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 Section A: Main: Around Madison...
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 Section A: Main: Sports
 Section A: Main: Farm
 Section A: Main: Outdoors
 Section A: Main: Greensheet














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/UF00028405/00101
 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: December 1, 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: UF00028405:00101
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main: Viewpoints & Opinions
        Section 1
        page A 2
    Section A: Main: Around Madison County
        page A 3
        page A 4
        page A 5
        page A 6
    Section A: Main: Church
        page A 7
    Section A: Main: School & Education
        page A 8
        page A 9
        page A 10
        page A 11
    Section A: Main: Sports
        page A 12
        page A 13
    Section A: Main: Farm
        page A 14
    Section A: Main: Outdoors
        page A 15
    Section A: Main: Greensheet
        page A 16
        page A 17
        page A 18
Full Text





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www.greenepublishing.com


nterrrrit


Dawn's Kinder

Academy Celebrates

Thanksgiving


*iZ~'t 1
- I


Smokey Bear

Visits Local

Schools


..,**"ORIGIN MIXED ADC 323
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LIBRARY
DEPT. OF SPECIAL COLL, FLA HISTORY 24
,*"-' ' G1 SIrE'_-',A LLE fL 'RLA Y


Our 141st YearNumber 13


Friday, December 1, 2006


Madison, Florida 32340


_ Woman Seriously Four-Wheeler Thieves


Injured In Crash


Ethanol From Sugar Cane
Governor-elect Charlie Crist supports creating an ethanol
industry in Florida by using sugar cane and citrus waste
By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Governor-elect Charlie Crist and many others in Florida are
looking at sugar cane as a more viable ethanol-producing crop
than corn. According to local Madison County Extension Agent
Kevin Campbell, sugar cane uses less nitrogen to produce than
corn, which means cane produces more energy in the form of
ethanol than is uses to grow-8.1 percent more energy. Corn only
produces 1.5 percent more energy than it uses to grow. Campbell
said corn is basically a break-even ethanol-producing crop, us-
ing as much energy to grow as you get from turning it, into
ethanol. Campbell said sugar cane, which can be successfully
grown in Madison County, is a much better source for ethanol
production.
In, Brazil, ethanol fuel is already being produced from sug-
ar cane. The Brazilians have found sugar cane is a more efficient
source of fermentable carbohydrates than corn as well as much
easier to grow and process. Brazil has' the largest sugar cane crop
in the world, and is the largest exporter of ethanol in the world,
High government sales taxes on gasoline in Brazil, as well as
government subsidies for ethanol, have cultivated a profitable
national ethanol industry. Nearly all fueling stations in Brazil of-
fer a choice of either E25 or pure ethanol.
One of Crist's campaign platforms suggested using Florida
sugar cane to produce ethanol.
"Many think that we have only two options, drill for more
Please See Ethanol, Page 3A


Habitat For Humanity


Coming To
If you have an interest in
working with Habitat for Hu-
manity - either as a supporter,
a builder, or hopeful home-
owner - circle Tuesday, De-
cember 5 on your calendar.
Come learn how you can be a
part of the new Madison
County branch of Habitat for
Humanity. The meeting begins
at 7 p.m. in the Student Center
at North Florida Community
College.
Members of the Taylor
County Habitat for Humanity
branch will be on hand to ex-
plain how Habitat for Human-
ity works. Phillip Mantzanas,
Taylor County Habitat for Hu-
manity president, said, "Our
hope is to form a partnership


Madison!
with the people of Madison
County. By working together
we can help more low-income
families build decent homes
that they can afford to buy.
This is one sure way to help
break the cycle of poverty for
many people in our communi-
ty."
Mantzanas is coordinator
of rural initiatives and the Ed-
ucation Prep Institute at
NFCC. Habitat for Humanity
International partners work
alongside people in need help-
ing them to build or renovate
affordable housing. The
group is a nonprofit, nonde-
nominational Christian min-
istry that welcomes anyone -
Please See Habitat, Page 3A


Lee Teenager Arrested For

Marijuana Possession


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A Lee teenager was arrest-
ed for marijuana possession on
Sunday, November 26.
According to a Madison
County Sheriff's Office report,
at approximately 5:30 p.m.,
Deputy Jason Whitfield was
patrolling U.S. 90, east of Lee
when he spotted a green Mus-
tang with no brake lights.
Whitfield conducted a
traffic stop and was granted
permission to search the ve-
hicle by Matthew Blake
Vickers, 19, the driver of the
car.
During the search, Whit-


--


50-


Matthew Vickers
field discovered two smoking
pipes and a tin can containing
marijuana.
Vickers was arrested for
possession of marijuana less
than 20 grams and taken to
the Madison County Jail.


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Life Flight flew a Madi-
son woman to Tallahassee
Memorial Hospital with seri-
ous injuries, following an ac-
cident late Wednesday
evening, November 29.
According to a Florida
Highway Patrol report, Debo-
rah P. Norris,, 49, was traveling
west on Little Cat Road at ap-
proximately 11:55 p.m. when
she failed to negotiate a curve,
causing her car to travel west
onto the south shoulder of Lit-
tle Cat Road.
The front of the car struck
a stop sign and street sign lo-
cated on the east comer at the


NW Alpaca Lane and Little
Cat intersection. The car be-
came airborne and traveled
west across NW Alpaca Lane.
The front of the Cadillac
then struck a light pole, locat-
ed on the west side of Alpaca
Lane and Little Cat, before
traveling into a ditch, located
on the south shoulder of Little
Cat Road.
The front of the car then
struck an oak tree before rotat-
ing counterclockwise and
coming to a final rest, facing
south on the south shoulder of
Little Cat Road.
FHP Trooper J.I. Parker,
Jr. was the investigating offi-
cer.


Keep Your Family


Safe This Christmas


B) Jacobo temory
Greene Publishing, Inc.
N4adison Fire and Rescue
Fire Inspector Archie Strick-
land said that people need to
be safe and careful this Christ-
mas season, especially while
decorating their homes for.
Christmas.
Strickland said that cau-
tion also needs to be used
while cooking this Christmas
season because cooking acci-
dents still tend to be the major
cause of fires in the United
States.
Strickland also stressed
that people need to be careful
at Christmas parties. He noted
that sofas need to be checked
for stray, lit cigarette butts and
to keep a close eye on anyone
who may be drinking and
smoking. Provide smokers
with large, non-drip ashtrays,
which should be emptied often
and their contents should be
dumped.
"One of the best ways to
keep your family safe during
the holidays is to have work-
ing smoke detectors," Strick-
land said.
Strickland also said that
fire screens should be used on
fireplaces and that only things
that should be placed in a fire-
place should be used.
"Never store ashes in the
home," he said. "Fireplaces
which have a chimney should
be inspected by a professional
at least once a year and
cleaned if necessary."
While keeping warm,
Strickland advised that space
heaters and electric blankets
should be turned off and un-
plugged when they are not be-
ing used.
"Watch your children," he


said. "'Make them aware of the
dangers of candles, fireplaces
and space heaters."
Strickland added that,
should people used fuel or liq-
uid fuel heaters, they should
be properly ventilated and re-
filled in well-ventilated areas.
"Outdoors is best," Strick-
land said.
For many people, decorat-
ing the Christmas tree is a fa-
vorite part of the holiday. The
National Safety Council offers
some safety tips to make sure
a mishap doesn't spoil your
holiday season.
Christmas Trees
*A real tree can add to the
spirit of Christmas by filling
your home with beauty and the
scent of pine. But a real tree
can also pose a fire hazard.
Each year, more than 400 resi-
dential fires involve Christmas
trees and 'tragically nearly 40
deaths and 100 injuries result
from those fires.
*Try to select a fresh tree
by looking for one that is
green. The needles of pines
and spruces should bend and
not break and should be hard
to pull off the branches. On fir
species, a needle pulled from a
fresh tree will snap when bent,
much like a fresh carrot. Also,
look for a trunk sticky with
sap.
*Cut off about two inches
of the trunk and put the tree in
a sturdy, water-holding stand.
Keep the stand filled with wa-
ter so the tree does not dry out
quickly.
*Stand your tree away
from fireplaces, radiators and
other heat sources. Make sure
the tree does not block foot
traffic or doorways.
Please See Safety, Page 3A


Still On Loose
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Four-wheeler thefts continue to be investigated by the
Madison County Sheriff's Office.
While most of the thefts have occurred in the northeastern
section of Madison County, some of the thefts have happened in
other areas of the county. One incident was discovered this past
weekend off Bailey Grade Road, near Lovett, in the northwest-
ern part of Madison County.


Sgt. Freddie Register, who investigated the theft, said that
the thieves used the same mode of operation as they did in the
other crimes. There were no shoeprints outside of the shed
where the four-wheeler had been pushed from, but there were in-
side the shed. Register said that the vehicle bore the insignia
SLA-95. He said the owners were not sure of the brand name of
the ATV, but that it had been purchased from Pep Boy's.
Lt. Mark Joost said that people should be alert for all types
of vehicles with a capacity for hauling cargo, not just pickups
with trailers on the back of them. He did note, however, that
many people are legitimately carrying their own four-wheelers,
but he said that law enforcement officers are keeping a raised
eyebrow.
Joost said that the sheriff's office has received information
that a van may have been involved in one of the thefts.
Be on the lookout for any suspicious vehicle, .prowling
through areas during the day, Joost advised. He said that it is be-
lieved that the suspects will scout an area during the day and re-
turn for the four-wheelers that evening.
Sheriff Pete Bucher said that the Madison County Sheriff's
Office is working in conjunction with the Lowndes County (Ga.)
Sheriff's Office and the Hamilton County Sheriff's Office on the
case.
Joost said that anyone can give him a call at 973-4001 or
call Crime Stoppers at 574-TIPS if they wish to remain anony-
mous.

Salvation Army


Bell Ringers Are Busy

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.


The Salvation Army is
looking for another successful
fundraising year as they ring
their bells outside of local
businesses.
Winn-Dixie and Harvey's
are among the businesses
hosting the bell ringers out-
side their stores.
Deloris Jones, one of the
Salvation Army's most enthu-
siastic bell ringers, said, "Last
year, we raised over $6,000.
We usually raise about $5,000
each year."
Jones said that the Salva-
tion Army is always in need of
bell ringers and that anyone
interested in helping the Sal-





3 Sections, 46 Pages
Around Madison County 3-5A
Church 7A
Classifieds /Legals 16-17A
Community Calendar 5A
Farm 14A
Obituaries 5A
Outdoors 15A
School 8-11 A
Sports 12-13A


Deloris Jones
vation Army help those in
need in Madison County may
call Catherine Wren at 973-
4295.
Whenever seeing a Salva-
tion Army bell ringer, place a
donation in the kettle drums
next to them.






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2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Friday, December 1, 2006


'ie Ginger Jar .ar..
Ginger Jarvis


Have You Ever Missed Someone?
My father told me a story the other day about his youngest-
brother, Carlton. It was funny and heartwarming.
Daddy was in the Air Force at the time. He was stationed in
Phoenix, Arizona, most of the time he was in there. The other
portion of his Air Force time was spent in Fairbanks, Alaska.
My Uncle Carlton was a little boy at the time and he missed
his big brother. The family lived near where Mount Olive Bap-
tist Church is and a crop duster lived near them. Uncle Carlton
went across the field, climbed into the cockpit of the airplane
and tried starting it. He was going to go get my father.
There are people that I miss, and, if it took an airplane to go
where they were, and I could fly one, I would climb in the cock-
pit and take off. Some of the people I miss, like my mother, are
in Heaven and I know that I will see her again one day. There are
other people who live far away that I miss and I may never see
them again while I'm here on Earth. I must remember that the
world is a small place and remember how strange it feels when
I see someone that I didn't think I would ever see again.
There are still others that I miss who live so close that I
could almost reach out and touch them. I could pick up the
phone and call them, or, I could drive where they are and see
them, but it's so difficult and, often, it's not the best thing to do
Some people I miss., but, I get so busy that I forget to call
them or visit them. I must ask their forgiveness for that. I hope
that they think of me, too, sometimes and miss me.
Remember, even the parents of the Son of God didn't miss
Him at first:
After the celebration was ove, they started home to
Nazareth, but Jesus stayed behind in Jerusalem. His parents did-
n't miss him at first, because they assumed he was with friends
among the other travelers. But when he didn't show up that
evening, they sinrted to look for him among their relatives and
friends. When they couldn't find him, they went back to
Jerusalem to search for him there. Three days later they finally
discovered him. He was in the Temple. sitting among the reli-
gious teachers, discussing deep questions with them. And all
who heard him were amazed at his understanding and his an-
swers. (Luke 2:43-47, New Living Translation)


JItQ cD2nwJl ~&d Ond ~ilt~ ~rnzic dWi4~


-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with hon-
esty and integrity"


Kiiterprise-
1rcorb tL r

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 ad-
dress changes to The Madison


Yes, even in medical misery, little pockets
of humor help alleviate your situation. In the
past two months, I have discovered that laugh-
ter is good for your body and soul. I'd like to
share some comical highlights with you.
On October 3, my housemate rushed me to
the emergency room at Madison County,
Memorial Hospital. Within minutes, techni-
cians wheeled me into the exam room and be-
gan to work on me. They communicated in
hushed tones: "blood pressure cuff-blood
oxygen-eye movement." Etc.
Since I was,in no condition t6 respond'to
questions, my housemate had slipped into the
room and stood quietly near the wall. A nurse.
preparing to take my temperature, opened my
mouth and fairly screamed, "WHY IS THIS
WOMAN'S MOUTH GREEN?'
Startled, my housemate yelled back, "JEL-
LO! SHE WAS EATING GREEN JELLO!"
He murmured, "oh," and went on with his
work.


Enterprise-Recorder, P.O. I couldn't laugh then, but, realizing it later, humorA
Drawer 772, Madison, FL I chuckled until I cried. Sounded like a Marx times.
32341-0772. Brothers gag to me. And
This newspaper reserves After breakfast one morning, the nurse know.
the right to reject any adver- pointed to my 1/3-gallon Coleman jug and said,
tisement, news matter, or sub- poin 3 C j a said,
seripti n s th ttenh opinio "You've got to drink this full of water in the
scriptions that, in the opinion
of the management, will not be next hour for an ultrasound."
for .the best interest of the My roommate's daughter and the nurse just
county and/or the owners of hooted, as my eyes grew larger. While I re-
this newspaper, and to investi- minded the daughter she was on my Christmas
gate any advertisement submit- list, the nurse cleaned and refilled the jug.
ted. When she turned it toward me with a straight
face, I saw that she had inserted two straws
Publ hi Ior pbictioGn i snugly into the spout. Oh, very cute, nurse lay!
Publishing, Inc. for publication in '
this newspaper must be picked Nurses get their jollies from waking you up
this newspaper must be picked up , C
no later than 6 months from the at 3 a.m. to take your vital signs. After one
date they are dropped off. Greene such occasion, I decided to turn over and sleep
Pubi tslint. Inc. will not be on my back. As I turned, the head of my bed
responsible for photos beyond said began to rise. I mashed the down button, but it
deadline.,. e. .., ,,,- n-, , kept lifting me with a loud "squonk." Icould- 1
Sf't get oui6ffi''bd because my feet were at-'


tached to the leg massagers that prevent clots. I
slapped around frantically for the nurse button,
which was tangled in the sheets.
Meanwhile (squonk) the bed kept going'up
and the middle part began to go down. contort-
ing me into a %very unnatural position.
I finally found the nurse call. When my
nurse arrived. I' was folded like a taco' shell.
She tried to restrain her laughter, but could not.
She giggled. "I've never seen a bed do that be-
fore."
Neither had I, but you can be sure I am
careful around the demon at night.
Then there was the morphine-induced
dream about a talking cat named Precious. And
you would have enjoyed the wrestling match
between my tray table and the dietary delivery
lady delivering breakfast. (The table won.)
Pain meds. insulin, ointments, and such do
help a sick person get through. But I am con-
vinced that moments of humor add power to
those palliatives. The unexpected injection of


Will smooth your way through the rough

d if you discover a good joke, let me


K Why get just a part
S-when you can get it all?




^^^B SS 0 " , ' tl� i E l, .,,"u Wiald/ VI , i K'allf-
all [,fth" new%

The Madison County Carrier
& Enterprise Recorder
| I,,i Hw1.5iS,,ll* 10' Dr,mwr 772 M,ih ',,r FL !2.4l
I .... ..~ ~ tS... ... 31_.141 . .. ..


