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The Madison enterprise-recorder
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00143
 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 12, 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: UF00028405:00143
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Full Text



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nterrpser
Our 143rd Year, Number 7 Friday, October 12, 2007


,....*. .*-ORIGIN MIXED ADC 323
University o Florida Llbrary
Dept oT Special Coll. Fla History
2!6 Smathers Library
Gainesville FL 32611






Madison, Florida


Fast Track Reopening Is Good For Business And Good For Madison


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
- The Fast Track Travel Center, located at
1-10 Exit 258 on SR 53, is scheduled to re-
open spring 2008. This reopening certain-
ly represents more than just putting a
building back in place though. It repre-
sents jobs and it represents the new direc-
lion of cooperation between business,
community and government.
"Madison County is business friendly,"
noted Richard Rentz, who. along with Alan
Fogg and Steve Fogg. own Land O'Sun
Management. The three own 27 Fast
'!<*"


Track stores throughout central and north
Florida. including one in Georgia, ranging
in size from the small convenience store
variety like the one at 1-10 Exit 262 near
Lee. to the large travel centers like this
one in Madison. "Allen Cherry (Madison
County Coordinator) and his whole staff
have been great. We've worked with agen-
cies elsewhere that weren't so friendly and
this was very enjoyable." Rentz added.
Quick to return the compliment and
give credit where credit is due, Cherry not-
ed, "County Commissioner Roy Ellis and
Please see FAST TRACK, Page 3A


SDiesel Thefts Hit

Madison County
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A rash of diesel thefts has hit Madison County and law
enforcement officials are looking for the culprits.
The Madison County Sheriff's Office reported that the
JDivision of Forestry had been cleaned out of diesel from
their vehicles. Other incidents were reported on' Rocky
Ford Road and Country Kitchen Road. At least one inci-
dent of diesel theft occurred within the Madison city lim-
Please see DIESEL THEFTS, Page 3A

Copper Wire Stolen At.

Dawn's Kinder Academy
Bt Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
'According to Madison County Sheriff Pete C. Bucher,
the old Lee Elementary School, now Dawn's Kinder Acad-
emy, was burglarized over the weekend of October 6.
Bucher said that sometime between the evening of Fri-
day, October 5 and the morning of Monday, October 8,
Please see COPPER WIRE, Page 2A

Lake Park Of Madison Nursing
Home Host Annual Fall Festival
Lake Park of Madison Nursing Home will hold its an-
nual Fall Festival on Friday, October 12, from 2-4 p.m.
Food, prizes, games and fun
Will be part of the celebra-
tidh. The winner of a "Kiss
the Pig" contest will be an-
nounce.d with the winner .
kissing a real live pig!
The Cypress Landing
Community of Lake Park
will also be holding a yard
sale from 12 noon until 2
p.m. in front of the facility.
All proceeds from the fes- ..
tival will go to support the "Cultural Change" movement
being instituted at Lake Park.
,You are invited to join the residents and staff in an af-
ternoon of ftn and fellowship.

Man Critical After Being

Ejected From Truck


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis, October 9, 2007
Alexis Stalnaker was crowned the 2007 Madison
County High School Homecoming Queen during the
Tuesday, October 9, coronation ceremony. Please see
story and photos on Page 1 B.


William Huggins Registers

As A Sex Offender
By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On October 4, William K.
Huggins registered as a sex of-
fender. Huggins, whose aliases:
include William Kendrick Hug-
gins and William Kendrege Hug-
gins, was initially convicted of
lewd and lascivious acts on a r
child under the age of 16.. ,
Huggins was born on Decem-
ber 22, 1964. He is a black male William K. Huggins
with black hair and brown eyes.
Huggins is 5'8" and weighs 195 pounds. He has a scar on
his lower left arm.
Huggins resides at 209 SW Garner Street in Greenville.







Please attend my
FUNDRAISING DINNER
October 19th at 4:30 p.m.
Four Freedoms Park Pavilion
OryuM a 1 my be i EHl a i d IN ste fiB
by nwaig a cam.rasio to nmy asew at
Nias n C aM m CBmUB y Bwk -Gwma' Am



foGWiMii=in
Food Ganmar
ankltihmi&=k


Reckless Reality To Play At Elks Lodge
By Jessica Higginbotham and will last until midnight. son make a great sound like no other.
Greene Publishing, Inc. Reckless Reality was organized a Their play-list ranges from in-
Reckless Reality, a local band, will little less than a year ago, and Arlen spired originals and classic rock to
be playing at the Elks Lodge on Octo- Favors, Dan Mathis, Mike Robinson, Please see RECKLESS REALITY,
ber 13. The concert starts at 8 p.m. Cutler Littleton, and Jackson Dickin- Page 3A


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Ted Emsminger, October 5, 2007
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A man suffered critical injuries following an accident
on US 221, two miles south of Greenville, on Friday af-
ternoon, October 5, at approximately 4:15 p.m.
According to a Florida Highway Patrol report, Dan-
thantion Walker, 51, of Tallahassee, was traveling north
on US 221, when, for unknown reasons, he drove off the
-; Please see WRECK, Page 2A


'Index
Ardund Madison County
Church
Classifieds/Legals
Greenville New
Jail Report


3 Sediions, 46 Pq%


5-7A United Way
12A Real Estate
16-17A Remote Guide
8A School/Sport
4A Viewpoints


B Section


Greene Publishing. Inc. Photo by Heather uowen
Reckless Reality band pictured left to to right are: Arlen Favors, Jackson Dickinson, Cutler
Littleton, Dan Mathis, and Mike Robinson, with Callie Buchanan (inset).










2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Olicwpoints & Opinions


Friday, October 12, 2007.1,


The Gator Quarterback, A GBI Agent And A

First Lady, And Trying To Pawn False Teeth


This past
week has
been a trial
for me. Last
Friday
morning,
my father v f
fell and .
broke his
hip. We had
to rush him to the VA Hospital in Lake
City and, from there, he was transport-
ed by ambulance to.the VA Hospital in
Gainesville. Surgery was scheduled for
Tuesday.
My brother, sister and I left for
Gainesville at 2:30 a.m. Tuesday and ar-
rived in Gainesville at about 4 a.m. The
surgeons begin their operations, at 6
a..m. and they did not have a time my fa-
ther was scheduled. At about 11 a.m.,
my father was taken in to begin surgery
At about 1 p.m., my family was told that
surgery was just beginning. Someone
had been ahead of my father and the
surgery had taken longer than expected.
At approximately 4 p.m., the surgeon
came out and told us that the surgery
had gone well and that we should be able
to see him in 30 minutes.
Thirty minutes came and went. Then
an hour. Another hour. Still another
hour. Finally, we got to see him at about
7 p.m. He was still woozy from the drugs
and anesthesia.
During the waiting time, I believe
that my sister Abbie was bored and wor-
ried. At least, she was able to sleep
through the storm. My brother Danny
and I were awake and exhausted. Dur-
ing the time, however, I was regaled
with stories from two of my uncles and
others in the waiting room. During my
stay in Gainesville, I discovered you can,
find some interesting things out.' How
many of these rumors are true, I don't
know, but they tickled my funny bone
and I needed it during the trial I was go-
ing through.
The first thing I heard was on Friday
while eating lunch in the canteen at the


hospital.
rnTwo Gator
fans (and
"M . they were
lacob Bembry Gator fans)
were talking
olurmnijst about the
game be-
tween LSU
and Florida.
They were expecting victory but they
did have some concerns about the rela-
tionship between Coach Urban Myer
and uber-quarterback Tim Tebow. They
were concerned that Tebow and Meyer
might like ch other better than they
like girls. Lt I said, I don't know if it's
true but Ga r fans were talking about
it. I figure fhat's the difference. They
will probably kill my beloved Seminoles
in November anyway, even if they show
up at the game with Tebow dressed as a
cheerleader.
Another thing I heard involved a for-,
mer First Lady, who was married to a
Democratic president not named Bill. A
woman from Lake City or Macclenny
(somewhere east of 'here) said that she
had been at a conference in another
state and had been told by a former state
police agent assigned to the state capitol
when the former president was a gover-
nor that the First Lady had an affair
with a captain in the state's highway pa-
trol. The agent said that the First Lady
was young and beautiful at the time and
he was jealous because it was riot him,
but the state trooper who was the object
of her affections.
The funniest thing I heard and I think
I may believe this involved a former co-
worker of mine who went in a barber-
shop in Lee one day and tried to pawn
his false teeth. Knowing the guy, I can
believe it and believe that he was dead
serious about trying to pawn his false
teeth. I am still laughing about it and
probably will every time I see the guy's
face in my mind and an earnest expres-
sion on his face as he tries to negotiate a
price. God rest his soul.
r,-_


A subscription will
save you: 5% over
neWssteandl prices.
t ga.


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Loper Pond Plantation,
conveniently located on
Little Cat Road just min-
utes from Madison, is the
newest, and arguably one


of the finest, subdivi-
sions in the Big Bend. An
Open House, celebrating
the offering of Phase I, is
scheduled for October 13
from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.

Touted as "Madisohn's


Premier Development,"
Loper Pond Plantation
contains everything to
satisfy both homeowners
and nature lovers alike.
"Residents will be able to
take a. moment for bird


Dear Editor:
On behalf of Big Bend Hospice, I ex-
tend our special thanks to our spiritual
leaders, both employees of our organiza-
tion and those in the communities we
serve. Spiritual leaders are essential
partners in helping hospice fulfill our
mission of providing compassionate care
to those who are dying. Each year, Big
Bend Hospice provides more than 110,000
days of care to patients and families fac-
ing the end of life. The wonderful men
and women of faith greatly enhance and
support compassionate physical care by
dealing with the spiritual issues that can
cause pain or bring peace at life's end. A
family's clergy is, often the first person
they turn to when facing a terminal diag-
nosis. I thank our religious leaders for
opening the difficult discussions that so
many families need to have about end of
life care. ..
Each quarter our spiritual care de-
partment sponsors "Breaking Bread"

WRECK


watching and riding
horses," says developer
Buddy Witmer of Witmer
Realty, 'but the other fea-
tures that really stand
out are the location,
paved roads, under-
ground utilities and spa-
cious lots."
Loper Pond Plantation
is a partnership between
James and Pat Coleburn
of Coleburn Enterprises
and Witmer. "I can't say
enough about the Cole-
burns' contribution.
Their expertise has
meant so much to the
project and their friend-
ship has meant so much
to me," Witmer added.
Consisting of 27 lots,
Phase I will be followed
by a larger Phase II. A
third phase is also in-
tended, although the
completed subdivision,
"will definitely maintain
the flavor its name has
come to symbolize."
Imagine the beauty of
nature groomed around a
landscaped neighbor-
hood possessing only the
finest amenities and you
can imagine Loper Pond
Plantation. For more in-
formation, contact Bud-
dy Witmer at (850) 973-
4458 or visit their website
at
www. loperpondplanation
.com.


luncheons so that area clergy can come
together to discuss issues surrounding'
end of life ministry, and to develop a net-. "
work of spiritual support. These lun-\
cheons are open to all clergy in our eight-,
county service area. Big Bend Hospice&
has a dynamic team of chaplains serving '
each of our counties and ministering to
the needs of our patients. We are fortu2t
nate to have numerous volunteer clergy.
who join our chaplains in providing a'^
supportive presence to help our patients'"
find peace and closure.
Ministering to the needs of those fac;'
ing the end of their time on earth, help-.
ing heal spiritual wounds, and preparing"
for death is a difficult calling. I salute-
our spiritual leaders and extend my;
prayers of support.


Carla Braveman, RN, M.Ed, CHCE
Big Bend Hospice
President and CEO
cbraveman@bigbendhospice.org


- IZY


Cont from page 1A


road onto the east shoulder .
Walker continued north on the east shoulder and began to rotate counterclockwise be-
fore striking a road sign on its right side and continuing to rotate counterclockwise.
Walker was ejected from his 1999 Ford truck as the vehicle continued to rotate counter- ,
clockwise, re-entering the north lane on its right side.
The truck crossed the grassy median and continued across the southbound lane, wherd-
it came to a final rest, facing east on the west shoulder.
FHP Trooper Billy Ernst was the investigating officer.
.' .


COPPER WIRE


Cont from page 1I


someone' stripped the copper wiring from the air conditioning units behind the builciA1
ing. Al
Apparently, someone also entered the building. Bucher said that several hundredq-
dollars worth of damage was
done to the three air condi-
tioning units behind the Press Assoc'
building. .
,At this time,, the Madi-
son County' sheriff's De- n J
apartment has no suspects 2 0. W
in the burglary If anyone Award Winning Newspaper
has any information,
please call the sheriff's de- .
apartment at (850) 973-4001. Lt C is01011
Sheriff Bucher also urges
anyone who sees suspicious
activity around air condi- Entrptisc- ecort
tion units to call the sher-
s aep -re a tnere


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

PUBLISHER
Emerald Greene Kinsley
AssocIATE PUBLISHER
Ted Ensminger
EDITOR
Jacob Bembry
STAFF WRITERS
Michael Curtis and Jessica Higginbotham
GRAPHIC DESIGNERS
Carla Barrett and Heather Bowen
TYPESETTER/SUBSCRIPTION
Bryant Thigpen
ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVES
Mary Ellen Greene, Dorothy McKinney,
Lettie Sexton and Jeanette Dunn
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS
Susan Grimes
Deadline for classified is Monday at 3:00 p.m.
Deadline for Legal Advertisement is ,4
Monday at 5pm.
There will be a '3" charge for Affidavits.

SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
In County $28 Out-of-County $35
(State & local taxes included)

-Since 1865-
'Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity"
'he bTmabison 6nterprisc-Rccorbcr
Madison Recorder established 1865,
New Enterprise established 1901,
Consolidated June 25, 1908
Published weekly by Greene Publishing, Inc., 1695 S. SR
53, Madison, FL 32340. Periodicals postage PAID at Madison
Post Office 32340. Publication No. 177.400. .
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Madison
Enterprise-Recorder, P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341-
0772.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject any advertise-
ment, news matter, or subscriptions that, in the opinion of the
management, will not be for the best interest of the county
and/or the owners of this newspaper, and to investigate any ad- '
vertisement submitted.
All photos given to Greene Publishing, Inc. for publication in this -,
newspaper must be picked up no later than 6 months from the date they -
are dropped off. Greene Publishing, Inc. will not be responsible for .
photos beyond said deadline.


