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The Madison enterprise-recorder
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00142
 Material Information
Title: The Madison enterprise-recorder
Alternate title: Madison enterprise recorder
Alternate Title: Enterprise-recorder
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: T.C. Merchant
Place of Publication: Madison Fla
Creation Date: October 5, 2007
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
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33284795
lccn - sn 95047180
System ID: UF00028405:00142
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Full Text




www.greenepublishing.com


tZc malison 1



ntepre


Our 143rd Year, Number 6


Friday, October 5, 2007


-...ORIGIN MIXED ADC 323
University of Florida Library 30
Dept of Special Coil. Fla History
210 Smathers Library
Gainesville FL 32611


l ehst. 1865


Secorter


Madison, Florida


SJury Selection Begins Monday In Murder Trial


BY JACOB BEMBRY
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Jury selection will begin Monday, October 15,
for Harold Hand, who has been indicted for the
murder of Geraldine Konnan, of Lee.
According to a Madison County Sheriff's De-
partment report, Deputy Josh Harris was dis-
patched to the home of Joe and Mary Thomas,
regarding some stolen items, at approximately
12:13 p.m. Saturday, February 25, 2006.
Lt. Tina DeMotsis and Sgt. Art Deno were


called and arrived at the Thomas home. While
they were speaking to the owner of the residence
at 1323 NE Juniper, a neighbor, Gabriel Garcia,
who lived north of the Thomases, arrived and re-
ported to the officers that he had been riding his
four-wheeler on his property and located the
body of a white female in some planted pines.
DeMotsis was shown the location and secured
the scene, and began an investigation. The vic-
tim, Geraldine M. Konan, 46, of Lee, was found
lying face down and had been shot once in the


back by a small caliber weapon. It was discov-
ered, after an autopsy on Monday, that she had
been shot three times in the face.
The coroner determined that the murder had
probably occurred Thursday, February 23, 2006.
During the investigation, it was learned that a
suspect in the death, Harold Hand, would be re-
turning to the scene to see Mary Thomas.
At approximately 8:30 p.m., a beige four-door,
Please see MURDER TRIAL,
Page 2A


Lee Council Meeting

Focuses On Community

Water Demands
BY MICHAEL CURTIS
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Recognizing the central role created
from the responsibility to physically de-
liver the new water infrastructure, the
Lee Town Council, conducted by Mayor
Ernestine Kinsey, made some hard and
pricey decisions to ensure that the water
system meets the very highest standards.
Joined by Town Manager Cheryl Ar-
chambault, the five council members vot-
ed unanimously to purchase and install
tower equipment and to extend two inch
piping along US 90 East to the Putnal
property
"The equipment (known as a "clay
valve") is customary for a two-tower sys-
tem," Councilman McNicol noted, "and
as far as the water pipe extension, we
have to support the area we cover." Mc-
Nicol's concern and expertise came up
again a few minutes later when the Fire
Department report was given.
Reese Thomas, Fire Chief for the Lee
Volunteer Fire Department, reported that
the hydrant system had been tested.
"Only eight hydrants associated with the
new water system are left to test. We test-
ed everything and even found a few. The
extensive report we generate will be used
by fire and emergency services and other
agencies, including the information being
Please see LEE,
Page 2A

Second Harvest Food Bank

(Jacksonville) To Provide

Food For Needy Families
We will be there in times
of need or disasters to
help," Colley said.
w. 1.4.-,A -_. 14.....- 1, 4, vaw-,,vr, . A _.......
The Lutheran Social Services Second
Harvest Food Bank of Northeast Florida
will begin providing food to needy fami-
lies in Madison County on October 1, 2007.
Previously, Madison County received
USDA commodities and donated food
through America's Second Harvest of the
Big Bend located in Tallahassee, Florida.
Last year, Madison County's contract
with the Florida Department of Agricul-
ture was available for renewal and the
Second Harvest Food Bank offered to
serve Madison County residents by not
only distributing the USDA commodities,
but other foods as well. The contract was
accepted and goes into effect October 1st.
Additionally, the Food Bank will make
available fresh, frozen, and other nutri-
tional items to the people working and
struggling with poverty, illness, personal
crisis or disasters.
Patrick Colley, Director of the Second
Harvest Food Bank, expressed the Food
Bank's eagerness to reach out to Madison
County. "We are currently delivering food
and services across 17 counties and are
excited about bringing these services to
Madison County residents. We will be
Please see FOOD BANK,
Page 2A


Index
Around Madison County


ChurchIhIA
Cla'~sifedsILegjIs 16-1 7A
Greenville New B
Jail Report 4A


Grand Jury


Returns Indictment


Against Hultz
BY JACOB BEMBRY
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A grand jury returned.an indictment
last Wednesday
September 26,
against a man
suspected of
killing another
man at a local the
summer of 2006.
A pre-trial is set
for November 15
for the first-de-
gree murder case
against him.
David Lyle David Lyle Hultz
Hultz, of Port-
land, Oregon, was arrested August 14,
2006, in Dallas, Texas, for the murder of
Richard Meizner, 61, of Alford, after turn-
ing himself in at a Veteran's Adininistra-
tion hospital in Dallas, Texas.
Hultz, who was tracked while he was
using Meizner's credit cards, allegedly
murdered Meizner on July 6, 2006.


Wreck Occurs


In City Limits,


Three Injured
H JIM U


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Lisa Greene, October 2, 2007
Three potential future Cowboys are honing their skills in the Dave Galbraith
Football League. Pictured left to right: Travell McNealy, Mondairia Witherspoon
and Jayden Williams. See story and photos on Page 15A.


Wreck On 1-10

Caused By Spider

...


BY JESSICA HIGGINBOTHAM
Greene Publishing, Inc.
According to the Florida Highway Pa-
trol, on September 28, 2007, a Ford car,
driven by Zachary P Stout of Chicago Ill,
was traveling eastbound on 1-10. Just past
Please see 1-10 WRECK,
Page 2A


3 Swe Omn s. 46 ap%


5-7A United Way


Real Estate B Seciion
Remote Guide B Seciii.n
School/Spon 14.15
Viewpoinms 2. <


Bronson Urges Public To Cook
Ground Beef Thoroughly As
Massive Food Recall For
E. Colli-Tainted Product
Is Under Way
With yet another major recall of
ground beef under way, Florida Agricul-
ture and Consumer Services Commis-,
sioner-
Charles H.
Bronson,
reminded
consumers
that cook-
ing ground
beef to an
internal
temperature of 160 degrees F kills E. coli
0157: H7 bacteria, as well as most other
pathogens.


Please see


RECALL,
Page 2A


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Paiflyty ooo -0y cloody S-It-d ihoodorotoro PsotI .ddy. oh-- a f
with a chalic of tlim, p-oible. th.ndertonn
87F.


October 1, 2007
Madison Firefighter Bruce, Jordan
cuts Brittany Nicole Alkens out of her
car, following an accident on Monday af-
ternoon.
BY JESSICA HIGGINBOTHAM
Greene Publishing, Inc.
According to the Madison Police Depart-
ment, on Monday, October 1, a crash oc-
curred at the intersection of Hillcrest Av-
enue and East Base Street. The crash oc-
curred at approximately 3:35 p.m..
A 1998 Toyota car, driven by Brittany
Nicole Aikens, attempting to turn left onto
East Base St. was stopped at the stop sign
on Hillcrest. A 2004 Dodge truck, driven by
Steve Edward Harmon, was traveling west
on Base Street in the inside lane.
The Toyota driven by Aikens pulled out
onto Base Street and violated the path of
Harmon's pickup, causing a collision.
Aikens was charged with violation of
right of way
Aikens and her passenger, Carolyn
Arnold Aikens, were treated on the scene
and then transported to Madison County
Memorial Hospital. Harmon was treated
on the scene, transported to Madison Coun-
ty Memorial Hospital, and then later trans-
ferred to Tallahassee Memorial Hospital.








www. ereeneDublishin cor


2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


ViCopoints & Opinions


Friday, October 5, 2007


About M


Jacob Bembry





Remember Lot's Wife
"Remember Lot's wife." Luke 17:32
I have thousands upon thousands of memories stored
in the bedroom of my new home. Some of the memories
are precious and sweet and cause me to smile. Other
memories are bitter and cause me a twinge of pain and
I force myself to look away from them.
You may ask, "How are memories stored in your bed-
room? Memories should be stored in your brain." While
the memories are actually stored in my brain, things
that evoke the memories are stored in my bedroom -
things like photos, letters and cards.
I have prints of photos that I am surprised I've even
bothered to keep. I have letters and cards from friends'
from long ago. Times change and sometimes time brings
regret. Some of the photos and cards need to go, while
others bring sweet remembrances to mind.
I have photos stored on my computer and sometimes I
accidentally click and see a smiling face that brings pain
with the picture. I need to send that one to the recycle
bin.
There are even MP3s on my computer that I need to
get rid of because sometimes the music brings painful
memories. Of course, there are songs on there that
bring encouragement and joy, just as some of the photos
on the computer do.
I heard James Merritt speaking on television a few
weeks ago. He was speaking on the verse "Remember
Lot's wife." He talked about how many times we want to
hold on to the past and not let go of memories even
though they may be harmful to us. Merritt encouraged
everyone to get rid of the things that caused painful
memories.
I need to not look back and look ahead with encour-
agement and joy to Christ's glorious return to Earth.


Murder Trail


Cont. from page 1A


Chevrolet HHR LT sedan came nearing the homicide scene
in a suspicious manner. The murder victim had leased the
car.
Members of the Madison County Sheriff's Department
stopped the vehicle. The occupants were removed and tak-
en to the Madison County Jail.
The driver of the vehicle, Cynthia A. Taylor, of Madison,
was arrested and charged with possession of crack cocaine
and possession of drug paraphernalia.
The passenger in the front on the right side, Gilbert
"Chico" Jones, Jr., of Madison, was arrested and charged
with possession of. crack cocaine and possession of drug
paraphernalia.
Harold Hand, the passenger in the right rear, was ar-
rested on warrants from Columbia County for leaving the
scene of an accident and as a suspect in the murder.
After confessing to killing Konan, Hand was charged
with murder in the first degree. He was also charged with
possession of crack cocaine while armed, possession of a
firearm by a convicted felon and possession of drug para-
phernalia.
A loaded Heritage Arms Rough Rider .22 LR single ac-
tion revolver was located beneath the front passenger seat.
A fixed blade knife was located on the left rear passenger
floorboard.
A suspected crack cocaine pipe and suspected crack co-
caine were also located in the vehicle.


My job has no title- most
of the time I have no name. ,
Most of the county calls 'IL."' l -- u '
me "the paper lady." YoU %nowI I
I've given myself a job L. T
title of my own. After all, 13, 8fn i
it is required on some ShereeMiller
forms, applications, and "' Cl. undst
such that I fill out. I'm the colun-st
"Circulation Department
Manager." That has a nice
ring to it, don't you think? But it doesn't really cover all
my job duties. I guess that's why I never had a job title,
even though I have spent a quarter of my life working at
Greene Publishing.
Originally, I was hired as an inserter/labeler. Then I
was asked to write a weekly column for the Enterprise
Recorder (CherryLake and Pinetta Happenings) that was
later changed to (Life As We Know It). Soon after that, I
was asked to do a night-time delivery route as well as
write for and label newspapers. Then I started going to
the printers in Valdosta and picking up the finished
product, then labeling for mailing and delivering them
to the stores and outside boxes around the county at
night and in the mornings. Early on, before computers
and Internet took over, I used to help with the last
minute layout and proofreading at press deadline times.
1 This was when it.was done the old fashioned way.
with cardboard, scissors, sticky hot wax, paper, and
good eyesight. Since the computers and what we call
progress, the papers are now designed, laid out, and
proofed in a faster automatic way and sent via Internet
to the printer. This is only done with the help of skilled,
computer literate, graphic designers, and ad builders
employed by Greene Publishing, which has made that
part of my job obsolete.
Picking up the papers also includes a few other jobs,
since I'm in Valdosta anyway. They have included get-
ting office supplies, picking up ads or inserts from vari-
ous locations and collecting money from advertisers,
picking up hardware supplies, doors, Iumbert wiring,
plumbing, and other needed items, picking up pageant
trophies, birthday party tickets, dry cleaning and more.
I've also been asked to pay some bills in Valdosta. I've
loaded and unloaded several inserts and flyers for the
papers over the years. I've answered the phones, and
took messages, cleaned around the office and building, I
even cleaned Mr. Greene's camp once. I've washed and
vacuumed the paper vans, and dropped them off or
picked them up at vehicle repair shops when needed, I
even happened to be the one driving on a few occasions
when they quit for good, usually late at night on a road
in the middle of nowhere. I have delivered your local
newspapers in all kinds of weather, rain, downpours,
hurricane type winds and storms with trees falling all
over county roads, in dense morning and evening fog,
sweltering summer heat, cool to freezing mornings and
evenings, and even most holidays.
I have personally trained who knows how many peo-
ple over the years to assist in the circulation job duties,
including a lot of my own family members that helped
on occasions. Not to mention that I can't count how
many people I have seen come and go over the years in
all other departments of this business.
Yes, I remember working here when Andy Dennon
was a part of this family I even gave him a few rides
from point A to point B back in the beginning.
I have taken in rude statements about what's in the
paper over the years, and I've been told I was late or ear-
ly or how everyone has been waiting for the paper. I
made a fool out of myself at the company Christmas
parties fighting over gifts, or acting out the Twelve Days
of Christmas and other ridiculous games.
I had a difference of opinion with a fellow colum-
nist/reporter about what I had written once in one of
my columns. My weekly column writing covered school
functions, 4-H and church youth programs and other ac-
tivities, pictures of accidents, fires, storms and more,
and of course my family. Some of them were happy, sad,
serious, humorous, good, bad, long, short, with pride
and just plain about my life and times.
More interesting things about this job included get-
ting pulled over once for
drunk driving one night re-

njtfBn --


)b My Life

/ turning from Greenville
after part of my route. No I
wasn't drunk but the old
white paper van had a
problem with the tie-rod
ends on the axles and with
the weight of the papers in
the back -it caused the van
to fishtail uncontrollably
while driving over 45 miles
an hour. I got a warning
ticket and the van was soon replaced. We've also fallen
victim of an attempted armed robbery once. Oh yeah, I
can't forget the deer (ah eight point buck) that I hit with
the paper van one dark night. That in itself upset a few
local hunters. It turned out to be the biggest buck ever
to hang in our shed and I've never even had a hunting li-
cense. The venison was shared with the boss and the
van was still drivable. I remember one time I left my job
in someone else's responsible hands while I went on va-
cation in New York State, when my cell phone rang on a
Tuesday evening. It was the Valdosta Times mailroom
supervisor calling to tell me the paper was ready for me
to pick it up. I laughed and called my replacement driver
and told him to go to Valdosta to get the paper right
away. I did leave my replacement's number with the Val-
dosta people but there was a mix up. We got a laugh out
of it anyway.
We refer to ourselves as elves in the night as we ride
and drive all over the county and deliver your local
news while everyone is at home sleeping and not worry-
ing about the Madison County Carrier and Enterprise
Recorder hitting the streets by 5 a.m. on Wednesday and
Friday mornings, or waiting in your mailboxes prompt-
ly You can bet that if it's not, it's my phone that starts
ringing in the morning. Although there are times that
it's not my fault if it's missing, I will do my best to find
it.
Since our publisher, Emerald Greene Kinsley and
company ECB, Inc., purchased the Monticello News
newspapers I have noticed a few changes in and around
the office, with the hiring of our new office manager
Ted Ensminger and other staff position changes, but all
in all, they don't directly affect my job or me personally
and we are still in the transition period. I do miss seeing
Emerald's smiling face behind her desk some days when
I come in with the money and my receipt books. Al-
though LaTrelle has been keeping up with me, my ques-
tions, problems, or concerns in my department, and
making sure I've got what I need each week.
Yes, I've complained some but all in all it's been great
working with the Greene family at Greene Publishing
for more than 13 years. It's like I'm part of this family
I've seen their children grow up as they have seen my
family grow. But my name is not Greene! (Jacob-that's
an inside joke) Thank you, Madison County, for letting
me play an important role in your lives, delivering your
hometown news over the years.
THANKS,
Sheree Miller (the Paper Lady)

This week October 3rd, marks our 17th anniversary Sev-
enteen years ago we moved from Johnstown, New York to
our home in Cherry Lake (Madison County) I would like to
take this opportunity to Thank You all for making us feel
welcome by opening your hearts and your doors to my hus-
band Kevin, our 3 sons; Kevin Jr., Tommy Chris and myself.
We were quickly welcomed by many Madison Countians
and have made several friends over the years. It has been a
great place to raise our boys and now our four grandchil-
dren will be allowed that same privilege. If any of my past
faithful readers or new ones would like me to start writing a
column again, which would be titled "You Know I've Bee
Thinking... "which will be just about that, life in general, be-
ing a grandmother, thoughts I wish to put on paper, and
everyday little quirks, maybe a repeat of some of my past
columns, or just anything that falls under that title. I'll also
be able to share your news, like birthdays, anniversaries,
new babies or whatever. Let me know by calling me at 850-
929-2487 or call the office and leave me a message at 850-973-
4141.


iti jOI heW k


Who is your favorite college football team?
Have you always been a fan,

or are you a fan by association?