. po Option)

Now In 4 Locations To Better Serve You!
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229-26-8564' 229-26 810

" AWe Also Have 2 Locations In Valdosta ly The Mall


70cc Koketa ATV, Fully Automatic
Electric Start w/ Remote Kill Switches


S"150cc Utility ATV, Fully Automatic
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*All ATV's come with a three month engine warranty. Starter excluded


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Friday, December 1, 2006


www.greenepublishing.com




AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


*. Re


Mg " d 0tie S, uins and'C lse .rin'h "-


Ethanol Cont from Page 1A
oil or face higher energy," Crist said while campaigning. "Lead-
ers look for new alternatives, and I believe there is another way.
Florida could become a leader in the production of fuel from
ethanol."
Brazil plans to double its sugarcane land in the next few
years and is betting that the advantages of using sugar cane over
corn to produce ethanol will keep it the leader in global biofuels,
according to the country's agriculture minister in a recent state-
ment.
"We could double, even triple, the land planted with cane,"
Brazil's Agriculture Minister Luis Guedes said*during an inter-
national biofuels conference in Brasilia, November 27.
Brazil has been using ethanol-powered cars for decades, but
when the price of gas skyrocketed recently, the fuel became even
more popular. In 2003 Brazilian automakers developed cars that
run on gas, ethanol or both. These flex-fuel vehicles make up 80
percent of car sales in Brazil.
Ethanol production in Brazil neared 17 billion liters and ex-
ports more than tripled in the last two years, hitting 2.6 billion
liters in 2005.
The U.S. is now the world's largest producer of ethanol, but
is not expected to export any and is the largest buyer of Brazil's
ethanol exports. The U.S. uses corn to produce ethanol, which
takes up more land, uses more fertilizer, more energy and more
water to grow, making the final ethanol product more expensive
to produce. Critics of the U.S. renewable fuels program point out
that corn ethanol produces only about 1.5 times the energy it
takes to grow versus about 8.3 times for cane ethanol. By ener-.
gy to produce, they are referring to the amount of fuel used to
produce the crop.
SOn Crist's election website www. charliecrist.com, he says,
"Currently, 99 percent of ethanol in the US is produced from
corn. However, corn is not the most efficient raw; material for
ethanol, and leaves Florida dependent still on costly products
from out of state. In Florida, we have our own resources for the
production of ethanol: sugarcane is one of the best sources and
citrus waste is another efficient source."
Crist goes on, "In fact, biofuels experts believe that Florida
has the greatest capacity in the nation to produce ethanol. We
have a yearlong growing season and robust agricultural lands. "
Ethanol production and distribution will be a huge win for
Florida according to Crist.
* Forestalling efforts to drill off of our coasts; * reducing our
dependence on foreign oil;
* lowering the price of energy for our citizens and business-
es; * creating a great new economic engine in Florida; * revi-
talizing Florida's agriculture industry; and * improving Flori-
da's environment.


Mays Auto Customs and Electronics will
be having their Grand Opening celebration on
December 2, 2006 beginning at 9 a.m. Cus-
tomers can get all accessories for any vehicle:
(TV monitors, speakers, amps, chrome acces-
sories, CD players; rims/tires, custom built tool
and dog boxes, pet pads, etc.). They will have
free hotdogs, hamburgers, and sodas for the
customers and window shoppers. Mays is lo-


Habitat
Cont from Page 1A
regardless of race, religion, or
ethnicity.
. More than 1,500 Habitat for
Humanity affiliates are in the
U.S., building houses in partner-
ship with people in need of
housing. Habitat affiliates
work locally in communities to
select and support homeowners,
solicit corporate and individual
donors for materials, organize
volunteers, and coordinate
house building. Partner fami-
lies themselves invest hundreds
of hours of labor - "sweat equi-
ty" - into building their homes
and the home's of others.
For information contact
Mantzanas by calling 850/973-
9493 or email
Mant7anasT@nfcc. edu.

Safety
Cont from Page 1A
*If you use an artificial tree,
choose one that tested and labeled
as fire resistant. Artificial trees
with built-in electrical systems
should have the Underwriters
Laboratory (UL) label.
Tree Lights
*Only use indoor lights in-
doors (and outdoor lights only out-
doors). Look for the UL label.
Check lights for broken or cracked
sockets, frayed or bare wires, or
loose connections. Replace or re-
pair any damaged light sets.,
*Also, use no more than three
light sets on any one extension
cord. Extension cords should be
placed against the wall to avoid
tripping hazards, but do not run
cords under rugs.
*'mrn off all lights on trees
and decorations when you go to
bed or leave the house.
Tree ornaments
*Always use the proper step
stool or ladder to reach high
places.
*Read labels before you use
materials that come in jars, cans
and spray cans.
*Never place lighted candles
on a tree or near any flammable
materials.
*Avoid placing breakable
tree ornaments or ones with small,
detachable parts on lower branch-
es where small children or pets
can reach them.
*Do not hang popcorn chains
and candy canes on the tree when
small children are present. They
may think that other tree orna-
ments are also edible.


cated one block behind the Post Office.
They say, "Come check us out!" If there
is anything that we can assist you (the cus-
tomer) with, feel free to call us at 850-973-
3002, John and Joyce Mays, Owner and Oper-
ator, Debbie and Tamara, Sales Associates.
If you want it, and we don't have it in
stock, we can get most items within the next
business day.


Speakers

Amps

Chrome
Accessories

Rims/Tires 1

Steroes

Custom Built
Tool Boxes
& Dog Boxes


SIMPLY FLORIDA


Are you aware that man-
goes can be used at any stage of
maturity or that edamame (soy-
beans) are a complete protein
source providing fiber, essential
fatty acids and isoflavories? Did
you know that cooking raw
poultry to a minimum internal
temperature of 1650 degrees
will eliminate pathogens and
viruses, such as salmonella?
Did you have any idea that eggs
should never be boiled? They
should be cooked gently at no
more than a low simmer so that
they are hard-cooked rather
than hard-boiled.
This kind of information
about Florida agricultural prod-
ucts can be found along with a
variety of delicious, kitchen-
tested recipes in the new cook-
book, Simply Florida: A Taste
of Flavors from the Sunshine
State. Learn to make flavorful
herb shakers for meat dishes.
Find out how easy it is to broil
grapefruit and when to serve
this dish. Get tips for selecting
fresh garlic on your next shop-
ping trip. And receive nutrition-
al profiles on each recipe.
This colorful coffee-table
style cookbook is divided into
chapters on flavorful beef; tasty
pork, poultry & more; a taste of
the seas; delicious dairy dishes;
a bountiful harvest of nuts,
beans and grains; sun-ripened
fruits; and farm-fresh vegeta-
bles. Simply Florida offers
recipes savoring the unique fla-
vors from. Florida's seashore to
panhandle-a cuisine that truly
exemplifies American regional
cooking.
Simply Florida is a tribute
to a woman who dedicated her
life to educating people about
the practical skills needed to
improve their lives. Proceeds
from cookbook sales will be
used to endow the Mary Harri-
son Distinguished Extension
Professional and Enhancement
Award in the Family, Youth and
Community Sciences Depart-
ment at the University of Flori-
da. This award allows Family
and Consumer Sciences Exten-
sion Agents to participate in
professional development op-
portunities enabling them to en-
hance professional skills to bet-


ter serve local citizens.
Simply Florida began with
a 4-H project in 1930. At that
time, Mary Frances Nall (later
Harrison) completed a 4-H
record book when school class-
es were eliminated because of
county budget shortfalls. Years
later, she reflected, "That 4-H
project started my understand-
ing of the value of practical
skills."
Throughout her four-
decade career as a County Ex-
tension Agent and,, later, State
Specialist, Professor Harrison
gained national recognition for
her educational programs tar-
geting critical issues in con-
sumer education and housing.
She was a tireless advocate for
child passenger safety and seat
belt use, development of con-
sumer decision-making skills,
and consumer fraud prevention.
The impact Mary Harrison
made on Extension program-
ming will continue for many
years: To honor and remember
her, colleagues and friends have
gathered a collection of recipes
highlighting unique Florida fare
that have been captured in Sim-
ply Florida.
For more information or to
purchase Simply Florida, con-
tact the Madison County Exten-
sion Service at 973-4138 or or-
der online at www.SimplyFlori-
da.org.


Fish Chowder
1 1/2 pounds fish fillets,
fresh or frozen
1 cup water
2 (10 ounce) cans cream of
potato soup
1 quart low-fat milk
1 (14 to 16 ounce) can
whole kernel corn
1 to 2 small jalapeno pep-
pers, seeded and chopped
2 tablespoons margarine
1 tablespoon dried minced
onion
1 small bay leaf
1/2 teaspoon salt
1/8 teaspoon pepper

Thaw fish if frozen. Skin
fillets and cut into 1-inch cubes.
Bring the water to a boil in a 2-
quart saucepan and add the fish.
Simmer 8 to 10 minutes until
fish flakes easily when tested
with a fork.

Add soup, milk, undrained
corn, peppers, margarine,
onion, bay leaf, salt and pepper
and cook just until heated
through, stirring occasionally.
Remove bay leaf. Garnish with
paprika. Serves 6.
Nutritional information per
serving: calories 380, calories
from fat 130, fat 14g, choles-
terol 70mg, sodium 970mg, car-
bohydrates 32g, fiber 2g, pro-
tein 30g


1W


to nims & Electronics
200 SW Rutledge St. * Madison, Florida
850-973-3002


Mays Auto Customs And Electrics



To Hold Grand Opening










4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com




AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Friday, December 1, 2006


JUVENILE JUSTICE COUNCIL HELPS


SO BRING AWARENESS AND FINDS


v a SOLUTIONS To JUVENILE ISSUES


Harrison Grady Guess and
Ashlee Candace Hall
Mr. and Mrs. Brad Coats of Palm . City, ( 31I
Florida, are pleased to announce the engagement \,
of their daughter, Ashlee Candace Hall, to Harri-
son Grady Guess, son of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene
Guess of Madison. The bride is the granddaugh- ,'
ter of Elizabeth Fazio of Freeport, Illinois, and i
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Coats of Stuart, Florida.
The groom is the grandson of Frances Mer-
cer and the late Raymond Mercer of Lee and the
late Harrison and Mildred Guess of Madison.
Ashlee graduated from Miami Palmetto Se-
nior High School in 2000. Grady graduated from
Madison County High School in 1998. Ashlee
Land Grady are both graduates of Florida State
University. They are teachers in the Lake Coun- -
t\ School District. Ashlee is a fifth grade teacher
at Groveland Elementary School. Grady teaches
high school exceptional student education cla-,s-
es and is ah'assi\tant football coach at East "'
Ridge High School in Clermont. Florida.
The couple \iIll \ed on December 30. 2006
on Hutchinson Island in Stuart. Florida.


Perry's Downtown Christmas
On The Square And Festival Of Lights
Set For This Friday
By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.,
On Friday, December 1, Perry will be featuring their down-
town Christmas on the Square and festival of lights. It is a fam-
ily oriented event that promises to bring an exciting true spirit of
Christmas to everyone.
There will be a lighting ceremony, children's train rides, a
little people petting zoo, horse rides, face painting, a moon walk,
a strolling Santa with treats for kids, horse drawn carriage rides,
food, live entertainment window displays, downtown hospitali-
ty, luminaries, extended shopping hours, classic and hot rod
cars, a live nativity scene, a talent show and a fire truck.
Best of all, it will be snowing in downtown Perry from 6
p.m. - 9 p.m. and there will be a snow play area for all.


No Time To
� 'Waste!

NUNCRACKERS"



The "Nunsense"

Christmas Musical
by Dan Goggin

is coming to the

Monticello Opera House.

Dec. 1, 2,8 9, 2006.

Doors open at 6:30 p.m. for

dinner - $35.00 per person

Dinner & Show


Show only tickets also available.

Call 9970-4242 for

Reservations


' By Jessalyn Covell


Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Monday, November 13 at 10 a.m. the Madison County
Juvenile Justice Council held their monthly meeting to discuss
juvenile problems in the community and options to help elimi-
nate problems with legitimate solutions.
City Manager Rick Davis called the meeting to order and
introductions were made of all present, along with their title and
place of employment. The council welcomed the first school re-
source officer to attend a meeting, Madison Police Department's
Chris Cooks.
The council set up a chairing committee of Department of
Juvenile Justice/Juvenile Probation Officer Brett Frakes and De-
partment of Corrections/Madison Correction Institute Gregory
Riska. The committee was formed to help select and review the
nominees for the Annual Madison County Citizens Award. The
nominations can be for an individual or group. The. award will
be given to an individual or a group in Madison who has been
outstanding throughout the community with juveniles. Anyone
on the Juvenile Justice Council board can make nominations
and send them to the committee.
The criteria for nominations are citizens with no outstand-
ing criminal recordss. The citizen or group does not'have to re-
side in Madison County, but must work with the youth of Madi-
son and businesses can be nominated if they also support the
youth. Additionally, business nominations can be brought for-
ward to the Governor's level, as "Business of the Year." There
will need to be a clear justification given. in why the nomination
is being made. The deadline for nominations for the Annual
Madison County Citizens Award is December 8, 2006.
Brett Frakes showed the council the theft prevention train-
ing video titled, "Shoplifting Is Stealing." The video is used for'
training purposes to show each youth arrested on petit theft
charges in Madison County. Frakes has presented the video to
third graders at the Madison County Central School and is of-
fering the video to anyone who is interested in the program. The
video was quite informative and may be beneficial to Madison
businesses. In addition, Frakes agreed to show the video to chil-
dren at the Interfaith Community Action Network (ICAN) head-
ed by Program Manager Angela Sowards and Frakes will be at
MCCS Career Day on Friday, December 8 to display "Shoplift-
ing Is Stealing."
Frakes stated, "The video is kid-oriented and there are many
things to do with the program. There are no petit-theft type'
classes 'ol'ered in 'N1,itison and thiy video,;qsers as the first-
ever-peti-theftl-)pc'vla-s' foi juvenile offenders. The video is,
used 'as a diversion program to keep kids out of the system.
School resource officers can even use this video at Madison
County schools as a character builder."
City Manager Rick Davis purchased the program for the
Madison Police Department. He noted, "The video serves as a
prevention'tool for Madison County kids."
The video informs students that shoplifting is a crime; it
does.have consequences; the police can be called; steep fines
can be assessed; and shoplifting results in a police record, last-
ing the rest of your life.
A motion was made by DaVis to form a committee to review
and update the three-year Strategic Plan. The motion was sec-
onded by Healthy Start's Donna Hagan and the committee in-
cludes Brett Frakes, Angela Sowards, Disc Villages's Smndie
Pineda, Donna Hagan, Rick Davis and President of Madison
County Chamber of Commerce, Paula Arnold; The committee
met on Tuesday, November 28 at the Madison City Hall at 10
a.m.
Department of Juvenile Justice/President of Strategic Solu-
tions for School and Communities Phyllis Law said, "'The com-
mittee will revisit what is in place in the plan and what areas
need to be improved. The plan will form a structure to help
members become engaged. The committee will ultimately help
get the community involved with significant programs, like
changing plans for our juveniles."
Brett Frakes reported that for the month of October, among
juveniles, there were 12 misdemeanors committed, 32 juveniles
on probation, seven felonies committed, 11 juveniles commit-
ted, 80 hours of community service completed, $125 collected
for restitution and two juveniles who successfully completed
probation. Frakes noted that the majority of misdemeanors com-
mitted by juveniles are battery related charges and deal with
anger issues.
Also, Frakes presented the council with valuable informa-
tion on available parenting and empowerment classes offered by