Letters to the Editor are typed word for word, comma for comma,
as sent to this newspaper.

October Is Clergy Appreciation Month


Iffi s department, as there.
have been several copper
wire thefts recently.


Loper Pond Plantation Gives Residents


Convenience And Lasting Beauty


I


_,t







www. greenepublishing. com



Oicopons &. Opinions


Friday, October 12, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


Credit Card Insurance, Do You Need It?
If you own credit '' ..you do not already have
cards, you may have been by owning a credit card,
contacted by an agency or services that you can-
offering credit card pro- not easily provide your-
tection insurance. Be- self- with no middleman
fore you sign up for cred- cost. You may be doing
it card protection, know yourself a disservice, by
what you are paying for. buying credit card pro-
-Service firms that so- tection, because of the
licit cardholders general- likely time delays in
ly.: offer to keep a record agency reporting.
of. the cardholder's vari- iVadison County Protect yourself from
ous credit card account Extension Service unauthorized charges
numbers, report lost or against your credit cards
stolen cards, arrange for Diann Douglas by keeping a record of
replacements, and notify \ t Columnist each credit card number.
card issuers of the customer's address It is as simple as a phone call and a fol-
change. Some services also provide low-up letter to report a lost or stolen
stranded travelers with emergency card, it may be important that you do
cash advances and airplane tickets. the reporting to eliminate the risk of
.Many people believe that a protec- being held liable for purchases you did
tion service provides insurance not make. The insurance company
against you having to pay for purchas- may not make a report to the issuer for
es charged to your account if your card several days after you report it to
is lost or stolen. These services may them.
sound inviting until you realize what With your bill each month, you re-
your rights are as a holder of a credit ceive a form to be completed if there is
card. Your losses are limited by law to an address change. Many major credit
$50 per card if you immediately report cards provide emergency cash ad-
the card lost or stolen. vances without the stipulation of be-
By paying for credit card protection, ing a traveler. So, do you really need
you're unlikely to receive services that additional credit insurance?


SALE-ING


You know I've been ,-
thinking... I do that a lot. In
fact, I blame most of my
stress and inability to
sleep at night on my "men- ,
tal overload of thinking."
They say the best thera-
py, is to write things down.
__ That is why my new col-
umn head -"You Know I've
Been Thinking"... is perfect
Itcovers a lot of ground and You ]
topics. Therefore, I'm back IPVe
to writing a weekly column,
which 1 hope my past faith-, Sheree
ful readers'of my columns co u
(6iherry Lake and Pinetta
-4appenings, and Life .-s \e Know" Ii), as
Well as other people in the area. conupuni-
ty, and Madison County will enjoy
I wrote my first new column in last Fri-
dhy's edition of the Enterprise Recorder.
I've had some folks call me or tell me that
they enjoyed reading it and are ready for
more. Some also asked that I repeat some of
tlieir past favorites, which I plan to do from
time to time.
Garage sales were plenty in the area
this past weekend. I think we hit just about
all of them. We are addicted to garage sale-
'irg and flea markets. My brother says we
nbed to stop because i'm collecting too
niuch clutter. It's really not necessary to
buy everything we don't need just because
itis a real bargain.
He says only buy things we really need,
bpt we always have and probably always
will keep on doing it. My husband Kevin
and I, along with his brother, Leonard, and
his wife, Jan, know how much fun it is to
1kad up in the truck, sometimes even with
t'e trailer in tow, and head south on a sale--
irig tour. Sometimes it's a long day trip
sometimes an'overnighter. With the four of
uS older adults going through our mid-life
crisis, just getting in the same vehicle and
acting like kids again, we can have a blast.
These trips can be hectic, tiring,
serious, and just plain fun. Treasure
hunts, shopping trips, or just a drive with-
out a specific place to go.
Sometimes we surprise ourselves. We
head down Hwy 19 to New Port Richey,
Which is a four hour trip, although it has
taken us six to eight on occasions, stopping
fqr every cardboard sale sign we see on the
right or left side of the road. Now, anyone
who has ever experienced driving on Hwy.
19 from Perry to Tampa, knows just how
crazy it is driving.
Being the daredevils we are, we can be
cruising along 60 mph if there is some-
thling lying on the side of the road like
btingee straps, gas cans, coolers, tools,
chains, or anything usable is of value to
u and we're gonna stop to pick it up. Then
s mebody sees a sign and yells "Sale," Pic-
ture us now, slamming on the brakes-no
signal-make a quick turn-both car and
trailer.
Uh Oh, signs on the left, we're in the
far right lane-that's OK-hold on we're cut-
ting across three lanes of traffic to get
there- horns blowing, brakes squealing.
: We say sorry we're Sale-ing -Oops we


missed it-that's OK, go up
one intersection and hang a
U-turn-then get over to that
right turning lane quickly-
We did it. Now, did anybody
get that address-Nope-well
there will be more signs up
here-yep, go right, no ar-
row's pointing left.
There it is! What do they
have that we can't live with-
KnOW out, lots of stuff. Kevin has
Been never paid anybody what
they were asking -he always
Miller talks people down. Done
mist here, back to the highway
looking for the next sign. We
have concluded that if it's a big sign it's a
small sale, little sign means big sale. Sure
enough there: it is, we're off the beaten
path again sometimes we go three to five
miles off the main road looking for trea-
sures sometimes it's just junk, or. it's:
closed, or we never find the sale. Now Jan,
she always has to buy something just to
make that last death defying trip to get
there is worth it.
There have been a few occasions when
our children came along for the thrill of it.
At these times we sometimes had a convoy,
of three or so cars. The kids were good
about keeping in tow real close so they
wouldn't lose us. It was funny how they fol-
lowed us. If we missed a sign, they'd stick
with us on the turn around. I remember
once we had a convoy of three cars and
Kevin entered a parking lot because we
missed a sale and went around in a cookie
style turnabout. The kids followed us, as
we went around and round
three or four times waving at each other as
we passed. Oh, how we laughed until we
cried seeing the tads just following us
around this circle as if we were dancing.
Then pulled out and continued our trip.
The next time we stopped I asked my
son Kevin how many more times he would
of followed us around. He said about one
more and then he was gonna stop. All in
fun it breaks up the monotony in our life.
Oh yes, we do find lots of treasures, junk,
furniture, or just exactly what we were
looking for at a fraction of the cost. One
man's junk is another man's treasure.
For us it's a passion and a pleasure. A
few times we have returned home with
stuff piled and balanced so high on Kevin's
truck that we looked like the Beverly Hill-
billies.
Auctions are another favorite pastime
of ours. From cars to animals to just plain
junk. We hardly ever go to auctions for any-
thing specific, it's just something to do with
our time. Do we ever buy anything? Well, of
course we do. Flea markets and second
hand shops are fun too.
We are like kids in a candy store.
I hope everyone enjoys reading this
weekly column. If anyone wants to get
news to me, birthdays, anniversaries, new
baby or any other news to share, com-
plaints, or comments, please feel free to call
me at (850) 929-2487 anytime, of call the of-
fice at (850) 973-4141 and leave me a mes-
sage. See you next week!


973-
CALL

po IJulN


Madison County High School senior, Kelle Dearing,
was crowned 1987 MCHS Homecoming Queen. The
very surprised young lady was escorted by Bart Al-
ford.


RECKLESS REALITY

Cont from page 1A

today's modern hits. Since Reckless Reality's last appear-
ance at the Elks Lodge, they've learned more material and
added new originals, even picking up a female vocalist
along the way. Callie Buchanan, the newest addition to the
band has opened the guys up to new musical possibilities.
She'll be jamming out with Reckless Reality on a few songs.
According to Dan, the concert at the Elks Lodge is going
to be "the same blowout, just better." Since they boys last
graced Madison, with their skills, they've hit the charts on
Gulf 104.1 Homegrown.
Reckless Reality remained number one for five Weeks,
before the whole show was pulled from the air which was
a bit of a blow to all the bands involved. Reckless Reality's
humble beginning in Arlen's barn has grown since then,
into a determined band willing to go the extra mile for their
music, possibly'even breaking into the scene in Tallahassee
and Valdosta..
The cost of admission at the October 13 Elks Lodge con-
cert is only $5. See you there!


FAST TRACK

Cont from page 1A
Mary Helen Blakesley
from the Governor's Office
of Trade, Tourism and Eco-
nomic Development really
deserve the praise. We're
picking things up, but they
did so much to make it hap-
pen."
Ellis and Blakesley col-
laborated to eliminate a
huge obstacle in the rebuild-
ing effort, which was pro-
viding adequate water and
sewer for the project. Sepa-
rate from the eight million
that went into the water and
wastewater infrastructure,
an additional $675 grant was
secured specifically target-
ing the area of, and intended
to accommodate the specific
requirements of, the Fast
Track Travel Center. The
facility, whicli was closed in
2002 when a fire destroyed
it, could not operate without
the water and sewer im-
provements.
Compared to the 2002 fa-
cility, the new travel center
has many extras. In addition
to conventional products
and services, the center will
feature a Dairy Queen, Sub-
way and Wendy's. Sperry
Construction of Tallahassee
is doing the construction.
The groundbreaking and
ribbon cutting ceremony is
scheduled for October 18 at
10:00 a.m.
The Fast Track Travel
Center creates revenue for
the county as well as jobs, as
more travelers and vaca-
tioners are drawn to this
"crossroad of commerce."
Historically travel and trade
routes are a consistent indi-
cator of growth. The same
is true today. The Fast
Track Travel Center will
serve as an impressive "en-
try port" for Madison.

DIESEL

THEFTS
Count from page 1A

its.
If you have any informa-
tion on the diesel thefts,
please call the Madison
County Sheriff's Office at
973-4001.


SYrf -'C V ,Varii% 7,4n lirle!c


By Jessica Higginbotham
We all know this time of the year is perfect for yard sales.
When you go to a yard sale, what do you look for?


Lateska Brown

"I don't really go to
yard sales."



David Ashford

"I look for tools.
Like a lawn sweeper,
hay rake, shovel, or
maybe a rotor tiller."



Sally Smith

"Books, and a
few antiques."


Anton Kerr

"I've never been to a
yard sale, but I'd
probably look for
garden supplies."


John Hammond

"Usually something
that will fit in a col-
lection, that isn't
made anymore."



Eva Clark

"I look for crystal
dishes and stuff, like
candy dishes."


n


B








4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing. com



Eaw nforcemficot & Regional Crimc


Friday, October 12, 2007

T


SrimeS 1-(888)-876-TIPS (85)-574-TIPS

PaidfofrbytheiffieoftheAttoriey6eerIl,imeSetoppe TristFNA


UP TO$100


S SLS




Man Arrested For Giving

False Information
By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc. ..
According to the Madi-
son Police Department, -7:'
Michael A. Landacre,
known by the alias Hippie, ,.
was arrested after he gave '- .
false identification to a law
enforcement officer. -.
On October 9, Ptl. Joseph
Agner was dispatched to
county road 145 North in
reference to a transient. Ag-
ner made contact with the Michael A. Landacre
defendant, Landacre, and asked if he had any identifica-
tion.
Landacre said that his driver's license was stolen in
Louisiana and added that he didn't know his social securi-
ty number. Landacre said that his name was Michael A.
Johnson, and that he was born on December 5, 1955.
Agner ran his information through state and national
databases, and finding no record of Michael A. Johnson
with that date of birth, he again questioned Landacre.
Landacre then acquiesced, and admitted that his name
was Michael A. Landacre, and he was born on December 7,
1955. Landacre also gave Agner his social security number.
Agner arrested Landacre for giving false identification
to a law enforcement officer, and transported the man to
the Madison County Jail.


Cocaine Trafficking Ring Madison County...-'


Broken Up, Defendants


Sent To Prison

~ Co-conspirators ran drugs through HilIsborough, Miami-Dade,
Orange, Osceola and Seminole counties -~


Attorney General: Bill McCollum to-
day announced that five defendants were
sentenced to various prison terms after
pleading guilty to charges of conspiring
to traffic and trafficking cocaine. The 10-
person cocaine ring operated throughout
Hillsborough, Miami-Dade, Orange,
Osceola and Seminole counties. Nine de-
fendants have been sentenced to date.
The defendants were all prosecuted by
the Attorney General's Office of
Statewide Prosecution.
Rigoberto Gato, .the main supplier,
was sefitenced yesterday to 15 years in
prison; Maximo Gonzalez received a sev-
en-year prison term; Edmundo Caraballo
was sentenced to five years in prison;
Adam Hernandez received a three-year
prison term; and Jesus Santiago was sen-
tenced to five years of probation. Au-
thorities determined that Gonzalez used
his Latin festival production business as
a front for the operation's drug traffick-
ing. The investigation, which included
undercover work and wiretaps, was con-
ducted by the Orlando Metropolitan Bu-
reau of Investigation and led to the


seizure of $400,000 cash, guns, and traf-
ficking amounts of cocaine from the in-
dividuals involved in the operation.
In addition to the five defendants sen-
tenced yesterday, co-defendants Richard '
Gonzalez, ,Juan Castellanos and Juan
German were all sentenced previously.
Edwin Seda and Abdiel DeJesus have
yet to be sentenced.
The Metropolitan Bureau of Investiga-
tion is a joint task force of agencies
which includes the U.S. Immigration and
Customs Enforcement, the U.S. Drug En-
forcement Administration, the Federal
Bureau of Investigation, The U.S. Postal
Inspection Service, the Attorney Gener-
al's Office of Statewide Prosecution, the
Florida Division of Alcoholic Beverages
and Tobacco, the Florida Department of
Law Enforcement, the State Attorney's
Office of the Ninth Judicial Circuit, the
Orange County Sheriff's Office, the
Osceola Sheriff's Office, the Orlando Po-
lice Department, the Ocoee Police De-
partment, the Apopka Police Depart-
ment and the Winter Park Police Depart-
ment.