John Love

"I love the Florida Gators,
and I've been a fan since I
was born!"



Jesse Dawson

"I'm a Seminole fan, but
only since I moved to Talla-
hassee."




Teresa Fead

"FSU, always!"


Chantell Bell

"I like Mississippi State, but
only because my cousin
goes there."




Earnest Rains

"I've always been a Miami
Hurricanes fan."




Rachel Hawkins

"I like the University of
Georgia, because my son


teaches there." v


Si J


I









www.greenepublishing.com




Vicwpoints & Opinions


Friday, October 5, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


Celebrate


National 4-H Week!
With a history approaching the centennial mark, 4-H
is the largest youth organization in American. The mis-
sion of 4-H is to empower youth to reach their full po-
tential, working and learning in partnership with car-
ing adults. This week October 7 13th is National 4-H
Week!
"To Make the Best Better", is the 4-H motto. Its intent
is to inspire young people to continue to learn and grow,
to make their best effort better through participating in
educational experiences.
4-H has a four fold goal for youth. The 4-H pledge says
it all, "I Pledge my Head to clearer thinking, my Heart
to greater loyalty, my Hands to larger service, and my
Health to better living, for my club, my community my
country and my world."
Community clubs are the foundation of 4-H.' A club
is an organized group of five or more youth, advised by
an adult, with a planned program that meets at least
once a month. Being in a 4-H club provides numerous
opportunities for youth to learn subject matter while
developing life skills taught by adults and older youth.
Most clubs are involved in some form of community
service throughout the 4-H year.
Members are encouraged to learn and participate in
one or more projects. There are so many projects for 4-
Hers to choose from; to name a few aerospace, com-
puter technology, livestock, animals, theater arts, shoot-
ing sports, food preparation, or work force preparation.
4-Hers can work on a project individually or as part of a
group. Record books are kept and turned in at the end of
a project year for judging.
Other educational experiences provided by Madison
4-H include school enrichment, special workshops, day
camps and overnight camping at Camp Cherry Lake
during the summer. Tropicana speech contest provides
the opportunity for public speaking to 4th, 5th and 6th
grade youth. County Events lets youth shareI their
knowledge through demonstrations and illustrated
talks. Judging teams encourage critical thinking skills
and teamwork. Leadership opportunities for older
youth include teen leadership- role, 4-H Legislature at
the Capital and 4-H Congress.
:Through informal educational experiences, youth
and adult learn, grow and work together as catalysts for
positive change. 4-H is a community of more than 6.5
million young people across America learning leader-
ship, citizenship and life skills.
UNITEDSTdTES Statement of Ownership, Management, and Circulation
SPOS TaL SERVICE .. (All Periodicals Publications Except Requester Publications)

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I Did BYouFE Siwi!


By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.

Did you know that
most people lose half
of their taste buds by
sixty years of age?


I..-.

it,
0,
.1


Recall


Count from Page 1A


While state and federal regulators will continue to test
meat supplies and remove dangerous products from the
marketplace, thoroughly cooking ground beef patties re-
moves the risk of getting sick from a tainted product, he
said.
"If we could deliver a single message when it comes to
cooking hamburgers, meatloaf and other recipes that use
ground beef, it would be to cook the meat thoroughly,".
Bronson said. "While our department and our federal coun-
terparts will continue our vigilance in testing food prod-
ucts, consumers themselves can be their own best line of
defense in this area by cooking the ground beef thorough-
ly" -
Food safety experts recommend cooking the beef to an
internal temperature of 160 degrees F and using a food.
thermometer to verify the temperature. Making sure that
juices in cooked hamburgers run clear is an indication of
proper doneness, but it is not as reliable as a thermometer
in determining that the proper temperature has been
reached.
The current nationwide recall involves more than 20
million pounds of ground beef produced by the Topps Meat
Company LLC of Elizabeth, New Jersey A number of New
York residents initially reported becoming ill, and an in-
vestigation by officials in that state and the federal govern-
ment detected E. coli 0157:H7 bacteria in a sample of the
product. A South Florida teenager reportedly was also
sickened by the product and hospitalized for 21 days, which
has led to a lawsuit by her family against the Topps Meat
Company
The strain of E. coli involved in the illnesses is a partic-
ularly harmful one, as it can cause potentially fatal compli-
cations. Symptoms generally include fever, abdominal
cramps and diarrhea, but the most acute cases can trigger
serious or even fatal kidney failure.


I-10 Wreck


Cont from Page 1A


the 242-mile marker, Stout lost control of the vehicle.
Stout attributed his loss of control to a distraction a
spider crawled into his left eye. The vehicle went off the
paved portion of the roadway and onto the grassy shoulder.
The vehicle continued out of control, sliding sideways for
approximately 158 feet, before coming to a final rest in the
trees on the south side of the roadway.
Stout, age 19, was treated for serious injuries at Madison
County Memorial Hospital. Trooper Thomas R. Roderick
investigated the crash for Florida Highway Patrol, and
Madison County Sheriff's Deputy John Deming assisted.
An estimated $5,000 worth of damage was done to the ve-
hicle.


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Lee ..'. .. Coant from Page 1A

uploaded to a GPS navigation system." Thomas said. "
Thomas reported flow rates as high as 900 gallons per
minute, with only a few exceptions that required follow-up.
McNicol and Thomas had a brief exchange regarding the
types and status of various valves and pipes, concluding
that the system is doing well and that the few exceptions
posed no'threat to anyone.
In closing his" report, Thomas reminded everyone that
this Saturday at 10:00 a.m. the Fire Department would be
having a "Memorial Ride" for Scott Thomas who was part
of the department at the time he was tragically killed in a
traffic accident. Firefighters from around the region, in-
cluding Tallahassee, Valdosta and even as far as Largo are
expected to attend. The ride will go to Madison and Mid-
way
Following the meeting, Town Manager Archambault
said, "Lee will be getting revenue from the businesses and
residents that use the system, so we get paid back later. It's
a fantastic resource for us." Until then however, the Mayor
and Town Council are making the hard decisions to keep
this vital water system running smoothly Keeping with
these shared community commitments, the Council also
agreed that working papers for multi-town cooperation
should be revised to keep the formal agreements in effect.


Food Bank


Cont from Page 1A


there in times of need or disasters to help," Colley said.
The Food Bank plans to bring food distribution services
to the county first and add services such as afterschool
snack and summer meal programs throughout the year.
The mission of the LSS Second Harvest Food Bank is to
feed hungry people by soliciting and judiciously distribut-
ing food and grocery products and to educate the public
about the nature of and solutions to the problems of
hunger. There are two basic components: rescuing surplus
food and redistributing it to local nonprofit organizations
serving the hungry and providing nutritious meals and
healthy snacks to children from low-income families
through community-based Kids Cafe sites.
Currently, the Second Harvest Food Bank is headquar-
tered in Jacksonville and serves 17 counties in north and
northeast Florida. Annually, the Food Bank distributes
over 9 million pounds of food to these counties through a
network of nonprofit organizations who use the food for
their social outreach causes. The Food Bank has already
signed two nonprofit organizations in Madison to provide
local assistance and is looking for more to help in the dis-
tribution. Those interested should call (904) 353-3663 for
more information.
Lutheran Social Services of Northeast Florida was
founded in 1979 by area Lutherans and community leaders
to serve people in need. The agency currently operates four
programs: LSS Second Harvest Food Bank (the only
Lutheran food bank as part of America's Second Harvest
food network in Florida), Refugee and Immigration Ser-
vices [resettling 90% of all refugees coming to Jacksonville
through Lutheran Immigra-
tion and Refugee Service
(LIRS), Episcopal Migration
Ministries (EMM), and Cei lead,.Tones,
Church World Service, AIDS L' (ommu'nr,.
Care and Education Pro- Cd - "-3
gram, and Representative so m.n mor..
Payee Services. I I


I I










4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Eaw 6Eforement & Rgional Crime


Friday, October 5, 2007


Man Arrested After Fight


By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
According to the Madi-
son Police Department, on
October 2, Vincent Lee
Sanders was arrested for
battery and resisting ar-
rest without violence. Re-
ports stated that Ptl.
Joseph Smith was dis-
patched to Gardenia
Square Apartments in ref-
erence to an ongoing phys-
ical altercation.
Upon arrival, Smith
saw two black males leave
Gardenia Square. Sgt.
Nathan Curtis arrived on
scene and made contact


with a woman who said
that Sanders was chasing
her son, attempting to in-
volve him in an alterca-
tion.
A few minutes later,
Sanders and the man he
was chasing rounded the
building, with Sanders
chasing. Both Smith and
Curtis told Sanders to
stop. When Sanders didn't
stop, Curtis deployed his
taser.
When Sanders was on
the ground, Smith placed
him under arrest.
Sanders was transported
to the county jail.


A subscription will
save you 50% over
newsstand prices.

SI call 973-4141

IE.2 =


229.219.7080 1-75 Exit 13, Valdosta, GA

phobiaevent.comn
Reg. Admission $44.95 per person, plus tax, parking additional. Obtain 2nd day ticket by exchanging 1st day ticket
at the upgrade center on the first day's visit. 2nd day ticket must be used within 6 days and Is non-transferable.


9/26/07
James Ivory Richardson-Out of county warrant
9/27/07
Steven Roy Merritt-Burglary criminal mischief, petit
theft
Antwon Andropolist Wright-Possession of a firearm
by a convicted felon, VOP (circuit)
Michael James Rosano-VOP (circuit)
Gregory Jerrod Tillman-VOP (circuit)
George Johnson-VOP (circuit)
Henry Theodore Salmons-VOP (circuit)
Ellecia Centeno-Failure to appear (arraignment)
Jahlion Turnquest-VOP (county)
Larry Douglas Johnson-Battery (touch or strike)
Carlton Wyche-Harassing telephone calls
9/28/07
Reginald Maurice Epkins-Driving while license sus-
pended, revoked or cancelled
Steven Roy Merritt-Criminal registration
9/29/07
Larry Alfred Acosta-DUI (felony)
Tyrail Kenshrail Minor-Improper exhibition of dan-
gerous weapon
9/30/07
Johnny Shields Norwood-Driving while license sus-,
pended, revoked or cancelled
Marshall Neil Daniels-Fleeing or attempting to elude
10/1/07
Patrick O'Neal Hampton-Battery (touch or strike), do-
mestic violence/battery false imprisonment, petit theft,
tampering with a witness, VOP
Matthew David Teague Escape from a detention fa-
cility
Lamnorris Demond Collins-Domestic violence. 'battery
William Huggins-Criminal registration (sexual of-
fender)
Danielle S. Harris-Criminal registration
Reginald Bernard Rucker n-Failure to appear (ar-
raignment)
10/2/07
Russell Bernard Norton-Driving while license sus-
pended (habitual offender), VOP (circuit)
Latanya Shanelle Hanunond-VOP (circuit)
Nathaniel Burnett-Failure to appear
Isaac Charles Cooper-Criminal registration


McCollum, Legislators And Law
Enforcement Unveil Bill To
Combat Marijuana Grow Houses
Attorney General Bill cal found in marijuana,
McCollum today unveiled than marijuana common
legislative proposal to 20 years ago. Grow house
fight the increasing marijuana has a street
threat that marijuana value of $4,000 $6,000 per
grow houses pose to pound and can be traded
neighborhoods through- pound for pound for co-
out Florida. The Marijua- caine.
na Grow House Eradica- The legislation, spon-
tion Act also contains scored by Senator Steve
powerful child protection Oelrich (R Gainesville)
provisions including en- and Representative Nick
hanced penalties for those Thompson (R Fort My-
who have a child present ers), creates a tough new
at a grow house and -en- penalty for those who
hanced penalties for those grow 25 plants or more.
who have illegal drugs in This .legislative change
close proximity to chil- specifically targets for-
dren under the age of profit growers who ex-
three. ploit Florida's current
"As Florida's Attorney trafficking standards of
General, my priority is 300 plants and the federal
protecting our children threshold of 100 plants to
and our communities avoid prison time. Addi-
from the devastation of il- tionally, the bill creates a
legal drugs," said Attor- new penalty against those
ney General McCollum. who own a house for the
"This legislation targets purpose of cultivating
those who grow marijua- marijuana, as well as a
na for profit." In 2006, law new penalty for those who
enforcement detected live in or are the caretak-
marijuana grow houses in ers of marijuana grow
41 of Florida's 67 coun- houses.
ties, ranking Florida sec- "Every time law en-
ond only to California in forcement can detect a
the amount of grow hous- grow house and arrest
es. Many marijuana grow- those involved with it,
ers have moved from rur- less crime will be on our
al fields to sophisticated streets," Senator Oelrich
growing operations in the said, also stating that the
suburbs of Florida. This main purpose of this leg-
cultivation shift has been isolation is eliminating the
accompanied by new tech- spread of illegal drugs in
niques to vastly increase Florida. "This legislation
the drug's potency. This will provide law enforce-
extremely potent form of ment with critical tools tc
marijuana contains up to get these narcotics out oi
15 times the amount of our kids' hands and pul
THC, the addictive chemi- drug traffickers behind


bars." .,
"In Florida, those who
use grow houses to traffic
drugs belong in prison,"
added Representative
Thompson., "Under this
legislation we are clearly
telling drug dealers, 'if
you grow, you go!'"
Currently, law enforce,
ment around the state is
required to store cumber-
some grow house equip-
ment in order to preserve
it as evidence. In order to
address this growing stor-
age burden, the bill al-
lows a photograph or
video recording of equip-
ment used in the cultiva-
tion of a marijuana plant
to be considered as evi-
dence in the prosecution
of the crime.
The bill will also al-
low law enforcement to
destroy grow house
equipment upon the com-
pletion of all investiga-
tions and provides immu-
nity from any civil liabili-
ty to law enforcement for
the destruction of the
grow house equipment.
"Whether grown out-
doors or in a garage, mar-
ijuana today is extremely
potent and dangerous and
the cultivation of this il-
licit drug will not be toler-
ated by DEA," said Mark
R. Trouville, Special
Agent in Charge of the
DEA Miami Field Divi-
sion.
The Marijuana Grow
House Eradication Act is
expected to be heard dur-
ing the 2008 Legislative
Session. Also in atten-
dance at the event were
Larry Holifield, Assistant
Special Agent in Charge
of the DEA Miami Field
Division Office, Cape
Coral Chief of Police Rob
Petrovich and Major Jeff
Taylor of the Lee County
Sheriff's Office.
Attached are associat-
ed photographs from the
Attorney General's Of-
fice.