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Preston Matthews. The class is a 12-week class and provides so-
lutions group sessions and support groups. The cost of the class
is a mere $25 and that includes the book. The class aims to help
change destructive, adolescent behavior. For further informa-
tion, please contact Preston Matthews at 971-7218.
Department of Juvenile Justice's Steve Myers reported that
the department is waiting to hear from the new governor's office .
and will react accordingly to any changes within the system.
ICAN Program Manager Angela Sowards reported that the
grant for ICAN Two Kids Caf6 ends in December 2006. ICAN
Two is planning on continuing the program in the community
and is always welcoming anyone who would like to pitch in to
help keep this specific program up and running for the youth of
Madison. There are approximately 45-47, children who look to
the ICAN TWO Kids Caf6 as a crime-free, environment for af-
ter-school activities. Sowards noted that ICAN Two has re-
ceived funding from individuals in the community, a small grant
from Senator Lawson and Madison churches.
Law shared with Juvenile Justice Council the particular risk
and protection factors that comes along with newly updated lo-
cal-level data that will take place on November 28. Additional-
. ly, she provided the council with learning material for families.
The material is used to strengthen and engage families. The ma-
terial was focused around a program titled, Guiding Good
Choices which is a five-hour session. Each session is two hours
long and focuses on children, nine-14 years of age. The pro-
gram's book is only $9 per book. The information may be
viewed at www.FLDOE.com
Law stated, "The material is free and focuses primarily on
prevention concepts. The material is targeted at fourth, fifth,
eighth and tenth graders, The material helps students practice
skills in math, reading, writing, science and provides informa-
tion on alcohol and drugs."
Madison County Sheriff Pete Bucher informed the council
that the Sheriff's Department is looking forward to beginning
the Crime Stoppers program in Madison. Crime Stoppers con-
sists of young and old residents who want to help local law en-.
forcement solve a crime 'happening in their community. At
Madison County schools, students who provide law enforce-,.,,-.
ment a tip at school can be awarded up to $100, and students
who provide a tip at school that leads to a weapon can be award-
ed up to $500. Bucher reminded the council that Crime Stoppers
does not want names and all information is strictly confidential.
Crime Stoppers provides law enforcement with information that
cane, very vital to investators and to keeping the Madison
community safe. .
Phyllis Law provided council members with a series of
funding opportunities such as information on the McKenzie
Foundation, Community Development Grants, Prudential Foun-
dation, Cigna Foundation Health Grants, Juvenile Justice Assis-
tance and more.
The Juvenile Justice Council reported that the Halloween
program was very successful. There were 28 various businesses
and organizations who set up trick-or-treat booths in downtown
Madison, and all contributed to passing out candy and goodies
to over 2,000 children in a two-hour period. The council looks
forward to putting on the program again for the youth of Madi-
son County to provide a safe trick-or-treating environment.
Big Bend Community Based Care Brenda Landrum is
working on Christmas for her families. She voiced her concerns
with the movie and video games that are being used as babysit- .
ters for our youth. These video games include Doom, Wolfen-
steifi 3D, Mortal Combat, Grand Theft Auto and more. As not-
ed earlier by Brett Frakes, anger issues are a serious problem
among youth in Madison County and the video games are af-
fecting youth's mentality on what's right and wrong. Landrum
expressed her concern to the council that there is a strong need
to educate families on the dangers of these particular video
games and movies.
Additionally, Recording For The Blind and Dyslexic Debo-
rah Cucinella spoke to the council about her concerns regarding
what is the lack of educational opportunities for youth in the
community. Cucinella made it clear to the council that she is
concerned about the high school not having any classes helping
students enter into the workforce, and also with Madison not of-
fering a technical college that would provide students with ba-
sic training to be prepared to enter the workforce after finishing
high school.
During the meeting, guest and co-worker of council's mem-
ber. Donna Hagan, Cetta Barnhart presented the group with a
free, interactive program targeted at vital life skills necessary for
people aged 21-41 to help them understand the appropriate steps
needed to get back in school or work. Also, Barhart spoke of
the possibility of having a group for teens, ages 16-23. After
classes are finished, a follow-up is performed by Bamrnhart with-
in six months. She notified the council that classes will begin
again in January. For further information about these particular
life skills classes, please contact Cetta Bamnhart at 948-2741.
Altogether, November's Juvenile Justice Council meeting
discussed several various topics regarding juvenile issues in
Madison County. Due to the determination and kindness of the
committee, the council is helping make Madison County a safer
place for our youth.









Friday, December 1, 2006


www.greenepublishing.com



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


Obituaries fy-
W liar'^ ^^W?� .w->n


Jack

Hubble
Jack Hubble, husband of
Dorothy Hubble, died Wednes-
day, November 29, 2006, in
Madison.
Graveside services will be
Friday at 11:00 a.m. at Ever-
green Cemetery, Greenville.
The family received
friends Thursday from 6-8
p.m. at Beggs Funeral Home.
He was born in Salem,
Mo., and moved to Madison
from Tenn. in 1983. He was a
member of Pinetta Baptist
Church, and was a Mechanical
Engineer for Daniels Con-
struction.
He is survived by his wife,
of 39 years, Dorothy Eddins
Hubble of Madison, and a host
of brother-in-laws, sisters-in-
laws, and nieces and nephews.


George V

"Buddy" Moncrief
George V. " Buddy"
Moncrief, age 72 died Satur-
day, November 25, 2006, in
Madison.
Graveside funeral services
were Tuesday, November 28,
2006 at 11 a.m. at Macedonia
Cemetery, Madison. The
family received friends at Beg-,
gs Funeral Home on Monday,
November 27 from 6 to 8 p.m.
The family request that in
lieu of flowers contributions
may be made to Big Bend
Hospice, 1723 Mahan Blvd.,
Tallahassee, Fl. or to the
American. Cancer Society, 241
John Knox Road, Tallahassee,
FL. 32303.
Buddy was born in Lown-
des County, Ga., on January
23, 1934, the son of the late
George Vaughn Moncrief and,
Inez Dickey Moncrief.
He had lived in Madison
Count. since 1980, when he
moved from Jacksonville. He
was a Serviceman for Bell-
,Howell. He was a US Air
Force Veteran, a member of
the Lee United Methodist
Church, the Madison Masonic
Lodge F&AM #11 and the
Men's Breakfast Club.
He is survived by his wife
of 43 years, Martha Bradshaw
Moncrief of Madison; one
daughter, Lynn Wyche and her
husband, Waring "Dub"
Wyche of Madison; one broth-
er, Jimmy Moncrief and wife
Margaret of Madison; two
grandchildren, Josh and Kaleb '
Wyche; one sister in law, Lin-
da Youmons; and many nieces,
a nephew, along with a host of
other relatives and friends.

Sgt. Joseph L.

Johnson Sr
Sgt. Joseph L. Johnson
Sr., was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Adolphus Johnson, February
6, 1944, in Havana, Florida.
Funeral services will be
Saturday, December 2, 2006,
11:00 a.m. at Cooks & Cooper
Chapel. Rev. Dr. Charlie
Barfield, officiated. Family
will receive friends on Friday,
December, 1, 2006 from 6:00
p.m. - 7:00 p.m. at Cooks &
Cooper Chapel. Cooks &
Cooper Funeral Home is in
charge of arrangements.
He departed this life on
Thursday, November 23, 2006
at East Orange General Hospi-
tal in New Jersey.
He was united in Holy
Matrimony to Mrs. Frances
Johnson, and in this union,
three children were conceived:
Sherretta Johnson (deceased),
Joseph Johnson Jr. and Don-
nelle Johnson (New Jersey).
He leaves to cherish his
memories: his children: Joseph
Johnson Jr. and Donnelle
Johnson of New Jersey; a lov-
ing mother, Mrs. Laura D.
Johnson of Madison, FL; sis-
ters: Mrs. Bobbie J. Edwards
(deceased), Ms. Evelyn John-
son, and Ms. Shelley Johnson
of Madison, FL; brothers:
Douglas (Maeola) Johnson Sr.
of Mt. Vernon, GA and
William S. Vought of Madison,
FL; three grandchildren: Jarod
Mormon and Shawn Johnson
of North Carolina and Antwon
Johnson of New York; one
aunt, Mrs. Rosa L. Johnson of
Havana, FL; one uncle, Dave
Williams of Jacksonville, FL;
three brother-in-laws, Archie
Brown, Jr., Willie McFarland
Sr. and Robert Edwards Sr., all


Way Back

When
Friday, November 30, 1956
Now Playing at the
Madison Drive-In Theatre:
"The Lone Ranger," starring
Clayton Moore. Jay Silver-
beds, and Bonita Granville.
In color and widescreen.
"Jungle Moon Men." starring
Johnny Weissmuller. Jean
Byron and Bill Henry. In
widescreen with a cartoon.
"Artists and Models." star-
ring Dena Martin and Jerry
Lewis. In color and Vistavi-
sibn with a cartoon.
Mr. and Mrs. A.G. Her-
ring and guests. Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Gardner of Tallahassee,
went to Auburn. Alabama
Saturday to see the Auburn-
FSU football game.
The backfiring of a diesel
engine at Gibson's Saw Mill
at 9:30 a.m., Wednesday
started a blaze which ignited
the insulation and belt of the
machinery and threatened
disaster. Early arrival of the
fire department prevented the
fire from spreading and kept
the damage nominal.
Friday, December 2, 1966
Miss Jackie Hutchinson
was honored, prior to her
wedding, at a lovely miscel-
laneous shower in the Florida
Power Corp. lounge. A pink
and white motif was used on
the refreshment table, cov-
ered with a lace cloth over a
pink underlay, and centered
with an arrangement of pink
mums. Twelve guests attend-
ed the occasion.
Mr. and Mrs. William
Blalock, of Ocala, and Mr.
James Blalock. of Winter
Haven, were visitingg Mrs.
Emaline Carpenter. Mr. and
Mrs. C.S. Blalock, and Mr.
and Ms. Maury Blalock dur-
ing the Thanksgiving week-
end.
Mr. and Mrs John Lee
Thigpen, of Greenville. spent
Thanksgiving with her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. George
Ragans. Sr.

Friday, December 3. 1976
Ricky Jenkins was lost in
Hickstown Swamp while on a
hunting trip, but was found
15 hours later by a group of
searchers led by the Sheriff's
Department.
Waldo Kinsey has deliv-
ered his last letter, a mail or-
der catalog and a bit of junk
mail. as he has retired from
rural mail carrier on Route 1,
Pinetta. After traveling
629.000 miles, it can be as-
sumed he knew where every-
one on his route lived.


June

Rowe


June Rowe, 68, of Madi-
son, was called home to be
with Jesus, Tuesday morning
November 28, 2006 at 3:30
a.m.
Graveside service will be
held at Macedonia Cemetery
on US 90 East at 11:00 a.m. on
Friday, December 1, 2006.
Family will receive friends
Thursday November 30, 2006
at Cooks & Cooper Chapel
from 6:00 p.m. - 8:00 p.m..
Bishop WT Phillips, will be
officiating.
Cooks & Cooper Funeral
Home is in charge of arrange-
ments.
She was born in Dalton,
Ga. and had lived here in
Madison County for the past
thirteen and a half years. She
called this her home. She had
battled many illnesses and
problems in the past several
years.
. She leaves her children to
cherish fond memories: Earl
Rowe, Keith Strickland, Tami
and Edwin Swilley, Mamie
and Paul Kirkland, and Robby
Downing; grandchildren:
Tommy & Candy Langford;
brothers:, Jack -and Johnny
Carver, sister: Sandra Roberts"
and numerous relatives and.
friends.


o -* Joe Antonio Rowe, Jr.
and Olisia Ingram would
like to announce their en-
gagement.
The bride-to-be is the
daughter of Linda Ingram
of Perry. She is a graduate
of Taylor County. High . ..
School and North Florida
Community College and
is currently attending the,
University of St. Leo. She
is thd. proud granddaugh-
ter of Mary Jones and the
late William Ingram, of
Perry.
The groom is the son
of Joe and Mary Rowe of Madison. He is a graduate of Madison County High
School and North Florida Community College, and is currently attending the
University of St. Leo. He is the grandson of the late Evie Dell Rowe and Emma
Mae Nails, of Madison.
The wedding will be held on December 16, 2006, at 5 p.m. at New Mount
Zion Missionary Baptist Church in Madison.
A reception will immediately follow at the Madison Woman's Club. All
friends and family are invited to attend.




CONjdVNii'Y AL0AI-


December 1I
The Monticello Opera
House presents the Christmas
musical comedy, NUN-
CRACKERS, December 1st
and 2nd, 8th and 9th. A sequel
to the hit NUNSENSE, the
show features the singing,
dancing and wisecracking Lit-
tle Sisters of Hoboken as they
attempt to produce their first
TV Christmas special. Dinner
is available before the show
by reservation. Call 997-4242
for information or reserva-
tions.
December 2
The Pinetta Volunteer Fire
Department (PVFD) will host
a .Christmas Auction at the
firehouse on Hwy 145 N. The
auction will begin with a
chicken pilau dinner being
served at 5 p.m. The auction
will begin shortly afterwards.
Christmas toys, gifts and other
items will be available at the
auction. All funds will benefit
the PVFD.
December 6
The Tall Pines Club will
meet in the Mill conference
room at noon. Please plan to
attend and you may bring a
dish to go with turkey, ham


and dressing. We plan a good
time of food, fun, and fellow-
ship.
December 6
. "Christmas Around the
World" is the theme; for this
year's Christmas at the Man-
sion holiday open houseDe-
cember 6 -10 at the Wardlaw-
Smith-Goza Conference Cen-
ter in Madison. The Mansion
will be open 11 a.m.- 6 p.m.
Wednesday, Dec' 6 through
Friday, Dec. 8; 11 a.m. - 4 p.m.
on Saturday, Dec. 9; and 1-4
p.m. on Sunday, Dec. 10. San-
ta and Mrs. Clause will be
available to take pictures with
children so bring a camera.
Admission is free, but dona-
tions are welcome and benefit
the WSG Conference Center.
For more information, contact
Maria Greene, at 973-9432 or
email greenem@nfcc.edu.
December 8
Greenville's 21st annual
Country Christmas will take
place on December 8-9. This
year's theme will be "Country
Christmas Through a Child's
Eyes." There will be plenty of
family-fun packed in this
year's County Christmas so
please look for a schedule of


events in Friday's, Enterprise-
Recorder newspaper.
December 9
Madison County J.A: ex-
citedly welcomes Santa to the
Smith-Wardlaw Conference
-Center in Downtown Madison
from 11 a.m. - 3 p.mI. Come
have cookies with Santa and
bring your own camera and
take child's picture with Santa.
Also with Santa will be Mrs.
Clause (Supt. Lou Miller) and
guest elves (School Board
Members).
December 9
Join Women Led by God
for their 2006 Womens' Re-
treat, Banquet, Fashion and
Talent Show. The event will
take place at 6:30 p.m. at the
Madison Woman's Club. For
more information contact
Evang. Catherine Murphy at
929-4063 or Min. Judy Hill at
973-6908.

Haeoubntu
fo oialSeurtyorI?
''I hl ithyu pel
Sammy Lon
I, I"IlI"
CAL 1-80-952866
Fo reCoslaion


for opy th


S Bo -certlfied opth o6git
Dr. Scott Peiann


Tifton Valdosta Douglas
229.391.4100 229.244.2068 912.393.3937


H I A L T H G(R 0 U P
www.affinity-health.com


d


frLSI K t is

hoida season,


-ach
ey for

p 0 f


of Madison, FL, and a host of
nieces, nephews, cousins and
sorrowing friends.


appoint
b D


I




www.greenepublishing.com


6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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I on Thursday, December 7, 2006. Factory trained Beltone I
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Mday, December 1, 2006








www.ereenevublishind.com


Friday, December 1, 2006


CHURCH


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


Happenings At


Madison First Baptist Church


By Nell Nobbs
So many things! So much
to be thankful for! Such beau-
ty everywhere with all the
many-colored leaves! For the
beautification at Fellowship!
Amen! For church signs, for
the one at the Church of God:
"Autumn leaves...Jesus does-
n't.t
Beautiful woodsy-colored
arrangement was placed in,
church Sunday in loving
memory of Willie Clare
Copeland by her friends in the
Madison Historical Society.
Her W.C. and his Brett stand
in the need of prayer;.
Chancel Choir sang "Lit-
tle Drummer Boy," a favorite
of mine, with memories of a
Christmas program at Pine
Grove some years ago as
Richie Gaston was the little
drummer boy, dressed in an
outfit made by his mother,
Rose.
Such a blessing for Elias
Paulk to bring the morning
message from I Cor. 9 about
the matter of the heart. He
told us about his teaching at
the high school, his heart to
preach the Gospel, his grati-
_tude for a student whd 'tbld
...him he's like Randall
Buchanan, who had such a
love for everybody, the skills
of teaching and living what he
believed. "Not because I can
but because I should."
In night service, June Ma-
son, a.missionary now serving
in Pretoria, -South Africa,
spoke about work there and
Lottie Moon.
Monday night, the Mc-
Cullough Circle met. Tues-
day, the Sr. Adult Choir sang
at Hughey Care Center and
then had lunch. Wednesday









December 9
Join "Women Led by God"
for their 2006 Womens' Re-
treat, Banquet, Fashion and Tal-
ent Show. The event will take
place at 6:30 p.m. at the Madi-
son Woman's Club. For more
information contact Evang.
Catherine Murphy at 929-4063
or Min. Judy Hill at 973-6908.
December 13
The meeting of the 55 Plus
Club will meet at the United
Methodist Cooperative Com-
munity Center at Noon with a
free lunch of soup, sandwiches,
desserts and iced tea. Lee Unit-
ed Methodist Church is the host
this month. This is a ministry
for seniors 55 years old and
above of any faith, who live in
Madison County. Reservations
ar not necessary and there are
no fees of any kind. The pro-
gram for the month will be pre-
sented by "Debbie Bass and
Friends" who will entertain
those gathered with Old Time
Christmas Carols! We certainly
look forward to some beautiful
Christmas music! The United
Methodist Community Center
is located five miles North of
Madison on Highway 145. For
more information about 55 Plus
Club or any outreach ministry
of the UMCM contact the Co-
ordinator, Linda Gaston at 929-
4938.


afternoon all the wonderful
activity for Awana, choirs,
Youth, and adults. We pray
for all of them.
Last Friday, Lois Wain-
wright celebrated her 90th
birthday with most of her fam-
ily sharing at Made-to-Or-
der/Divine Events Catering.
Then, others came to share
cake and fellowship. She was
thrilled to be taken on a ride
by her grandson, Bubba Mc-
Griff, on his motorcycle - just
not long enough or fast
enough, she said. She had pre-
pared Thanksgiving dinner for
22. Juanita Ragans had 44 at
her home.
"I wanna go home" is the
desire of many. That's how
Mr. Haskell felt; he did get


back home to Madison, and
now, at 102, he's gone home.
We pray comfort for the fami-
ly. Also we pray comfort for
the family of Stanley Bland,
Mr. Buddy Moncrief, and oth-
ers I don't know about..
We pray for the sick -
Norman Haynes, now home
after a second slay in the hos-
pital, Carol Agner; Jim Bob
Searcy and Jimmy Col in.
both very ill; for Marjell, and
for his nephew Gary Roberts
of Lake Butler, \hop is kver) ill,
and his wife Barbara, and all
the many others.
As we think of God's
greatest Gift, His Son, Jesus,
we give thanks and our hearts.
May the Lord Bless us one and
all! Amen!


