Probate Division; the address of which is
Post Office Box 237, Madison, Florida 32341-0237; that the decedent's date of death
was September 4, 2006; that the total value of the estate is less than $75,000.00 and that
the names and addresses of those to whom it has been assigned by such order are:

NAME AND ADDRESS

CARLEE W. NELOMS
239 SE Booker Street
Madison, FL 32340
DAVID L. WEATHErSPOON
1021 Waterloo Genevt Road
Trailer 36
Waterloo, NY 13165-1277

HOWARD J. AIKENS
367 Border City Road
Geneva, NY 14456



ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED THAT:

All creditors of the estate of the decedent and persons having claims or demands against
the estate of the decedent other than those for whom provision for full payment was
made in the Order of Summary Administration must file their claims with this court
WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.

ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.

NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM
FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.

THE DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE IS NOVEMBER 17, 2006.

Person Giving Notice:


CARLEE W. NELOMS
239 SE Booker Street


Madison, FL 32340

SMITH & SMITH
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, P.A.


MICHAEL S. SMITH
Florida Bar No. 169621
P.O. Drawer 579
Perry, FL 32348
(850) 584-3812
(850) 584-7148 fax
Attorney for Personal Representative

11/17. 11/24


H, I'll �
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1 OB The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


CASS BURCH.COM


Friday, November 17, 2006
- ^_-^ --- ^^ - --- I


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2006 RAM 1500
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LEASE 39 MOS. OR
P , HASE 72 MOS.
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2006 DAKOTA QUAD
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i* p - 5,


2006 PT CRUISER
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2006 CHRYSLER PACIFICA.0% to 6 imths. 2006
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2006 RAM MEGA CAB
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2006 RAM QUAD CAB
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YOU CHOOSE THE BEST
LEASE 39 MOS. OR
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HUGE MINI-VAN0

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GE CARAVAN
9 for 39 mos.
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2006 JEEP WRANGLER' 2006 JEEP LIBERTY
S t A f for 39 mos. ,4 9 Afor 39 mos.
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Lease i..359

a buyit...-


for 39 mos.
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0% for
60 mths.
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on All
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2006 GRAND CHEROKEE 2006 COMMANDER
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2007 4 DOOR WRANGLER
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2007 DODGE CALIBER NEW 2007 DOI
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2007 CHRYSLER 300


2007 JEEP COMPASS
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eas ... away..
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VA


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