All Concerts and Events are FREE with park admission


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Around Agabison Countp


Friday, October 5, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A;


LOMNUNiiY


A0OAF?


Every Tuesday Saturday
The Diamonds in the Ruff Adoption Program at
the Suwannee Valley Humane Society is open every
Tuesday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. It is
located on 1156 S.E Bisbee Loop Madison FL, 32340.
For a healthy lifestyle, adopt an animal and they will
make your life more fulfilled. For more information or
directions call (866) 236-7812 or (850) 971-9904.
Third Tuesday of Each Month
The Greater Greenville Area Diabetes Support
Group is a free educational service and support for di-
abetes and those wanting to prevent diabetes. The
group meets the third Tuesday of each month at the
Greenville Public Library Conference Room at 312 SW
Church Street, Greenville, 11 11:30 a.m. Everyone is
welcome!
Third Wednesday of Each Month
The Madison County Health Education Club is
holding a free educational service and support group
for people interested in preventing or controlling dia-
betes, high blood pressure, elevated cholesterol levels,
obesity, and other chronic health conditions. The club
meets the third Wednesday of each month at the Madi-
son Public Library Conference Room at 378 NW Col-
lege Loop, Madison, 12:15 12:45 p.m. Everyone is wel-
come to bring their own lunch!
Third Wednesday of Each Month
The Madison County Diabetes Support Group is a
free educational service and support group for dia-
betes and those wanting to prevent diabetes. The
group meets the third Wednesday of each month at the
Madison Public Library Conference Room at 378 NW
College Loop, Madison, 11:45 a.m. 12:10 p.m. Everyone
is welcome is bring their own lunch! details: contact
Marcia Kazmierski at 386-752-2461 or Lorraine Miller
at 386-752-6439.
Fourth Wednesday of Each Month
An informational meeting for those injured and
needs help returning to work will be held the fourth
Wednesday of each month from 12-3 p.m. at the Madi-
son County Extension Office located on 184 College
Loop. The meeting is free and open to the public. For
more information, please call (850) 245-3489.
Each Tuesday Night in October
Madison County Central School will be hosting
Parent Workshops every Tuesday night in October,
starting at 6 p.m. in the Media Center. A different top-
ic will be discussed each night. Come join us for some
refreshments, fun, and information. Please call 973-
5022 ext. 314 for more" information.
Swi, ..- October 5-6
The Suwannee County Friends of the Library will
host 'Phe Great Book Sale commencing on October 4-6,
2007 and on the following week, October 11-13, 2007.
The sale will be during the regular library hours, the
Live Oak Library is located on US 129, south of Live
Oak. Library hours are from 8:30 a.m. to 8 p.m. on
Monday and Thursday, Friday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.,
and Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. At present, volunteers
are needed for pre-sale set-up on Wednesday, Septem-
ber 26th and Thursday, September 27, 2006, 9-3 p.m.,
also on October 2 & 3 9-3 p.m. Sign up sheets are avail-
able at the library. Volunteers are also needed to staff
the sale, on the sale dates listed above. Please call or
come by the library to volunteer, 386/362-2317.
October 6
The Sevor cousins family reunion will be held at


Tickets are $12 for adults and $10 for members and
may be purchased at the door. For more information,
please call (850) 997-4242.
October 6
Come out to Meet, Greet, and Eat with your coun-
ty's Supervisor of Elections and Staff at the Lee City
Hall on October 6. For more information, please call
973-6507 or 673-9520.
October 6
Madison County 4-H Clubs' Relay for Life yard sale
will take place October 6, in front of the livestock show
building. The yard sale is set to begin at 9 a.m. All mon-
ey collected will go to benefit the Relay for Life Cancer
Walk that will be held in the Spring of 2008. For more
information, call (850) 971-5869.
October 6
The Lee community yard sale will be held at the Lee
Community Fire Department and will begin at 8 a.m.
until 3 p.m. If you are interested in renting a space or
donating items, please call Carolyn at 971-5573.
October 6
Concord Baptist Church will be having its Fall Fes-
tival on Saturday, October 6, beginning at 5 p.m. All pro-
ceeds go to benefit their mission school. Fish pond', cot-
ton candy, games, cake auction, boiled peanuts, chili
cooking contest, and much more! For more informa-
tion, please call Jill Page at (850) 948-6995.
October 6
Pinetta United Methodist Church's semi-annual
yard sale will be held Saturday, October 6, 2007 from 8
a.m. till noon. Household items and lots of goodies! It is


sponsored by the ladies of the church for church out-
reach.
October 7
Descendants of Joseph Washington and Mariah
Hicks Thomas will hold their annual family reunion at
the Lee City Hall on October 7, from 9:30 a.m. until 4
p.m. Family members are asked to bring a covered dish
lunch and items for the auction.
October 10
55 Plus Club will be meeting October 10, at 12 p.m. at
the United Methodist Community Center, located at the
corner of Dill Street and Highway 145. This is about 5
miles North of Madison on Highway 145. This is a very,
important meeting as George Hinchcliff Executive Di-.
rector of Healthy Start will be presenting the program
on the most recent findings of the status of children,
and families in Madison County He will cover the top-
ics of hunger, health care, education, drugs and alco-
hol, as well as domestic and child abuse. Everyone in
the community, 55 years old and older, is cordially in-
vited to attend. There are no fees of any kind and reser.;
vations are not necessary. 55 Plus Club is open to all
faiths. For more information about 55 Plus Club or any
outreach ministry of the United Methodist Cooperative
Ministries, call the coordinator Linda Gaston at 850-
929-4938.
October 13
The Browders of Hiltons, Va. will be in concert at
Yogi Bear's Jellystone Park on October 13, starting at
7 p.m. Admission is free. For more information, please
call (850) 973-8269 or (850) 519-1613.


Donald Lee Sims, age
61, died Friday, September
28, 2007 at his home.
Funeral services were
held Tuesday, October 2,
2007 at 4 p.m. at Beggs Fu-
neral Home wvith burial at
Hickory Grove Cemetery.
The family received
friends two hours prior to
the service from 2-4 p.m. at
Beggs Funeral Home.
He served in the U.S.
Army and lived in Pinetta
all his life.
He is survived by his
mother, Lois Sims of Madi-
son; two brothers, Linnie
Sims of Ashford, Ala., and
Phillip Franklin Sims of
Marysville, Ca.; one sister,
Edna Whigham of Lake
Park, Ga.
He was preceded in
death by his father,
Charles Sims.


the Pinetta Baptist
Church Fellowship Hall
on October 6, beginning
at 10 a.m. Tell all your
Sevor cousins and extend-
ed family. Please bring a
covered dish and items
for the auction table.
There is a fenced-in play-
ground for the little ones.
There's something for
everyone! See you there.
October 6
Classical pianist Dr.
James Amend returns to
the Opera House for what
is becoming an annual
concert, Saturday, Octo-
ber 6, at 7 p.m.
In addition to being a
composer, performer and
music scholar, Dr. Amend
is a published poet and
has directed experimen-
tal theater. He adds that
he "has a very easygoing
disposition and grows
handsomer with each
passing year."


Public Service Announcement
From The City of Madison

DAMAGE PREVENTION IS
Everyone's Responsibility

Call Sunshine at 1-800-432-4770 at
least 48 hours before you dig, but not
more than five days. Have information
ready when calling: company
name/address, contact person, phone
number, location of dig site, extent and
type of work, and date/start time of
excavation. Wait 48 hours for under-
ground facilities to be marked. Respect
and protect the facility operator's
marks. Dig with care! Always hand dig
when within two feet on either side of
any marked lines.


Public Service Announcement
From The City of Madison

NATURAL GAS
A Gas leak could be dangerous but gas
itself has no odor. So, for your safety, a
smell like rotten eggs is added. If you
smell such an odor:
1. Don't use the telephone.
2. Don't turn lights on or off, or use
anything electrical.
3. Go outside right away.
4. Ask a neighbor to call the gas
company.
5. Don't go back into the house until
the gas company says it's safe.

PLEASE KEEP GAS SAFE.
(850) 973-5081 City Hall Working Hours
(850) 973-5075 Fire Dept. After Hours


v








www. reenepublishing.com


6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Around maoiono Couont


Friday, October 5, 2007


-Reality Versus Perception -


STEENAGE DRINKING


.V By Michael'Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Among the wonderful
events around the county this
weekend, The Lee Community
Garage Sale is being held to
raise awareness and funding for
essential youth programs, in-
cluding a full summer camp.
The event starts at 9:00 a.m.
this Saturday, October 6 and will
be held adjacent to Lee City Hall
located at 286 SE CR 255. The May-
or and Town Council, under the su-
pervision of Town Manager Cheryl
Archambault, have designed the
event to help local residents and
businesses as well.
For only $10, participants get a 10
ft. by 10 ft. space to sell their items


just like an at-home garage
sale. There is additional
space for larger items such as
cars, appliances and large fur-
niture. Although donations
are welcome, the $10 fee goes to
the program fund.
All proceeds from the items
sold go exclusively to the owner.
Volunteers have stepped up to
provide live entertainment and
many extras, so vendors may look
forward to a lot of visitors.
Join in this worthy event by
calling Janice or Cheryl at 850-971-
5867 or if you can't make it grab a
friend and share a booth. The May-
or and Town Council, and especial-
ly the kids, thank you for your sup-
port.


Pike's Bed And Breakfast Host Guest


Cycling For Katrina Awareness


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
While being treated to
the hospitality and cook-
ing of Rae Pike, owner of
the Four Freedoms Wed-
ding Chapel and Bed and
Breakfast, guest Pearce
Grieshaber
discussed K
'he pur-
pose of his
trip .from --
T Time
Square to
Jackson .
Squaree"
briesberg- 1
er is cur-
1ently bicy- ; -c
ling from
New York
City to New
Orleans to
ra 1 s e
awareness
for the dis-
placed mu- -
s i c i ans -
hurt by Gi
Hurricane Pearce r
Pearce Gr
Katrina. New York to J
"I guess
would say I play the ban-
jo if I had to pick an in-
strument," Grieshaber
said playfully, "but I'm not
:a professional musician. I
love to ride and I have a lot
bf close friends who are
musicians." Grieshaber
Simply shares a love for
cycling with a love for his
hometown of New Or-
leans, where his mother's
family dates back to the
Civil War and his father's
family to World War II.
The organization
Grieshaber is directly
benefiting on this ride is
the New Orleans Musi-
cians Clinic. According to


their website,
www.neworleansmusician
sclinic.org, "Since 1998,
NOMC has played a piv-
otal role in sustaining the
health of New Orleans
musicians. As housing,
family and financial chal-


reene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis
rieshaber is riding from Times
Jackson Square in New Orlear
lenges continue, we strive
to remain a core resource
for the music communi-
ty"
Grieshaber is not per-
sonally soliciting dona-
tions during the ride, al-
though he urges those
with interest to visit the
NOMC website or call
(504) 412-1366., When
asked if he had any addi-
tional messages for the
public, Grieshaber re-
sponded, "Tell everyone
that New Orleans is open
for business and visitors
are definitely welcome.".
Grieshaber previously
made cross-country rides


in both the United States
and Europe. "The thing I
get asked about the most
is my bike. People see it
loaded down with outdoor
gear and personal belong-
ings and wonder what I'm
doing," he said. "I sleep
outside 90
percent of
the time.
This is my
.- -- first indoor
stay since
South Caroli-
n a "
Grieshaber
went on to
say
Grieshaber
picked an ex-
cellent place
for overnight
lodging g
Based on the
wonderful
smell of
breakfast
coming from
October 2, 2007 the kitchen
and the well-
s Squarejn rested ap-
fs. pearance of
her guest, Rae Pike's host-
ing definitely measures
up to the classic style and
furnishings throughout
the inn.
The close to
Grieshaber's ride should
be particularly enjoy-
able. He plans to meet
his father in DeFuniak
Springs where the two
will complete the last 250
miles to New Orleans to-
gether. "The trip has
been amazing,"
Grieshaber mentioned as
he headed off to break-
fast, "but it'll be great to
see my dad and get back
to New Orleans."


The idea that local
teenagers drink regular-
ly is a myth. The Florida
Center for Prevention
Research (FCPR), part-
nered with the Panhan-
dle Area Education Con-
sortium (PAEC), con-
ducted a Teen Norms
Survey over a 12-county
area in North Florida at
the beginning of the 2007
spring term. to evalu-
ate the social .
norms of local
high school stu-
dents..The positive
results of the sur-
vey will be promot-
ed during the 2007-
2008 school year to
expose students to
their peers' true atti-
tudes toward teenage
alcohol use in order to
influence even more
healthy behaviors.
The Teen Norms Sur-
vey given to students
was structured to deter-
mine actual student be-
haviors and also what
they perceived to be
"typical" student behav-
iors. The actual students
behaviors indicated sta-
tistics such as: The ma-
jority of students has
not used alcohol in the
last 30 days, prefers to
date a non-drinker and
thinks it is wrong for
people under the age of
21 to drink. An over-
whelming majority, in
the 80 to 90 percent
range, cited that they
consume non-alcoholic
drinks when hanging out
with their friends.
The survey also con-
firmed that what stu-


dents considered "typi-
cal" student behavior
was far worse than the
reality.
Students were inclined
to think that most of
their peers were drink-
ing alcohol on a regular
basis and thought it was
alright for people their
age to drink. Not so.


S "This
school year's social
norms campaign seeks to
correct the mispercep-
tions high schools stu-
dents have about what
'everybody is doing,' so
that they are aware their
own good habits and
sound judgment are the
norm," said Rick Howell,
FCPR's project manager
for this high school so-
cial norms project. The
common goal of all par-
ties involved in this cam-
paign is to ensure stu-
dents comprehend what
their true behaviors are
in order to effect healthy
changes for our area's
youth.
The Florida Center for
Prevention Research de-
velops and executes nu-
merous health care and
youth programs through-
out the state. Originally
funded by a portion of a


tobacco settlement won
by the State of Florida,
FCPR was established in
1998 through Florida
State University to sup-
port the Florida Tobacco
Pilot Program, aimed at
reducing tobacco use in
Florida's youth. Today,
with the help of other
state government
entities, FCPR has
expanded its mis-
sion, "To provide
innovative re-
search, education,
training, and
technological so-
lutions to ad-
dress the chal-
lenges of sub-
stance abuse
prevention and other
social issues among
Florida's population."
To learn'more about
this campaign and high
school social norms,
please visit www.teen-
benchmark.com.


TABLE Two















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Friday, October 5, 2007


Around aoi son County


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Breast Cancer is the
fifth most common cause
of cancer deaths in the
world. In 2005, breast can-
cer caused 502,000 deaths
worldwide. October is Na-
tional Breast Cancer
Awareness Month. For 20
years. NBCAM has been
completely dedicated to in-
creasing awareness for
breast cancer issues and
promoting early detection.
NBCAM isn't only about
increasing awareness, but
also about increasing
hope. Hope for future gen-
erations. Hope for a cure.
Breast cancer is caused
when cells grow abnor-
mally and cause tumors.
If the tumor is considered
malignant, it can spread to
nearby tissues and other
parts of the body The tu-
mors develop new blood
vessels which supply it
with nutrients that pro-
mote growth.
Women in the United
States have a one in eight
chance of developing inva-
sive breast cancer. The
same women have a one in
33 chance of dying from
breast cancer.


Breast cancer may be
one of the oldest known.
forms of cancer tumors in
humans. The oldest de-
scription of cancer dates
back to 1600 B.C. in Egypt.
In the 17th Century, a link
between the lymph nodes
in the armpit and breast
cancer was discovered. In
1882, William Stewart Hal-
sted began performing
radical mastectomies that
removed cancerous
growths.