Lee Worship Center
It , '. ' .' '-'. -P .
.,- , A .l ,.r.:.ij Err * � _ . FL D'2.,.LF "
i I-. I . 'l_ ,i. L,i.,.,,. rI
sunday ............................ ................... ...... 10:11 0 am .
Sunday} EF tninL unorship............................6:111) p.m.
Uhur,. Pra)er Memtin; & Bible Siud ............ 6:00 p.m.
-k ChPrt r.%.I. V, .: r.: E r.--i,,,,,: !i o 'ILrro t-
C Il PII q ,r n-ril & &.l..u, ii L .i . - .-i - r;rI il ; ller n & Bi ld,
Mk .C,,rm i,:l. l.,ir ., r- , " .1 nJ, a .: i,, -ur, h I) I -2,x 41


Barbara Memorial Church
Of The Nazarene
p _ ,,=h . a ::u . .. . 4, ,,, , ,
Sunday% School............................ ............1. i0 01 a.m .
M urnineg 11orhip. .................................. 11:110 a.m .
r ieninig ' or-hip.........................................5.. :311 p.m .
IcdneqdasI liblk. S udS...................... ......":311 p.m .



Reapers Of The Harvest Church
A [ h - .. , I _A , 1, , ,'1
' . * .. ... r. . 1 * i*
Sunday 'cho.il............. . .........................111:1 ) a.m .
Mlh rnin_ \u or-hip............. . .......................11:1111( I n.
f rtun In_ , ,\,,- hip..................... ..................6..h:11) p.m .
%tednr, da, Nilghi Ser'ic .... .........................':ii p.m .


E1 %ER1 ON E IS. \l%\% S" I- C OME!


St. Vincent DePaul Roman
Catholic Church
Meeting & Sumter St. * 850-973-2428
Rev. Ernest Sylvestre, OMI1
Sunday............................................... ........ 9:00 a.m .
Mon., Tues., Wed. Mass..........................7...7:30 a.m.
Thursday M ass............................................. 7:30 a.m.
Saturday M ass............................................. 5:30 p.m.



St. Mary's Episcopal Church
140 NE Horry Ave., * Madison, FL * 850-973-8338
The Rev. Ben Pfeil - Vicar, Joe Boyles - Senior Warden
Sunday Church School..........................1...... 0:00 a.m.
Sunday Holy Eucharist...............................10:00 a.m.
Mission Board - 2nd Sunday..................11:...... 00 p.m.
Episcopal Church Women - 3rd Sunday......11:00 p.m.
Visitors always welcome!


"Showers Of Blessings".



Needs Help From Community
By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Community Connector Program, established in 2005 by
ICAN, Inc., is successfully identifying and organizing Madison.
County's human resources and needs, and bringing people to-
gether in service to one anotheli. . . ' .---
Since August 2005, the Community Connector Program has " .
coordinated several very successful projects that connected 285
volunteers from 15 churches and 11 agencies to 392 elderly sin- * . 14,k
gle'parents and disabled adults.
Community Connector will be partnering with the county's
local senior resource to perform another "Showers of Blessings"
project.
The items needed by the 10 local low-income frail elderly '*..,; ' '-
so far, are canned goods, a new housecoat, and an electric blan-
ket and ensure.
If any local church, group or an individual person is inter-
ested in being a "Showers of Blessings," just contact Commum-
1t Connector Program Director Elizabeth Hollingstorth at 929- Elizabeth Hollingsworth
4985 and infonnrm her of which h chosen person they would like to
.help..Hollings,\ north ,ill give the contact person he name, phone number, address and of their
chosen person. , ,
.:The group then advertises the list of needed items (without the contact info) to .people they
know % ho might be interested in participating.
They call their chosen person and arrange a date and time no later than the week of Decem-
ber 9 through the 16 for the gifts to be taken to the person's home.
On the chosen day. a maximum of three people from the group visits the elderly person and
takes the wrapped gifts to him or her. Also, if desired, the Community Connector staff can deliv-
er gifts.
In addition, pictures of distributing gifts- and prayers while present are wanted, but please ask
the elderly person before doing so.
If any local church, group or individuals would like to sign up to be a "Showers of Blessings"
to a o1w-income elderly person, or need further information, please contact Community Connec-
tor Program Coordinator Elizabeth Hollingsworth at 929-4985.


5-



- -





,~ ~;
"01


Fellowship Baptist Church
Onc nule .-.[ or. .1-n 1-14.
51", M-ti-O Pj
Gar, 67 , Ih,- 0,Pci,.r ti iiii trtaii.,, Piior
N(-.� a, i ctoort,,. r r.e .%-:i- % 1.1, Ntn. �rr-.
Mornine %%umhip .................... 8:34, a.m. & 11:041 a.m.
Sunda3 -School .............. ............................. [1):011 a.m .
Wednt�da); Famil.s Ni;;In ............... Call ror �chedult:
Fnmd. , f Farw,� C. ra, mp; .,,I - it W,,siap
INCIC: I.d M j


First United N-lethodist Church
Sr.,e I � 31., - H.-.c,-. I1 R-Al�-Jt:c CI - :Nil.-
P,., ficl-, L L il
Brian i-jneltF V-17 i. ON Ij , , . 0",
11.11, SerOce of %%..rd & Tabit ............................... 8:311 a.m .
e,-, Sunda.1 School ............................................... 9:45 a.m .
Sundai Morning %Wr�hip ........ ..... ......... .. 11:00 a.m.
Wednesday All Youth (grades 6-81 ....... 6: 30-8:11)11 p.m.
Ewryone is Youth (grades 9-12) ...................................... 7:00 p.m.
.elc- to Men's FeBo,, sh ip B rL a kfa�t I 3rd Sun. I ......... 4:011 a.m.
Women's Mt:eLing & Lunch I I st Mon 12: 00 noon

Greenville Bapfist Church

Sunday School -All Ages ................................. 10:00 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship ................................. 11:00 a.m.
Sunda) E,"-ImL Worship ................................... 7:�O p.m.
Sunday Pre-school, Students, and
Adults Choir Rehearsals ..................................... 5:30 p.m.
Wednesday Pre-school children,
Youth & Adult Bible Studies .............................. 7:00 p.m
Ist Sunday every month-Men's Breakfast ........... 8!00 a.m.
-All Invited-


Madison Church -of God.
771 NE Colin Kelly Hwy., Madison, FL
850-973-6307 - Rei� Dovle Glass, Pastor
Sunday School ............................................. 10:00 atain.
Morning Worship ......................................... 11:00 a.m.
vening W worship ...................................... ... ... 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Bible Study ................................. 7:00 p.m.


Faith Baptist Church
I I -�i U� -I E ;i - N I -J, --n FL 2V-
A 1- - ki, n Ah.-. Do, i.i, Ahw- ict V....rn
Sunda) Schni-I ..... ...... ................................ 9: 45 a.m .
M morning %%orhip .... .................................... 11:010 a.m .
Churvh IraininL . ... ........................................ 6:00 p.m .
ELuinl! %%nj�hij .............. ............... ............. 7:011 p.m .
it /I, Pla)�r INI�Lliug, %%tdrle�da.% ....................... 7-8:00 p.m.
-i, ramil) NiLlit I;tiljl)cr. N %%(-dnvdd.s 6- 7: 00 p.m.
Puppin Nlinimr�.. sunda) .............................. 6:00 p.m.
4-.RO%% %iiLaawn. Ninnda.s . ... ...................... 6:30 p.m.


Grace Presbyterian Church
0
FL
NVnda Schnol F-jr %11 %v . ...................... 9:45 a.m.
I;undj) Morning Ior-lup .................. ..... LDIH) a.m.
%%.Ed F�llm%4upSuppcrBihk StudN. o:1141 p.m.
1,-,ULII (;roup, 1,a - 121h (,rid . . .. ............. 6:30 p.m.
C hoir Praciiet .......... ..... ........ . ........... . 7:3n p.m .
Frida) Men'. llrj%�r Br. akfat .... ............ 7:00 a.m.
It It 'd, L

Lee United Nlethodist Church

Richard Quackenbush, Pastor
M morning W worship ................................................ 8:30'aaTI'.,
Sunday School .................................................. 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship .............................................. 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Evening Worship ..................... I .............. 6:30 pm.
Men's Fellowship Breakfast
Second Sunday ................................................... 8:00
Multiple Weekly Bible Studies/Activides
"Connecting The Community With Christ"


Mt. Zion A.M.E. Church
"A Friendly v Church"
Cherry Lake, FL - 850-929-4355
Rev. Nathaniel Robinson, A'
'Sunday School .................................. I ............ 9.45 a.m .
Pastoral Sunday (Ist & 3rd Sunday) .................. 11:00 a.m.
Youth Church (2nd Sunday) ............................. 11:00 a.m.
Paqtnral Studi . (411. . .. . . .. ... ........ ... 11:00 a.rn'.










8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



SCHOOL & EDUCATION


Friday, December 1, 2006


Pinetta Elementary School Honors Veterans Day .:
i ----w------- -**-*-^ ~~.*'.^ ^^e lf i .^ f '^ l
Wi1--^B 4s " - "**^^ ^ gWp�-*^iy : y ^


PES students put a medallion on veterans' necks, and then shook their hands
as a "thank-you" for fighting for our freedom. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Jessalyn Covell, November 10, 2006)


Students in the older children's room get ready to enjoy Thanksgiving with their
family and with staff members. Pictured standing, left to right: Lindsey McHargue,
Courtney Floyd and Andrea Simmons. Seated, clockwise, from front left: Ixcahali Luna,
Zane Herring, Tanner Maitlen, Kemper Maitlen, Kylee Maitlen, Katie Hill, and Zane
Boughman. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader, November 22, 2006)

Dawns' Kinder Academy Holds

Big Thanksgiving Dinner


PES faculty and staff sang the "Battle Hymn of the Republic" to honor Vet
Day. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Covell, November 10, 2006)


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Friday, November 10,
at 10 a.m. Pinetta Elementary
School (PES) honored all who
served our country with a Vet-
eran's Day program.
Principal Beth Moore
welcomed everyone. There
was a pledge of allegiance led
by Lieutenant Colonel John
Homzak and safety patrol
members.
The program consisted of
several patriotic theme songs
by students. Pre-K students
sang I'm a Yankee Doodle
Dandy and You're a Grand
Old Flag.
Roxanna Whitman pre-
sented a poem she authored ti-
tled "Proud To Be An Ameri-
can.
First graders sang "This


As part of their program, PES students sang patri-
otic songs and all pitched in to present the crowd and
veterans their American flag. (Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Jessalyn Covell, November 10, 2006)


Land is Your Land and Ameri-
ca the Beautiful."
Tessa Andrews read aloud


Certificates of Deposit

Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm
FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
EfIecti I'ronim Annual Percentage
.,2 2iu, 12 .r ,, Interest Rates ireld i \Pt
90-day** 4.59% 4.70%
180-day** 4.78% 4.90%
1-year 4.97%, 5.10%
2-year 5.02% 5.15%
3-year 5.02% 5.15%
4-year 4.83% 5.95%
5-year 4.93% 5.05%
*Jumbo CDs are available. **IRA Certificates of
Deposit are not available in 90 - and 180-day terms.
JUMBO FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effectie from Interest Rates Annual Percentage
1 L'29-.24', . 12 o.=..'.? , l ield A PY i
90-day** 4.59% 4.70%
180-day** 4.78% 4.90%
1-year 4.97% 5.10%
2-year 5.02% 5.15%
3-year 5.02% 5.15%
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.
(850) 973-6641
MEMBER


her poem, "What would you
say to a veteran?"
Second grade students
sang "Armed Forces Melody."
Telvin Chapman read
aloud his poem, "What would
you say to a veteran?"
Third, fourth and fifth
graders sang "This Is My
Country, God Bless America,
My Country Tis of Thee and
Amazing Grace."
PES faculty and staff sang
the "Battle Hymn of the Re-
public."
There was a slide show
for veterans who were present
and for the crowd. Veterans
were called one by one to re-
ceive a medallion from stu-
dents for their bravery in
fighting for our freedom.
For the finale, students
and staff sang "God Bless the
USA."
There were approximately
150 people in attendance and
the program was a tribute to
veterans on their special day.


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Dawn's Kinder Academy
is in its 10th year as a childcare
facility in Madison County.
The daycare center is located
in the old Lee Elementary
School and has been there for
three years.. On Wednesday,
November 22, kids, parents
and the academy staff celebrat-
ed Thanksgiving with a turkey
and all-the-fixings,meal. Dawn
Phillips, owner and operator of
the academy, said 64 parents
and relatives showed up to
share the meal with their chil-
dren.
"We were glad of the
turnout," Phillips said. "E% en -
thing went great.
Even the littlest babies had
a celebration. The school was
decorated with fall and
Thanksgiving themes. The
older children had Indian
headbands and vests to wear.
The toddlers were presented
with a meal they could enjoy
themselves. . .. on plastic. The
toddlers really got into their
food and the clean-up crew
had their work cut out for
them.
Dawn's Kinder Academy
currently has 70 children en-
rolled.
Is-a nY . -es


r

Noah Speight, left, and Brennan Brewer, right,
dressed in Indian headbands, pd vests made by them-
selves and staff get ready tolj py Thanksgiving din-
ner. (Greene Publishing. Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader,
November 22, 2006)


~r;wj- -~ .w

~maA~P~' ~i' A


Lucy Cherry, left, and Stetson Wirick, right, enjoyed
their Thanksgiving dinner. (Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Janet Schrader, November 22, 2006)


up Thanksgiving for her
staff, students and family
members at Dawn's
Kinder Academy. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Janet Schrader, Novem-
ber 22, 2006)


S. 1


Angelina Griffin looks up and asks, "Hey, Mom!
What do I do with all this?" (Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Janet Schrader, November 22, 2006)




r annual Greenville [

High School Reunion

Greenville Baptist Church
December 9, 2006
6:00 pm

Please Bring a Finger Food
and a Drink


Dowling House &
Carter House Apartments
Efficiency and One Bedroom
* Kitchen with Appliances
* Cable & Phone Hookups
* Secure and Comforting Atmosphere
* Walk to Cafeteria, Library, Activities
* Senior Housing for Ages 62+
* HUD Approved Rents Based on Applicant Income




ADVENT CHRISTIAN VILLAGE
AT DOWLING PARK
County Rd. 136, 16 miles west of Live Oak, Florida
(386) 658-5291 * Toll Free (800) 647-3353
ww.acvillage.net

Call Karen Thomas today and arrange a personal tour. 12


.1
AIV









Friday, December 1, 2006


www.greenepublishing.com



SCHOOL & EDUCATION


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


m/tCwd ?e bellm


~' ~wi
w~w


"Cowboy Nights" played their first ever nursing home performance at Pine Lake Nursing Home. (Photo sub-
mitted by Geoff Hill)


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Friday, November 14, at 4 p.m., the jazz band for
Madison County High School (MCHS), Cowboy Nights, per-
formed at Pine Lake Nursing Home in Greenville.
Cowboy Nights entertained residents with several differ-
ent songs including "Brick House," "All Blues" and "In The
Mood."
The jazz band has a total of 22 members. The members
are Preston Brown, James Coody, Bobbi Crafton, Justin
Fralix, Javonte' Gibson, Steven Godfrey, Jhanieka Green-
wood, Stefanie Herrmann, Andreas Kalisch, Christopher
Lee, Theo McGee, Andrew Pinkard, Travis Shepard, Jimmy
Smith Jr., Jehrad Crews, Marcus Holbrook, Joseph Lowe,
Michael Mitchell, AnthQny Godfrey, John "J.J." Johns,
Brandi Thompson and Tom Vann.