10/3/07
Roland Anthony ,,
Higgins VOP (circuit)'t
10/4/07 -
Craig Renard Rem-' :
bert Writ of bodily at<--
tachment ;
Vinson Emanuel <
Allen Battery (touch o0r
strike), possession of )1'
drug paraphernalia
Donovan Malachi :M
Gonsalves-Trespass, pel'-i
tit theft
Kodie Deane Umphb-
nour-Domestic vio- .
lence/battery
10/5/07
William Hamilton
Arthur Driving while
license revoked or can-- ~:
celled :
Kendrick Bro6wn,
Brown VOP (county)'
contempt of court (non- -
support)
Bradley Scott
Thomas VOP (circuit)
Pamela Barclay -
Driving while license
suspended, revoked or
cancelled
Gregory Jerrod Till-
man Dealing in stolen
property theft/traffick-'
ing
10/6/07
Takara Demtrica
Thompkins Aggravatead
battery
Tamiesha LaKaye i
Demps Battery (touch l,.
or strike)
Leroy Scott Tres-
pass after warning, dis,-
orderly intoxication
10/8/07
Stanford Joseph
Hunter Criminal regis-,
tration -
10/9/07
Michael Alan Lan-
dacre Giving false iden-
tification to law enforce-,
ment officer .
Reginald Maurice ,
Epkins Driving while:
license revoked or can-
celled
Rex Allen Kersey, Jr.
- VOP (circuit)
William Adam
Fourakres Domestic vi-
olence battery


inEvent Dates Oct. 11-14, 18-21, 25-28 and 31

ph o.,baevent.com
Rf Admissionn $4..95 per p9rb on. plus tx. parrking additional. Obtain 2nd day ticket by exchanging 1st day ticket
it the upgrade center on the first day') visit. 2nd day ticket must be used within 6 days and is non-transferable.
229.219.7080 1-75 Exit 13, Valdosta, GA


p
I












Friday, October 12, 2007


www.greenepublishing.com



Srouno Iaison Countp


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


Darlene Michelle Proctor
Darlene Michelle Proctor, 34, of
Pinetta, went home to be with the Lord on
1Thursday October 4, 2007 in Tallahassee.
Funeral services will be held on Satur-
day, October 13, at New Bethel A.M.E.
Church on Ashville Highway in Monticel-
lo. Burial will follow at Ashville Cemetery
in Monticello.
Viewing-visitation will be on Friday,
October 12. from 2:30 7:30 p.m. at Tillman
Funeral Home in Monticello.
Born in' Quitman, Ga., Darlene attend-
ed school in Monticello, graduating from
Jefferson County High School in 1991. With
plans to become a teacher, she attended
North .Florida Community College in
,Madison. She worked briefly in Quitman at
Brooks County Hospital. She was an active
member of Greater Community Baptist,
Church in Madison.
To hold her love and memory dear, she
leaves two sons, Travis A. Proctor, 15, and
Telvin C. Chapman, 13; her parents, Gener-
al. Jr. and Betty J. Proctor, of Greenville;
her brothers, Kurt Proctor and Randy Proc-
tor of Jacksonville, Clinton Proctor of Val-
dosta, Ga., Antonia Seabrooks of Madison
and Reggie Proctor of Greenville; a cousin
swho is like a sister, Annie Lois (Michael)
Johnson of Pinetta; her paternal grandfa-
;ther, General Proctor, Sr. of Monticello; her
,aunts, Mamie Fead of Greenville,
Jacquline (Alfonzo) Erving of Tallahassee,
IDeborah Proctor and Eyvonne (Cifford)
Sparks of Miami, Shirley Brantley of Mon-
,ticello, Ruby (James) Bradwell and Denise
Albritton of Quitman, Ga., Mary (Terry)
Johnson of Jasper, Laura Clark of
'Nashville, Ga., Annie Pearl (J.C.) Smith of
KPinetta, and Ada Savage of Cherry Lake;
her uncles, Felix (Derlene) Proctor and Lar-
; ry Proctor of Monticello, Clifford Proctor
oqf Phoenix, Az., Bernard Proctor of Quit-
.man, Ga., Gregory (Sheneka) Proctor of
.Tallahassee, Albert Albrtitton and Ashby
,Albritton both of Atlanta, Ga., Major
iAlbritton of Quitman, Ga., Albert (Gloria)
iWilson of Greenville, and Willie (Maxine)
Wilson of Cherry Lake; along with other
relatives and sorrowing friends.
Darlene was predeceased by her moth-
'er, Linda Hollis Proctor and her grandpar-
*ents, Elnora Holloway Proctor, Albert and
Ruby Albritton, and Lewis and Gertrude
Wilson.
Mildred G. Browning
Mildred G. Browning, 89, died Tues-
day, October 9, 2007 in Madison, Florida.
Funeral services will be 11 a.m. Mon-
,'day, October 15, 2007 at Cherry Lake Ceme-
4tery in Cherry Lake. The family will re-
,ceive friends one hour prior at Beggs Fu-
neral Home in Madison. In leiu of flowers,
donations may be made to Big Bend Hos-
pice, 1723 Mahan Center Blvd., Tallahas-
:see, Fl. 32308.
She is survived by six grandchildren,
Sabrina Whitaker (Todd) of Madison, Ray
iBrowning (Debbie) of Madison, Andrea
'Blitch (Randy) of Gainesville, Michael
iBrowning (Brandi) of Madison, and Kris
'Browning of Thomasville, Ga.; two daugh-
ters-in-law, Kay Browning of Madison and
rLavonne Browning of Cherry Lake; 14
,great-grandchildren; and six great-great
Grandchildren; three nephews; Kenneth
and Michael Calderone and Tommy How
Jand Wife Jana.
She was pre-deceased by her husband,
iH.A. Browning and two sons, Steve
!Browning and Gene Browning.
She was born in Pasco County and lived
in Cherry Lake and Tampa before moving
it6 Madison six years ago. She loved fish-
iiig, dancing, poetry and rhyme. She was a
'former member of the Cherry Lake Bap-
Atist Church and one of the pioneers of
Cherry Lake.


Wa back




then

October 11, 1957
Mr. and Mrs. Pat Cantey and chil-
dren, Pat Jr. and Marie Jane, and Mr.
Judson Rowe are in Miami this week at-
tending the showing of the new Chevro-
let.
While Mrs. Fred Mickler and Mrs.
R.C. Horne were in South Florida last
week, they stopped to see Mrs. E. Long at
the Masonic Guest Home in St. Peters-
burg. They found Mrs. Long getting
along nicely and very happy in her beau-.
tiful surroundings. She sent cordial
greetings to all her Madison friends.
Rev. and Mrs. Joseph Gammon, Mrs.
P.J. Parramore, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Bland,
Mr. and Mrs. Julian Gibson, Mr. and
Mrs. James Copeland, Mr. and Mrs. Kir-
by Reichmann, and Mrs. Reichmann, Sr.
of Pensacola, and Mrs. M.L. Walker are
in Miami attending the Presbyterian
Men's Conference this week.
October 13, 1967
The Greenville Jr. 4-H Club meeting
was held October 4 at the home of the lo-
cal leader, Mrs. Ruth Reams. There were
eleven members and four senior mem-
bers present.
Communion service was held at the
Presbyterian Church Sunday, October 1,
World-Wide Communion Sunday, at
which time two boys, Nat Harrison
Bland and Jim Thomas Bland,'twin sons
of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Bland, were received
into full membership of the church.
Miss Corene Studstill is spending
two weeks at Miami Beach attending the
Universal Motel School resident class,
which is being held at the Blue Seas Re-
sort Motel.
October 14, 1977
On Monday evening, October 11, at
6:45 p.m., members and friends of the
Greenville United Methodist Church
held a groundbreaking service for the
church's new educational building. The
44x70 building will have six Sunday
school rooms, kitchen, two bathrooms,
as well as a large fellowship hall. Fol-
lowing, the groundbreaking service, a
delicious meal prepared by the ladies of
the church was served. The pastor, Rev.
Clark Edwards, gave a charge to his
members and friend.
Friends of Senator Pat Thomas (D-
4th District) will host a Testimonial Din-
ner in Tallahassee on Thursday, October
20, at the Fairgrounds. The event is open
to the public, from 5:30-8 p.m.
October 15, 1987
Marshall Norris was recently award-
ed the 1987 Volunteer Fireman of the
Year award from Hamburg-Lovett Vol-
unteer Fire Department for his service.
The Madison County 4-H Founda-
tion will sponsor their annual fundrais-
er picnic lunch on Friday, October 16.
The menu will consist of hamburgers,
hotdogs, chips, and cokes and will be
served from 11 a.m. through 2 p.m. The
picnic will take place on the courthouse
lawn.
Army National Guard Private Jef-
frey T. Brown, son of Yv9nne Brown, has
completed basic training at Fort Dix,
N.J. During the training, students re-
ceived instruction in drill and cere-
monies, weapons, map reading, tactics,
military courtesy, military justice, first
aid, and Army history and traditions.

/


LJ-
KDM OUS
DMRFURny -


M 0NIT CALi0A


October 12-14
Enjoy a weekend im-
mersing yourself into the
creative beauty of the but-
terfly Visualization, medi-
tation, painting garden art
with award winning folk
artist, Janet Moses, and
designing your own but-
terfly landscape are all
part of this weekend work-
shop/retreat. This event
will begin on Friday at 6
p.m. and end Sunday at 2
p.m. at O'Tooles Herb
Farm. For details of the
agenda, presenters and
registration, Contact
Janet Moses & Company
(850) 973-3971. Information
and on-line registration,
www.FloridaEtours.com.
October 13
The Browders of
Hiltons, Va. will be in con-
cert at Yogi Bear's Jelly-
stone Park on October 13,
starting at 7 p.m. Admis-
sion is free. For more in-
formation, please call (850)
973-8269 or (850) 519-1613.
October 15
Come, Walk To Re-
member! Join with us as
we remember the babies
we have lost due to miscar-
riage, stillbirth, or infant
death. This walk ,is for
everyone: women, men,
and children. Even if you
haven't lost a child, please
come support those who
have. We will have baby
name readings, life certifi-
cates, and much more.
This is free and everyone
is welcome. Registration
begins at 6:30 p.m. at Lake
Francis. For more infor-
mation, contact Fellow-
ship Church's Women's
Health Ministry (850) 973-
3266.
October 16-17
North Florida Commu-
nity College will conduct
GED tests October 16 and
17, 2007, at 6 p.m. in the
NFCC Technical Center on
the Madison campus. Per-
sons taking the tests will
be required to furnish a
Photo ID. NFCC holds
GED preparation courses
free of charge; there is a
fee for the test. Pre-regis-
tration is required. To reg-
ister, please call (850) 973-
1629.
October 19-21
Several regional quilt-
ing guilds, Lady of the
Lake Quilters' Guild,
Withlacoochee Quilter's
Guild, Springhouse Quil-
ters and the Stephen Fos-
ter Folk Culture Support
Organization is hosting a
viewer judged quilt show
at the Stephen Foster Cul-
tural Center in White,
Springs, October 19-21,
2007. If you have made a
quilt you would like to
show, or own a quilt you
would like to display,
please contact folklorist
Kelly Green at the Stephen
Foster Cultural Center for
entry instructions at 386-
397-4331. A sleeve on the
back of the quilt would be.
helpful. Quilts are due at
the park no later than Sun-
day, October 7th.
October 24
The Lady of the Lake
Quilting Guild will hold
it's monthly meeting on
Wednesday, October 24,
2007 at 10 a.m. at the
Southside Recreation Cen-
ter, 901 Saint Margaret
Rd., in Lake City The pro-
gram for October will be
presentation by Guild
member Lorriane Miller.
The Guild is an organiza-
tion for anyone interested
in quilts and the art of
quilting. The guild makes
and distributes over 100
quilts a year to various
charities and non-profit
organizations. For details,
contact President Marcia
Kazmierski, (386) 752-2461.
October 25
The objective of The
American Jewish Commit-


tee's Civic Award Dinner
is to acknowledge the
many accomplishments,
both professionally and in- '
dividually, of outstanding
community leaders. Dr.
Larry R. Thompson, Presi-


dent of the Ringling Col-
lege of Art and Design, is
the 2007 recipient. Dr.
Thompson will receive
.this prestigious award on
Thursday, October 25, 2007
at Michael's On East. For
more information on the
2007 Civic Achievement
Award dinner, call Devel-
opment Director Brian
Lipton at (941) 365-4955 or
email to this address: 1i-
tonb(Sajc.org.
October 25
Our Commissioner of
#Agriculture and Con-
sumer Services, Charles
Bronson, is guest speaker
at a barbecue at 6:30,p.m.
Thursday, October 25th,
hosted by Madison County
Republicans at the
Woman's Club. Other
special guests are Madi-
son County veterans of
Iraq and Afghanistan ser-
vice. The community is
invited. Tickets and in-
formation: 973-3269.
October 26
Crossway and LifeSong
will be in concert at Yogi
Bear's Jellystone Park on
October 26, starting at 7
p.m. Admission is free. A
love offering will be re-
cieved during the concert.
For more information,
please call (386) 935-6766 or
(850) 519-1613.
October 29
TABE (Test of Adult
Basic Education) Testing
will be held at NFCC Test-
ing Center (Bldg. #16), on
Oct. 29 at 5 p.m. TABE is
required for acceptance
into vocational/technical
programs. Photo ID- and
pre-registration is re-
quired. To register, please
call (850) 973-9451.
November 3
The date for the Amer-
ican Cancer Society of
Leon Comity's 7th Annual
Cattle Barons' Ball has
been set for Saturday, No-
vember 3. The event will


be held at Shiloh Farm, lo-
cated at 1500 Benjamin
Chaires Road Tallahassee,
Florida 32317. The festivi-
ties will begin at 6 p.m.
and end at 11 p.m. Full
catering will be donated
by Tallahassee's award-
winning Klassic Katering.
World-renowned pi-
anist Marvin Goldstein is
the honorary chair for the
event. Additional release
with more information
and a list of key sponsors
of the event will follow.