Breast cancer may not
be the newest thing on the
block, but every day, both
women and men have to
fight for their lives in the
struggle.
The risk for breast can-
cer increases with age.
Additionally, 'having a
child after age 35 or begin-
ning menopause after age
55 significantly increases
risk. When it comes to
hormones, persistently in-
creased estrogen ups the


risk for women to develop
breast cancer. Hormone
replacement therapy also
increases the risk of devel-
oping breast cancer.
In five percent of all
breast cancer cases, there
is a strong inherited famil-
ial risk. Two genes,
BRCA1 and BRCA2. great-
ly increase the risk for
breast cancer these ge-
netic mutations can be in-
herited. However, just be-
cause a person happens to


Come Early For The Best Choices!


The Suwannee County
Friends of the Library
will host The Great Book
Sale commencing on Oc-
tober 4-5-6th, 2007 and on



Hae ouben turned down
fo oil euiy rS1.


the following week, Octo-
ber 11-12-13th, 2007.
There is a large collec-
tion of CD's, videos and
talking books plus tables
of all sorts of interesting
books. The sale will be
during the regular li-
brary hours, the Live Oak
Library is located on US
129, south of Live Oak.
Library hours are from
8:30 a.m. to 8 p.m. on Mon-
day oand Thursday, Friday
S8:30 i.in. tp 5.3O i:m a,, and


Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 4
p.m.
The Suwannee County
Friends of the Library is
a volunteer booster orga-
nization for libraries of
Suwannee County.
Through membership
and fundraisers, .such as
The Great Book Sale,
thousands of dollars have
been donated to enhance
and provide for library
services, furniture, staff
training, books, vieos,


special: children's pro-
grams and even major
contributions to the con-
struction of the Live Oak
and Branford Libraries
have been supported by.
the Suwannee County
/Friends of. the Library
Contact Danny Hales,
Director of the Libraries,
(386) 362-2317, Betsy
Bergman, President of
the, Suwannee County
Friends.: oif the Library,
(:386) 3?4.110 ,;1p


have BRCA1 and BRCA2
in their genetic code does
not mean that they will de-
_!


Breas Cancer




re ess ont'

B,

rin s e
9 p


Pine Lake Nursing Home will be haviig a

Harvest Day
e Fair

on Saturday,
October 27th.
: Games and food will be set up in
our front parking lot beginning at 10 am.
There will be games for the children,
for 250 (1 ticket). Prize EveryTime!
Helium ballons will be 25 a piece (1 ticket)..
The cakewalk will be $1 a walk & tickets for a
basket drawing will also be $1 a chance.

We are looking forward fo having our
resident, tiaf, and the communifv come oua
fo play amex, eaf and enlov the dav!

Anyone who would like to donate or participate in
volunteering with this event please contact,
Brandie Littleton in the activity department at
(850) 948-4601. ,


im., r


B K-uk&A
*UINSWURANE


Ladcp makeover-s]-


S inlPl ,Mdiie MbieHoes 9ReRofSpcals
9,' I* 9 9


I I I I _ V IIClraa


velop breast cancer.
Sometimes, there are no
symptoms of breast can-
cer. Women should have,.
clinical health exams
every three years after age':
20. Those same women,
should do breast self-ex-
ams once every month. By
age 40, women should have
annual mammograms and'r
clinical exams. Early de-i
section is the best way toi,
reduce breast cancer risk.,
National Breast Cancer"
Awareness Month was cre-
ated to raise awareness.J
Be aware that breast can-."
cer affects one in every
eight women. Be aware
that you; or someone you!'
know, could be diagnosed?2
with breast cancer. Most
importantly, be aware that.|
there are treatments and/i
the possibility of a cure.


ILL

E WEIL
DRILLING


I ri'











8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing.cor



Atouno maoison County


Friday, October 5, 2007


By Jerome Wyche
Local Community Organizer
The results of several weeks of plan-
ning and coordinating a community
event for the city of. Greenville came to
fruition on Saturday, September 29, from
10 a.m. until 2 p.ni. The Madison County
Alcohol and Other Drug Prevention
Coalition and its partners, descended
upon the city of Greenville, with excite-
ment, jubilation and an expectation of
success, as the Community Event for
Youth and Adults unfolded in the
Greenville Elementary School Gymnasi-
um.
The coalition, comprised of active
and retired educators, ministers, sorori-
ty and fraternity chapters, School Board
members, other professional employees,
retirees and community leaders from
around the county, joined together to
cast the spotlight on Greenville. The
mission of the coalition is to promote
healthy lifestyles for all people in a com-
munity by recognizing and influencing
the prevention of substance abuse
among youth and adults, addressing
health related issues and supplementing
efforts to enhance student's success.
The goals of the coalition are clear, as
the coalition is founded on the belief
that strengthening collaboration among
communities, federal, state and local
governments and not-for-profit organi-
zations are the keys to promoting a
healthy communal environment.
State Representative Curtis Richard-
son, Legislator from District #8 was,
among 15 other county and district elect-
ed officials that participated in the
event. Various information presenters
from Madison and adjacent counties ea-
gerly established their information
booths, displayed their materials and
were positioned to share information as
142 youth and 112 adults began to enter
the gymnasium shortly after 10 a.m.
The Superintendent of the Madison
County School District, Lou Miller, Prin-
cipal Mel Roberts and several School
Board Members were in attendance. The
Chair of the Madison County Board of
County Commissioners, Commissioner
Roy Ellis, District 5 and Commissioner
Ronnie Moore, District 3 were in atten-
dance. County Coordinator, Allen Cher-
ry, Clerk of the Court, Tim Sanders, Su-
pervisor of Elections, Jada Williams,
Tax Collector, Francis& Ginn, Property
Appraiser, Leigh Barfield and Sheriff
Pete Bucher were present and partici-
pated: Presenters from the Leon County
Health Department, the Madison Coun-
ty Health Department, the Suwannee
County Health Department and the Jef-
ferson County Health Department Ad-
ministrator, Kim Barnhill were also par-
ticipants. Thanks to Barnhill, the mo-
bile medical van was also on site.
Title I Department Representative
from the Madison County School Board,
Gwendolyn Hubbard and the Minority
Student Recruiter, Lorraine Brown were
also present and participated. Leon
County Health Department representa-
tive Devada Bellamy spoke on HIV/Aids
Awareness. Suwannee County Health
Department representative, Elizabeth
Carnley spoke on the dangers of alco-
hol, tobacco and other drug usage.
Presentation of encouragement and
goals for success were offered by Repre-
sentative Richardson of the Florida
Legislature and Ms. Lucille Day, a re-
tired educator of Greenville, Florida.
The Madison County Community Eco-
nomic Development Agency, Inc.
(MACEDA) Charles Evans, President
and its Board of Directors, purchased
food and refreshments for all attendees
and participants. Excitement ran ram-
part as the coalition gave away more
than 100 door prizes during the presen-
tations.
Thanks to the many businesses and
organizations in Madison and the ad-
jacent counties for making the door
prizes available. The event held a spe-
cial highlight as nine students that
attended Greenville Elementary
School were the recipients of nine $50
savings bonds awarded during the
event. Thanks to the donors for their
generous contributions to show their
support for the Greenville communi-
ty. In addition to the prizes, the coali-
tion provided every student in atten-
dance with supplemental school sup-
plies for the 2007/2008 school year.
Gregory J. Harris, Executive Director


of Health Promotions Program Initia-
tives, Inc. (HPPI), and The Council of
Churches Health Based Programs,
Inc, (CCBHP) along with Jerome
Wyche, Local Community Organizer
(HPPI/CCBHP), and the members of
the coalition, wish to express our sin-
cere thanks and appreciation to all
outpouring of efforts for attendance
and participation in this most suc-
cessful event.


Coalition Casts The Spotlight On


Greene Publishing. Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley. September 29. 2007
Ahmad Powell, Kimberly Glee, Kelsie Peacock and Myasia Arnold, pic-
tured left to right, enjoyed the Madison County Alcohol and Other Drug Pre-
vention Coalition meeting in Greenville last Saturday.


Greene Publishing. Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley. September 29, 2007
Jerome Wyche announces the winners of the door prizes as Mildred
Davis, Gregory J. Harris (Health Promotions Program Initiatives chairman)
and Minister Margie Evans draw the tickets.


Greene Publishing,. Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, September 29, 2007
School Superintendent Lou Miller, second from left, is pictured with her
daughter, Rebecca Miller, who is holding Lou's great niece, Julie Piure and
Quinn Jay McKnight, left.


A


top 4aw
THE PRSnoNJ


Danny Jackson, R.Ph


0


Jackson's Drug Store_
1308 SW Grand Street Greenville, FL
850-948-3011
S Emrergency 8.50-997-3977


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, September 29, 2007
Leigh Barfield presents a door prize to Bob-
by Williams at the Coalition meeting.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, September 29, 2007
Mildred Davis, left, and Carolyn E. Ray, right,
greeted guests who attended the Coalition meet-


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, September 29, 2007
Jerome Wyche, left, is pictured with State
Rep. Curtis. Richardson, right, at the Coalition
meeting held last Saturday at Greenville Elemen-
tary School. Richardson was the guest speaker
at the event.


Mel Roberts
addresses the
crowd gath-
ered for the
Coalition
meeting.
Roberts is the
principal at
Greenville El-
ementary
School


Proud To Serve
The Citizens of

-of Greenville.


Tim

Sanders
Madison Counry
CIL rk ( )t Court


I~ V _


Is
L Family-i


06-K Orocery-


The PROUP Supports
4reemVille cotmimuillty

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FREE Hearing Tests

Set for Senior Citizens
Free hearing tests are being offered in Madison, FL, on Thurs., Oct. 11 and Thurs., Oct.18.
A factory trained Beltone Hearing Aid Specialist (licensed by the State of Florida) will perform the
free tests. The tests will be given at the Beltone Hearing Care Center listed below. Appointments are
preferred and can be made by calling the Madison office.
Everyone who has trouble hearing is welcome to have a test using the latest electronic equipment to
determine if they have a correctable hearing loss.
Everyone should have a hearing test at least once a year if there is any trouble at all hearing clearly.
Most hearing problems gradually get worse. An annual test will help keep track of a progressive loss. No
hearing problem of any consequence should ever be ignored.
We will also be giving service on all makes and models of hearing aids. Call for an appointment to
avoid waiting.


Friday, October 5, 2007










10A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Mlabison County Uolitc Wap


Friday, October 5, 2007i


Senior Citizens Council Of Madison County
__ Aa A -% .I w .-r


Benefited By United


homes for as long as possible as to delay or prevent the
possibility of premature institutionalization." Those
wanting to learn more about the wide range services
and volunteer positions available should visit the site or
call (850) 973-2006 for more information.
Among the vital services provided, two noteworthy
programs stem from the Older Americans Act and the
Community Care for the Elderly These programs be-
gin with a Case Manager who meets with both the el-
derly and their caregivers to create a Care Plan. This
assessment is all-inclusive, addressing such needs as
meals, homemaking. transportation, emergency alert
response and companionship. both in-house and at the
Senior Center located at 486 Southwest Rutledge Street.
"Socialization is actually critical to maintaining the
quality of life necessary to slow, and often prevent,
mental and health issues," Ms. Richardson noted.
The approach of the Council is simple and proven ef-
fective. A Health Fair is held three times a year to pro-
mote awareness and initiate community outreach.
Consumers or their caregivers will then request to par-
ticipate. Afterwards, The Care Plan is created and fi-
nally executed in a coordinated effort between Direct
Service Workers, volunteers and caregivers. The part
that isn't so easy unfortunately, and is the real chal-
lenge Ms. Richardson faces every year, is finding suffi-
cient resources to meet the growing demand on the
Council.
One exceptional example of giving that illustrates


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
If you've driven through Madison recently, you can't
miss the huge wooden thermometer sitting on the lawn
of the Court House used to track the progress of this
year's fund drive for the United Way of the Big Bend.
What you won't see however, is the enormous number of
lives these donations affect by their support of essential
services throughout the comiunty Each of the organiza-
tions in the United Way family deserves our support,
but perhaps none more than the Senior Citizens Council
of Madison County.
Under the leadership of Executive Director Rosa
Richardson, a staff of senior specialists, volunteers and
caregivers provide physical and social assistance to
more than 250 senior citizens at any given time, with
numbers in excess of 500 during any given year. Con-
sidering there are only 3000 seniors in Madison County,
the organization's outreach is significant.
The United Way funds represent almost one fifth of
their current budget and Ms. Richardson emphasized
that these funds "fill the vital gap" that would otherwise
force them to turn away many of those currently re-
ceiving assistance, as well as preventing them from ad-
dressing dozens more on their waiting list. Sadly, al-
most 50 people are waiting for meal assistance alone.
According to their website, www.madisonseniors.org.
the goal of the Council is to "enable the elderly to live
healthy, independent and productive lives in their


Way

the county leadership's opinion on the issue came di- .
rectly from the City of Madison. Recognizing the im-f
portance of the Senior Center, and its urgent need to ex-.-
pand in order to meet the rising demand for its ser-
vices, the City donated five acres of land for a new fa-:
cility. These contributions, combined with the contin-,
ued support of the United Way of the Big Bend and vol-J
unteers throughout the county, are essential to the sur-I
vival and effectiveness of the Senior Citizens Council. 9
Imagine the alternative. Imagine a woman lying in
her backyard all night, having fallen without the bene-'
fit of an emergency alert response in her possession.I
Or imagine someone's grandmother or grandfather sit-,
ting alone and hungry, with no one to help them inm
emergencies or travel to the doctor. Imagine the sad--
ness of them being forced into a state institution be--
cause there are no alternatives. Well this isn't fantasy
This is reality, including the actual horror of the
woman who fell in her back yard.
Practically speaking, it costs at least five times as-
much for institutional care to provide the same ser-"
vices as those provided by the Council. But When your
add the human and quality of life elements, there isn't,
a close comparison. When you really stop to think
about it, since it's our tax dollars that fund these states.
owned senior care alternatives, it makes much more-
sense for our conummiity to support the Senior Citizenst
Council through otu- tax-deductible donations to the
United Way. .