MCHS Hi-Tech Program Celebrates Sixth Annual


Kick-Off Event, Stepping And Falling Into Action


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Do you like computers,
designing brochures, learning
about employment opportuni-
ties, or, don't even have a clue
what you want to do after
graduating high school? Hi
Tech at the Madison County
High School (MCHS) is for
you!
Hi-Tech provides activi-
ties that help stimulate stu-
dents' interests in high tech-
nology fields and helps them
explore opportunities with en-
couragement to pursue a high-
er education.
On Tuesday, November
14, from 6 p.m. - 7:30 p.m.,
the Hi-Tech program held
their sixth annual kick-off
event.
There were approximately
50 people in attendance' anld
many-iuest speakerss through-
out the event.
Project Director Mary
Coody welcomed guests and
introduced Co-Director Mike
Radel.
Hi-Tech Club member
Javonte Arnold sang the "Star
Spangled Banner" and
Kendra Woods and Aaron
Bright sang a duet in place of
former Hi-Tech students
Heather Hill and Patrick Parry,
who were both out sick.
Representatives from Per-
sonnel Development Services
Melissa Burke and Frankie
Turner were present to give in-
formation on how they help
students or anyone obtain and
maintain a job. Representa-
tives from Employment Con-
nections, Darlene Strimple,
and Jerry Durbin, were present
to offer information on the ser-
vices that they provide to
Cowboy students.
In addition, Florida High
School/Hi Tech State Coordi-
nator, Donna Mundy, and
Florida High School/ High
Tech Assistant Program Man-
ager and E-Mentoring Pro-
gram Coordinator for the Able
Trust, Sally Whitaker, were at
the event to offer support and
information on Hi Tech.
Mario Hodge and J.J.
Johns put on Madison County
High School/ High Tech Pow-
erPoint slideshow.
Hi-Tech is a flourishing
club at the high school and
houses 24 members. These
members are: President Jerri-
ca Woods; Vice President J.J.
; Johns; Javonte Arnold;
Shaterria Ayers; Aaron Bright;
Ezell Brinson; James (J.D.)
Coody; Erich Dreschler;
Louise Garrison; Yolicia
Hickman; Cierra Jividen; Ray
Morris; Jaketa Pratt; Keela M.
Roberts; Aaron Thomas;
Rysharde Thompson; Gregory
Thompson; Jeanelle Walker;
Jeanille Walker; Jeanine
Walker; Bryant Wiggins; Car-
rie Wiggins and Kendra
S Woods. Also, Alumni Student
Director Mario Hodge is
working within the club to


help make another successful funded by Able Trust and in
year. part by Vocational Rehabilita-
The Hi-Tech nroaram is tion Services


42


Employment Connections' Program Manager Jerry
Durdin, and Youth Career Coach Darlene Strimple,
(right), spoke to guests at the Hi-Tech kick-off event
how their organization helps teach employment skills.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Covell, No-
vember 14, 2006)


E C c P r ar


Hi-Tech students had fun while eating and visiting with friends and learning
about employment opportunities. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Cov-
ell, November 14,2006)


* '
A~
N
A


It s The Perfect Gift I

Even Santa Knows that. ,
Now Includes FREE parking at both Parks until 12131107! f A


Saturday * December 2
4:00pm


An Old Fashioned Christmas
................... thru-Dec 30
Jingle Jam with Jonas Brothers,
Nuttin But Stringz & Katelyn Tarver
................ .. . . . Deo 9
Blake Shelton............Dec 16
Josh Turner............. Jan 20
Craig Morgan
with Heartland............ Feb 3
Tye Tribbett & G.A......... Feb 10


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1 OA The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



SCHOOL & EDUCATION


Friday, December 1, 2006


2007. ~ '


MCOS YEARBOOKS ON SALE
By Jessalyn Corell
Gicene Publishing. hIu
Madison Count\ Hich School's yearbook class
is selling 2007 yearbooks in the cafeteria during
lunch. Yearbooks are on sale. but they are selling
fast. so if ' nou \ant one, hurry and get a cops today.
Prices'for the 2007 yearbookk are $50 until No-
vember 30th, and then prices \\ill be raised to $60.
Old yearbook prices var\.
Ad pages are being sold as well. $200 for a full
page. $115 for a half page, a quarter page is $85.
and a business card size is $60. The deadline for se-
nior ad pages, is December. 15.
So. bu\ your Nearbooks now! These keepsakes
are limited and disappearing: act quickly to remem-
ber your best times.
For further information, please contact Donn
Smith or yearbook representatives to make
any purchases. -''-


Central To Hold C


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County Central
School. (MCCS) will hold its Career
Day on Friday, December 8. The theme


is "Bright Minds Bright Futures." Stu-
dents will see how their academics re-
.late to real life experiences. Several pro-.
fessionals from various career fields in-
cluding technology, medical, journal-.


Hl,k.


Learn Fire
Warren, Susan Richardson
and Christina Downer's
class.
.The first ,grade classes
who participated in the fire
.safety program included
Marion Stephens, Yolanda
Haynes; Shannon Curtis, De-
bra Sails, Kaihy Williatm.son.
Eimma Franklin and Shellie


ireer Day
ism, and business careers will be speak-
ing to MCCS students. Presenters will
provide, statistical displays to enlighten
the youth of today to explore opportuni-
ties for tomorrow. -


Safety With Sparky


Rutherford's class.'
The program was put to-
gether by Madison Fire Res-
cue employees: Firefighter
Dwight ,Vickers; Fire Train-
ing Officer Bruce Jordan; and
Fire Inspector Archie Strick-
land.,
MCCS, students got. a
tour of the fire truck and


valuable information from
SparkN's fire safety presenta-
tions.
A big thank you is ex-
tendedto Madison Fire De-
partment for taking time out
of their busy schedules to
help remind students to prac-
tice fire-safety for a fire-free
environment.


MCHS Student Government Association

Offers Guidance To Students


By Jesssalyn Covell
Greene Publishing Inc.
Lea Kalinowski is the sec-
ond year advisor for the Stu-
dent Government Association
(SGA) at the Madison County
High School (MCHS).
There are approximately
12 students that make up this
club and serve as the voice of
the student body as a \\ hole.
What the student body votes
on is determined and opinion-
ated through SGA.
The 2006-2007 SGA class
officers are senior class offi-
cers: president, Melissa Bass;
vice-president. Kristen
Rutherford; secretary, Kristy
Blalock and treasurer, Ashley
Bell. The junior officers are
junior classofficers: president.
Brittany Davis; vice-presi-
dent, Veronica Burton; secre-
tary, Caroline Vickers and.


treasurer, Ashley Haynes. The
sophomore class officers are
president, Jessie Hall; vice-
president, Laurie Smith; secre-
tary, Kristin Campbell and
treasurer, Chelsea Stevens.
SGA has not had a freshmen
election yet to seat freshmen
officers.


BELIEVE

. SGA is in charge of all
dlass and homecoming.-elec-
tions as well as organizing the
homecoming parade and coro-
nation. The student body pres-


ident sits in oh the monthly
school board meetings to rep-
resent NICHS students, but
have no voting power.
Last year SGA collected
snacks for Iraq and also hosted
a blood drive, at the high
school. This year SGA is plan-
ning on having another blood
drive in the spring. Their goal
is to collect approximately 15-
20 units of blood.
To help raise money for
SGA, members collect parade
entry fees and deliver all of the
Valentine gifts that come to
the high school for $1. These
funds are used for homecom-
ing activities.
SGA is an outstanding or-
ganization for students who
are natural leaders or are will-
ing to volunteer their time and
efforts on becoming a leader
within the community.


Fire Inspector Archie Strickland provided kindergarten and first grade students
a presentation on fire safety. (Photo submitted by Ashley Norwood)


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NORH FLRIA CMUNTS SEGEl


Fire Training Officer Bruce Jordan gives MCCS students a tour of the fire truck.
(Photo submitted by Ashley Norwood)


Students
By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Madison County Fire
Rescue's very own Sparky
the Fire Dog, visited Madi-
son County Central School's
(MCCS) kindergarten and
first grade students to edu-
cate them about fire safety.
The kindergarten classes
that participated in the fire
safety program, included Ce-
ola Graham. Nellie Thomp-
son, Gwen Johnson, Sharon


MCC$ I inderiarten And rirst Crade


"IT









Friday, December 1, 2006


www.greenepublishing.com



SCHOOL & EDUCATION


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A


SMOKEY BEAR PAYS VISITS TO MADISON COUNTY FIRST GRADERS


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Smokey Bear and two of
his buddies, Ranger Raymond
Stephens and Ranger Tanner


Greene, paid a visit to the
first-grade students in all of
Madison, County schools re-
cently. The visit was in honor
of National Fire Prevention


Week. The Rangers and
Smokey were in the schools
to raise children's awareness
of forest fires, preventing
them, and saving the animals


that live in the forests.
The children were treated
to a teaching video that was
more like a Disney movie.
The students watched as chil-


dren in the video played in
the forest and found some
matches. Smokey showed up
to save the day with the help
of his animal friends. The


kids enjoyed the video and
then got to meet Smokey.
Each child shook Smokey's
paw and then got a Smokey
sticker.


Smokey Bear visits MCCS and the first grade classes of Debbie Sails and
Shannon Curtis. (Photo submitted)


Smokey Bear visits the first grade classes of Kathy Williamson and Shelley Rutherford at MCCS. (Photo submitted)


Smokey Bear visits the first grade classes of Lewis Christmas and Cheri Williams at Pinetta Elementary. (Photo submitted)


S *


I


/
I


Smokey Bear visits the first grade classes of Yolanda Haynes and Marion


adison County Central School. (Photo submitted)










12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com




SPORTS


Friday, December 1, 2006


COWBOYS BEAT CARTER PARRAMORE


Bryan Wiggens gets two more. (Greene Publish-
ing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader, November 27,2006)


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Cowboy basketball
opened their season at home
against the Carter Parramore
Academy Lions November
27. The Cowboys had a cou-
ple of scares, but for the most
part controlled the game
from the beginning taking the
62-54 win.
The Cowboys came out
strong and flew into and ear-
ly 7-2 lead. But turnovers
cost the Cowboys, and Carter
Parramore caught up. The Li-
ons played pretty rough total-
ing up an impressive' seven
fouls in the first quarter. At
the end of the first, Madison
was up 15-11.
But the Cowboys had
control issues in the second
quarter and the Lions tied the
game 17-17 with 5:26 left in
the half. The Lions got called
for a technical in the second
period and the Cowboys took
ox er the lead again.
More turnovers had the
Cowboys tied at 26 with


1:26 left in the half. A fantas-
tic slap block by Xavier Till-
man saved the Cowboy's lead
going into the halftime break.
At the half, Madison was up
31-29.
The 'Cowboys had 12
unanswered points, to take a
commanding lead in the
third, but allowed the Lions
to catch up again. Madison
held onto their lead and won
the game 62-54.
"This was completely a
team effort," said coach Ed-
die Richie. "Collectively, the
team took care of the ball
much better and played the
best defense' thus far this
year. We have had fewer
turnovers every game since
the 28 turnovers we had in
the first game. We had 18 last
night. I tell the guys that if
they can have 15 turnovers or
less in the game, we will
have an opportunity to win."
DeAngelo Tucker scored
14 points, had five assists, six
rebounds and five steals."
Bryan Wiggins scored 12
points, had seven rebounds
(three offensive) and four
steals.
The final members of
the team will be available
now that football season has
ended. "We will see what we
do against a strong Lincoln
team at their place on Mon-
day, December 4," Richie
said.
. The JV Cowboys played
the Carter Parramore JV,
winning their game 45-23.
Look for Pack-the-Gym
Night, Friday, December 8
against Wakulla. Action gets
started with the JV boys at 5
p.m. and then the Cowboy's
first, district game against
FSU High will be Saturday,
December 9 with all four
MCHS basketball teams
playing that day. The JV girls
start at 3 p.m. in Tallahassee.


Tip-off! The 2006-07 Cowboys basketball season got
under way November 27 with a win against Carter Par-
ramore Academy. #13 Kendrick Solomon jumps for Madi-
son. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader,
November 27, 2006)


Mike Bruton flies by the basket. (Greene Publi
Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader, November 27, 2006)


Desmond Gee Scores


For Middle Tennessee

Former9Madison Cow9oy 9-coressixtudw


NOTICE OF ENACTMENT OF ORDINANCE

BY THE CITY COMMISSION OF THE

CITY OF MADISON, FLORIDA
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, pursuant to Section 171.044, Florida Statutes, as amended, that
an ordinance, the title of which hereinafter appears, will be considered for enactment on
December 12, 2006 at 5:30 p.m. in the City Commission Meeting Room, City Hall located at 321
Southwest Rutledge Street, Madison, Florida. Ordinance No. 2006-16 provides for the voluntary\
annexation of a parcel of land contiguous to and lying north, east and west of the boundaries of
the City of Madison, Florida, as shown on the location map below. The complete legal descrip-
tion of the area to be annexed, as well as copies of the ordinance, can be obtained from the Office
of the City Clerk, City Hall located at 321 Southwest Rutledge Street, Madison, Florida, during
regular business hours.
ORDINANCE NO. 2006-16
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF MADISON, FLORIDA, RELATING TO VOL-
UNTARY ANNEXATION; MAKING FINDINGS; ANNEXING TO AND INCLUD-
ING WITHIN THE BOUNDARIES OF THE CITY OF MADISON, FLORIDA, CER-
TAIN REAL PROPERTY' LOCATED"IN SECTION 23, TOWNSHIP 1 NORTH,
RANGE 9 EAST, MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA, WHICH IS REASONABLY
COMPACT, AND CONTIGUOUS TO AND LYING NORTH, EAST AND WEST OF
THE BOUNDARIES OF THE CITY OF MADISON, FLORIDA; REDEFINING THE
BOUNDARIES OF THE CITY OF MADISON, FLORIDA; PROVIDING FOR LAND
USE CLASSIFICATION OF THE REAL PROPERTY TO BE ANNEXED; PROVID-
ING THAT EFFECTIVE JANUARY 1, 2007, THE REAL PROPERTY TO BE
ANNEXED SHALL BE ASSESSED FOR PAYMENT OF MUNICIPAL AD VAL-
OREM TAXES AND BE SUBJECT TO ALL GENERAL AND SPECIAL ASSESS-
MENTS; PROVIDING THAT EXISTING LICENSED BUSINESSES, TRADES, OR
PROFESSIONS OPERATING WITHIN THE REAL PROPERTY TO BE ANNEXED
MAY CONTINUE SUCH BUSINESSES, TRADES, OR PROFESSIONS THROUGH-
OUT THE ENTIRE BOUNDARIES OF THE CITY OF MADISON, FLORIDA;
DIRECTING THE CITY CLERK WITHIN SEVEN DAYS OF THE EFFECTIVE
DATE OF THIS ORDINANCE, TO FILE CERTIFIED COPIES OF THIS ORDI-
NANCE WITH THE FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF STATE, THE CLERK OF THE
CIRCUIT COURT OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA, THE CHIEF ADMINISTRA-
TIVE OFFICER OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA, THE PROPERTY APPRAISER
OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA,. THE TAX COLLECTOR OF MADISON
COUNTY, FLORIDA, AND ALL PUBLIC UTILITIES AUTHORIZED TO CONDUCT
BUSINESS WITHIN THE CITY OF MADISON, FLORIDA; PROVIDING SEVER-
ABILITY; REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES IN CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING AN
EFFECTIVE DATE

CITY OF MADISON
ANNEXATION
A 06-1










A- A.06-1
-- - -










1 INCH 2,000 FEET

Legend ''
A06-1
CI " ity Limits -


At the aforementioned meeting all interested parties may appear and be heard with respect to the
ordinance.

All persons are advised that, if they decide to appeal any decisions made at this meeting, they will
need a record of the proceedings and, for such purpose, they may need to ensure that a verbatim
record of the proceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which
the appeal is to be based.


Ig


Iri


ini


total times and played in all of the games. Gee
is technically playing wide out for the Blue
Raiders. He has caught the ball 18 times for a
total of 288 yards, averaging 16.7 yards per
catch and
scoring three
touchdowns.
His longest
scoring play
receiving was
for 73 yards.
'He passed the
Ball one time
. . for Middle
' . Tennessee
S" " ' against Troy
State on a re-
verse play, hit
as the first team running his man who
more than 2,200 all-pur- scored a
g) and scoring 37 touch- touchdown.
school career at Madison Quite a pile of
000 yards and scored 87 stats for a
the 2005 CaliFlorida Bowl, freshman.
iior after rushing for 1,900 Gee said
is, tallied 1,700 rushing he's scored in
is as a sophomore and the Monroe
a) honors three straight g a m e ,
:kname "Ping Pong" be- L a f a y e t t e
:es off defenders. He also g a m e ,
up in the state in the 100- Arkansas
sy Goblueraiders.com) State game,
Florida At-
lantic University game, Troy State game and
Tennessee Tech game. Tennessee Tech was
the first game he made a score in for the Blue
Raiders. Middle Tennessee' is currently 7-5
for the season.
Gee said, "College football is a lot faster
than high school. It's faster, everybody's
faster." He said he's had a lot to learn, a lot of
new plays.
Gee said he likes it at Middle Tennessee.
They treat him good, he said. He plans to stay
there and study to become an, engineer. If
readers want to follow Gee, and his team, the
Blue Raiders, check out Goblueraiders.conm.