We, the family of Cora
B. Haynes, would like to
express our sincere
thanks to family and
friends for your prayers,
phone calls, visits, and
all acts of kindness
shown during this time
of bereavement.
We appreciate all you
have done to make this
burden easier to bear. It
is our sincere prayer
that God bless each and
every one of you!!!

With Sincere Thanks,
Walker / Haynes Family


1501 apitl Cirle N


Certificates of Deposit

Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm
FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective from Interest Rates Annual Percentage
101o oo2007 10/1on6oo2007 Interest Rate Yield (APY)
90-day** 4.74% 4.85%
180-day** 4.88% 5.00%
1-year 4.88% 5.00%
2-year 4.78% 4.90%
3-year 4.78% 4.90%
4-year 4.78% 4.90%
5-year 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
10o10/2007 10/16/2007 Yield (APY)
90-day** 4.74% 4.85%
180-day** 4.88% 5.00%
1-year 4.97% 5.10%
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'requiredfor 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.
S...... (850) 973-6641
Fd .B EF


I v








www.greenepublishin. cor


6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Around labison Count;


Friday, October 12, 2007


M ison Pregnancy


Host 2007 Benefit B;


The Madison Pregnancy Center
(MPC) is hosting their 2007 Benefit
Banquet on October 16 at Divine
Events. The venue is on the Valdosta
Highway and will begin at 6:30 p.m.
:Begulipearly six years ago as the
Family' Lifeline Center, in the past
year, MPC -has aligned with a
Women's Pregnancy Center (AWPC)
in Tallahassee. Feature of the ban-
qtet is to explain the new vision for


the reformed Madison Pregnancy
Center:
The guest speaker for the banquet
is Reverend Eric Braun, the pastor of
Four Oaks Community Church in Tal-
lahassee. Pastor Braun was raised in a
pro-life family that pioneered crisis
pregnancy centers in Central Florida
three decades ago. He is the past pres-
ident of the Board of Directors for
AWPC. He leads a church that is heav-


Center To


anquet
ily committed to the pro-life m st ,
The mission of the Madison g-
nancy Center is to suPport women
who are facing crisis' argnaces
with counseling and -assistaIch.OtI
volunteers also use this .
to share the Gospel of Jesustji
For more information o %1ad
son Pregnancy Center or the.upcom
ing banquet, phone Executive Dec
tor Kathy Harvey at 850-967360. !


livel At DcwlinQ darkh:

Caribbean Steel Sound I a1n & Wcrld Ausic
Ensemble Iresents "An American Carnival"


Thompson-iamriek To Wed

M r. and Mrs. Bill and Dianne Thompson of Madison
are pleased to announce the engagement and upcom-
ing marriage of their daughter, Billye Kristin Thompson, to
William Herbert Hamrick, Jr. The groom-elect is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Bill and Billie Hamrick of Madison:.
Wr-he ceremony will take place on Saturday, October 20,
1 2007 at 5:30 p.m. at Unity Baptist Church in Madi-
son. A reception following the ceremony will be held at the
Madison Country Club. No local invitations are being sent.
All family and friends are invited to attend.



SPECIALIZING IN GARLIC CRABS & GARLIC SHRIMP


GARLIC POTATOES
CORN ON THE COB
BOILED EGGS & SAUSAGE


David Arthur
3864362*9762
Madison Store
850-973-6134A
Lake City Store
386-755-9753


By Sally Q. Smith,
Office for '
Residential Services,
Advent Christian Village
The 20th annual 'Live!
At Dowling Park' Artist
Series at Advent Christian
Village (ACV) is pleased to
host the Caribbean Steel
Sound Pan & World Music
Ensemble as they present
"An American Carnival"
on Thursday, October 18,
at 7 p.m. in The Village
Church. On Wednesday af-
ternoon, October 17, the
ensemble will stroll
through the Good Samari-
tan Center and Dacier
Manor, playing some of
their steel drums.
Since 1986, the
Caribbean Steel Sound
Pan & World Music En-
semble has performed in a
variety of settings around
the United States from
schools, colleges, and uni-
versities to symphonies
and artist series. The en-
semble enthralls their au-
diences with traditional
Calypso, Contemporary
Classics, World Music, and
original compositions for
the steel pan. The music of
Caribbean Sound is
grounded in classical and
Jazz traditions combined


with years or cultural re-
*search of Caribbean
Rhythms.
'An American Carnival'
is a highly acclaimed fam-
ily show that enlightens
audiences with the back-
ground and development
of the steel pan. In addi-
tion, the show hosts an
amazing array of music
performed on steel pans,
including Jazz, Classical,
Patriotic, and original
compositions, and fea-
tures dazzling costumes


and instrituents. One re-
view declares, "The
Caribbean Sound Steel
Band gave our audience
an enthusiastic and skill-
ful concert,, mixing humor
and education with [their]
musical presentation....JIt
was a thoroughly enjoy-
able evening for all."
Ticket prices for this
performance are as fol-
lows: ACV Members: $10,
Adults (i.e., non-ACV
Members): $12, Students
(ages 13-18): $5, and Chil-
dren (ages 5-12): $4. Admis-
sion for children ages 4
and under is free. Tickets
are available at the ACV
Cashier's Office, as well as
in Live Oak at The Music
Center and the Suwannee
County Chamber of Com-
merce. Tickets may also be
purchased at the door on
the evening of the concert.
'Live! At Dowling Park'
is pleased to welcome
guests participating in the
Reciprocity Program:
North Florida Community
College (NFCC) and Com-
munity Concerts of Lake
City, Inc. NFCC requests
that all reciprocating par-
ties please call in advance
to reserve their seats.
For additional informa-
tion about this perfor-


mance, .please call Dick
Grillo at (386) 658-5557, or
e-mail:
dgrillo@acvillage.net. \
'Live! At Dowling Park'
is sponsored in part by the
State of Florida, Depart-
ment of State, Division of
Cultural Affairs, the Flori-
da Arts Council, and the
National Endowment foi
the Arts.


The Suwannee River Conference & Retreat Center
At



ADVENT CHRISTIAN VILLAGE
AT DOWLING PARK


We have the perfect place for your next event; corporate,
church or educational retreat and family reunions. Rock on
the porch while watching the Suwannee River flow by or
meet in our beautiful Conference Room.
Need meals to go along with your event?
We have a dining/catering department that will work with
you to plan the perfect menus.
County Road 136, 16 miles west of Live Oak, FL.
386-658-5200, 800-371-8381 orTDD 800-955-8771
Email: registration@acvillage.net
www.acvillage.net/conferences


PERSONAL INJURY &


[WRONGFUL DEATH


CAMINEZ, BROWN & HARDEE, P.A.



(850) 997-8181

1307 S. JEFFERSON STREET
MONTICELLO, FLORIDA 32344



The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon
advertisements. Before you decide, ask the lawyer to send you free written information
about their qualifications and experience.


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Friday, October 12, 2007


www. greenepublishing.com



trouno mabison Countt


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


Withlacoochee Renegades



Save Estherbrook Gulch!


Greene Publishing. Inc. Photo By Ted Ensminger
Estherbrdok Gulch features authentic looking store-
fronts and even has its own cemetery.


Greene Publishing, Inc. rnoto By lea tnsminger
"Hungry Bear" shown here on the left, serves as the
"range ranger" supervising the shooting of "Doc Bear."
,The "range ranger" is a safety officer that also starts the
official time keeping device.


"By Ted C. Ensminger
Greene Publishing, Inc.
(Make believe) Once
;upon a time not so long ago
i(last Saturday), in the
small western town of Es-
therbrook Gulch (north-
ern Madison County on
the Withlacoohee River)
an unusual group of hom-
,bres found themselves
united in a common goal.
Put down the bad guys,
,each and every one, make
"them regret ever coming to
Estherbrook!
These men, the likes of
-which are rarely seen to-
gether in these parts (ex-
cept every last Saturday of
the month) come from
near and far (Tallahassee,
,Dade City, Fitzgerald GA,
Madison and all points in
between) to stand up to the
forces of evil that exist in
the Wild, Wild West. And
as the gunfire began, I be-
came one of them!
' In the early hours of a
breezy Saturday morn, I
-met the likes of the "Aucil-
la Fugitive," "Doc Bear,"
f'Sampala Slim," "Cheat 'N

MILITARY













JOSEPH

I). BUTLER
Army Reserve Pvt.
Joseph D. Butler has
graduated from basic
combat training at Fort
Jackson, Columbia,
S.C.
During the nine
weeks of training, the
soldier studied the
Army mission, history,
tradition arid core val-
ues. physical fitness,
and received instruc-
tion and practice in ba-
sic combat skills, mili-
tary weapons, chemical
warfare and bayonet
training, drill and cere-
mony. marching, rifle
marksmanship, armed
and unarmed combat,
map reading, field tac-
tics, military courtesy,
military justice sys-
tem, basic first aid, foot
marches, and field
training exercises.
He is the son of
David and Terri Floyd
of N.W. Firefly Way,
Madison.
Butler is currently
attending Madison
County High School.


Charlie," "Hungry Bear"
and "Blackheart Hank."
And when these strangers
ask me my name, I told
them in as deep a voice as I
could muster, "Dancin
Bear," a name that wasn't
near mean enough, but it
was the first thing that
came to mind.
'Cause, you see, in these
parts, folks really don't
call you by your real name;
they call you by your alias,
even if it happens to be, a
nickname you picked up at
a high school party
(Present day) It had
been quite a spell since I
allowed myself the indul-
gence of participating in
"make believe." I thought,
"I'm too old for such silli-
ness". But at the gentle
persuasion of a close
friend, I decided to let my
hair down (that's a joke)
and let myself get en-
veloped in playing "cow-
boy" for a day.


The day began before
sunrise. As I made myself
ready to get into costume, I
wondered if what I had put
together to wear would fit
the bill. I put on my long
sleeve shirt, jeans, boots, a
generic black belt with
large buckle, and a sur-
vivor hat that I had bought
to keep my head warm.
And, as I looked in the
mirror, to my surprise,
"not bad" I thought.
There's likely some ,,cow-
boy in most of us.
I arrived at the Beall's
"Bar BS Ranch" in Pinetta
a bit early and as I ap-
proached the bunkhouse I
couldn't believe my eyes.
Walking out the door
was my friend Barry, but
he had been almost magi-
cally transformed into a
gentleman of another era.
"Doc Bear" stood be-
fore me displaying a look
that would have made
Gene Autry William Hold-
en or "The Duke" proud.
From his hat to his twin .45
single action pistols, to the
garters that held up his
sleeves, it became obvious
that I was now in the pres-
ence of "Doc Bear."
Members of the "With-
lacoochee Renegades" rep-


Peacock Klein -l announce Egagement
Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Peacock of Madison are pleased
to announce the engagement of their daughter
Michelle to Rutherford Klein.
Michelle is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Pea-
cock and Mr. Junious C. Bedsole, Sr. and the late Mary Eliza-
beth Bedsole.
Rut is the son of Mr. Richard Klein, Sr. and Ms. Connie
Klein of Albany, Georgia, and grandson of Mrs. Dorothy Shaw
and the late Mr. George Shaw and Mrs. Martha Klein and the
late Mr. Rutherford I. Klein.
Michelle is a 2002 graduate of Berry College, Rome, Geor-
gia, with a Bachelor's degree in early childhood education.
Her fiance is the president of Mobility Plus, Inc., a compa-
ny located in Tallahassee specializing in customized equipment
for individuals with disabilities.
They will pledge their lives to each other on October 20,
2007, at Fellowship Church at 3:00 in the afternoon. Friends
are welcome to attend.


resent the local club affili-
ated with the national or-
ganization known as
SASS. The acronym
stands for Single Action
Shooting Society Its loeal
membership gets together
the last Saturday of each
month, weather permit-
ting, to target shoot and to
play the roles of Cowboys
of the old, west.
The action takes place
at the mythical Esther-
brook Gulch, located on
the property of Shelly and
Esther Decker in northern
Madison County.
The Deckers, along
with members of the club,
have constructed a facade
of storefronts that resem-
ble a town in the old west,
complete with the two sto-
ry Napoleon Hotel and So-
cial Club, the Tallokas Liv-
ery, and of course, the Dix-
ie Lilly Saloon.
Before each competi-
tion, the host reads a script
designed to let the shoot-
ers know what is about to
take place. .During the'
reading, the script sets the
stage from beginning to
,end of where you are,
where you're from, how
you got into this mess, the
number of bad guys (tar-
gets), where they are locat-
ed, and- which firearm
must be used to eliminate
each bad guy To add even
more to the realism, it's
common that the shooter
be given lines to say, be-
fore, during, and at the
conclusion of the shoot;
lines like: "And all I want-
ed was a room" or
"Shucks, it are a double
robbery!"
The drama played out
can be completed in as
short a time as it takes to
shoot five -rounds, or as
long as it takes to empty
two six shooters (five
rotounds each), ten rounds
from a rifle, and a couple of
quick blast for a double
barrel scatter gun. And
each and every firearm,
along with its ammuni-
tion, is as era authentic as,
possible.
The shooters compete
with each other and.
against the clock. But
make no mistake about it,
in this club, safety and,
having a good time, far out-
weigh the importance of
being competitive.
And, this is truly a fam-
ily oriented gathering in
which the ladies and the
youngsters can partici-
pate. At my first function I


Greene Publishing. Inc. Photo By Ted Ensminger
"Cheat 'N Charlie" supervises the unloading of the
firearms by "Sampala Slim:' Each shooter takes turns
serving at different safety positions.


also met "Blackheart's
Sweetheart" and "The
Bear Lady" and I had the
pleasure of meeting the fa-
ther son duo of
"Paledrifter Wales" and
"Snake Canyon". And for
those who can't figure out
"Paledrifter's" name,
think of Clint Eastwood
movies.
One of the things that I
enjoyed the most .was lis-
tening to the cowboys ex-
plain how they got their
aliases. "J.H. Barrie" was
a real time cowboy who
died back in the 1870's.
Seems he got into an argu-
ment with a woman of ill
repute about the cost of
her favors, and by golly,
she cut him "from end to
end".
And, "Doc Bear" was
the grandfather of one of
the cowboys and he chose
that name out of respect
for the man. And then,
there's the "Tallokas Kid",
a cowboy that named him-
self after the town of Tal-
lokas, a small town that
existed just north of Quin-
cy in the 1880's. But today,
neither the town nor the
cowboy are still with us.
And it is for that reason
that the livery stable in


Estherbrook Gulch is
called the Tallokas Livery
History -is alive and
well within the "Withla-
coochee Renegades". The
friendships are sincere,
safety is paramount, and
each shoot ends at the Es-
therbrook Stage Stop,
with the kind of vittles
that made this writer long
for more.
I told my fifteen year
old son, Travis, how much
I enjoyed being with the
Renegades and he in-
formed me that this is
something that he'd like to
try also. So, consider com-
ing out and entering into
the shoot or maybe just
come out to watch. There
is a spectators' seating
area at each shoot.
T 'he '., Withlacoochee
Renegades exemplifies
safe shooting sports, is a
great place to pick up on,
some history, and to enjoy
the day with friends, new
and old, real and make be-
lieve.
To find out more about
membership or visiting,
just check out their website
at www.sassrenegades.org
or you can visit the of-
ficial SASS website at
www.sassnet.com


DEALERS IN PECANS SINCE


F.M. Guess

Pecan Comp

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


ooo, Thanksgiving Food Drive
worldwide.