Scouting Good For Children And Community
g GdF h dq-I11


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The United Way of the Big Bend serves Madison County in
a variety of ways through its support and oversight of civic
programs and social services throughout the county; howev-
er, as times goes by, sometimes people begin to think that
many of these programs and "charitable" organizations
wouldn't be needed if people would just work harder to take
care of themselves.
Ultimately, those with the means are continually hit to give '
more and more until peer pressure builds and giving may be-:
come an uncomfortable experience. It's like the holidays: it
should be a fun and satisfying thing, but it can become a bur-
den.
Wouldn't it be great if there were an organization so clear
in its mission and effective in its practices that everyone
could embrace it? Well there is an organization in the United
Way family that clearly fits that description, but it often sur-
prises people when they become aware of the affiliation. The
organization is the Boy .Scouts of America.
The mission of the Boy Scouts of America is to serve oth-
ers by helping to instill value in young people and prepare
them to make ethical choices over their lifetime in achieving
their full potential. These values are based on the aims of
scouting; to-develop good character, build good citizenship and train our youth to be
personally fit. Our purpose is to extend scouting to all families in our service area
with boys ages 6-14 and young men and women ages 14-21 in Scouting and Exploring.
We teach them Leadership, Teamwork, Self-Esteem and Service to others.
Madison County is one of four counties, along with Jefferson, Wakulla, and Taylor

Faith-Based Organize


Urges Teens To "WAIT F


By Michael Curtis eases, abstinence, etc. The
Greene Publishing, Inc. $59,000, Which was derive
This past summer, community leadership and funds must now be raised
representatives of the United Way met at the Court- In the school year 2005
house Annex to discuss the exceptional statistics 10 to 19, became pregnant
concerning sexually active teens in Madison County. Abstinence Rally, it decree
Live the Life representatives Mary Lazor, Chief Op- to 19, for the 2006 to 2007 s
rating Officer, and Stacee Satcher, Student Pro- "We're looking at the p
gramming Coordinator, spoke during the -^y- ^lifc* ''.'. [with Live th
meeting in hopes of gaining strategic nence progr
partners to help implement their pro- -- a cause of thi
gram more successfully throughout the j year," said
community and especially the schools. County Heald
Live the Life is a faith-based commu- native noted.
nity organization that 'has many pro- A ccordingt
grams focused on families, marriage, I Addiction an
and students. Why Am I Tempted? .. lumbia Univ
(WAIT) training is a student program ''. and younger
targeting middle and high school stu- --,-. as likely to h
dents. The program seeks to educate stu- don't and tee
dents on the consequences of not only use drugs are
becoming sexually active at a young age, have sex tha
but also experimenting with drugs and thermore, on
alcohol and how those destructive deci- teenagers are
sions affect their lives. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By indicated by
In 2005 Madison County had the Ashley Bell, June 26, 2007 of Health Bu
highest teen birth rate in the state, ages Mary Lazor, Chief Oper- "We're tryi
10 to 14, based on population percent- ating Officer for WAIT Train- those statistic
ages, which didn't include pregnancies ing, is a former United Way er, the Stude
not carried to term. "We're concerned representative and is sin- nator for WA
about babies having babies," said Madi- cerely dedicated to re-im- WAIT Tra
son County United Way board member plementing an abstinence teachings of
Anne Sapp. course into the school sys- Their aim
Last year, the Madison County teams. riage with s
Health Department sponsored Absti- healthy relate
nence Rallies in the schools beginning in February development, marriage pr
of 2006. Every month, 700 students were routed to ei- Basically, WAIT Training
other a rally or course in which they were taught positive ways, how the be
about teen pregnancy, sexually transmitted dis- preparing for marriage.


+.k -


LI~dL II1di'.&,p L1i' tI.AAliln nd. +rir+ T1aiiVUir io pcnrt L f t


mat mase. up tne uAna -u.ciiu DIO ne mut i is Poa im->x > U1iL
Suwannee River Area Council, covering 13 counties inmr
North Florida and South Georgia, serving over 170 units,
with over 4000 youth.
Joey D'Souza, Aucilla District Executive spoke about the r
role of scouting in our area and the key role the United Way3
of Madison County plays in that support. "We greatly ap-5
preciate the support of the United Way in providing train-
ing, facilities and events for scouting throughout the dis-'
trict. As we count down to the BSA 100th anniversary in
2010, United Way contributions will help us showcase scout-
ing in order to grow regionally aind nationally"'. -
Local scout leaders Gary Mack and Richard Quackenbush
praised scouting, but also noted the challenges involved in.;
running a troop. Beyond charitable contributions from the
United Way, each emphasized the importance of parent and
youth volunteers sharing the responsibilities and the expe-
rience of scouting. Mack, along with his wife and children,!
have worn many hats with their scout membership, serving*
often as the troop "caravan." Quackenbush, who heads the,
Methodist Church in Lee, reports the same. "Greg Marr, our"
youth director for the church, deserves thanks as well,"
Quakenbush added.
The Boy Scouts of America is headquartered in Irving,.
Texas. Benefiting boys age 6 to 18 for decades, scouting is universally accepted as one-
of the few constructive youth activities that genuinely improve the character and-.
skills of its participants.
Trustworthy, Loyal, Helpful. Friendly. Courteous. Kind. Obedi?nt. Cheerful,.
Thrifty, Brave, Clean and Reverent... the Scout Law says it all.

ition Local Notables


or Sex" "Waiting"
cost of this process was *
ed from a grant. Those
again. To Raise Money
to 2006, 50 females, ages
. After implementing the
ised to 25 females, ages 10 And Awarene s
school year. By Michael Curtis
possibility of partnership Greene Publishing, Inc.
e Life] to continueabsti- On October 17, Ken's Bar B-Q customers will be
ams ine the schools be- served their meals by some local "celebs" who are do-
Ssuccesses of the past nating their time and tips for the United Way of the Big
Bend. The Celebrity Waiter Fundraiser is going to run
th Department represen- from 4 p.m. to 9 p.m. allowing churchgoers to fit it
to the National Center on around their church commitments.
to the National Center o Pick your favorite notable from the following
d Subersity (CASA), teens 14 schedule: Emerald Kinsley with daughters Chelsea and
that use alcohol are twice Brooke from 4 p.m. to 5 p.m., Allen Cherry, Ted Ens-
that use alcohol are twho minger and Dr. Clint Rogers from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. and
haves 12 and younger who Tim Sanders. Howard Phillips and Theresa Rutherford:'
ensfour times more likely to will close things out from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.
four timhose who don't. Fur-Ken's Bar B-Q is located on US 90 in the Winn-Dix-
-n those-4,'. Fu- ie Plaza. Come by and tip generously.


e in three sexuanlly active
e infected with an STD, as
the Florida Department
treau of STDs.
.ng to fill the void against
ics," stated Stacee Satch-
nt Programming Coordi-
IT Training.
ining is unlike the bland
sex education courses.
is to teach love and mar-
ex, character formation,
tionships, positive youth
eparation, and life skills.
only speaks about sex in
est sex is by waiting and


All Money Collected

In Madison County
STAYS

in Madison County.
Call Deidra Newman at 850-973-2400


- Isr w


m








www.greenepublishing.com



Church


Friday, October 5, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A


Happenings At Madison First Baptist Church


By Nell Dobbs
Jesus said when all nations are gathered
before Him as He separates believers from
non-believers, He will say, "I was hungry
and you gave me food (meat)" and the be-
lievers will say, "When did you see me hun-
gry?" and He will say, "Inasmuch as you did
it to the least of these, you have done it unto
me."
Mother Teresa prayed: "Make us worthy,
Lord, to serve those throughout the world
who live and die in poverty or hunger. Give
then, through our hands, this day their dai-
ly bread; and by our understanding love,
give peace and joy" Amen.
These messages are why October is
World Hunger Awareness Month and the Se-
nior Adult Ministry is collecting money
and this is why on the fifth Sunday there is
a special collection for the needy and hun-
gry.
A different kind of offering the Maguire
State Missions Offering-our goal $750, thus
far $876-a lot, but not enough.
"The Handwriting on the Wall, used of-
ten today: "Thou are weighed in the bal-
ance and art found wanting," written to
and of Belshazzar.
Such beautiful flowers were placed in
church Sunday by Sue Quick and family in
loving memory of Charles Quick. Special
blessings upon all of them and we give
thanks that Betsy Blanton and some of the
children are back in church and we pray
the others to join.
Preacher gave thanks for Juanita Ragans
on her 80th birthday celebration and asked
all her family to stand. They missed Jean-
nette being home to share. Special singing
of "Softly and Tenderly" by Laverne and
daughter Elizabeth was beautiful and
touching. At the close of the service, Geoff
had us sing "Happy Birthday" to her.
Also, happy birthday to Michael Anglin,
September 30; Alyssa Blanton, October 1;
Jennifer Greene, Anna Martin, October 4;
Bud'Hall and Jimmy Register, October 6;
Tonya Davis, October 7; Ben Bass and Ed-
win Browning, October 8; Kendall Brown-
ing, October 9; Mattie Ann Barnes, October
10; Jtistin Hamrick and Bernard Wilson,
October 12; Nathan Kendrick, October 13;
and to all others.
Offertory prayer by Bret Frakes, very
touching. Chancel Choir sang, "We Are the


Body of Christ," then the Lord's Supper Ob-
servance. We are to love Him, do as He com-
mands, partake of the Lord's Supper as of-
ten as we do it.
Preacher speaking on the tenth and final
(plus one more Wednesday prayer meeting)
message on Peter the impetuous, impossi-
ble, incomparable one, became became Pe-
ter without his robe, his sandals, his beard
as he preached to us Madison First Baptist
from Acts 2. Jesus' coming is the answer to
ancient prophecy Through Jesus God per-
formed the greatest miracle ever accomi-
plished and now He is with His Father in
Heaven, but He has sent His Holy Spirit to
convict and empower his followers and
what He has done for others, He can do for
you.
Sunday night's service was the Commit-
tee Training Workshop, directed by Bill
Carmichael of the Florida Baptist Conven-,
tion.
Tuesday, Senior Adult Choir sang at
Hughey Center at 10 a.m. and then at 6:30,
WOM met in the church parlor. Wednesday,
at 5 p.m., there was a Sunday School Teach-
ers' meeting with dinner provided by Dan
and Ann Campbell. He's our new Sunday
School Director.
Mr. and Mrs. Terry Putnal invite us o the
marriage of their daughter, Lesley Ann, to
Kirk Bontrager on Saturday, October 6, at 6
p.m. at the Wardlaw-Smith-Goza Mansion.
We give thanks that Elias Paul is now
our interim youth minister. Bless this con-
tinued ministry,
Pray for all the ill ones. Martha Davis
and Teresa Gallegos did not have surgery
last week.
West Church Sign: Teamwork-Realizing
You 'Are Not the Only One With Good
Shoes
"Because He lives, I can face tomorrow;
Because He lives, all I fear is gone;
Because I know He holds the future,
And life is worth the living just because
He lives."
October 2, 1998, writing my first "Hap-
penings"-job given to me by Willie Clare
.Copeland. Thankful God has helped me
and thankful for those who read it and
those who tell me they do.
May God help us know each day is a gift.
Receive it with gratitude as seen at Lake
Park of Madison. Amen!


By Vicki Howerton
First United Methodist Church
A new heart I will give you, and a
new spirit I will put within you: I will
take away the stony heart out of your
flesh, and I will give you a heart of flesh.
I will put my spirit within you, and I,
will cause you to walk in my statutes,
and you shall keep my statutes and do
them.
Ezekiel 36: 26,27

In His word, God says that He would
cause us to walk in His judgments and
to do them. Our job is to maintain fel-
lowship/relationship in relationship
with Him., The Bible says we are to pro-
tect our hearts with all diligence, for
out of it flow the issues, or forces, of
life-the rivers of living water. They are
the fruit/produce of the Holy Spirit:
they are love, joy, peace, long suffering,
gentleness, goodness, faithfulness,.
meekness, and temperance-or self con-
trol. These then repel the "yucky"
forces of fear and discouragement:
faith in His love for us drives away. the
fear, and His joy in us drives away dis-
couragement.
Diane Sullivan will present the pro-
gram for our U.M.W on October 8, at
noon in the Fellowship Hall. Diane
presently serves on the board of our
United Methodist Children's Home in
Enterprise. Both she and Billy are vital
links for this ministry that our church
.actively participates in on a regular ba-
sis. The need for this type ministry to
children was first mentioned in our
church. The fruit of this ministry con-
tinues to spring forth in the lives of
children as well as adults-Who were
ministered to by caring people reach-
ing children in the name and in the
love of Christ. Many adults now share
the love they received at this well of liv-
ing water. They share with their expe-
rience and their encounter of the love
of Christ with those who will soon dis-
ciple others in the Fathers great love.
The Spiritual Life Sunday School
Class has been collecting money which


is being used to help build wells in
Africa for people who need clean wa-
ter. If you are able to donate to a cause
that helps children and adults experi-
ence the love of Christ in the critical
way, please mark your check '"Africa"-
Pease place in offering or give to
Mary Helen in our church office.
Please mark your calendars, Madi-
son! Reverend Rick Bonfim, his min-
istry team, ministry teams from sever-
al churches, our Pastor Bob Laidlaw,
and our Youth Pastor Brian Sander-
son will be leading our church in a re-
newal/revival of the sprit of Christ in
our lives. Our church led by Bob and
Tracy invite everyone to come and
worship with us in the "Rekindle the
Flame services!" They will begin on
Sunday evening October 21, and go
through October 24th. They will be
held at 7 p.m. Rick will lead Bible
Study in the Fellowship Hall on Mon-
day and Tuesday the 22nd and 23rd.
Bring a sandwich and join us! These
will be held at noon each of these
days. You will want to be a part of this
great time! Prayer services are held
each Wednesday at 5:30 p.m. in our
Sanctuary for everyone in our com-
munity who would like to be a part of
this. Rick considers us his home
church in the U.S. He is returning
.home for this time of rekindling the
flame. Rick ministers from a heart
filled with love for God and for the
things of God.
Pastor Bob and Tracy, with our
church family, invite you to join us for
any of the worship services that are
offered at First United Methodist
Church.
We also thank Emerald Greene
Kinsley and Greene Publishing Com-
pany for graciously printing news
concerning our church! To our news-
paper readers, our radio family, and
all our county, we say: "You are so very
welcome at Madison First United
Methodist Church in beautiful Madi-
son, Florida!"
See you there..,.


Blessed [is] the man that walketh not in the counsel of the ungodly, nor standeth in the way of sinners, nor sitteth in the seat of the scornful. But his "

bringeth forth his fruit in his season: his leaf also shall not wither; and whatsoever he doeth shall prosper. -Psalms 1:1-3