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
They called him "Ping Pong" when he
played Cowboy football because of the way
he could
bounce off Desmond Gee, for-
the opposing mer Cowboy star run-
defenders. ning back, is now rack-
Desmond ing up yards for Middle
Gee is cur- Tennessee State. Gee
rently attend- was named first team
ing Middle all-state in Class 2A by
Tennessee the Florida Sports Writ-
State on an ers Association in 2003,
athletic 2004, and 2005. He was
scholarship. chosen as the Tallahas-
He's a fresh- see Democrat's All-Big
man and he's Bend Offensive Player
seeing lots of of the Year and selected
playing time, back in 2005 after tallying
showing the pose yards (1,600 rushin
folks in Ten- downs. During his high E
nessee why County, Gee rushed for 6
he got that touchdowns. He played in
name. was voted all-state as a jut
"I'm not yards and 28 touchdown
starting yet," yards and 27 touchdown
Gee said. "I earned All-Big Bend (are
did start last seasons. Gee got the ni
w e e k , cause of the way he boun
though." Gee, ran track and was runner-
who amassed meter dash. (Photo court
6,000 yards
of rushing while at Madison High, along with
87 career touchdowns, is on his way at Mid-
dle Tennessee to amassing some similar stats.
Gee has scored at least ond touchdown in
each of the last six games Middle Tennessee
has played.
"Desmond is just phenomenal," said
Middle Tennessee coach Rick Stocksdale.
"He's a great kid, a great person and a great
football player."
Current Middle Tennessee stats have Gee
rushing for a net gain of 264 yards with an av-
erage of 4.3 yards a rush and a total of five
rushing touchdowns. He's carried the ball 61






www.greenepublishing.com



SPORTS


Friday, December 1, 2006


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A


Bronco Basketball Opens With
Big Win Over Lake City


#10 Demarcus Norton brings the ball down court.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader, No-
S vember 20, 2006)
By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Bronco basketball opened its season at home against the Lake
City Falcons. The Broncos ran circles around the Falcons. The final
score was 48-27.
Both Lake City and Madison got off to a flat start. By the end
of the first period, Madison was up 8-3, with neither team able to
find the basket. The Broncos began to relax and work together as a
team in the second period. Led by the scoring of Marterrius Mc-
Daniel, the Broncos put up 12 more points in the second. At the
half, the score was 20-11.
During halftime, the Bronco basketball cheerleaders enter-
tained the crowd. When the boys came out after the break, they
came to play.
In the third period, the Broncos put on a scoring show. In less
than two minutes, the Broncos added six points to their total. The
score at the end of the third was 32-18. But it was the fourth quar-
ter that showed the Broncos' skill and speed. Coach Charlie
Barfield subbed in every player and the Broncos added 16 more
points. The final score was 48-27.
After the game Barfield said, "You guys played just like we
practiced. Fm proud of you."
McDaniel led the scoring with 19 points. Three Bronco players
hit eight points, Darron Brown, Damien Williams. and Demarcus,
Norton. Kevin Singletary scored four po'inti d 'ld oth A.rih)li'
Gardner and Chris Brown scored two points each
Next, the Broncos travel to Hamilton County on November 27.
The Lady Broncos play at 5 p.m. and the Broncos hit the court at
6:15 p.m. The Broncos will be back in the gym at MCCS on Thurs-
day, November 30, as the girls and the boys host Taylor. The Lady
Broncos play at 5 p.m. the Broncos play at 6 p.m.


#32 Marterrius McDaniel can jump. (Greene Pub-
lishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader, November 20,
2006)


Katrina Aikens moves down court with the ball.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader, No-
vember 14, 2006)


IV COlWGIRLS OPEN
By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
JV Cowgirl basketball opened Tuesday, November 14; with
a loss to the tough Lafayette County girls basketball program.
The final score was Madison 26 and Mayo 49. Leading scorer
for the game was Keshanna Weatherspoon with eight points.
Jessica Williams scored five points. Ariel Blanton had four
points. Elizabeth Cotrell scored three points. Terri Gee had four
points and Myeshia Tucker, had two points.


Ariel Blanton scored four points against Lafayette
County. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet
Schrader, November 14, 2006)


ITTH r OSSES
On Thursday night, November 16, the JV Cowgirls traveled
to Tallahassee to take on the Godby JV. The JV Cowgirls lost but
fought hard, losing only by five points. The final score was
Madison 20 and Godby 25. Katrina Aikens led the scoring with
seven points. Keshanna Weatherspoon scored six. Myeshia
Tucker scored three and Jessica Williams had four points.
Look for JV Cowgirl basketball at home December 1
against Rickards. The JV game starts at 6 p.m. with the varsity
Cowgirls taking the court at 7:30 p.m.


ACA Boys Basketball Opens With A Win And A Loss
By Janet Schrader Stephen Griffin racked up a double/double for the
Greene Publishing, Inc. Warriors picking up 12 points and 12 rebounds.
Aucilla Christian Academy's boys' basketball season Kyle Barnwell had eight points and seven rebounds.
opened with a win and a loss. On November 20, the War- Prateen Patel had five points and six rebounds.
riors hosted Georgia Christian and lost 70-54. On No- Luke Sadler had six points and six rebounds.
vember 21, they traveled to Carrabelle and won 54-36. Michael Kinsey had four points and six rebounds.
"We knew Georgia Christian would be tough," said Reggie Walker had two points and eight rebounds.
ACA boys' basketball coach Dan Nennstiel. "1 was Daniel Greene scored one point.
pleased with the 54 points. Last year we averaged 34-35 Kyle Barnwell hit 33 percent from outside the cir-
points per game. We have some work to do defensive- cle, making two three-pointers. Scarberry had the best
ly." .. .free-throw average shooting 67 percent from the line.
WVade Scariberly, fresh off the Warriorfoptbalilteam,-. "We've only been.really practicing for one week be-
was the high-point scorer with 16 points. Scarberry also cause of football season," Nennstiel said. "I saw some
snagged nine rebounds and had five steals. good things and some things we can work on."
ACA Warriors Basketball Loses Tight Game To FAMU
By Janet Schrader FAMU didn't" was there." and seven steals/blocks.
Greene Publishing, Inc. Kyle Barnwell led the Griffin scored nine points Prateen Patel had two re-
ACA boys' basketball has scoring with 17 points. Barn- and had the bulk of the team's bounds and three
never beaten FAMU basket- well had eight rebounds and rebounds with 17. He also steals/blocks.
ball on the court. Tuesday, eight steals. Barnwell hit two had 12 steals/blocks. Rob Searcy had one re-
November 28, they almost of five three-pointers. Luke Sadler scored nine bound and three
did. It took overtime, but Wade Scarberry totaled points, had three rebounds steals/blocks.


FAMU finally edged ahead
by one, winning 61-60.
"We played real good for
three quarters but we just
couldn't finish," said Coach
Dan Nennstiel. "It was a great
game, but we should have
won."
The Warriors were ahead
by nine points in the last
quarter of play. Nennstiel said
the Warriors turned the ball
over twice, FAMU hit two
three-pointers and two foul
shots to tie the game and send
it into overtime. The final
score was 61-60.
"We're still going to have
problems if the team we're
playing has a strong inside
player," Nennstiel said. "But,


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15 points, had three rebounds
and 12 steals/blocked shots.
Scarberry hit 100 percent
from outside the arc with two
made three-pointers.
Reggie Walker scored 10
points, had five rebounds and
seven 'steals/blocks. Walker
,was two for seven outside the
circle.
Stephen Griffin had the
shot of the night. Nennstiel
said he had a great fast-break
dunk. He was fouled as he did
it. "He had to hang in the air
over the FAMU guy who was
laying under the basket,"
Nennstiel said. "And the foul


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14A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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FARM


Friday, December 1, 2006


Tony Strickland Is 'Up



To His Armpits In Work


Tony Strickland is the pregnancy-testing expert at
Townsend's Livestock Market (Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Janet Schrader, November 28,12006)


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By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Tony Strickland's job re-
quires a skill very few people
possess. Strickland pregnan-
cy tests cows at Townsend's
Livestock Market. Every
Tuesday, you can find Strick-
land up to his armpits in
work. . . literally.
Pregnancy testing cows
that come into the market for
sale is a very important and
necessary procedure. A bred
cow is more valuable than an
open (un-bred) cow. Buyers


6- M WE(

DRIING


H ,,,I.. Ia .
rR�L LE sninules
Lic t' I.S Iniurcd
BONDED/WORKERS COMP.


want to know exactly -how
many months bred the cow is
as well.
Enter Mr. Strickland.
"I can pick up a pregnan-
cy as early as 30 days,"
Strickland said. He. said he
slips the membrane and can
feel something very like a
small bubble. That's the new-
ly made calf.
Cows have two horns,
(ovaries) a left and a right.
Strickland said most cows
will catch on the right horn.
That's why you see all those


Tony Strickland, pregnancy-testing expert at
Townsend's Livestock Market, steps up to his subject,
opens the little door in the squeeze chute, and does his
thing. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader,
November 28, 2006)


pregnant cows waddling
around bulging on the right
side. But Strickland is very
thorough and always checks
both horns.
When. Strickland decides
how bred the cow is, he spray
paints a number on her side
indicating how many months
she is bred. If he paints a 0,
or an "O" she's zero months
pregnant or open. Buyers' can
then make their buying deci-
sion with good information.
It is good information, be-
cause Tony Strickland is
good at % hat he oesi
"I didn't consider myself
good at this until I had
checked 10,000 cows,"
Strickland said. It takes
Strickland only 25 seconds to
tell how pregnant a cow is.
Strickland grew up down
south working on dairies and
for big cattle companies, first
in Manatee County and then
around Okeechobee. His
family is originally from
Wakulla, where Strickland
lives. During the Depression,
Strickland's father took his
family and headed south
where there were more jobs.
' Strickland said he always
knew he wanted to work
around livestock when he
was growing up. After a stint
in the Army, Strickland went
to artificial insemination
school in Illinois. "I taught
myself to pregnancy check,"
he said.
Strickland said he was
working on a dairy Aling (ar-
tificially inseminating) cows.
"So many of the cows would
come in to be Aled and
they'd already be pregnant,"
,Strickland said. So Strick-
land taught himself to tell
how many months along the
cows were.
Strickland's work isn't
very glorious. He dons the


shoulder-length plastic glove
and sometimes gets pretty
dirty. He is on the poopy end
of the cow. He says he does-
n't mind getting dirty. He just
likes hanging out at the live-
stock sale barn and keeping
busy. Strickland's job is not
only a dirty one, but it can be
a dangerous one.
"I've been kicked to the
ground," Strickland said.
"But I've never really been
hurt." The cows are in a head
catch and squeeze chute and
;have limited mobility. But
,_!hey can jump around \vhen
Strickland does his thing and
recently at the Columbia
County market, a man preg-
nancy testing a cow was seri-
ously hurt when the cow he
was testing jumped at the
wrong moment. Strickland
shrugged off the implications
of danger. "I've been hurt
worse by dairy cows than
beef cattle'," he said.
The plastic gloves
Strickland uses'are neon or-
ange and came into use in the
late 60's, according to Strick-
land. Prior to that, vets and
pregnancy testers wore
shoulder-length rubber
gloves. They were stronger
and more durable, but not
disposable. The day-glow or-
ange is to help find them
should they inadvertently get
lost . . . in the cow.
Strickland moved back
north.to Wakulla County sev-
en years ago to take care of
. his father. He lives on a small
ranch and has about 25-30
head of cows. He crosses his
commercial cows with Angus
bulls to get a nice black,
crossbred calf.
Strickland, still strong,
agile and upright with a big,
wide smile, is a very youthful
68. He plans to keep doing
his job as long as he can.


Tony Strickland, pregnancy-testing expert at
Townsend's Livestock Market, paints a two on this cow to
indicate she is two-months bred. (Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Janet Schrader, November 28, 2006)


904 NW Suwannee Ave.
Branford, FL
Li_ n 26 0


Senior (ilmln- Di.iodnl
Office: 386-497-1419
Toll Free 866-SLW-ROOF
NO SUBCONTRACTORS USE


Peacock's
Landscaping & Sprinkler Systems
', Residential & Commercial
Landscape Design & Installation * Site-prep. * Sodding
. - eding * Irrigation * Lawn * Shrub * Gravel Driveways * Drip
'. ' - ... . , Owners: Glenn & Margie Peacock
850.973.2848 Since 1975


Burnette Pluimbing &


Pluinbing Repairs
Fixtures-Faucets
Sewer & Water Connections
Water Heater Repairs
r
125 SW Shelby Ave.
Madison, FL 32340 R
Lic.# RF 0058445


ed-w�voj


killing
&
'pairs


ViCC

Wells Drilled
Pumps Replaced
Tanks Replaced
All Repairs
Carlton Burnette
Master Plumber
850-973-1404


/ (I


1 V S U Sales & Service
S"Four Generations of Experience"


"AFFORDABLE QUALITY"

LEWIS WALKER

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


Bell Mobile Home
Transport & Setup
* Relcvel a Tie-downs *
Permits
- ~ '., Call For FREE Estimates
.-.'. Kevin Bell
850-948-3372


Ext Tactor ni lvm

I B" 01 h6so 'M


Busin ss,-& S rvice



Dir ct ry


W INW US 224
qvw��Q� n Jim






www.greenepublishing.com



OUTDOORS


Friday, December 1, 2006


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15A


THE HUNTING REPORT


Forest Greene is pictured with a 6-point deer that
he killed on Thanksgiving morning. (Greene Publish-
ing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, November 23,2006)


Emerald Kinsley is pictured with a doe that she killed
on Friday, November 24th. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Pho-
to by Paul Kinsley, November 24, 2006)


Changes Proposed For Lower Econfina River



Small Game Hunting Area


The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission (FWC) is requesting
public comments concerning
proposed regulation changes
for the Lower Econfina Riv-
er Public Small Game Hunt-
ing Area in Taylor County.
According to John Ault,
FWC's regional public hunt-
ing areas biologist, "The
Suwannee River Water Man-
agement District has request-
ed the FWC consider open-
ing the Lower Econfina Riv-
er Public Small Game Hunt-
ing Area to deer hunting with
primitive weapons. We are
proceeding with this request
and want public comments
on the proposed changes."


The changes would al-
low deer and all other legal
game hunting during the
archery and muzzleloading
gun seasons and turkey hunt-
ing during the spring turkey
season. The small game
season would continue as it
has since the area was estab-
lished in September 2003.
The changes, if approved
by FWC commissioners,
would take effect July 1,
2007. The seasons on Lower
Econfina River would be:
* Archery: Sept. 22 - Oct.
7
* Muzzleloading gun:
Oct. 26 - 28
* Small game: Jan. 21 -
March 2


* Spring
turkey:
March 15
- 23

Fishing
and frog-
ging :
throughout
the year . -
It would be
legal to take all legal
game, fish, frogs
a n d


furbear-
ers during the appropriate
seasons. The possession or
use of dogs, other than bird
dogs or dogs with a shoul-
der height of 15 inches or


New Management Plans In The Works For


The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission (FWC) directed its sci-
entists Wednesday to proceed
with the final phase of reclassi-
fying four imperiled species -
manatees, bald eagles, gopher
tortoises and Panama City


crayfish.
The final phase is to draw
up new management plans for
each species, based on the
species' needs. Management
plans typically take a year to
draft, and the process includes
public participation.


MI .OLE OUTDOORS

&. RCRYPRO SHOP

A-
*'st es
-. _r , ler



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


For two species, the
FWC's action reflects good
news. Bald eagles no longer are
in danger of extinction in the
foreseeable future. Once Com-
missioners approve a new man-
agement plan to protect them
into the future, the FWC no
longer will include them on the
imperiled species list.
"What we're doing for ea-
gles is working," FWC Execu-
tive Director Ken Haddad said.
'That's good news. Our goal is
for all imperiled species to re-
cover to the point where we can
remove them from the list."
Bald eagles have estab-
lished 1,133 known nesting ter-
ritories in Florida, and each ter-
ritory has one or two adult ea-
gles. Forty years ago, the whole
country had about 400 nesting
pairs.
Manatees, currently listed
as an endangered species, have


less, would be prohibited.
Hunting hogs with dogs
would be prohibited. The



cess to the
area from
1 hour
before
sunrise
to 1
S, hour
after sun-
mset. Mo-
torized ve-
hicles could only be operat-
ed on named or numbered
roads, and ATVs and motor-
cycles would be prohibited.
The area east of the Lower

Four Species
recovered to the point they are
no longer in imminent danger
of extinction, although they
still require careful manage-
ment.
Once their new manage-
ment plan is complete, the
FWC will reclassify them as
threatened.
Haddad said the new clas-
sification will not result in less
protection for the species. He
said protection measures are
specific for each species'
needs, regardless of its classifi-
cation.
Two other species that
haven't fared as well are go-
pher tortoises and Panama
City crayfish. FWC Commis-
sioners approved staff recom-
mendations to create new man-
agement plans and continue the
process of reclassifying both
animals from species of special
concern to threatened.