S, JoiiNNow
249SWRageAva,Ste.A
L *ServceFee.

Bring a 10 lb. bag of non-perishable food items between
October 1st and November 21st to your local Curves and
join with NO SERVICE FEE. All groceries will be donated
to Consolidated Christian Ministries, Madison, Florida, for
distribution to our local community. "
cures.com Zra'2aattai ea r.,jae s akey
V,""ta" ,C, ayrr


"Affordable House Plans!"

Drafting Printing Signs
Rex Miller, Certified Draftsman

WE'E HERE TO SERVE YOU!
RELOCATED/
DRAFI

South Hwy. 53 & 1-10 House Plans Re
697 SW Genoa Way, Madison, FL BlueprintingP I
850-973-9742 PRINTING
fax 850-973-9741 Business Cards Bann(
um-fi.,i ...in.n.i.nin.i..hrnm. n ,, .Vinyl Lettering Ci


rING [IA 1
sidential Plans
Permit Plans
& SIGNS
ers Magnetic Signs
custom Graphics


mi isii nii ii iimilrnii i u arBaii gR


ffi


pD'Sq


dV











8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing. cor



Maiso County Unitcb Wap


Friday, October 12, 2007


In 1967, donations helped to make life easier.
Donations are just as important today,
but with a difference..

Today, we look at the big picture."
Donations today can provide: *


Deidra McRory Newman -



Real Life United Way Story
L L "* f

In her own words...
Known to my father as "Daddy's Boy", every day of my life, I was punched, hit.
kicked, beaten, burned, shaken, or harassed, and emotionally, verbally or men-
tally abused. Shortly after I "escaped" the situation into adulthood. I made the
same grim mistake as my mother did, and married a man exactly like my fa-
ther. As soon as I realized what was happening, I knew that I had to get help
to get out of the situation.
Young, uneducated and poor, with not a penny to my name, I was pregnant
with no place to go. There was no way that I was going to let that man do to
my child the things that my father did to me. That is when I discovered the
Refuge House and all that it has to offer. The Refuge house is a United Way ,-
agency that offers assistance for victims of domestic and sexual violence, in-
cluding safe shelter and a 24-hour crises hotline.
Violence poses a serious threat to women's lives across the nation. Two to
four million women a year are battered and domestic violence is the leading
cause of injury to women aged 15 to 44. Sexual violence is the most rapid-
ly growing violent crime in America. Over 700,000 women a year, or
about 1 woman every 1.3 minutes, are victims of sexual violence. ....
Among female victims, 61% are under age 18.
It could be your daughter, sister or granddaughter, son or grand-
son that is caught in an abusive situation that they feel they can't get
out of and you might never know it. Those inflicting the abuse /
know exactly how to silence their victims.
Wouldn't you like to know if this happened to a dear loved one or
friend of yours, that there was a place they could go that was safe '/
and secure? That place is the Refuge House, a United Way Agency j
As a child the only real positive influence in my life was the
Girl Scouts, which instilled leadership, strong values, social con-
science, and conviction about potential and self-worth in me. To- I
day, I know that the Girl Scouts of the USA, the world's preemi- '
nent organization dedicated solely to girls-all girls, instilled in t .
Sme the qualities that led me into a lifelong learning experience
where I have achieved my every goal and literally achieved my
dreams. I went to college later than most, but with assistance, I
not only achieved one degree, but multiple. Today, I continue to
further my education. I
Those qualities gave me the courage to be the first to approach "
the United States Military of all branches of service to create and
publish a "purple" Military Spouse Publication to the benefit of
Military Spouses, regardless of military members rank, as the
champion for the community, empowering the spouse to be strong .
and independent, addressing the unique needs and interests of
over 1.5 million spouses of active duty and reserve troops. This
publication was an answer to my dreams as I traveled worldwide
speaking and teaching seminars and served as a military liaison, tes- _ "
tifying on Capital Hill concerning issues facing military spouses
worldwide. I received multiple honors from all branches of the United States Military for contributing to the
overall Family Readiness of the United States Military To this day, I contribute my success to the accepting and
nurturing environment of the Girl Scouts, a United Way Agency that allowed me to build character and skills for
success in the real world.
Nine years ago, after I was back on my own two feet with a successful career, I felt a need to take a child out of
a very bad situation and adopt her. During the adoption process, she was in a horrific auto accident with her bi-
ological mother, who had temporary visitation. Not one child had seatbelts on and the little girl that was soon to
join my family, along with her two sisters, died in that auto accident.
United Way programs such as, The B.E.S.T Project and the Whole Child Projects in Madison County, as well as
Early Learning Coalition, Kids Incorporated and the Refuge House assist mothers and children in need, includ-
ing childhood development tools, to ensure that every child has the best start in life.
Other United Way agencies such as Big Bend Hospice Remembrance Tree assists me every year in remem-
bering my little angel and in getting through the holidays.
Only three years ago Daddy was on his deathbed and hours before my daddy died he turned to me arid told me
he loved me for the first time. As the tough "Daddy's Boy" that I was, I did not return my love to him.
A few hours later he slipped into a coma. Devastated that I never made peace with my father and under the di-
rection of Hospice, he was placed on life support until all of the children could get there to say goodbye. During
this time, I was overcome with a wide range of emotions.. He WAS my daddy so there was sadness of his passing
and depression. But there was also extreme anger for althat he had done. I had not come to peace with him
while he was awake.
The Hospice Team let me know that it was alright to hlve a wide range of emotions and that they had to be ad-
dressed in what ever way allowed me get through the pain. She suggested that everyone else step out and allow
me to tell him exactly how I feel. I let Daddy know that he was wrong about me and that I had become a success-
ful businesswoman and that all the pain he put me through only made me stronger. For the first time, I was able
to release over 30 years of hatred and pain.
The mission of Big Bend Hospice is to provide compassionate care to individuals with a terminal illness, com-
fort to their families and emotional support to anyone who has lost a loved one. As much as we can't stand to
think about it, every community loses our beloved children and teens to auto accidents and illness each year. Big
Bend Hospice offers Grief Support for Children and Teens, as well as Hope for the Holidays, workshops about
grief as well as activities and strategies for coping with the stress of the holidays and so much more.
The local United Way funds help make Big Bend Hospice Possible. If there would have been a Refuge House
when I was a child, there is no doubt that my mom would have known that there was an out and that there was
someone.there for her and a SAFE place where she could take her children. There is no doubt in my mind that
she would have rescued us from all that pain.
Big Bend Hospice helped my Daddy die with dignity regardless of his sins, and assisted me with finding a way
through my anger to be able to at least say goodbye.
My 10 year old son is a heart patient, born with a severe heart defect and has had numerous open-heart surg-
eries. We have been blessed with the best medical care in his life and have had the blessing of our son enjoying a
normal life. It is now time for my son to have his next heart surgery I feel assured that God will lead us through
this surgery as he has through each one before. I also feel assured that should I need to reach out for assistance
in any way, my United Way Family will be there for me.
United Way makes a difference and answers dreams. The money raised in Madison County goes to programs
.... in Madison County, programs like the Refuge House,
Deidra Newiman has served the United ; Big Bend Hospice and the Girl Scouts just to name a
Way in so many waysincluding: ... few. United way gives people a sense of hope. Yes,
S2005 Taylor County United Way Chair- I- United way is there for those who have no food and
man shelter and those who are faced with tragedy, but
Recipient of 2005 United WayfJ the Big they are also there for people just like you and me.
Bend Outstanding Campaign Award'. Most importantly, the money raised'here in Madi-
~2006 Funding Committee son County, stays here in Madison County Please en-
2007 Madison County Liaison and Corn- courage your community, your church, your co-work-
2007 Madison County Liaison and Corn- ers and your family and friends to give. EVERY PEN-
mittee Member. NY COUNTS when you are a lifesaver.


Question Of The Week


United Way
By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.

"What does the United Way

mean to our community?"
MORRIS STEEN (President, NFCC)-
"United Way means citizens helping each
other Since all dollars stay in Madison
County, which is very important, it's real-
ly an investment in the people of our

STEPI4EN PIKE (ReMax Realty,
Tourism Development Council) "As a
member of the Investment Team. the corn-
mittee that reviews the allocation of local
United Way funds, I want everyone to
know that every dollar goes to the county
in the most effective way possible." I P
ED MEGGS (President, Madison Coun-
I ty Community Bank) "For me United
S Way is neighbors showing concern for
their fellow neighbors: Madison County
folks taking care of Madison County
folks."
TED ENSMINGER (Publisher, Greene
Publishing, Inc.) "United Way is the 911
for community caring. To my knowledge,
there is no other resource available that
takes care of what they do."
ROY ELLIS (Madison County Commis-
S4 %' sion) "I've been contributing to the Unit-
ed Way my entire work life. During my
SJ involvement over the years, as both a con-
tributor and director,; I've seen the help
the United Way has done for Madison
iw County"
ROSA RICHARDSON (Executive Di-
rector, Senior Citizens Council of Madi-,
son County Inc.) "The United Way
means a quality of life that gives the el-
derly their dignity and well-being. It fur-
ther assists them to remain in their own -
homes. As a whole, the United Way does
more than simply provide financial support, their
actions actually express love and compassion for the
elderly"




SHere To Support


Madison County


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The United Way of the
Big Bend is pleased to
support the needs of
Madison County. Over
the years, United Way's
purpose has remained
constant. We are dedicat-
ed to supporting the
greatest variety of hu-
man service agencies in
the local area and reach-
ing people from all walks
of life and income
groups. The local office
strives to address the
most prominent need ar-
eas in this community:
youth development, emer-
gency services, physical
health, children's ser-


vices, senior services,
family support, services
to the disabled, communi-
ty support, and substance
abuse.
The funding goal for
Madison County is
$85,000. The progress to-,
ward this goal is being
displayed on the large i
Lifesaver Candy Roll sign
standing on the Court-
house lawn. All money
raised in Madison County',
stays in the county. For
more information please
call Mary Carol Kaney at
(850) 488-8207 or Deidra
Newman at 973-2400 or
visit the United Way of
the Big Bend website at
www.uwbb.org


v sr


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writt~l











Friday, October 12, 2007


www.greenepublishing. com


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


MOI'YAmriuca's MomL Requested Gric milke Cuuncil Lowec s NIA
& Young, Speiker To Appear Auid V\ues A P l Rakei For LrnipI
Al(eniral 'Schol~



School Board Discus I





superin I (IL




Th ree In U ed In
H-eaid On Collis-ion


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across the state.
Newspapers are also the primary source of advertis-
ing for a wide variety of products and services, rang-
ing from, major appliances to local entertainment.
In addition:
Newspaper readership is strong in Florida; in fact,
stronger than'in other areas across the nation
More than eight in 10 (82%) read a newspaper dur-
ing an average 7-day week, equal to more than 10.2 mil-
lion adults
Public notice advertising is also important to Flori-
da adults.
Most adults have seen public notice or legal adver-
tising. In addition; the vast majority of adults say
keeping the public informed through legal notices is
not only wise, but beneficial.
Printed newspapers are the most used source of
public notices, and, if moved online, almost two thirds
of adults say they would read them less often.
These are just some of the findings of a research
study conducted for the Florida Press Association by
American Opinion Research (AOR), based in Prince-
ton, NJ.

These results are based on interviews with 1,000
Florida residents age 18 and older across the state.
These results have a margin of error of plus or mi-
nus 3.2 percent.

NEWS AND ADVERTISING SOURCES
Printed newspapers are clearly the primary source
of news and advertising in Florida. As shown in the
adjoining chart, two-thirds of all Floridians who use
any advertising say newspapers are their primary
source of local sales and shopping information.
This is true even among younger adults; 47 percent
of Floridians between the ages of 18 and 29 say news-
papers are their primary source compared with 19 per-
cent who choose the Internet,. which ranked second
among this group
Newspapers rate even stronger among all other age
groups Newspapers are also the single most relied on
source of local news and information. Television rates


second, but is generally very fragmented.
As shown in the adjoining chart, newspapers are the
primary source of advertising information Florida
consumers turn to first for a wide variety of products
and services, including:
Groceries
Major appliances
Automotive
Hardware
Real estate
Jobs and employment
Local entertainment, places to go and things to do

Groceries, jobs and local entertainment are particu-
larly strong for newspapers, with six in 10 consumers
or more saying newspapers are their primary source.

Clearly, the Internet is a growing factor, particularly
when it comes to:
Major appliances
Automotive
Real estate
Jobs
However, Internet sources tend to be fragmented and
newspapers still rate No. 1 in all these categories.