Madison Church of God Hanson United Methodist Church Shiloh Missionary Baptist Church
771 NE Colin Kelly H1-- Madison. FL. 5 milt. N )D, S nm FL D 221 Martin Luther King Drive Madion. FL
50-973-6307 Rex: Doyle Glas, Pair .omPtPar"850-973-3127
u S l0Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Email: shilohojmadison@yatoo coin
0. Sunday) School 10:00 a..
?.Morning Worship 11:00 am. morning Worship1:15 am. Marcus Hawkins, Sr. Pastor a Josie Graham -.4sisistant Pastor
ning Worship :00m.Sunday Evening Bible Study :00 p. Sunday School............ 9:30 a.m.
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m. Choir Practice Sunda. Eening 5:00 p.m. Worship Service.......11:00 am.
ednesda Bible Study 70 pm.Wednesda) Evening Praier Sertice...............7:00 pan.
All Arc Welcome. Please Come! Wednesday Night Bible Study-.....6:00 p.m.
Barbara M memorial Church "We Walk By falth, Nor By Sight.'
I1 Corinthians 5.7
Of The Nazarene
R GracePresbyterian Church
Hi ghay 254 850-973-4160 Greenville Baptist Churcherian Church
R Rob nr S la r ee i e. FL 85h,.o-18.2353 ACongregatior of the Presbytrian Chr in .Amerca
Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Sunday School -All Ages 10:00 a.m. Rev. John Hopwood
S Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. Sund ornin hip m 688North Washington Ave Madison, FL 0 7 3-2o920
<:,Sunday Morning %Vorship 11:0) aam. . .r-
Esening Worship q:30 p.m. Sunda Evening Worship 7:00 n Sunday School For All Ages..................9:45 a.m.
Wednesday Bible Study 7:30 p.m. Sunda g Stedenls.and Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Adults Choir Rehearsals .:30) p.m. Wed. Fellowship Supper/Bible Study.......6:00 p.m.
Reapers Of The Harvest Church edneda Pre-school children. Youth Grups 1st- 12th Grades................ 6:30 pm.
south & Adult Bible Sudies 7:00 p. ChoirPrcti 7:30 pm.
3 miles we,, of Grt-env9l7e, FL Hv. y. 90 -A ied Friday Men's Prayer Breakfst.................7:00 aan.
Samuel Bass. Sr. -Pa0st, Come iorvhrip Ahid Serve ihiti s'
Sunday) School 10:00 a.m.
SMorning Worship 11:00 a.m.
E ^Tnin Wos 60pn. mLee United Methodist Church
Wednesday Night Service 7:30p.m. Hiy55 S.- Lee. FL 85-971-55M t. Zion A.M .E. Church
.And ,,hern ,1 day of Pentecost wai fully cm,_. Richard Quackenbush. Pa:,tor
t;" 'nes all with one accord 7 o:le pt h e "" A.. i, 2.1 Morning worship .9:00a snm. "A e Pi. 2Ch 2ch"
Sunday School 10:00 a.., Che.rat Lake. FL 850-929-4355r
EVERYONE IS ALWAYS WELCOME! morning worship 1:00 a.m. e. Nd haniel RoBinon, Jr. P ior
Sunday Evening worshipp ..6:30 p.m.
St. Vincent DePaui Roman Men's Fellowship Breakfast Churchip Schl e......... 11:00 a.mn.
P.Second Sunday '.:00 am. Worship Service...1:00 a.m.
Catholic Church ,ultple 9.'ecIJy Bible Studtes/Activines Wed. Night Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
C. ',,,.' n.., Thk Cur, unity VWi tChriyt".
Meeting & Sumter St 850-973-242.
Rev John J. Grdtn. OMI 0
Sunrda s Ma00 a: First United Methodist Church Fellowship Baptist Church
enhursday Mass 7:30 an. .e Hin at Rutledge St 850-973-6295 . .One m nrh of Madison or 14
0 Saturday \Mass :30 p.m. R 'Robert E Laidlaw S. ve cHargue Pa' ,r
I"--. SidJ ..-P; iah Pau.-r .. C.uro:. Li L.. er Gary Ga:layv, MAfimc Director Ja"clAe 1'ans Siidt Pn ti.o'r
... ;.. .. Yoath & ldrea's Ministrie.s. Actde YoungAdip N0 I .tr,-,
t. M arys Episcopal Church Sda Schoold & Table 30a.m. Ofie: 850-973-3266:00
EERYOESAWYSWEOEpiscopa oinda Scho 95aj. M R tNgnh i- 9-30 am.& 11:00a.m.
-140 NE Horru .\e MLd-on. FL 550-973-$33S Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. unday Sool 10:00 a.m
rif R., Bn Pf l 7.Jo, Bo.is Semo H:4eu, Wednesda) All Youth grades 6-81 .......5:00-6:00 pn.m. Wedday. Family. Nighl Call for schedule
Sunday Church School 10:00 a.m. Youth (grades 9-12) 6:30-7:30 pm. .."A Pa ity ofFlnihes" .*. "Contemporar, Itroiip
I Sunday Holy Eucharist 10:00 a.m. lene's Fellowship Breakfast (3rd Sun.).......8:00 am. finreredin a home grqup, cill M.0.9-3932,15.
Mission Board 2nd Sunday 11:00 a.m. omen's Meeting & Lunch (1st Mon.)..12:00 noon . ., ca t-..
h ,, .... ,',. r... . O, 1,. o, n*tr a3 tt, t !'Where Ln we Has No Lin, i u i
,Episcopal Church 'omen 3rd Sunday ...... 11:00t 9.5la.. I -3 ,, 1 : a .
"'..S, ,,17siorv E his .. a. m,''...... ....... M.e. tillos Breaat(3rd-S.....-...:0 aj.t eg ,..


I


0

Catch The Spir*rirt










12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing. cor



RcqiooaL ap pcniA


Friday, October 5, 2007


Presenting the 2nd Annual Pickin' In
the Pines Bluegrass Festival at Forest Capi-
tal State Park in Perry Florida on October 5
- 6, 2007. This popular event promises 2
days of genuine toe tapping bluegrass mu-
sic delivered by performers from all over
the United States. The line-up includes
IBMA's 2005 Entertainer of the Year, The
Chapmans as well as Southern Lite with
Ernie Evans. the Tallahassee Fiddlers. The
Wilson Family. Pure & Simple. Skyline Dri-
ve and much more.
The headliners, the Chapmans have tak-
en their place among the best and brightest
in a new century of American bluegrass
by balancing a demanding touring schedule
with an award-winning recording career.
Brothers Jeremy, Jason and John, to-
gether with their father Bill, have taken
their efforts in the studio to new heights of
emotion, storytelling and musicianship
with Simple Alan. the band's third album
for Pinecastle Records. Simple Man fulfills
the promise of 1999's Notes From Home and
2001's Follow Ale. which established the
Chapmans as rising stars in the genire and
earned them the Emerging Artist of the
Year award from the International Blue-
grass Music Association.
As well as a full menu of talented enter-
tainers, vendors will fill otu- bellies with
home-cooked goodies and BBQ. and our
arms with arts and crafts items and best of
all, the entry fee is only $10 for a weekend
pass!! Also, all ticket holders are welcome
to join one of our- music workshops Satur-
day morning taught by award winning en-
tertainers in the areas of fiddle playing.
the mandolin, guitar picking and bass as
well as learning the banjo.
Show times start on Friday at 3 p.m. and
end at 10:00 p.m. at the Forest Capital State
Park'stage and on Saturday at 11 a.m. until
10 p.m. So, come out to the Tree Capital of
the South and get your feet wet to the
sound of bluegrass music!! Expect plenty
of parking lot picking and fun-filled
singing to the sounds of bluegrass.
For more information about this fun-
filledlevent, call the Chamber office toll
free at 866-584-5366. All proceeds generated
from this event will benefit the March of
Dimes.


V


-p


4k


n1JIrJw <


d
mm


.--- UU


MAULDIN y


-Collectible a
Glassware
-Old Pottery
-Handmade Jewelry


Etched Glass
Hini


(850) 584-3309
Cell (850) 838-5706
3306 Hwy. 19 South
Next door to Valentine ProduceFN
:dre


Norberg's Repair


Brake Drums & Rotor Machine
From VW to
F700's & C-60's
Computer A/C
Brakes Engine
4x4 Repairs & Service

(850) 838-2983 i""1
3275 Courtney Grade PCFax (240) 208-8527
email: hcnmech@gtcom.net
Harold Norberg, owner Fl. MV #46759


v I I W


Olepal1\4


Wvl I


i;-


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rk t.









www.greenepublishing.com




Outdoors


Friday, October 5, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A


.-. The Enterprise-Recorder I TR-...AII-E


2006-2007 FLORIDA HUNTING SEASONS


NORTHWEST "- -
ZONE
Archery C, 14 P ic.. 'I
Deer-Dog Training O .6 NOv 16
Crossbow ?.. 27 D0-. .3
Muzideloadun Gun c. 7, 9 & F -n 1"2
GeneralGun fJ, 23.i Z D-3c 3 1 rFD lJ
AntleriessDeer D0: 16-22
Fall Turkey" No. 23 2.6 & Da.: 3 j,' IJ
Oual and Gray Squinel Nc,. 11 MI.rcr., 4
Bobcat and Otter C"..: '.te.-.
Spring Turkey-" .rcnr, ,tni ,,'.
Wild Hog, Rabbit. Raccoon Opossum, Coaore Nutria. Saunkr
and Beaver may be teen year-founo
* Except for Holmes .L,-,.ry .* r..r -, ir r a r. o lI tr..- e '61
turkeys allowed.
Spring turkey season i 0.T1e1 ,.3 :, Mar:n I "" 1A in th:.,ny,.=s Counry


SHOOTING
HOURS:
One-half hour before
sunrise to one-halfhout
after sunset; except
during Spring'Turkey
Season when shooting
hours ere one-halft hour
before sunrise until
sunset on private lands


CENTRAL ZONE
Archery SPlI 23 0/l 22
Deow-Dog Training OC1 7 26
Crossbow D0- i- 27
Muzztelosding Gun Oc M No, 5
General Gun No- 1 Jan 21
AnHertleass DOe rn 18-24
Faol Turkey No iTt Jar., 7
QuaII and Gray Squirrel rio-, 11 ,MCh 4
BobEl and Otter ED.:. 1 March I
Spring Turkea Mai. I- April 22
Wild Hog, RaDotM, Raccoon. Oposnum. Coayot.
Nutria, Skunk and Beaver may be taken year-roundc



Wildlife management area
regulations may differ from
the dates on this poster.
The 2006-07 Florida Hunting
- Regulations handbook and
wildlife management area
- brochures are available at
o county tax collectors'
- Wildlife Conservation
Commission regional
offices and online at
MyFWC.com/huntlng.


SMyFWC.com


REPORT
FISH AND WILDLIFE
LAW VIOLATORS
Those who violate Florida's
fish and wildlife laws are
stealing from all of us.
Obey the law to ensure that
fish and wildlife resources can be
enjoyed by future generations.
Do your part by reporting
violations to a local
FWC law enforcement office
at 1-888-404.FWCC (3922)
or #FWC and *FWC
Son a cell phone.
To report online, visit
MyFWC.comlnawlalert.
You may be eligible for a cash reward
and can remain anonymous.


SPECIES SEASON DA
RsI airl rr.rin Moomen see 4 I0,
Klng eand Ciapperf Raw
.orea and VtagmIa Rats
Comrnnon Mo,, sknr,


Mourning and
Whse-wtnged
Dove
Woodcock
Crow
Duck ana Cot01
Youeri Waornool Dayv


Oct. 7-30
Nov. 11-26
Dec. 9 Jan. 7


,TES DAILY BAG POSSESSION LIMITS
LIMrrITS


'F
tft
25


.I' 6 Ir lhI-3 a a reqte*
12 24 the areate10
12" 24 in the aggregate'*


tJm I Fa, 1 8
Dec.16-Jan.14 3
Aug. 12 Ocl. 29 (Sat. & Sun. only)
Nov.11 Feb. 18 No Urmit
NI,. 8 -2 6 ducI'"
Dvre Jan 8 5 Iclts
FeL 3-4


Canada Goose Nov, 18-26
(Lake Seminole, Jackson County) Dec. 1 Jan. 30
Sn A, lu., Rond RosB' PI No 1Bis
oeso D 9 Jan 213


18
6
No Urmit
12
301
10
10
No irrmt


* Bag/Possession limits are 4/8 teal and wood ducks In the aggregate, no more than 2/4 of which may be wood ducks.
* Bag/Possession limits are 12/24 mourning and white-winged doves, singly or In aggregate.
" ix duck lim shall consist of no more than 4 mallards (no more than 2ofwhichmay be female); 1 back duck;1 o.um.id ,a o IFu.is au,:| IP, ji...u r. t.ng ll.. i u.T,,|r
1 canvasback; a redheads; 2 wood duckst 2 scaup; and scoters, All other species of duck (except harlequin) ma p ,L Lahen ,o r r.e 0 iJ.. L-y lr.rI Ta- ,j O Lr.pT,.pu
to teke brant or harlequin ducks is prohibited.


DEACON'S
TREE SERVICE,
OF VALDOSTA
We Cut ONE or MANY Trees
Tree Trimming Stump Grinding

ALAN DEACON, OWNER Guaranteed
& Bonded
(229) 247.7752 (229) 8345747


Not All Muzzleloaders Are Legal

For Muzzleloading Gun Season


The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) wants
to make it clear to all muz-
zleloader hunters not all
muzzleloaders are created
equal. Some of the new
models do not meet the le-
gal definition of guns au-
thorized for use during
muzzleloading gun sea-
son.
The two issues which
seem to be generating the


. most questions are
whether muzzleloaders
with an electronic igni-
tion are legal and whether
the use of nitro-cellulose
powder is legal. Neither is
legal for use in Florida
during muzzleloading gun
season.
The legal types of
guns for use during the
muzzleloading gun season
use black powder or a non-
nitro-cellulose substitute


'and are fired by wheel
lock, flintlock or percus-
sion cap ignition. They
are not adaptable to use of
any self-contained car-
tridge ammunition.
The CVA Electra muz-
zleloader is legal to use
during general gun sea-
son, however.
For more information
on muzzleloader hunting,
visit:
MvFWC. comn/hunting.


Spring Turkey Quota Hunt


Worksheets Available Oct. 15


Hunters looking to do
some turkey hunting on
most of Florida's wildlife
management areas during
the 2008 spring turkey sea-
son need to apply for quo-
ta hunt permits beginning
10 a.m. (EDT), Tuesday,
Oct. 30.
Quota hunt permit
worksheets will be avail-
able Oct. 15 on the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conser-
vation Commission's
(FWC) Web site at,,
MyFWC.com/hunting un-
der "Quota Hunts." Work-
sheets also are available at
county tax collectors' of-
fices and at all FWC re-
gional offices.
Hunters ,may apply on-
line at
www. wildlifelicense., corn
or turn in their completed


worksheets to any tax col-
lector or license agent.
All applicants, regard-
less of when they apply,
have the same chance of
being selected as long as
they submit their applica-
tions within the applica-
tion period. Applicants'
must apply by 11:59 p.m.
(EST), Thursday, Nov. 8, to
be included in one of two
random drawings.
Hunters, who were in-
cluded in the random
drawing last year but were
not issued a quota hunt
permit, will be included in
this year's first drawing,
known as the "preference
drawing."
"When you submit
your application, there is
no need to attach any re-
jection notice you may
have received last year.
The TLS. knows who was
rejected and who is eligi-
ble," said FWC quota hunt
coordinator Eddie White.


Hunters also may ap-
ply as a "group." A group
leader must first apply to
create the group. The
group's number will be
printed on .the group
leader's receipt. Each per-
son wishing to join the
group must submit his
own application using
that unique group number
to join the leader's group.
If chosen, applicants
will receive, by mail, a
:spring turkey quota hunt
permit before Phase 2 of
the selection process be-
gins Dec. 5. Applicants not
choseni may re-apply dur-
ing Phase 2 on a first-
come, first-served basis
for any hunts not filled
and will be eligible for the
preference drawing next
year.
For more information
on how to apply for spring
turkey quota hunt per-
mits, visit
MvFWC.comn/hunting.


Hunters who use dogs to hunt deer on private lands in
Florida must register those properties for the 2007-08
hunting season.
The statewide, no-cost registration is not only manda-.
tory during any open deer-hunting season when taking
deer with dogs is permitted, but also during the upcom-
ing deer-dog training season..
This regulation does not apply to training or hunting
deer-dogs on public lands and wildlife management ar-
eas.
The deer-dog training season opens Oct. 6 and runs
through Oct. 25 in the Central and South hunting zones.
In the Northwest Hunting Zone, the training season runs
Oct. 27- Nov. 15.
; Registration may be issued to hunting clubs or
, landowners for anyone who wants to hunt deer with dogs
on a particular tract of private land. A specific registra-
tion number will be issued from the Florida Fish and
, Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC), and that num-
h ber must be attached to the collars of all dogs used to
hunt deer on those registered properties.





229-482-3131 1-800-634-1672
www.super-sod.com
www.pattenseed.com

1^-Y _yf!


To comply, the landowner or representative from each
hunting club must complete the appropriate application,
which is available from regional FWC offices and at
MyFWC.com/hunting. Proof of landowner permission
or a copy of the written lease agreement must be provid-
ed along with a general map of the property showing
boundary lines and a legal description.
Hunters must possess copies of their registration
while they are hunting, and they must contain their dogs
to those registered properties. Possessing firearms or
bows is prohibited while training deer dogs during the
deer-dog training season.
For more information on how to register, visit
MyFWC.com/hunting or call (850) 488-3641.