Econfina River would be
open to motorized vehicles
only during open hunting,
,seasons.
The Suwannee River
Water Management District
is holding its monthly gov-
erning board meeting in
Mayo Nov. 16, and this
item is on the agenda. The
public will have an oppor-
tunity to provide comments
at that time. The meeting
begins at 8:30 a.m. at the


Lafayette County Commis-
sion Room.
People can also send
their comments to John Ault
via e-mail at
john.ault@MvFWC. corn or
by mail to 3377 E. Highway
90, Lake City, FL 32055.
More information on the
Lower Econfina area can be
found at: http://MyFWC.com
/hun tin g/wma/2 006-
07/NorthCentral/LowerEcon
brochure.pdf.


SlJim Hubbard




precise ST UMP orfrim'ii
Madison, Florida






Call Jim Hubbard

850-948-2800 * 850-210-5497

Traveling Manatees Head
For Warmer Waters


Florida manatees are on
the move seeking warm-water
sites to spend the winter. That
means boaters must be cautious
about looking out for our offi-
cial marine mammal and for
changing speed zones on wa-
terways.
Manatees generally start
traveling to warm water when
the air temperature drops be-
low 50 degrees or when the wa-
ter temperature dips to 68 de-
grees.


The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission (FWC) changes sea-
sonal speed zone signs in mid-
November on many waterways
to accommodate manatee mi-
gration.
Boaters should scan the
water near or in front of the
boat looking for signs of near-
by manatee activity:
For more information
about manatees, visit
MyFWC.com/manatee/.


Lane Peavy shot this eight-point buck November
15, 2006. It's his first-ever buck. (Photo submitted)


The Enterprise-Recorder


How to use: The majOr and minor bleeding ines% for each dav .ue listed belom The major feeding times are the best for the
sportsman and last about 2 hour,, the niinor feeding tnes ian also ha'e good success. but last only about 1 hour.
Good luck and be careful out there.


0
4-J
U


IA
ii II ~ I.....-


OHN DEERE
1055 LiS 129 S.
Like Oak, FL
1386) 362-1113
80o11-s-9255


- Come
See Us


0 r John Deere
S Toys,
..Clothing
And


Real power, with reel easy self-shi
hydro transmission, convenient c
trol-and 58-hp muscle.


lifting
on-


Accessories


F


(~


i


W,








16A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, December 1, 2006


Excavating Work
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, Demolition, and Roads. No
Job Too Small. Free Estimates. Call
Paul Kinsley at 850-973-6326
I build sheds, decks, handicap
ramps, exterior carpentry work,
window and door replacement.
Call Bob: 850-242-9342


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

We Do Backhoe &
Front End Loader Work.
By The Hour Or By The Job.
386-364-8393 or 386-208-9792






AUCTION
Saturday December 2, 5 p.m.
THIS AUCTION RELOCATED
TO PINETTA VOL. FIRE
DEPT, PINETTA FL.
Part of proceeds will be donated
to the fire dept
HUGE SELECTION
of Christmas Gifts, toys
and Decorations!!!
SPONSORED BY
AUCTION HOUSE OF
SW MOSELEY HALL RD
(PLEASE NOTE NO AUCTION AT
THAT LOCATION THIS WEEK)
AU691-Col.Ron Cox AB2490
DO NOT MISS THIS AUCTION!!!






TWO FAMILY YARD SALE
Sat. Dec. 2, 8 a.m. - 2 p.m.
204 NW Orange Ave, Madison,
across from Catholic Church.







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

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






$150 NEW QUEEN PILLOWTOP
MATTRESS SET, in plastic, war-
ranty. 850-222-7783
BARELY USED
EXERCISE EQUIPMENT:
Nordic Track Treadmill ($500),
Cardiocruiser ($150), and Ab-doer
($50). Total package ($700). Call
973-3150
5 piece bedroom set, new in boxes,
must sell, $475 850-222-2113

Packing?
Pet Training?
Papiermach'e?
25 lbs. of Clean
Newspapers
just $2
973-4141

Bedroom Set New King bed, TV
Armoire, chest + nightstand. Retail
$3K, sacrifice $900. 850-545-7112
DINING ROOM - Brand New
Table, 6 Chairs, China Cabinet.
$900. Can Deliver, Call 850-222-
7783r,
2 PC. LEATHER sofa & loveseat.
Brand new, hardwood frames, life-
time warranty- $795 can deliver,
850-425-8374
New Micro Fiber Sofa & Loveseat
$475, still wrapped, stain resist.
850-425-8374
Cherry sleigh bed, $250,' solid
wood, still boxed 850-222-9879

WDV' RI l8 'Iil


H l'l' ' !'. .. ' a


INEtW ri uj rLuan i r mattress
set. Still in plastic with warranty,
can deliver - $250 850-222-2113
New Polo shirts $1.48 each scoot-
ers $5 each, Mountain Bikes $39
each, hundreds of brand new prod-
ucts below wholesale prices. Call
888-464-6952 or: visit
www.payjusthalf com code LC8677





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





CREATURES FEATURED PET SHOP
Fishing for a new hobby?
Get hooked on aquariums!
See us for info and supplies
683 E. Base St. Madison, FL
850-973-3488






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

Apartments

1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC acces-
sible apts. HUD vouchers accept-
ed. Call 850-948-3036. TDD/TTY
711. 192 NW Greenville Pointe
Trail, Greenville, FL 32331.
Equal Housing Opportunity
- Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for Senior's
and Disabled. 1 & 2 bedrooms,
HUD vouchers accepted Call 850-
973-3786 -TTY Acs 711 "This in-
stitution is an equal opportunity
provider and employer."

southern /Illas of

cfadison C/partments

HUD vouchers accepted. 1, 2, &
3 BR, HC & non-HC accessible
apts. Call 850-973-8582/TDDTTY
711. 200 Southern Villas Circle,
Madison, FL 32340..
Equal Housing Opportunity.
Small Efficiency House
One person only, For someone who
likes a quiet & private place. Two
miles from the city of Madison.
Call before 8pm..
850-973-6991






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






192 ACRES OF PRIME
HUNTING PROPERTY
(Madison County)
Four Star Hunt Camp, Virgin Tim-
ber, 8 Cabins, Huge Cookhouse,
Fully Equipped Workshop w/3
Bays, Tractor, Four Wheeler, Com-
pletely Furnished, HVAC, I/M,
Washer/Dryer, Satellite TV, No
Expense Spared. For sale by owner
$1.75 Million, 863-634-3340
315 Leggette Ave, Greenville FI, 3
bedroom I bath home in quiet area,
hardwood floors, paneling, .separate
dining room, separate living room,
eat-in kitchen, recent insulated win-
dows and central heat/ AC. Utility
building in rear with washed/dryer
hookups, carport. Offered at
$83,500.
Alan A. Levin Broker-Associate


McClellan Realty 850-570-0742


lloneer
Excavating & Tractor Sevices
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump
-Removal, Demolition, Roads,
No Job Too Small
Free Estimates
Call Paul Kinsley
850-973-6326






$$ AVON REPS $$
NEEDED NOW
50% COM.
Could Win $1,000
HURRY CALL
Dorothy
973-3153
Court Records Contractor:
Nationwide Company seeks expe-
rienced Independent Contractor to
collect public record information
at the court. Must have knowl-
edge of Civil, Judgments & Tax
Lien: Records at the court. Lap-.
top/PC required: Pay based on pro-
duction. Please fax resume to 1-
866-293-7705 Attn: Kristie.

ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT
.Madison County
Building Department

Full time position that involves
moderate to difficult general secre-
tarial and office work of a complex
nature. Performs a variety of ad-
ministrative and support functions
to assist in the building department.
This position requires the ability to
type accurately and efficiently;
must be proficient in Microsoft
Word, Excel and Access; knowl-
edge of business English, spelling,
and math; ability to conduct re-
search, collect and analyze data;
prepare written reports; ability to
prepare and monitor budgets;
knowledge of office equipment;
ability to act independently and
make responsible decisions; ability
to establish and maintain coopera-
tive working relations with govern-
ment officials and other employees
as well as the public; an Associates
Degree form an accredited college
or university and four (4) years sec-
retarial or administrative experi-
ence (experience may be substitut-
ed). To apply -for this position
please fill out a Madison County
Board of County Commissioners
Employment Application, and a
Background Check form. Applica-
tions may be picked up at the Madi-
son County Board of County Com-
missioners 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 Op-
portunity/Affirmative Action/Drug
Free Employer.
Part-Time Food Service Worker
(OPS).
20 hrs. per week, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Monday through Thursday. Prima-
ry Duties: Take food orders; oper-
ate cash register; help out as need-
ed.

Position to start January 2007 and
runs through April 2007.

Applications to: Director HR,
NFCC, 325 NW Turner Davis Dri-
ve, Madison, Florida 32340. Appli-
cation available at www.nfcc.edu
Deadline for application is
12/8/2006. EOE

Classifieds are
easy to place!
Call:
850-973-4141
Major Credit Cards and Debit Accepted


Full-Time RN Case Manager
RN/ Case Manager for home pa-
tient care in Madison County.
Current Florida license as RN re-
quired. Plus 2 -3 years med-
surgery experience preferred.
Great benefit package!
Interested candidates can apply in
person or by faxing a resume to
(850) 575-6814 or
Apply on-line!
www.bigbendhospice.org
EOE/DFWP/ADA
Smoke Free Workplace


Apalachee center
A Behavioral Health Care Center
currently seeking:

MASTER'S LEVEL
THERAPIST #1981
A MINIMUM OF A MASTER'S
DEGREE WITH A MAJOR IIN
COUNSELING, SOCIAL WORK,
PSYCHOLOGY, NURSING, RE-
HABILITATION, SPECIAL EDU-
CATION, HEALTH EDUCATION,
OR A RELATED HUMAN SER-
VICES FIELD AND TWO YEARS
OF PROFESSIONAL EXPERI-
ENCE IN PROVIDING SER-,
VICES TO PERSONS WITH BE-
HAVIORAL ILLNESS. SOME
LOCAL TRAVEL REQUIRED.

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

ADULT CASE
MANAGER #2211
A BACHELOR'S DEGREE
FROM AN ACCREDITED UNI-
VERSITY OR COLLEGE WITH
A MAJOR IN COUNSELING, SO-
CIAL WORK, PSYCHOLOGY,
CRIMINAL JUSTICE, NURSING,
REHABILITATION, SPECIAL
EDUCATION, HEALTH EDUCA-
TION, OR A RELATED HUMAN
SERVICES FIELD (A RELATED
HUMAN SERVICES FIELD IS
ONE IN WHICH MAJOR
COURSE WORK INCLUDES
THE STUDY OF HUMAN BE-
HAVIOR AND DEVELOPMENT)
AND HAVE A MINIMUM OF
ONE YEAR OF FULL TIME OR
EQUIVALENT EXPERIENCE
WORKING WITHADULTS EX-
PERIENCING SERIOUS MEN-
TAL ILLNESS OR A BACHE-
LOR'S DEGREE FROM AN AC-
CREDITED UNIVERSITY OR
COLLEGE AND THREE YEARS
FULL TIME OR EQUIVALENT
EXPERIENCE WORKING WITH
ADULTS EXPERIENCING SE-
RIOUS MENTAL ILLNESS.
For more information and a
complete listing of available po-
sitions:
www.apalacheecenter.org
(850)523-3218 or (800)226-2931
x2218
Human Resources
2634-J Capital Circle N.E.,
Tallahassee, FL 32308
Pre-Hire Drug Screen & FDLE
background check' An Equal Op-
portunity /Affirmative Action Em-
ployer Drug-Free Workplace.
Risk Manager/Staff Development
Coordinator - Madison Nursing
Center (located in Madison, FL be-
tween Tallahassee and Valdosta,
GA) is a 60-bed Skilled Care Facil-
ity, looking for an energetic and
caring team member to direct our
Risk Management and Staff Devel-
opment. Prior experience in a Nurs-
ing Home with knowledge of rules
and regulations is a must! We are
small, but are a part of a wonderful
company with caring individuals
who have a desire to improve the
lives of our Residents and Staff.
Call 850-973-4880. Ask for Jane
Davis Administrator.

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.

Aucilla Christian Academy is
currently accepting applications
for a bus driver position. Must
have (or be willing to obtain) a
CDL class B with P and S en-
dorsements. Also, must be a pos-
itive, Christian role model. For
more information or to apply,
please contact the school at
997-3597


Local thriving company seeks qualified individual for an
Office/Clerical Position Duties too varied and diverse to be classified in
any specific office clerical occupation.

Full-time, Permanent
Due to company growth, we are seeking a self-motivated person who is
willing to grow with the company.

Education:
High school graduate.

Skills & Experience:
2 years of recent office experience.

Candidates must be detail oriented, have great communication skills, an
upbeat personality, be able to multitask, and desire to work on a team.

Knowledge of desktop management and good typing skills are a must.

Experience with MS Word and Excel, calculator, fax, copier and other
general office skills, and knowledge of general office equipment is re-
quired.

Job Description:
Compile data, compute fees and charges, and prepare invoices for billing
purposes.

Perform any combination of routine calculating, posting, verifying data,
and maintaining accounting records pertaining to business transactions.

Clerical duties include a combination of answering telephones, book-
keeping, typing or word processing, office machine operation, filing and
other duties as assigned.

Salary & Benefits:
Pay commensurate with experience; 401(k); health benefits; paid holi-
days, vacation and sick leave.

Please fax resume to 850-973-2408




Greene Publishing& Inc.

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ih t C :l0.' , '.' ' ",, ,,1 , !! . t
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an idea that SELLS.


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The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 17A


Friday, December 1, 2006


STOP LEG CRAMPS

BEFORE THEY STOP YOU. Clcet
Triple Calcium
: :.p I, .. ,:1 ,1,r Ii :,. ,,:rr ,,,ip: .hij :rl. ,,_.:r- .i n : ,-.pi








Is Medicare Part D

'Putting the Screws' to You?


T Confusing calculations

- . T High deductibles

T Outrageous Premiums

T The Donut Hole



WHO NEEDS IT??

Don't be a flat-head! Call Concord Drugstore, in
Canada, and save some real money - over 50% on
most popular medications:

1-800-506-3880 *..
/S. Siy ' \ Concord Drugstore is a fl lly-licensed, accredited
? i pharmacy located in Calgary, Alberta, Canada K


Building Supplies
METAL ROOFING SAVE $$$
Buy Direct From Manufacturer. 20
colors in stock with all Acces-
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(888)393-0335.

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CALL US: We will not be under-
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Learn to buy Foreclosures, tax
liens, and rehabs for pennies on the
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each deal A-Z to ensure SUCCESS
(800)433-4556.

MIND YOUR OWN BUSINESS!
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and a FREE sample visit:
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Goji, #1 health product As seen on
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Do You Need More Than a J-O-B?
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Business Services
WEBSITES $9.99/MONTH, in-
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www.yourname.com, No hidden
fees. Great Web Packages. Toll
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Your accredited High School
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classes. FREE evaluation.
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(866)290-6596.

Financial
CASH NOW FOR FUTURE PAY-
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DATA ENTRY! Work
where. Flexible Hour
Computer Required. E:
reer Opportunity. Serio
.Only (800)344-9636 EN


NOTICE OF ENACTMENT OF AN ORDINANCE

BY THE CITY COMMISSION OF THE

CITY OF MADISON, FLORIDA

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that an ordinance, which title hereinafter appears, will q
be considered for enactment by the City Commission of City of Madison, Florida, at
public a hearing on December 12, 2006 at 5:30 p.m., or as soon thereafter as the mat-
ter can be heard, in the City Commission Meeting Room, City Hall located at 321
Southwest Rutledge Street, Madison, Florida. Copies of said ordinance may be in-
spected by any member of the public at the Office of the City Clerk, City Hall located
at 321 Southwest Rutledge Street, Madison, Florida. On the date, time and place first
above mentioned, all interested persons may appear and be heard with respect to the
ordinance.
ORDINANCE NO. 2006-15

AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF MADISON,. FLORIDA, RELAT-
ING TO THE TEXT OF THE CITY OF MADISON LAND DEVELOP-
MENT REGULATIONS, PURSUANT TO AN APPLICATION BY THE
CITY COMMISSION; ADDING A NEW SECTION 14.15, ENTITLED
PROPORTIONATE FAIR-SHARE TRANSPORTATION PROGRAM;
REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES IN CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING
AN EFFECTIVE DATE

The public hearing may be continued to one or more future dates. Any interested par-
ty shall be advised that the date, time and place of any continuation of the public hear-
ing shall be announced during the public hearing and that no further notice concern-
ing the matter will be published.