NEWSPAPER READERSHIP
Florida adults are avid newspaper readers; in fact,
readership is stronger in Florida than across the na-
tion.
Almost six in 10 adults (55%) read a printed news-
paper on an average weekday, higher than the national
average of 52 percent
Three in four (75%) read during an average week,
Monday through Friday, also called 5-day cume
Almost two-thirds (65%) read on an average Sun-
day, higher than the national average of 61 percent
More than eight in 10 (82%) read a newspaper dur-
ing an average 7-day week, equal to more than 10.2 mil-
lion adults. Almost nine in 10 (86%) read either a daily
or weekly newspaper during an average week, about 11
million adults who read weekly.
In addition, 40 percent of Florida newspaper readers
read two or more different newspaper during an aver-
age week; that's two or more different newspapers, not
two or more editions of the same newspaper.


Readership is strong among all groups in Florida.
Even among the youngest adults (age 18 to 24) seven in
10 adults read a newspaper Monday through Friday
and more than four in 10 read on an average weekday
African-Americans and adults of Hispanic ances-
try read daily and Sunday newspapers in about the
same percentages as Whites; however, they are less fre-
quent readers.
As shown in the adjoining chart, almost six in 10
Floridians read a weekly or community newspaper;
more than four in 10 read on an average week; this is
equal to more than 5.9 million adults.
Weekly newspaper readership is high among all de-
Iographic groups, even among the youngest adults,
age 18 to 24

PUBLIC NOTICE ADVERTISING
Having the ability to access public notices is impor-
tant to Florida adults.
In addition, as shown in the above chart, almost
nine in 10 adults say keeping the public informed
through public notices is wise and beneficial. This is
true of all other types of adults across the state.
In addition, these ads are well read; almost nine in
10 Florida adults who have ever seen public notice ad-
vertising or legal advertising (89%) say they have actu-
ally read these ads, true even of younger adults and
upper income households.
This is equal to:
53 percent of all Florida adults, who have actually
read public service, or legal advertising
Floridians who have seen public notice advertising
are more likely to prefer daily or Sunday newspapers
than any other media as a source for these ads
Public notices in newspapers are also viewed as
more credible, particularly among those adults who
have actually read legal ads
One in five adults (20%) said they would read pub-
lic notices less often if they were eliminated from
newspapers and put online; almost half (45%) would
read them much less often, a total of 64 percent who
would read less often.
Adults who have read public notices or legal ads
would be even less likely to read ads online. About one
in five Florida adults have ever looked for public no-
tices or legal ads online.


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www.greenepublishing.com Friday, October 12, 2Q07


10A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Happy Boss' Day,
.. U KKirm.

working fun.


Icurive Officer
We have accomplished
great things at MCMA.
It is truly a Privilege
to work with You!
re a Wonderful Bos5s
)n County Memorio s Doay,
- .. p opital Staff


Happy
15oSS D2LY
To A 4Wolnderd1 boss
from1
The StaM
MdisonEye Center


Hap y


'me Faculty &' Statt -at
pinettl l -ejejitarl~y SchOcl
ApPre ale

'The, Staff O ot l
Laepark of NMadiSOc
Wishes
Joyce Denlham


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Cu ch


Friday, October 12, 2007


Happenings At Madison First Baptist Church


By Nell Dobbs
What exciting and interesting days and times and happenings!
Weddings: Lesley Ann Putnal and Sid Bontrager's beautiful one on
Saturday. October 6. outdoors at the Mansion in between rain showers.
Preacher Quackenbush asked God for no rain for 32 minutes-prayer an-
swered-and longer. We pray a long life for then, serving the Lord and
loving each other and Him and all others. Bless their family It was neat
how he poured sand and powdered sand into a container: meaning they
are now one.
The 77th wedding anniversary on October 12 for William., 98, and Lil-
lian Colson, 95, of Steuben. Maine, able to be home together with her
caring for him, both believers, with church people checking on them
and helping as needed, as well as family. He was the oldest fellow on
their LS71027. This week is reunion in San Francisco and we're sorry
to miss it. We visited them the year after we married and lived in Penn-
sylvania Then later, they visited us and Lillian and Mother enjoyed
visiting.
Reunions: Agner Pulliam Reunion Sunday October 7. at Rocky, Tina
and Trista Agner's beautiful place-usually held at Mildred's-the Agner
homeplace of our granddad John Lewis Agner and grandmother. Bar-
bara Isabel Stephens Agner. A wonderful time with only a light show-
er and we were able to stay outside. Rocky asked his preacher uncle.
Carroll Agner. to give thanks and to pray for our service people. He
served in the Army and went through the Battle of the Bulge Several
others have also served: Wilbur Pulliam. Jim Pulliam. C.D. Agner. Jim-
my DLxon. Wayne Rehberg. Paul Agner, James Agner. Willie Agner.
Gene Ponder and our special guests, both Bill and Ann McLeod in the
Air Force (she retired as a colonel). Continued prayers of comfort for
them in the recent loss of his mother, Lillian.
Also pray for the Arnold Haire family in the death of her mother:
Mrs. Leola Sapp and for all other sad ones. Beautiful flowers were pro-
vided Stunday by Eddie Bell in loving memory of his nephew. Scott
Thomas.
Preacher and Mrs. Heard had an unexpected family reunion in Mis-
sissippi as they had gone for the 175th celebration of his church. His
family had planned a reunion on Sunday night. They were so pleased
at this unexpected happening. with all of them being together.
Martha Beggs presented Brooke Joiner a pin for six years of perfect
attendance in Sunday School and Ashlyn Rogers a pin for one year of
perfect attendance.
Amy Robinson blessed us singing a medley Ashley Beggs gave the
offertory prayer. Chancel Choir sang, "Great, Great Morning." Preach-
er Bobby Tolar gave both messages. Instead of having his outline in the
back of otu- prayer list, he chose to have the 2007 Hunger Awareness Of-
fering Bright Hope for Tomorrow" calendar printed. Very neat sugges-
tions for helping provide food such as 10 cents for every U.S. citizen in
your family, the price of a loaf of bread. 25 cents because a billion peo-
ple lack basic food needs and on and on it goes. Since we have plenty.


we are commanded to divide with the hungry.
Judy Phillips gave Pastor's Search Committee Report. This Sunday.
October 14, our Sunday School Director Dan Campbell is encouraging
us to extend invitations for all to come to Sunday School. Judy is speak-
ing about their Friendship Class and also our Dorcas Mary Martha
class taught by Debbie Bass. She asked who our favorite school teacher
was and said her four grade teacher was her favorite because she en-
couraged her to use her talent of creative writing. Mildred Bruner said
her dad. She could read when she started school. Idumna Smith said her
fourth grade teacher, Mr. Newburn. I said of all of mine-with only Mrs.
Audrey Leslie and Mrs. Elizabeth Hinton still living-I believe Mrs.
Mary Davis, my fifth grade teacher began the Dorcas Class and Mrs.
Nellie Cantey. my fourth grade teacher, was a member Cousin Eunice
Calhoun. my seventh grade teacher, taught about friendship, too.
Preacher Tolar's morning message was "The Rebel Who Roamed"
and was most informative. I'd never heard the older son received more
because he was to care for their mother and sisters and the joy that
came for the son to come to his senses and go home. I was sorry to miss
the night message. "The Rebel Who Stayed Home."
Opportunities: so very thankful to have exceeded our' Maguire State
Mission Offering by $453.00. My Stetson roommate. Clarise Murphy of
Jacksonville, was secretary to him before we went to Stetson in 1952.
To fill rice bowls for the hungry...
To fill Christmas shoeboxes...
To give to pregnancy center...
To walk to remember those who've lost a baby..
To give bags of candy for the Awana Fall Festival at Tom and Debbie
Copeland's home. Sunday, Octobr 28. from 4-5:45 p.m.
Senior Adult Choir sang at Lake Park on Tuesday and Marjell and I
were able to go and be blessed.
This Sunday, in morning service, the new deacons will be ordained:
Bill Brown, Dennis DeHart. Doug Finney, Andrew Robinson and Dan
Rutherford.
Monday. October 15, the Annual Association meeting will be at Mayo
Baptist at 4 p.m. On Tuesday; will be at Elizabeth Baptist at 4 p.m. -
Tuesday, the 16th. there will be a shower for William Hamrick and
Billye Thompson, from 4:30-5:30 p.m.
Continued happy birthday blessings to Tonja Davis, October 7; Ben
Bass and Edwin Browning. October 8: Kyndell Browning, October 9;
Mattie Ann Barnes. October 10: Justin Hamrick, October 12: Bernard
Wilson. October 12: Nathan Kendrick, October 13: Joseph cruce. Ren
Davis and Hazel Woodard. all on October 15.
Pray for all the very ill ones: Mary Bunting. Al Spurlock, Jim and
Laura Pulliam and her very ill brother in Kansas and them as they
travel to see him. Al Spurlock and Teresa Gallegos are preparing for
surgery on October 15.
May the Lord bless us as we live the way Jesus wants to.
Amen!


Hickory

Grove

Founder's

Dayog Set For

October 20th
By Dan Buchanan
There are only a few
short weeks left until the.
"event of the year" hapl
pens at Hickory Grove,
and that is, of course,
Founder's Day 07. Things
are coming together and
the folks at the church,
are working every Satur-
day, getting ready for the,
folks to come and enjoy a-
day in the Country
The cane is growing at
Elwyn's house, and when
you read this article, a
few rounds of delightful-
ly good tasting syrup will
have already been made.
Elwyn and his crew will
cook for at least three Sat-
urdays leading up to Oc-
tober 20, so enough syrup
will be available for you
to purchase.
And, by the way, the.
garden is growing really
good, and you will have a
chance to see a mule
plowing at Founder's Day
this year, just like in the
old days when our grand.
fathers and great-grand-'
fathers used to farm with
mules. There were no
tractors 75 years ago, but,
farming was still a huge
industry, and the mules
were a major part of oui
early American Heritagb.
So, mark your calen-
dars, and plan to be at
Hickory Grove on Octo-
ber 20 to taste, smell and
feel things from past
years. You will certainly
get a blessing by attend-
ing.


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
:Y delight [is] in the law of the Lord; and in his law doth he meditate day and night. And he shall be like a tree planted by the rivers of water, that
bringeth forth his fruit in his season; his leaf also shall not wither: and whatsoever he doeth shall prosper. -Psahns 1:1-3














Madison Church of God Hanson United Methodist Church Shiloh Missionary Baptist Church
7N Colin Rei H% M% Mion ,0 NE DN i, Suedtr Hn n. FL 221 Martin Luther king Drive Madison. FL
SNE h e H .. Madson, FL ,-i ile, rom Mid on H rn n on D B 24* Madison FL
1- -6307 Rei Doylr Glass., Paso. l? il t .1 cif..,,,. PAi'. 850-973-3127
n-as Sho 1: n oSunday School 10:00 a.m. Email: shilohfmadisoni@yahoo comn
Sunday) School 10:00 an.m
Morin 4rsh 1: am N-Morning Worship 11:15 a.m. Marcus Hawkins. Sr. Pastor Josie Graham Assistant Pastor
Morning .orsip 11:0 0 ,
E o nda Evening Worship 6Se:00 p.m. Sunday School... ........ :30 a.m.
Wednesday Bible Study 7-00 pCm.0Worship Service......11:00 a.m.
Wednesday Evening Praier Sersice...............7:00 p.m.
All Are Welcome. Plea.e Come! Wednesday Night Bible Study.....6:00 p.m.
Barbara M memorial Church "We Wlk By faih, Nor By Sight."
/I Corinthians 5:7
Of The Nazarene Peb rinhc
HLh ray 254 51.i -973 4160 Greenville Baptist Church Grace Presbyterian Church
.R" RoRei.igintr 136S S NE M ain tr eer.. ile. FlS H851niC.'S-25 L A Congregation of the Presbyterlan Church in Amernca
Sunday School 10:00 am. Sunday School-All ge 10:00 a.m. Rev. John Hopwood
morning worship 11:00 m. Sunday Morning Worship 11:00a.m. 688 North WashingtonAve. Mdison. FL 732692
Een orshSunda Evening Worship 7:00 p.m. Sunday School For AllAges..................9:45 am.
W wednesday Bible Study 7:30 p.m. Sunday Pre-school. Sudenis.and Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Adults Choir Rehearsals q:30 p.m. Wed. Fellowship Supper/Bible Study........6:00 pm.
Reaners OfThe HarVest Church Wednesday Pre-school children. Youth Groups 1st 12th Grades.-.............6:30 pjm.
Reapers Of The Hairvest Church otd h ludie 7.00 p.m. oraace ............. 7:30P.
...ded lSuy7:0pm.outh & Adult Bible Studies 7:00 p.m.C or i .. .7:30 a .m
n mile.-vs.est of Greenville. FL* Hwy. 90 -1 inlned- FFriday 7:00 am.
S muel B.is, Sr -Pasror mWoipAnfSejte i
Sunday School 10:00 ad. 4.:
SCorning W5orship 11:00 am. '
Evening worship 6:00 p. Lee United M methodist Church
SWednesday eight Service 7:30 p.m. Hew. 255 S Lee, FL* 850-971.55 5 Church
Ad /t en the dly of Peniecost waNl filly come, Richard Quackenbiush, P:sitor h uc
tire.'rt all with o-ne accord in one place." Acts 2 / Morning Worship 9:00an. a m.
Sund yShool 0:0 Sunday School 10:00 am. Rm.. o d
SEVERYONE IS ALWAYS WELCOME! M morning Worship 11:00 a.m. R r, .Patior
Sunday Evening Worship .6:30 p.m.
''WSSt. Vincent DePaul Roman S.Men's Fellowship Breakfast :h 95.a
S RSecond Sunday -J:0lajn. :- q .*lrn, AYuh'p Gro4p s S Jt 11:00 .m.
ath li h rh ulinple Weei Bible Srde/Acdl ti es.. 7:00 p.m.
Catholic Church Cwi TicCommumteth Christ
SMeeinc & Sumter St. 850-973-2428
S Re. .Jih J. Go on, 0.. 411
Sunday o9:00 n.m. Firsto...+ ....f. .. Church
,:Eeuindge.Wor .Mp :00m. LeeFirst United M ethodist Church Fell h ist Church
,,on.. Tues., Wed. Mass 7:30am.
Thursday Mass 7:30 a.m. Sin-. I 530 Horn, at Rutledge St. 850-973-6295 ne mile nochof Madison on 145
Saturday Mass q:30 p.m. cRi. Robert E. Latdlau Steve McHargue. Pastor
Sat ".. -.,-t. P. l,, Cat. .. LJadr Gary Gazlay, Music Director- *Jacki1e WaUs, Student Pastor
c of % & Table :30 am. Youth & Children's Minin-ies,.Active Young .Adulit Mrii.L-
Sei te ,_',orn Worshdp Tal 8:30 an. Office: 85.-973-326693
St. Miary's Episcopal Church Sunday School 9:45 a.m. or i .... 3 .& :00 a.m.
i 0iNE H t, . M on. FL* 950-973-8338 Sunday Morning worship 11:00a.m. aySe...................10:00 a.m.
TR, r ,. B n Ptil V,, \ .Ic Boiles Sefnir irdern Wednesday AlU Youth (grades 6-81.......5:00-6:00 p.m. We' .i......niCall for schedule
Sunday Church School 10:00 a.m. Youth (grades 9-12) 6:30-7:30 pn.m. "A ttora orship
Sunday lolv Eucharist 10:00 a.m. Men's Fellowship Breakfast 3rd Sun.).......8:00 a.m. If intersled ina Ithoe g'ritp, cal S5O.9'3.3
.,Mission Board 2nd Sunday 11:00a.m. Women's Meeting & Lunch (Ist Mon.)..... 12:40 noon a]rit A ,afa(>.B1'" (, hw ce "7F.O.nFAin, pit, an..-
S Episcopal Church Women 3rd Sunday...... 11:00 n.m. '""" .Where Love Has No Lint
R,...I.S J. GodeO. P1I. M e l-a ll-w
':I; Ssitorv1X 5i t:0u\. F\elcofi! U.