B &GP

ENTERPRISES
1556 South SR 53 Madison, FL 32340
Fire Arms Ammunition
NFA Items

Specializing In AR-15's
Parts & Accessories

850-973-8880 850-570-1030 cell
email: ammodump@embarqmail.com


Madison, hFL CUTMAT
Chicken Wings Of N
SChicken Breasts W ENO
SLeg Quarters HAVE
10 lb. Bag of Leg Quarters LIVE
Hand Cut Ribeyes LIVE
Pork Chops CRABSI
Homemade Rind Bacon
SRibs Also available
Ox Tails
Fresh Ground Chuck Mullet Shrimp
Cube Steak Speckled Trout
Bottom Round Roast Callish and other
Stew Meat 'fresh fish

M f s W -


SOUTH ZONE
AChlry SeOPL 3 C 8
Deer-Dog Training aON -6
Crossbow C't:. -13
MuMzzlloadrlng Gun 0-I 14-2.2
General Gun Octl. dan 7
Anileriess Dear NV I-10
Fall Turkey NO- '1 Jar.. 7
Quadl and Gray SOuirrel No-,' I Mauh 4
Sobtil and Ottear D.. 1 ,I'terch '
Spring Turkey McI., Aprd 8
Wild Hog. ReFbit, Raccoon. Opossum, Coyore,
Nurtria. Skunk ana Beaver may be taken year-round


MIGRATORY GAME BIRD SEASONS
SHOOTING HOURS: '
SMigratory game birds: one-hall hour before sunrise to sunset
& C,.e i ir,.a i rit,, D, .X'.or 1 o. ri ouI..r, S.Al
* CfoiV r ea-hal Ur delire sJ'',rl-_ t o on-rn.l h.ouJr 'I i ESur. a


30 (singly or m aggregalbl
25 iaingr or nOf rs reatlet
30


Swilley Farms, Inc.

Johnny, Tim, Danny 8 Kevin Swilley

3691 Hickory Grove Rd. N. Valdosta, GA 31604
(229) 415-0595 (229) 563-1110
Cell: (22s) 415-0595


Deer-Dog Training Season Nears Register Now


Country
Style


SMeat

Market


007.. ox=-










14A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


School & Eoucatioo


Friday, October 5, 2007


Pinetta Elementar School: It's A Family Thing!


By the time you become a grandparent, elemen-
tary school lunch should be the last thing on your
mind; however, this was not the case at Pinetta Ele-
mentary School on Friday, September 14.
Beth Moore, principal at PES stated, "We wanted
to recognize our students' grandparents for Grand-
parent's Day and the faculty and staff decided we
would invite them to enjoy lunch with their grand-


child."
. Mrs. Margaret Davis and Ms. Carlene Murphy pre-
pared a great All-American meal of hamburgers,
french fries, cookies, and fruit. Approximately 100
grandmothers and grandfathers and even a few
great-grandparents enjoyed the time spent with
their grandchildren.
Students had special handmade cards, gifts, and


buttons that they presented to their grandparents.
Grandparent Archie Davis commented, "I enjoyed
being with my grandchildren and their classmates."
Moore added, "I never thought something so sim-
ple as inviting grandparents to lunch would be such
a big hit, but everyone enjoyed it and we plan on
making it an annual event! It is great to see the kids
interacting with their grandparents!"


Jack, Charlotte, Seth and Caleb Hollingsworth all enjoyed the Grandparents' Day at
Pinetta Elementary School.


4
~


'a,


Grandfather Archie Davis sits with his grandchildren: Luke, Adam and Leah An-
droski.


SPECIALIZING IN GARLIC CRABS & GARLIC SHRIMP


GARLIC POTATOES
CORN ON THE COB
BOILED EGGS & SAUSAGE


David Arthur
386*362*9762
Madison Store
850-973-6134
Lake City Store
386-755-9753


Above: Ann and Dan
Campbell, shown at the left
of the table, enjoyed the
meal with their grandson,
Gabriel Barnes, and Ann's
mother, Maxine Stamey.


Roebuck's
Beauty & Barber Shop Me"

422 S. Range St.* Madison, FLponme
Hours: Tues. Fri ..8am-5pnm Sai 8am-i A ilabnl
850.973.6588
[]f -"7 cO H| kl__"^^


ALLIED
A HOME MORTGAGE
CAPITAL CORPORATION


PPRLIJ


Summer Special First Month
Cooler Rent Cooler Rent
$ 95 FREE
1 FREE Delivery
Culligan Water '
850-878-0245
Toll Free: 888-241-9461


a 3an


we
-'a. s,4
'-. e o
the pra; s


3,


,;*q ..: ....*: : :. .. :: ;'-.-a--.
; M u/ )*-: *'.., 'o / '-'-^ .;. '.; ; *. *' *.. ' '
^ g~~ ;*'...

YOU CAN PAY MORE.

BfUT, YOU CAN'T


GET BETTER.


"'"


ii.


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--







www.greenepublishing.com


Friday, October 5, 2007


sports


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15A


The Dave Galbraith Football


League Kic


no Off Soon


ridiron warriors

practice hard for


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photos by Lisa Greene, October 2, 2007


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
With the first games be-
hig held after work on Oc-
tober 15 and 16, the big
"kick-off" of the Dave Gal-
braith Football League
will be on Saturday, Octo-
ber 20, at 9 a.m. at Madi-
son County High School.
This year, there are 10
teams in two divisions,
ages 7-10 and 10-13, with
weight guidelines to
make sure the boys
match up well.
Organizer Billy Tolar
urges everyone to come
out and enjoy the
games. "This program
wouldn't be possible
without parent volun-
teers and we really ap-
preciate all the help.
Volunteer referees are
urgently needed," Tolar
says. Anyone interested
should contact Tolar at
(850) 673-7979.
At the end of the sea-
son, the best of the six
younger and four older
teams may be included
in the Memorial Bowl.
Championship Tourna-
ment sponsored by Lake
City Parks and Recre-
ation.
Last year the "Fal-
cons" from the Dave
Galbraith League won
the championship.


EQUIPMENT

AUCTION
FARM AND CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT
M .- 1t 0 II II -
Preview anytime before sale!
Directions to Auction Site:
From Interstate 75, take exit 451 (Jasper/Live Oak
Hwy. 129) South 9.5 miles. auction on lefl.


From October 8th October 20th, join
for only $25 when you bring proof of a current
mammogram or make a contribution
of at least $25 to the American Cancer Society.


~ MAKING STRIDES
Against tire-nst Ctcrt


David Lee
and


,1,,I L i1i ,,


"Real Estate Done Right"
Call David Lee 386-590-1942
or J.W. Hill and Associates
386-362-3300 or
1-888-821-0894
jwhillrealestate.com


Proud Making Strides National
Corporate Team Program member


curves.com
Over 10,000 locations worldwide.
850-973-4700
249 SW Range Ave., Suite A
Madison, FL 32340
The American Cancer Society will receive 100% of the contribution. The American Cancer Society does
not endorse any seitvce or produric Offer sbaed on first visit enrollment, minimuna 12 no c.d.
protr al New members only Not valid with any other offer. Valid only at participating locations
through 10/20/07 102007 Curves International HS6679


F.M. Guess
Pecan Company

201 South Lee Street
Valdosta, Georgia 31601
229-244-1421



Certificates of Deposit
Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm
FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective from annual Percentage
10/03,/20t17. in9ioN, Interest Rates yield (APYi
90-da. 4.74% 4.85%
180-day** 4.88% 5.00%
1-3ear 4.88% 5.00%
2-.ear 4.78% 4.90%
3-.ear 4.78% 4.90%
4-wear 4.78% 4.90%
5- ear 4.78% 4.90%
*Jumbo CDs are available. **IRA Certificates of
Deposit are not available in 90 and 180-day terms.
JUMBO FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective From Interest Rates Annual Percentage
10 03/2007 Ili9'2110117 Yield (APY)
90-day** 4.74% 4.85%
180-day** 4.88% 5.00%
1-year 4.97% 4.90%
2-year 4.78% 4.90%
3-year 4.78% 4.90%
4-year 4.78% 4.90%
5-year 4.78% 4.90%
Minimum opening deposit required for a Jumbo CD is $100,000.
** IRA Certificates of Deposit are not available in 90 and 180-day terms.




STATE FARM SELECT AGENT
KEITH G.
HARGROVE
200 W. Base St.
rz==-)(850) 973-6641
n MEMBER
P~Mlw


.asinMaki,

sreast av-:









16A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing. com


Friday, October 5, 2007


Excavating Work
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Removal,
Demolition, and Roads. No Job Too Small.
Free Estimates. Call Paul Kinsley at 850-
973-6326
I build Sheds and Decks
(850) 242-9342
Ask for Bob





TidyU)p

cleaning services-:.

Cleaning Services
Rental apartments, houses & mobile homes
cleaned after tenants move out. Thorough
and dependable. Call Carla. Cell 229-834-
1110
Veteran Handyman
25-years exp. and new to area. Electrical,
plumbing, carpentry etc., hauling, clean
outs, painting.
No Job Too Small
and Always Fair
Call anytime 850-973-6489

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






YARD SALE Saturday October 6, 9:00
am. New pocket knives, furniture, comput-
er hardware, puppies, variety of stuff. Lo-
cated on 1404 NE Cactus Ave. in Lee, off
of SR 6 near Hwy 255. Call Friday after
4:00 for directions'. (850) 971-2887 or
(850) 464-4502.
HUGE GARAGE SALE. 1/4 mile north
of Hwy 90 on SR 255. Lots of estate items.
Saturday and Saunday (Oct. 6 and 7). Too
much to mention. Best try and bring a
truck. Don't miss this one! 8:00 am ?
Madison County 4-H Clubs
Relay for Life Yard Sale
October 6, 2007
9 a.m. until ?
In front of the Livestock Show Building -
Look for Signs
Household items Clothes Toys Games
Really Good Deals!!M
Please Support Madison 4-H Clubs






Dunn's
Lawn Mower Repair
Welding
New & Used Parts
850-973-4723
2089 NE State Road 6
Madison, FL 32340




We Buy Caravan, Voyager and Town N
Country Vans. 1996 and UP. Running or
Not Running.
Bud Chute 850-843-0127




NINTENDO-64
5 Controllers
2 Memory Cards
10 Games
Excellent Condition
$100
Call 973-3497

25 lbs. of
D- Clean Newspapers
just $2 a bundle
973-4141

3 Piece Sectional Sofa- Sofa Bed- $850
Troybilt Pony Tiller- -30 Hours of Use-
Electric Start- $500 Dell. Inspiron 2600
Laptop- $350 Details and photos at:
www.3ws.us/movingsale.html
Call 850-929-2074
10x12 Storage Shed with 4 foot porch.
$1,550 delivered. 8x8 Gazebo. $900 De-
livered.Call (850) 242-9342
Dining room table and china cabinet for
sale. Good condition. Reasonably priced.
Call Gene Clark at (904) 655-4827.



Attention all Pet Lovers:
Total Pet Magazine is here!
Great articles on Horses, Dogs, Jellyfish
and much more. Get yours today at
Creatures Featured Pet Shop


850-973-3488
Free to Good Home
BLACK BULL TERRIER
Female, very sweet disposition.
Adult phone calls only 850-948-6993


Greenville Rental House 2 BR / 1 Bath.
4735 Lovett Rd, (Hwy 150), just 5 miles
north of Hwy 90. $400 per month plus util-
ities. Call (850) 584-6699.
Luxury Apartments- overlooking the
Courthouse Circle in downtown Monticel-
lo, 3BR/2BA, $1050. Monthly, Contact Ka-
trina Walton at 510-9512
Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for Senior's and Dis-
abled. 1 & 2 bedrooms, HUD vouchers ac-
cepted Call 850-973-3786 TTY Acs 711.
Equal Housing Opportunity
For Rent Country beautiful setting. 3
BR / 2 B, 2 car garage. Washer/Dryer
hookup, w/stove, refrigerator, dishwasher,
large great room, $475 + $275 deposit.
Call (850) 524-2093.

2 bedroom 1 bath mobile homes in
park, 135/week, owner pays electric,
$300 deposit, call Erin at 850-570-0459


eenville Pointe

Apartments D

1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC accessible apts.
Rental assistance may be available. HUD
vouchers accepted. Call 850-948-3036.
TDD/TTY 711. 192 NW Greenville Pointe
Trail, Greenville, FL 32331. Equal Housing
Opportunity

/ (CTouthemn Vt llas of

C4(adison apartmentss

Rental assistance may be available. HUD
vouchers accepted. 1, 2, & 3 BR HC &
non-HC accessible apts. Call 850-973-
8582, TDD/TTY 711.315 SW Lawson Cir-
cle, Madison, FL 32340. Equal Housing
Opportunity:




COMMERCIAL/INDUSTRIAL
PROPERTY
with states highway frontage-23 acres,
Comer lots. Fronts both Harvey Greene
Drive and Highway 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 I-10, via SR 53 & SR
14. Will build to suit tenant.
Call Tommy Greene
850-973-4141

Pioneer
Excavating & Tractor Services
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Removal,
Demolition, Roads, Mowing, Discing,
Box-Blading, and Tilling.
We have top soil and fill dirt
Call Paul Kinsley
850-973-6326
$500 DOWN
With your land
Factory Direct Prices
No Middle Man!
Prestige Home Center
Lake City Florida
1-800-355-0385




Wanted house with acerage
East Florida couple looking 'to relocate.
Looking for 3 bedroom, 2 bath small to
medium size home w/acerage, owners only
please email details to:
CRZYMCAW@aol.com
3 BR/2 BA Doublewide
$39,995
Factory Direct
PRESTIGE HOME CENTER
352-752-7751

40 private acres in Glenwood Forest sub-
division. Beautiful homes already built.
Fantastic opportunity to own property with
restrictions for all owners & family mem-
bers. Call 954-495-3841 or
gauchal @bellsouth.net
HOME FOR SALE
3/bd, 1/bth, sitting on 2 lots. 183 SE
Farm Rd. in Madison. 407-252-4744

LOG HOMES
With as little as
$500 Down
Prestige Home Center
Lake City, Florida
1-800-355-9385


.. ,-..
,. ;" [-:

.. . . ..; . ?.
Pinetta, By Owner, 3/2 2000sf
11.8 acres, shop, pond, green-
house $275K 850-929-2074 for
Appt. www.3ws.us


DWMH FOR SALE
326 SE Vera Ave., Madison, FL
1,152 sq; ft. 3 bedrooms/2baths/.50 Acre
Lot. Price $30,000 or make offer. Call
(850) 402-8015
3 BR/2 BA Doublewide
$39,995
Factory Direct
PRESTIGE HOME CENTER
352-752-7751

$500 DOWN
With your land
Factory Direct Prices
No Middle Man!
Prestige Home Center
Lake City Florida
1-800-355-9385


HELP WANTEDi


Why work just anywhere?
At
Cracker Barrel Old Country
Store, Inc. you can enjoy:
*Flexible Schedules
Part-Time, Full Time
*Top Wages
*Excellent Benefits
*Employee Discounts
Apply Today:
4914 Timber Drive
Lake Park, GA 31636
229-559-0864
LPN or RN needed
7P 7A
WITH BENEFITS!!!
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak, FL 32064
Please Contact Angela Akins or
Amelia Tompkins at
386-362-7860
$ CHRISTMAS IS COMING $
Earn gift dollars
SELL AVON PART TIME
50% earnings
Kit Only $10
Call Dorothy ISR.
(850) 973-3153
BOOKKEEPER/LAYOUT POSITION
Are you a multi-tasker? Are you experi-
enced in Quickbooks? Then we may have a
position for you. We are looking for a can-
didate who has experience in Quickbooks
and knowledge of computers. This person,
must be able to multi-task and work well
under the pressure of deadlines. Training is
availablefor the right candidate but experi-
ence is a plus. This is a unique position
with room for growth. Please apply at
Greene Publishing, Inc. Highway 53 South,
Monday through Friday 8 a.m. til 5 p.m..
Madison County Memorial Hospital is hir-
ing a part-time Community Relations coor.,
LPN's RN's, Respiratory Therapists, Med-
ical Laboratory Technicians, part-time Ad-
missions Clerk, Full time, part-time &
PRN. Please call (850) 973-2271 ext 206.
LPN OR RN NEEDED
7A 7P
With Benefits
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak, FL 32064
Contact Angela Akins or Amelia Tompkins
at 386-362-7860
Area Representative familiar with local
communities and schools. Place and super-
vise high school foreign students. Part-
time supplemental income, bonus, travel
opportunities. We welcome families to call
about hosting an international student too!
Call toll free 1-866-431-8556 or e-mail
joan.iseusa@hotmail.com
Housekeeper/coinpanion. General house
cleaning, references required. Hours can
be arranged. Call (850) 524-2093.
ESE Teacher
BA Required, Teaching Cert. in
ESE Required
Experience in ESE field preferred