All persons are advised that, if they decide to appeal any decisions made at the public
hearing, they will need a record of the proceedings and, for such purpose, they may
need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which record in-
cludes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.
12/1 ' I "


Easternre- TOR TRAINING FOR EMPLOY-
MENT: Bulldozers, Backhoes,
Loaders, Dump Trucks, Graders,
From Any- Scrapers, Excavators; . National
s. Personal Certification, Job Placement Assis-
xcellent Ca- tance;, Associated Training Ser-
us Inquiries vices (800)251-3274 www.equip-
xt. 700. mentdperator com.


Earn Up to $550 WEEKLY Work-
ing through the government PT No
Experience. Call - Today!!
(800)488-2921 Ask for Department
W21.

Driver- REGIONAL RUNS, Home'
Weekly or: Temp Control, Team
Xpedited ($5K sign-on bonus),
Dedicated (guaranteed miles). So-
los, Teams, CDL-A Grads, L/P,
O/Os. Covenant Transport
(866)684-2519. EOE.

We have drivers projected to earn
$56,000 this year! How much will
YOU earn? How much will YOU
earn? Home weekly! HEART-
LAND EXPRESS (800)441-4953
www.heartlandexpress.com.

Drivers -Car hauling career;
GREAT HOME TIME! Exception-
al Pay & Benefits! Paid Training!
Min. 1 yr. Class-A CDL exp. req.
THE WAGGONERS TRUCKING
(912)571-9668 OR (866)413-3074.

CLASS-A CDL DRIVERS- Now
Hiring OTR & Local Drivers- New
Equipment; Great Benefits; Premi-
um Pay Package. Call Oakley
Transport, (877)882-6537.

Driver-BYNUM TRANSPORT
needs qualified drivers for Central
Florida Local & National OTR po-
sitions. Food grade tanker, no haz-
mat, no pumps, great benefits,
competitive pay & new equipment.
(866)GO-BYNUM. Need 2 years
experience.

DRIVER: YOU WANT IT, WE
HAVE IT! Solo, teams, owner op-
erators, company drivers, students,
recent grads, regional, dedicated,
long haul. Van, flatbed. Must be 21.
CRST Career Center. (800)940-
2778, www.driveforcrst.com.

Post Office Now Hiring. Avg. Pay
$20/hour or $57K annually includ-
ing Federal Benefits and OT.
(800)709-9754 USWA Ref #P5799
Exam/Fee Req.

Homes For Sale
PALM HARBOR Factory Liquida-
tion Sale. 2006 Models Must Go!
Modular, Mobile & Stilt Homes.
0% DOWN When You Own Your
Own Land!! Call for FREE Color
Brochure. (800)622-2832.

Hunting
Hunt big game on our ranch elk,
whitetail, buffalo, redstag, boar.
Check our website www.highad-
ventureranch.com. Guaranteed
hunting license $5.00, we have a
NO Game-NO pay policy, our sea-
son now-3/31/07. Call office
(3 14)209-9800/Evenings
(314)293-0610.

Instruction
HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERA-


AMERICA'S DRIVING ACADE-
MY Start your driving career to-
day! Offering courses in CDL A.
Low tuition fee! Many payment
.options! No registration fee!
(866)889,0210 info@americas,
dihiigacademy. corn.' : " , ';.1

Heavy Equipment Operator CER-
TIFIED. Hands on Training. Job
Placement Assistance. Call Toll
Free (866)933-1575. ASSOCIAT-
ED TRAINING SERVICES, 5177
Homosassa Trail, Lecanto, Florida,
34461.

Lots & Acreage
*LAND AUCTION* 230 Props
Must be Sold! Low Down / E-Z Fi-
nancing. Free Catalog (800)937-
1603 www.LANDAUCTION.com
NRLL East, LLC:AB2509, Bulez-
iuk:AU3448, Johnston:AU3449,
Mauck:AU3447.

Medical Supplies
FREE DIABETIC SUPPLIES!
MEDICARE PATIENTS! Call Us
Toll Free (866)294-3476 and re-
ceive a FREE METER! Am-Med
Quality Diabetic Supplies.

Miscellaneous
DIVORCE$275-$350*COVERS
children, etc. Only one signature
required! *Excludes govt. fees!
Call weekdays (800)462-2000,
ext.600. (8am-6pm) Alta Divorce,
LLC. Established 1977.

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE
from Home. *Medical, *Business,
*Paralegal, *Computers *Criminal
Justice. Job placement assistance.
Computer provided. Financial Aid
if qualified. Call (866)858-2121
www.onlineTidewaterTech.com.

WOLFF TANNING BEDS Buy
Direct and Save! Full Body units
from, $22 a month! FREE Color
Catalog CALL TODAY1 (800)842-
1305 www.np.etstan.com.

AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train
for high paying Aviation Mainte-
nance Career. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if qualified -
Job placement assistance. CALL
Aviation Institute of Maintenance
(888)349-5387.

Real Estate
BEAUTIFUL N. CAROLINA. ES-
CAPE THE HEAT IN THE
BEAUTIFUL PEACEFUL
MOUNTAINS OF WESTERN NC
Homes, Cabins, Acreage & IN-
VESTMENTS. CHEROKEE
MOUNTAIN GMAC REAL ES-
TATE.
cherokeemountainrealty.com Call
for free brochure (800)841-5868.

North Carolina Cool Mountain Air,
Views & Streams, Homes, Cabins
& Acreage. FREE BROCHURE
(800)642-5333. Realty Of Murphy


317 Peachtree St. Murphy, N.C.
28906. www.realtvofmurphy.corn.

NORTH CAROLINA- BEAUTI-
FUL BLUE RIDGE Mountain
Views. 3.2 Acre Mountain Estate.
Heavily Wooded with Stream. EZ
Financing- $29,900. (800)230-
6380, ext.620.

TENNESSEE Affordable lake &
mountain properties. Low property
taxes. No state income tax Four
seasons- Southern hospitality. Call
Lakeside ;Realty (888)291-5253
: an lut ihiekrtalri -in coii.

Gulf front lots $595k. Homes start-
ing mid $300k. New master
planned ocean front community on
beautiful Mustang Island, near
Corpus Christi, TX. www.cinna-
monshore.com, (866)891-5163.

WYOMING RANCH DISPER-
SAL 35 acres - 49,900; 70 acres -
$89,900; 107 acres - $129,900.
Snow-capped mountain views.
Surrounded by gov't land. Abun-
dant wildlife. Recreational par-
adise. Low taxes. EZ terms. Call
Utah Ranches, LLC. (888)541-
5263.

120 Acres Northeast Alabama pri-
vate lake frontage, panoramic
views, abundant deer, turkey, good
fishing, good timber value, excel-
lent investment $240,000 call
Phillip (256)239-7808.

VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS Large 5
acre tract along very large trout
stream with private elevated home-
site,'good access, view, trees, near-
by river, $59,500 (866)789-8535.

Coastal Georgia- New, Pre- Con-
struction Golf Community. Large
lots & condos w/ deepwater,
marsh, golf, nature views. Gated,
Golf, Fitness Center, Tennis, Trails,
Docks. $70k's- $300k. (877)266-
7376 www.cooperspoint.com.

GA/FL Border. Pre-Construction
.Grand Opening. 20 AC $99,900.
Pay No Closing Costs. Terrific op-
p'ty to own 20 acres in GA. Coastal
region. New survey, subdivision
potential, excel financing at the un-
believable price of $99,900. CALL
NOW! (800)898-4409 X1002
CLP-GA Land Services LLC. Li-
censed Real Estate Broker.

Steel Buildings
STEEL BUILDINGS. Factory
Deals. Save $$$. 40 x 60' to 100 x
200'. Ex: 50 x 100 x 12' = $3.60/sq
ft. (800)658-2885. www.rigidbuild-
in. coin.

SPECIAL BUILDING
SALE..."DON'T MISS IT!" Final
Clearance. Deposit will hold till
spring. 25'x40'x12' $4800.
40'x60'x 16' $12,800. Front end op-
tional. Other sizes limited. Pioneer.
(800)668-5422.



ANF

Advertising Network
of Florida


A


NOTICE
The Aucilla Area Solid Waste Administration will hold their regular meeting, Monday,
December 4th, 2006 at 6:00 p.m. in the Boardroom of the Administration building, lo-
cated in Greenville, FL.

12/1_


NOTICE OF SLE PlURLUNT TO CH PTER 83. P.%RT I

Under the Authority of the Self-Servicing Storage Facility Act, Section 83.805 the de-
scribed below has been seized for nonpayment of rent and other accrued expenses.
Property consists primarily of household goods in units rented by: Delores Akins,
Christina Carter, Mechele Curry, Ivan Johnson, Vernette Richardson, Tammy Weath-
erspoon. The property will be sold at auction to the highest bidder as provided by the
Self-Storage Facility Act, Section 83.806. The sale will be held Friday, December 15,
2006, at 9:10 A.M., at the Madison Mini Storage, 1098 East U.S. 90, in Madison, Flori-
da. For further information call 971-5744.

12/1, 12/8


NOTICE OF MEETING
CITY COMMlISSION |
MALDISON. FLORIDA

The rteular meeting of the Citi Commi.sion of the Citi of Mladison. Florida "ill be
held Tuesda , D member 12. 2110h al 5:30 p.m. in Cils Hall.

\n% person "ho dtide 1to appeal ans dcicion made bh the Commission with respect
to an) mailer considered of -uch meeting mill need a record of Ihe proceedings, and
Itha for such purpose. he or her ma% need it insure Ihal a serbaLim record of the pro.
ceedmng is made, which record includes the itetimon) and e idence upon which ihe ap- ;.
peal i, based.
III


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

CASE NO. 2004-591-CA


OLD BLUE SPRINGS LLC, a limited liability
company,

Plaintiff,

VS.

JOSE OSCAR GARCIA, a married man;
and other unknown parties in possession, in-
cluding the unknown spouse of any person
in possession of the property, and if a named
Defendant is deceased, the surviving spouse,
heirs, devisees, grantees, creditors, and all
other parties claiming by, through, under or
against that Defendant, and all claimants,
persons or parties, natural or corporate, or
whose exact legal status is unknown, claim-
ing under any of the named or described De-
fendants,

Defendants.


NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to an Amended Summary Fi-
nal Judgment of Foreclosure dated November 21.21flib. in ih� abo'e r-ferenced case in
which.OLD BLUE SPRINGS LLC is Plaintiff, and JOSE OSCAR GARCIA; unknown
tenants; and other unknown parties in possession, including the unknown spouse of
any person in possession of the property, and if a named Defendant is deceased, the
surviving spouse, heirs, devisees, grantees, creditors, and all other parties claiming by,
through, under or against that Defendant, and all claimants, persons or parties, nat-
ural or corporate, or whose exact legal status is unknown, claiming under any of the
named or described Defendants, are Defendants, I, TIM SANDERS, Clerk of the
Court, will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash in the Madison County Court-
house in Madison, Florida, as the Clerk of the Court may designate at the time of sale,
at 11:00 o'clock A. M. (or as soon thereafter as Plaintiffs counsel may direct provided
that said sale must be commenced prior to 2:00 o'clock P.M.), on the 20th day of De-
cember, 2006, the following described property set forth in the Amended Summary Fi-
nal Judgment of Foreclosure:
Lot 6, Block A, RIVER HIGHLANDS SUBDIVISION, as recorded in Plat Book 2,
Pages 23-25, Madison, Florida. [$20,086.91]
AND

Lot 7, Block A, RIVER HIGHLANDS SUBDIVISION, as recorded in Plat Book 2,
Pages 23-25, Madison, Florida. [$19,285.41]
AND

Lot 10, Block A, RIVER HIGHLANDS SUBDIVISION, as recorded in Plat Book 2,
Pages 23-25, Madison, Florida. [$19,105.10]
AND

Lot 11, Block A, RIVER HIGHLANDS SUBDIVISION, as recorded in Plat Book 2,
Pages 23-25, Madison, Florida;. [$19,105.22]


Any and all bidders, parties or other interested persons shall contact the
information desk of the Clerk of the Court prior to the scheduled foreclosure sale who
will advise of the exact location in the Madison County Courthouse for the foreclosure
sale.

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 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.

[NOTE: In accordance with Rule 2.065, Florida Rules of Judicial Admin-
istration, please be advised as follows: "If you are a person with a disability who needs
any accommodation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no
cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact Court Administrator,
Post Office Box 1569, Lake City, Florida 32056-1569, Telephone: (386) 758-2163, with-
in two (2) working days of your receipt of this Notice or pleading. If you are hearing or
voice impaired, please call: 1-800-955-8771.
WITNESS my hand and the official seal of said Court, this 21st day of No-
vember, 2006 at Madison, Madison, Florida.
HONORABLE TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA

By April Herring
As Deputy Clerk
LAW OFFICE OF
ANDREW J. DECKER, Ill, P. A.
320 White Avenue
Post Office Box 1288
Live Oak, Florida 32064
Telephone: (386) 364-4440
Telecopier: (386) 364-4508
Email: decklaw@alltel.net
Attorney for Plaintiff

12/1. 12/8


Cal Mary, s- S Ele reeSree Pbishn,-n. 80 )973-4141


11






18A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


Friday, December 1, 2006


* CASS BURCH.COM





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2006 RAM 1500 2006 DODGE DURANGO
Lease - . 2and w.lk 2006RAM MEGA CAB
Bu t 219 Lease it. 2 9 away.


2006 DAKOTA QUAD RAM QUAD CAB mos. and
frfor 39 mos 9On A 2006 9ser 9 ms
f W Lease it s and wmalk" Dodge Rams easei aaway.
2ta 2 9away . "akotas.& - or299.o .
o ro r $- Bu.f for 72mos "s" Datas &... o for 72
u y B t! yand own it .mra ngo.s Buy it and own ita


99. 4 3 9 1 I


S15 for 39 mos.
L -s 9 and walk
Lease it... _ away...
Mu r 1 for72
or a i mos. and
Buy it.I own it!


V6197
2006 CHRYSLER PACIFICA
r Lease it... 1 away...
$ 33 9 for 72
or i mos. and
Buvit... $33 awn it


0% for 60rmths.
Available on
ALL 2006
Mini-Vans
& Pacificas


QO
2006
ease it..
or1
Buy it...


L.L
HUGE MINI-VAN
SALE
Over 50 toI


0g 1 2006 TOWN & COUNTRY
for 39 mos.
and walk
Lease it...' away...
Am for 72
or $ mos. and
Buy it... 2 7own it!

DODGE CARAVAN
'119 I and walk __a |
19 away...
Mrs9 72 or7 '
mos. and 1TOO,
V f i own i vt!


- 0% or 60 rths..
SW Available
I M Q675OW on 2006 Wranglers!
2006 JEEP WRANGLER
9 9 M for 39 mos.
L ..Ti I I and walk
Lease it... 9 away...
$A, 249 - for 72
or mos. and
Buy it ...74V own it!


Ern


Q6731 .GmE-C-HR GE
2006 DODGE CHARGER


0% for A sIr
60 mths. 001
Available
06743 on Aft
2006 JEEP LIBERTY on All
for 39mos.2006 Jeeps!2006 GRAND CHEROKEE
$19 adwalk" 2006 GRAND CHEROKEE
Lease it... 9 anway... ' 84 for 39 mos.
C AV. and walk
Oor 2 rLease it... Iaway..
�or .van TI!t a mos. and
Buy it...IO 5 own it!


- *^- * B and walk
Lease it..3 9 away...
$ a C for 72
or 6 mos. and
Buy it...3 9 own it!
When financed w/Chrysler Financial.


$. JlA for 27 mos.
_ E J^&f, and walk
Lease it..13 4 away...
$A 9 for 72
or. $3 9 mos. and
Buy it.. own it!
When financed w/Chrvsler Financial.


2006 COMMA
$1 R
Lease it...| 1
oBuy $t.
Buy it...


2007 CHRY


& 99 r 54 (CMI'


TOA~a
45i'0


S7022
2007 4 DOOR WRANGLER roo 2007 DODGE CALIBER
for 39 mos. $ M for27
Least way.. Lease it... walkaway..
Lease itawa. .. a
A for7n $ for 72
mos. and or mos. and
Buy it... own it! Buy it... own it!


NEW 2007 DODGE NITR 2007 CHRYSLER
10MI& for 39 mos.
$ / and walk
Lease it... m 6ft away... Leaseit..� 7
$ O 29 for 72 Guilt Free Indulg
mos. and
Buy it...3 0 own it! NOW IN STOi


2007 JEEP COMPI


EXIT 16, HIGHWAY 84
QUITMAN*229-263-2277
CHRYSLER
EXIT 22, N. VALDOSTA RD
VALDOSTA * 229-242-1540


2007 CHRYSLER SEBRING


for 36 mos.
and walk


i

I


I


V6196
2006 PT


UNDER
for 39 mos.
and walk
away...
for 72
mos. and
own it!



1930
1300


V7006
ASPEN
for
39 mos.
and walk
away...
ence,
CK!


I


Mkd ~ l pz I ....M


DK�L


I


a N