Friday, October 12,2007 www.greenepublishing.com


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A


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Madison County Community Bank
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Whether you. are a fi-i-st-thne home buyer or a bor-
rower who hopes to refinance an expensive loan.. you
will serve yourself well if you start your loan search
at a local bank.
Much has been written about the turmoil in the
subprime mortgage market, and consuiners may un-
der'standably be worried about what it means to
them. Will prospective homeowners be able to get a
loan? Cali those with adjustable rate mortgages refi-
nance before the-interest. rate resets) Is my bank af-
fected by the market correction? Will the subprime
market send the economy iiito a recession?
Though I cannotanswer each question specifical-
ly, I can offer some assurances.
It may first be helpful to consider the big picture.
In the entire housing market, 35 percent of home-
owners own their homes free and clear. Of those
with mortgages. 94 percent are paying on time.
That's good news.
In the subpriine itarket -- which constitutes about
14 percent of the total housing market -- 85 percent
are paying their loans on time now. As many d-



Searcy
Vivian Seal-C


inz standards, due diliaence and capital standards. i
Though their loan portfolios are mostly Luiaffect-
ed by the current subprinie mortgage mess, federal-
ly-insured banks and savinas institutions are able
and wiffing to be part of the subprime solution.
They are well -capi talized- and have a diverse source
of funds. including deposits and Federal Home
Loan Bank advances. They are in a solid position to
keep mortgage dollars flowing to creditworthy bor-
rowers and communities and, hi so doing, prevent
today's market turmoil from becoming a housing
crisis.
So wbether.you are a first-time home buyer or a
borrower who hopes to refinance an expensive loan,
you will serve yourself well if you start your loan
search at a local bank. That's where a loan officer
will sit down and evaluate your options.
Banks are interested in long-term customer rela-
tionslilps, so we won't try to sell you a loan yoi can-
not afford. We'll make a loan that's right for you and
the bank and, by doing so, we'll be doing what's
right for the community and economy at large.


justable rate mortgages reset in the next several
nionths. delinquencies may increase, causing this
ntunber to slip.
That's not so great news. but it does reveal some-
thilig important. The majority of SUbprilne loans
are performing. That suggests most subprime bor-
rowers have good loans that they are capable of re-
payhi-. It also shows that a subprime loan is not iii-
herently "bad" or "predatory" it's just less than
Grade-A.
But what about aU those subprime foreclosures
we've been reading about -- how do those fit in? For
the most part. these are the result of risky loans
made and supported by unregulated participants in
the mortuage market such as mortgage brokers
and investors who purchased the loans on the sec-
ondary market.
Highly regulated-commercial banks and savings
institutions have simply refused to make the sorts of
risky loans that are at the heart of the issue. These
rock-solid financial institutions adhere to the fwida-
nientals of safety and soundness. sound underwrit-


United Co~untrN i Searc\- Realtv


J9 5 Acres where beer and TUFkey abound
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14A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder



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For aturda



The -t



Arts .
In the
School has resumed, football
Schedules are in full swing A pfine-aat shod 8
and there is the slightest hint of
cooler weather in the air. After a siz- Er
zling summer filled with artificially
air-conditioned atmospheres, there is Hands on
an urge to, seek the fresh, and some-, -
what cooler, outdoors!
J oin us Saturday, October 13th,
as Downtown Thomasville hosts
"Art on the Bricks." A fine art show
and sale, "Art on the Bricks" will be lo-
cated beneath the oaks on North Broad
Street in the heart of downtown
Thomasville, Georgia. Located in front of shN
the historic Thomas County Courthouse, F
"Art on the Bricks" is scheduled to begin -
at 10 a.m. The show continues until 4
p.m. and features musical entertainment m c
and culinary treats.
Featuring artisans and their talents
from around the region, the show of-
fers visitors and locals the opportunity to
view and purchase unique, hand-crafted
items and interesting works of art created in
various art media. Whimsical art, jewelry, "' while visiting the
watercolors, oils, and pho hy are only a downtown
sampling of what to expect. Demonstrations ...
of wood turning and carving are also slated to
take place during the show.
The Thomasville Cultural Center will be on hand to encourage arts for all ages.
Imagination and creativity will take center stage as Cultural Center staff assists the
younger artists with creating their own hats made of paper.with lots of colorful "bling."
Once the child's hat masterpiece has been created they will $ invited to enter their cre-
ation in several hat contests during Art on the Bricks. Awards will be given for various hat
categories!
Art on the Bricks coincides with the Thomasville Municipal Airport's 39th Annual Fly-
In and the Downtown Thomasville Green Market. Highlighting hundreds of unique
and antique aircraft, the Fly-In is held at the Municipal Airport located just off Highway 122
North'. The Green Market hosts fare from the backyard gardener to country cured meats
and award winning cheeses. The Green Market will be held on the grassy lot at the corner
of West Jackson and Stevens Streets in downtown Thomasville.
or more information on Art on the Bricks, please contact the Downtown Thomasville
Main Street office at (229) 227-7020 or visit the website at www.downtown-
thomasville.com.


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Fas ito & Dcaut


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15A


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Friday, October 12, 2007

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A A AL


MCHS Homecoming Queen Exhibits Beauty, Accomplishment And Popularity


-..."Mu-'- -. ...
Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, October 10, 2007
By Michael Curtis, October 10, 2007 The Princesses and their escorts light up the stage at MCHS Home-
Miss Alexis Stalnaker is a MCHS coming. From left to right, Miss Mandi Barrs with escort Mr. Bladen
"triple threat:" Beauty, Accomplishment Gudz, Homecoming Queen Alexis Stalnaker with escort Mr. Amon Webb
and Popularity. and Miss Gail Vickers with escort Mr. Ray Arnold.


EVY TRMP M..-


IONTH


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Following her own recognition as Miss MCHS, Brittany
Davis, who also serves as Student Body President, presided
over the homecoming ceremony As she exclaimed, "Good
Evening! It is now time for us to introduce our 2007 dub rep-
resentatives," a hush and a rush moved through the audience
as the representatives and their escorts were introduced.
"Our first representative is Miss Art, Lydia Hernandez,"
Davis announced. Upon her announcement, Hernandez and
lier escort walked from the back of the gymnasium up a cen-
ter aisle toward the stage. As they walked, applause and
.cheers rang out
t One couple at a time walked forward to the stage as un-
'dertones of, "How beautiful," "What a lovely dress," and
"Don't they look good together," could be heard above the
sighs of happiness and pride.
It is now time to introduce the 2007 homecoming
princesses," Davis announced. The princesses represent the
three finalists from whom the Homecoming Queen is selected.
Miss Mandi Ban's, daughter of Teri and Bobby Barrs of
Madison, was introduced first. Miss Alexis Stalnaker, daugh-
ter of Sam and Deloris Stalnaker of Madison, followed her.
Miss Caroline Vickers, daughter of Curtis and Gall Vickers of
Madison was then introduced.
The audience was completely silent in anticipation as
Davis announced the winner. "This year's Homecoming
Queen is Miss Alexis Stalnaker," he said.


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2007 MCHS


Class And Glub

Representatives
Miss Art Lydia Hernandez
.,.Miss Auxiliary Guard Della Webb
Miss Band Terri Roessler
Miss Basketball Crystal Hightower
Miss Beta Alexis Peterson
Miss Varsity Cheerleader Ashley Collis
Miss JV Cheerleader Ashley Edwards
Miss CSU Rebekah Hernandez
( Miss FCA Ariel Blanton
Miss FCCLA Amy Newman
Miss FFA Tashina Cruce
Miss High Tech Yolicia Hickman
Miss Key Club Donyisha Jackson
Miss MaCoHi Jalisa Davis
Miss Volleyball Megan Jackson
Miss Freshman Megan Thigpen
Miss Freshman Amanda Wise
Miss Sophomore Brooke Bezick
Miss Sophomore Emily Hengtes
Miss Junior Kristen O'Quinn
Miss Junior Markeshia Thomas
Miss Senior Ashley Haynes
Miss Senior Ashton Williams


*
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2B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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School & 6Eucation


Friday, October 12, 2007


Aucilla Christian Academy Honor Roll


First Six Weeks


K-3
All S+'s:
Ryan Adams, Xander Ames, Brew-
ster Bass, Turner Beshears, Hold-
en Cooley, Bryce Estep, Ashley
Knowles, Kaylin Lawrence,
Makenzie Martin, Jadon Smith
K-4
All S+'s:
Justice Black, Mateus Bitencourt,
Abigail Bowen, Aidan' Cribbs,
Lindsey Davis, Keira Evans, Dean
Forehand, Riley Hamrick, James
Austin Hightower, Emmaleah,
Hooppell, Hunter Hughes, Bradley
Merschman, Krishan Patel, Alissa
Roland, Jarrett Roland, Wyatt
Stafford, Jordan Swickley, Megan
Vann, Olivia' Walton, Travis
Wheeler
All S+
Jacob Barker, Dawson Bishop, Hai-
ley Clark, Kinsey Clark, Kash Con-
nell, Abbigayle Cope, Jocelyn
Davis, Austin Dunkle, Joshua
Eades, Ansley English, Nathan
Green, Carl Hall, Jason Hamilton,
Brandon Hannon, Alexander
Haselden, Marilee Heaps, Hannah
Holton, Gant Lee, Julianna Lind-
sey, Bailey McLeod, Grant Mer-
schman, Kaley Mincy, Carson
Leigh Olson, Pierce Powers, Hope
Randle, Bryce Rapson, Abby
Reams, Frank Roberts, Mylie
Rogers, Elizabeth Scheese, Peyton
Shealey, Grayson' Sircy, Albree
Starling, Austin Wheeler, Ben-
jamin Wurgler
First Grade
All A's:
Alexis Alexandrou, Brandon
Bates, Grace Beshears, R. B.
Bowen, Andrew Burrus, Marissa
Cooley, Mickayla Courson, Evan
Courtney, D. J. Cox, Taylor Davis,
Emily Forehand, Austin Hebert,
Ryan Jackson. Ameer Khodr, Am-
ber Knowles, Hayley Lewis,
Lynelle Loveless, Hailey Lucas,


Maggie Mall, Chloe Reams,
Gabriel Rouse, Ashlyn Rogers,
Megan Schofill, Attalia Smith,
Levi Stafford, Dilyn Stowers, Nico-
las Swickley Katherine Whichel,
Cody Whiddon, Mackenzie Wirick
All A's and B's
Lydia Hall, Ayush Patel, Kaleb
Poppell, Cole Tuten
Second Grade
All A's
Timothy Finlayson, Jessica Gid-
dens, Camyn Grat, T. J. High-
tower, Noah Hulber Haley Jones,
Nour Khodr, Emily Rnowles, Ryals
Lee, Cannon Randle, Grace Rouse,
Quinton Thomas, Joe Walton, Ria.
Wheeler, Mickaela Whiddon,
Daniel Wurgler
All A's and B's:
David Bailey, Walker Davis, An-
drew Hall, Elizabeth Hightower,
Evan Hocking, Katie James, Sum-
mer Jenkins, Carly Joiner, D./ J.
Key, Megan McGinnis, Jenna Mer-
schman, Abigail Morgan, Jake
Pridgeon, Brandon Slaughter,
Emily Smith, Tedo Wilcox
Third Grade:
All A's:
Traynor Barker, Meagan Beaty,
Dena Bishop, Rebecca Carson,
Faith Demott, Stephanie English,
Sarah Hall, Joe Hannon, Erica
Keeler, Lindsey Lawson, Summer-,
lyn Marsh, Summer McGinnis,
,Kirsten Reagan, Will Sircy, Ram-
sey Sullivan, Kate Whiddon,
Kirsten Whiddon
All A's and B's:
Hanna Black, Cali Burkett, Katie,
Fulford, Chaz Hamilton, J. T. Harp,
Kade Holden, Brittany Hughes,
Tyler Hutcheson, Jenny Jackson,
Hannah Lewis, Gatlin Nennstiel,.
Sarah Riley, Natalie Sorensen,
Jackie walker, John Thomas Walk-.
er, Hank Wirick
Fourth Grade
All A's:
Ashleigh Bolstridge, Taylor