Reading Teacher
BA Required, Teaching Cert. in Reading
or Reading Endorsement or CAR-PD
Accreditation
3 Years experience preffered
Contact: Jodi Savoy, Greenville Hills
Academy
Phone: 850-948-1200, ext. 281
Fax: 850-948-1241
Experienced Mechanic Wanted
Good Pay Health Benefits
401K Uniforms
Call Wayne or Keith 973-2245
FMB Greenville is seeking CSR/Asst.
Mgr. Banking experience required. Qual-
ified applicants go to www.finbbank.com
for application.
Fax to: HR at (850)997-2315 by Wed.
Oct. 10 EEO/AA/D/V


9O973


'NEWS
1h, HadlE ,. Cunnly (C-1- & Ii |ple Rnor.er


EYE TECH TRAINING
PROGRAM
Immediate opening FT w/benefits; Career
opportunity; Direct-patient-care duties;
Books provided; Entry-level salary; Sub-
stantial increase at 1-year w/attainment of
Ophthalmic Certification and good perfor-
mance evaluation. PCAs, CNAs, and honor
students are encouraged to apply.
Requirements: HS diploma or equiv; ar-
ticulate; initiative; highly-motivated; good
home study habits; ability to quickly grasp
and apply new principles & techniques;
ability to lift/carry 50 lbs. or more.
Nature Coast, EyeCare Institute Perry,
FL. EOE (850) 584-2778 Fax Resume:
(850) 838-3937



GREENE E

Publishing, Inc,
Greene Publishing, Inc. is now accepting
applications for current as well as future
position openings. Experience is preferred
but we will train the right individuals.
Working at the newspaper is fun rewarding,
fast paced and requires a person that is out-
going and capable of working easily under
stress and deadlines. No two days are ever
the same. Key full time or part-time posi-
tions include:
REPORTERS
Advertising Sales Associates
Layout & Design (Experience required)
If you're a responsible adult, punctual, and
have a great attendance record, please fax
your resume to Ted at 850-973-4121,
email to:
2ted@greenepublishing.com
or-apply in person at our office on Hwy 53,
just south of Madison. We welcome those
who want to grow with us.


Great Opportunity
RN House Supervisor
7P 7A
Great Schedule and Benefits
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak, FL 32064
SPlease Contact
Amelia Tompkins/DON at
386-362-7860


850-973-4141




CLASSIFIE


Got something yoiu o longer use or need
Sell it in tthe classifieds-
" ^....... S50-973-4141










www.greenepublishing.com




Ecals


Friday, October 5007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 17A


4,


Save time and money by mailing


documents for publication to:

susan@greenepublishing.com


NOTICE OF ENACTMENT OF ORDINANCES
BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ordinances, which titles hereinafter appear; wit! be
considered for enactment by the Board of County Commissioners of Madison County,
Florida, at public hearings on October 17,2007 at 9:00 a.m. or as soon thereafter as the
matters can be heard, in the Board Room, Courthouse Annex, located at 229 Southwest
Pinckney Street, Madison, Florida. Copies of said ordinances may be inspected by any
member of the public at the Office of the County Coordinator, Courthouse Annex, 229
Southwest Pinckney Street, Madison, Florida, during regular business hours. On the
date, time and place first above mentioned, all interested persons may appear and be
heard with respect to the ordinances.
The public hearings may be continued to one or more future dates. Any interested par-
ty shall be advised that the date, time and place of any continuation of the public hear-
ings shall be announced during the public hearings and that no further notice concern-
ing the matters will be published.
AN ORDINANCE OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA, AMENDING THE FU-
TURE LAND USE PLAN MAP OF THE MADISON COUNTY COMPRE-
HENSIVE PLAN, AS AMENDED; RELATING TO AN AMENDMENT OF
TEN OR LESS ACRES OF LAND, PURSUANT TO AN APPLICATION, CPA
07-5, BY THE PROPERTY OWNERS OF SAID ACREAGE, UNDER THE
AMENDMENT PROCEDURES ESTABLISHED IN SECTIONS 163.3161
THROUGH 163.3215, FLORIDA STATUTES, AS AMENDED: PROVIDING
FOR CHANGING THE LAND USE CLASSIFICATION FROM AGRICUL-
TURE-2 (LESS THAN OR EQUAL TO 1 DWELLING UNITS PER 10 ACRES).
TO COMMERCIAL OF CERTAIN LANDS WITHIN THE UNINCORPORAT-
ED AREA OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA; PROVIDING SEVERABILI-
TY; REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES IN CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING AN
EFFECTIVE DATE.
AN ORDINANCE OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA, AMENDING THE FU-
TURE LAND USE PLAN MAP OF THE MADISON COUNTY COMPRE-
HENSIVE PLAN, AS AMENDED; RELATING TO AN AMENDMENT OF
TEN OR LESS ACRES OF LAND, PURSUANT TO AN APPLICATION, CPA
07-6, BY THE PROPERTY OWNERS OF SAID ACREAGE,UNDER THE
AMENDMENT PROCEDURES ESTABLISHED IN SECTIONS 163.3161
THROUGH 163,3215, FLORIDA STATUTES, AS AMENDED; PROVIDING.
FOR CHANGING THE LAND USE CLASSIFICATION FROM RESIDEN-
TIAL-I.(LESS THAN OR EQUAL TO 2 DWELLING UNITS PER ACRE) TO
COMMERCIAL OF CERTAIN LANDS WITHIN THE UNINCORPORATED
AREA OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA; PROVIDING SEVERABILITY;
REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES IN CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING AN EF-
FECTIVE DATE
All persons are advised that; if they decide to appeal any decision made at the public
hearings, they will need a record of the proceedings and, for such purpose, they may
need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which record includes
the testimony and evidence upon which fee appeal is to be based.
11-5


NOTICE OF ENICTtNIENT Of ORDINANCE
BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the ordinance, whose title hereinafter appears, will
be considered for enactment by the Board of Count3) ommissinnerr ol Mladison I oun-
ty, Florida, at a public hearing on October 17,2007 at 9:110 a.m. or as snon iherjafutr asw
the matter can be heard, in the Board Room, Courthouse Annex, located at 229 South-
west Pinckney Street, Madison, Florida. Copies of said ordinance may be inspected by
any member of the public at the Office of the County Coordinator, Courthouse Annex,
229 Southwest Pinckney Street, Madison, Florida, during regular business hours. On
the date, tinie and place first above mentioned, all interested persons may appear and
be heard with respect to the ordinance.
AN ORDINANCE OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA, AMENDING THE
TEXT OF TUBE LAND DEVELOPMENT CODE OF MADISON COUNTY,
AS AMENDED; PURSUANT TO AN APPLICATION, LDR 07.8, BY THE
PLANNING AND ZONING BOARD; PROVIDING FOR REPLACING
SECTION 4.6.6, ENTITLED, LANDSCAPE BUFFERS IN ITS ENTIRETY
WITH A NEW SECTION 4.6.6, ENTITLED BUFFER AND LANDSCAPING
STANDARDS; PROVIDING SEVERABBLITY; REPEALING ALL ORDI-
NANCES 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 concerning
the matter will be published.
All persons are advised that, if they decide to appeal any decision made at die 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 includes
the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.
10-5







5x10 10x10 10x20
Store & Office Space I
Various Sizes
Hwy 53 South of Madison
P.O. Box 427 Madison, FL 32341
(850) 973-4004

DanieB- oeLogHom -


Jacksonville, FL S
26 New Log Home
Packages to be auctioned.
Take delivery up to one year.
Package includes sub-floor logs,
windows, doors, rafters, roofing, etc,
Daniel Boone Log Homes


We work hard to bring you

the latest is your locals news.

Stay current on all the local

happenings here in

Madison County, FL.


SUBSCRIBE TODAY!!


~U


HeriThe donation is tax deductible.

o r th i n e t e a Pick-up is free.
Vfror BDigde W we take care of all the paperwork.


NC)iTICES


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

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical, busi-
ness, paralegal, computers, criminal justice. Job placement
assistance. Financial aid and computer provided if qualified.
Call (866)858-2121, www.OnlineTidewaterTech.com.


I


ooooVA


I


ir


NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING: The District Board of Trustees of North Florida
Community College will hold its regular monthly meeting Tuesday, October 16, 2007
at 5:30 p.m. in the NFCC Student Center Lakeside Room, NFCC, 325 NW Turner
SDavis Dr., Madison, FL. A copy of the agenda may be obtained by writing: NFCC, Of-
&fice of the President, 325 NW Turner Davis Dr., Madison, FL 32340. For disability-re-
Slated accommodations, contact the NFCC Office of College Advancement, 850-973-
1653. NFCC is an equal access/equal opportunity employer.





MINDEDD NOTICf F O FORE( LOLIRE 1LE
\d CI. FRK OF lIRCUIIT LOURT
Notice is lherebl gisen th.nl the undtersined lim bSnders. Clerk of Circuit Court of
Madison Cuun.m I Fhrid.u ill. on llh h diiS ol Oftober. 2ul'7. a.t cll:n ioclosk M.,
Ilt Ilhe Mel Door ul'l the Mladion Countt tourhnuu-e. Sladison Count. in thc Citi of
Mladison. Floridla. olfer for aik- and sell al public oulcr 10 the hishe'.i and best bidder
f,.r cash. hce follIoin de cribsd property siluaied in Madrson Counlt. -lo ida., to-il:



pur.uanl I' tiLt linal de-Fre-C n foreclosure entered in a casce pending in .aid (ourl. Ihe
slil f[,l 12 and 15. Block 4. in Subdisision kno"sn as J.L.
6 haiachen
S and \'.L. Tooke Subdisision Town of Madison. Florida.
PARCEL [Dtt 00-00-00-4639-000-000)
C I T 1
O)F M\lDI'ON. a Florida
municipal corporalion.
10 W't'l Rutlhdge SIret-
Madison. Florid. 3234t.-249
FORECLOS~ULRE OND
OTHER RE LIE F

Plintiff,


JE SN ETHFEL DEL .\UTHER
2525 N.\\. 4'ih Street
Mliami. Florida 33142:
REGION LD L 'M.AR <; MBL E
1337 2'th Solith.
St. I'letersburg. F 33"'12:
L \KENDR.s I. GA.MBLI-
1337 2l9th Soulth.
St. Peters hur. FI. 33712:
unknun tennnis: and other unknoun parli s in possession, including the unknown
spouse of ann person in pr -,esion of the property. and if a named DeFendant i. de-
ceased. the sur ising spouse. helr*.. dsises,. granitees creditors, and all other parties
claiming hb. through. under or against that Defendantl. and all claimanLs. persons or
parties. natural or corporate. or shns e e\acl legal Lstatus i's unknown. claiming under
an f of the named 1..r ierl dLihed [)Dele d:nnis..
Defe-ndant.
and the dcekel number of which is number 2lith.-2t,-( \. iiness m. hand and the ol-
ficial seal of .aid Couurt, this da\ f Spipember. 2l197.
Tim Sanders. Clkrk ol Ihe
I irnuni Court ofl' Madisn 'Counts Florida
B P:.' Ra.mona Ditckinson
Depuls Clerk
Mtorne- for Plainlill
rI\ IS. SC HNIITkER. RE\ El & BRO\\ NING. PA.
CIla \. < linilkt r
Fla. Bar No.349143
Pot Oflice DraaI r 652
Madison. Florida 32341
i85o 93-4186
10/5 lIll12





STOP LEG CRAMPS L

BEFORE THEY STOP YO U. C t












LOOKING TOT A LARGE AUDIENCE?
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Advertising Netwoiks of Florida has the solution!
i Affordable rates
*Large Circulations
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SStatewide or Regional
S", *Nationwide coverage
also available

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For more Information call this newspaper or
.-.. 1-866-742F373 : .


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APARTMENT FOR RENT
$199/Mo! 4BR/2BA HUD Home! (5% down 20 years @
8% apr) More Homes Available from $199/Mo! For listings
call (800)366-9783 Ext 5669.

ABSOLUTE AUCTION- 70 Properties to be sold October
2S/, No Minimum! Bayfront Land, Many Vacant Residential
Lots, Sailboat Water Condominium, Homes, Commercial,
Beach Front Lot. VanDeRee Auction, (941)488-3600
www.vanderee.com.

BUILDING SUPPLIES
METAL ROOFING. SAVE $$$ buy direct from manufac-
turer. 20 colors in stock with all accessories. Quick turn
around. Delivery Available.. (352)498-0778 Toll free
(888)393-0335 code 24. www.GulfCoastSupply.com.

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you earn $800/day? 30
Machines, Free Candy All for $9,995. (888)629-9968
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America's Fastest Growing Business Be your own Boss.
Earn $50K $250K/yr. Call Now: (888)871-7891 24/7

ARE YOU WORRIED ABOUT JOB SECURITY & Retire-
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CEO INCOME from home! Don't Believe it Don't Call!!!
(800)626-0691

DATA ENTRY! Work from Anywhere. Flexible Hours. PC
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Only! (888)240-0064, ext. 100.

Earn Up to $550 WEEIKLY Helping the government PT No
Experience. Call Today!! (800)488-2921 Ask for Depart-
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EMPLOYMENT SERVICES
2007 Post Office Jobs. $18-$20.Hour. NO Experience, Paid
training, Benefits, Vacations. Call Today! (800)910-9941
(Reference #FL07).

Notice: Post Office Positions Now Available. Avg. Pay
$20/hour or $57K annually including Federal Benefits and
OT. Get your exam guide materials now. (866)713-4492
USWA. Fee Req.

'HELP WANTED
BODYGUARDS: STATESIDE & Overseas. Earning Poten-
tial: $350 / $750 per day. No Experience Needed. Free Train-
ing. (866)271-7779 www.bodyguardsunlimited.net
http://bodyguardsunlimited.net.

Driver-BYNUM TRANSPORT- needs qualified drivers for
Central Florida- Local & National OTR positions. Food
grade tanker, no hazmat, no pumps, great benefits, competi-
tive pay & new equipment. (866)GO-BYNUM. Need 2 years
experience.

DRIVERS-MORE MONEY! Sign-On Bonus 36-43
cpm/$1.20pm $0 Lease / Teams Needed Class A + 3 months
recent OTR required (800)635-8669.

Our top driver made $54,780 in 2006 running our Florida re-
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Cross/Blue Shield! 1 Year OTR experience required.
HEARTLAND EXPRESS (800)441-4953
www.heartlandexpress.com.

Driver: DON'T JUST START YOUR CAREER, START IT
RIGHT! Company Sponsored CDL training in 3 weeks.
Must be 21. Have CDL? Tuition reimbursement! CRST.
(866)917-2778.

HOMES FOR RENT
3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $22,500! Only $199/Mo! 5% down
20 years @ 8% apr. Buy, 5/BR $302/Mo! For listings
(800)366-9783 Ext 5798.

HOMES FOR SALE
National Home Builder Homes starting at $58 sq ft Call to-
day to schedule a FREE Construction center tour and to view
over 20 Completely furnished model homes. (800)622-2832.

3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $15,900! Only $199/Mo! 5% down
20 years @ 8% apr. Buy, 5/BR $298/Mo! For listings
(800)366-9783 Ext 5760.








18A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


Friday, October 5, 2007


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