Copeland, Sam Hogg, Erin Lee,
Ally Mall, T. J. Swords,: Sarah
Tharpe, Justin Welch, Madison
Gaige Winchester, Emma Witmer
All A's and B's:
Jake Edwards, Meagan Giddens,
Ian Haselden, Savannah Jenkins,
Taylor McKnight, Courtney Watts,
D. J. Wilkinson
Fifth Grade
All A's:
Morgan Cline, Lindsey Mincy Car-
son Nennstiel
All A's and B's:
Cole Barclay, Austin Bishop, Timo-
thy Burrus, Ty Chancy, Maddie
Everett, Ricky Finlayson, Abigail
Floyd, Doug Gulledge, Julie High,
Sarah James, Winston Lee, Brook-
lyn McGlamory, Kelsi Reams,
Bryce Sanderson, Bradley Vollert-
senh
Sixth Grade
All A's:
Austin Bolstridge, Caitlyn Hol-
land, Matthew Hutcheson, Aimee
Love, Ashlyn Mills, Christiana
Reams, Jessica Webb, Annie Yang
AUll A's and B's:
Tanner Aman, Victoria Brock,
Lauren Demott, Casey Demott, Ja-
cob Dunbar, Kayla Fulford, Ashley
Hebert, Brandon Holm, Hunter
Horne, Jessica Welch
7th Grade
All A's:
Kaley Love, Hadley Revell, Wendy
Yang
All A's and B's:
Alexis Burkett, Nicolas Buzbee,
Ashli Cline, Tres Copeland, Jay,
Finlayson;: Hannah Haselden,
Jared Jackson, Brooke Kinsley,
Whitney McKnight, Ashley
Schofill, Hans Sorensen, Audrey
Waters, Pamela Watt,
8 th Grade
Al A's:
Matt Dobson, Tyler Jackson
All A's and B's:


Vickie Perry, Tori Self, Shelby Wit-
mer
9th Grade
All A's:
Clark Christy, Anna Finlayson,
Nikki Hamrick, Catherine Hogg,
Kaitlin Jackson, Kent Jones, Re-
becca Hagberg, Cheltsie Kinsley,
Lisa Kisamore, Caroline Mueller,
Ceira Roland, Abigail Vasquez.
All A's and B's:
Taylor Pridgeon, Chase Bozeman,
Taryn Copeland, G. H. Liford, Re-
bekah Miller, Elizabeth Riley, Mar-
cus Roberts, Sarah Sorensen
10th Grade
All A's:
Tyler High, Sydney Plnumer,
John Stephens, Dana Watt
All As and B's:
Ryan Barclay, Cassandra
Bouchard, Tiffany Brasington, Ka-
lyn Brown, Alex Dunkle, Jessica
Hunt, Arielle Murray, Marissa
Snodgrass, Brooke Stewart, Koal
Swann, Buddy Vollertsen
11th Grade
All A's:
Aaveh Green, Byron Love, Angela
McCune, Michaela Roccanti
All A's and B's:
Chelsea Dobson, Ashley Echols,
Nikki Kisamore, Katelyn Levine,
Mallory Plaines, Casey Strickland,
Savannah Williams, Luke Witmer
12th Grade
AlA's:
Rebekah Aman, Ben Buzbee, A. J.
Connell., Courtney Connell, Jayce
Davis, Lindsey Day, Stephanie
Dobson, Will Hartsfield, Claire
Knight, Nicole Mathis, Prateeh Pa-
tel, Ramsey Revell, Tristan
Sorensen,
All A's and B's:
Courtney Brasington, Jerel Drew,
Hunter Greene, Alfa Hunt, Chelsey
Kinsey, Katy Plummer,; Bethany
Saunders, Hannah Sorensen,
Woody Vollertsen, Reggie Walker


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Scboo! & Education


Friday, October 12, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3B


Greenville Elementary
Custodian
Sweeps Away The Blues
By Michael Curtis est man, Ware also praised
Greene Publishing. Inc. Mayor Pritchett. "When
With a strong love .iMayor Pritchett was a
for children and an second grade teacher
.impressive work ethic. years ago. she spon-
William Ware, Cus- scored the little
Itodian for 23 league football
years at team I was
Greenville Ele- coach ing out of
"p e n t a r y l ij, herl own pock-
fSchool, reflect- et."
-aed on his experi- -_ __ William has
ences. "I want ilI a wonderful
to thank re- blended family
tired principal II fam Ware with wife Geor-
George Pridgeon for giving gia and five children,
me an opportunity to be Rashake (25), Rasharn (23),
part of the school." Shamerial (21), Christo-
A very kind and mod- pher (24) and Brandon (22).
High School

Receptionists

Happy To Call

Madison Home


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, October 9, 2007
Amanda Coe (left) and Tami Brown welcome
everyone to MCHS.
By Michael ,Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Combining a fun attitude with a lot of
know-how, Amanda Coe and Tami Brown keep
things moving smoothly as receptionists at
Madison County High School. Although very
helpful and pleasant to visitors, they're also
very skillful at shutting down attitude when it
comes their way as well.
Amanda is the wife of Mike Coe, Offensive
Coordinator for the Madison County High
School Cowboys football program. They have
two children,' Zacary (6) and Braden (13
months). Coe said her family has settled in
nicely and loves the people of Madison saying,
"It's a great place to raise our children."
Tami Brown expressed the same sentiment.
Moving to Madison from Delaware, Brown has
four children, Angel (16), Tonisha (8), Toni (7)
and Amari (3). Since returning to Madison,
Tami has found a home at MCHS,. where her
great attitude works well with both students
'and staff.

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4B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



sports


Friday, October 12, 2007U


Madison County Chamber Holds Annual Golf Tournament


norThe o o uurnmentu
The Progress Energy team won Low Gross at the Sepmber17 golf tournament.


Warrior Cross Country: Girls Sec-

ond, Boys Seventh In Prefontaine


By Fran Hunt
Special from The Monticello News
The Aucilla Christian Acade-
my Cross Country boys' and girls'
teams competed during the Pre-
fontaine. Saturday, Sept. 29.
The girls finished second of
seven, to be beaten only by Lin-
coln. The boys finished seventh of
seven teams. "All of the girls and
all of the boys beat their times
from last year and Aaveh Green
beat her personal record." said
Coach Dan Nennstiel. "And, the
boys ran really well. They did
pretty good being middle school
age and running against high
school boys.
"It was a real long race but a
fun race," said Nennstiel. "The
course takes us through the woods
and there's jumping over logs and
stuff."
Sarah Sorensen finished sixth
with 22:43, beating last year's time


by 14 seconds.
Tristan Sorensen finished
eighth with 22:51, beating last
year's time by 22 seconds.
Anna Finlayson finished 12th
with 23:15, beating last year's time
by three minutes, 23 seconds.
Michaela Roccanti finished
13th with 23:34, beating last year's
time by 32 seconds.
Elizabeth Riley finished 19th
with 25:48. beating last year's tine
by three minutes and 13 seconds.
Aaveh Green finished 31st
with 28:05, beating her personal
record by one minute. 37 seconds.
Angela McCune finished 32nd,
with 28:39, beating last year's time
by one minute. 57 seconds.
Jessica Hagan finished 37th
with 29:33, beating last year's time
by three minutes, 27 seconds.
Taylor Baez-Pridgeon finished
41st with 33;21. .- -
For the boys, Hans Sorensen


Photo Submitted
The Big Bend Crime Stoppers team won the Low Net at the September 17 golf tour-
nament.


B\ Terri Shelbuch
Miadison Coin,' Chalindibt of Conmerce
The Madison County Chamber of Commerce's Golf
Tournament was held September 17 at the Madison
County Country Club. The event was a tremendous
success. A total of 12 teams entered made up of 4-
golfers.
Winners of the Low Net were the Big Bend Crime'
Stoppers team of Charlie Castleton. Jay Etheridget,
Mike McHargue. and Jim Flournoy .
Low Gross was the Progress Energy team of Eddiq;
Holman. Ben Jones, T.J. Jones, and Jarred Sullivan.
Each received a trophy as well as a $100.00 gift cer-.
tificate from the Pro Shop.
All players received a "Goodie Bag" with a towel1
golf balls, and miscellaneous items provided by vari-,
ous merchants. Local merchants donated plenty ofj,
door prizes for the golfers.
The winners for the longest putt. longest drive, andy
nearest to the pin were Alvin Clemonts, Jay Etheridgeq
and Gene Rutherford. Golfers were treated to coffee 8
Johnson Bakery doughnuts, juice and soft drinks. j
Mickie Salter prepared a wonderful lunch of bar,,
beque chicken, baked beans, slaw and strawberry
shortcake. The Madison County Chamber of Comr-
merce would like to thank everyone that helped make
the-tournament successful. V,
The Chamber would also like to thank all hole spon-
sors and team sponsors, as well as those who gave indi-d
vidual donations. Join t,he Chamber again next S
member for the aminual golf tournament.


ran his very first race and fin-
ished 40th with 22:25.
Manager Gatlin Nennstiel fin-
ished 46th with 23:36, beating last
year's time by one minute. 43 sec-
onds.
Jay Finlayson finished 51st
with 24:51; Russell Fraleigh fin-
ished 50th with 24:51; and manag-
er Carson Nennstiel finished 56th
with 25:52, beating last year's time
by three minutes. 59 seconds.
Manager Ian Hazelton finished
58th with 28:18. beating last year's
time by one minute, 12 seconds.
Jay Dickey finished 60th with
26:22, beating last year's time by
three minutes, 28 seconds; and
Austin Bolstridge finished 70th
with 33:39, beating last year's time
by one minute3. 15 seconds.
The Warriors and Lady War-
riors will run in the Westover In-
vitational. Saturday, Oct. 6 at Dal-
ton College in Albany, GA.


I Landcap Makoves I


SigeFat of etlRosa~itp ol


FARM
BUREAU
INSURANCE


F WELL
DRILLING
j








www.greenepublishing.com



Farm


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5B


Friday, October 12, 2007


NOW OPEN
Operated B% Beth & Kim King
In Honor of Their Papa. Clifford King
For take-out orders or to reserve a table,
CALL 850-948-1899

Restaurant Hours:
Thurs. 5:30 9:00
Fri. (Sealfood Night) 5:30 9:00
Sat. 11:00 2:00 & 5:00 9:00
Sunday BufflTel 11:00 2:00


THE JOY OF

GARDENING

IN THE FALL
By Betty O'Toole
Is there a promise of cooler weather in our future?
something in the morning air has lifted our spirits and
the calendar agrees. IT IS FALL! As September wanes
and October arrives, lovely, mild temperatures arrive
too. Now is the time of year that it is pleasant for us gar-
deners to get out and enjoy those gardening chores. It is
an excellent time to plant almost anything that is winter
hardy-especially my love-HERBS and winter'vegeta-
bles. Many herbs are hardy to the Madison area and will
actually perform better in cool weather rather than in
the warm summer months. Let's take advantage.
Plants now will have a few months to get their roots
established and will be much further ahead of those
perennials not planted-before the spring. The stress of
the heat will be lifted and survival rate is much greater.
PLUS it is a marvelous time for annuals that love cool
weather.
' Some of our favorite culinary perennial (will live for
several years) herbs that do well when planted in the fall
are: rosemary, chives, thyme, sage, oregano, winter sa-
vory. mint, fennel, French sorrel, salad burnet, and es-
piecially lavender. Many of the butterfly and humming-
bird attracting perennials can be planted this season
als:' A few favorites are Pineapple Sage, Mexican Bush
Sage, purple coneflower, Indigo Spires Salvia, Autumn
sage and Rue. Parsley, considered a biennial (which
leans it should live for several seasons), is a great one
for butterfly gardeners because it is a larval host plant
.fpr Black Swallowtail caterpillars. AND every herb gar-
den needs parsley! Fall is the BEST time to plant fa-
,orite annuals (will live for one season) such as dill,
cilantro, chervil, arugula, and German chamomile.
, These annual herbs planted in the spring will not
survive the summer-or a warm spring. Right now is
the time to plant cool weather vegetables too. The joy of
thering a basket of salad greens from either your gar-
en or a pot on your back deck is unbelievable. Those
n and tasty Oriental vegetables like Pac Choy and Tat
y are also. very good for you. Collards, mustard
greens, broccoli and beets are their best in cool weather.
Most every garden should be amended with some
od composted organic matter each season. Remember
is important to rotate-even if it is from one side of
ur garden to the other. At least six hours of sun, good
ainage, proper pH and ample water when dry are all it
es to have a bountiful and beautiful garden this fall!
Happy Fall Y'all! Enjoy!
Betty ('B') O'Toole and her husband, Jim own and op-
fate O'Toole's Herb Farm off of Rocky Ford Road in
Madison.



A DIVIMMO Of FTTS4 SeED GOUMtY Q
229-482-3131 *1-800-634-1672
www.super-sod.com
www.pattenseed.com


By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Madison located in sunny North Florida,
lots of beautiful open land. Great for farming.
Great for fire ants.
It's true that fire ants prefer open, sunny ar-
eas, like parks, pastures, and yards, and boy, does
Madison have plenty of that. Nearly everyone
has experienced the venomous bite and the itch-
ing and burning that gives those darned ants
their name.
Fire ants have been known to openly attack
people, plants, and animals much like barbar-
ian invaders. The pests can cause damage to
homes, buildings, air conditioning units, and
telephone
w i r e s '. ,
They're down-
right-vicious ,
Numerous
fire ant baits
and drenches
have been in-
vented that all
proclaim to
"Kill In 24 Hours," but some work and some
don't. It's kind of like a hit and miss game. How-
ever, hope is on the horizon some retailers car-
ry Advion Fire Ant Bait by DuPont,. which is
proven to kill the miniature monsters within 72
hours.
For people who don't place their faith in pes-
ticides alone, there are countless home remedies
for exterminating the little beasts, including that
less savory method of pouring gas on the mound
and then lighting it. While the blaze does look
pretty, it isn't exactly the ideal place to roast
marshmallows.
Some loyal soda drinkers profess that pouring
two two-liter bottles of coca-cola on a mound of
fire ants is a sure bet for genocide. Fire ant killer
purveyors also suggest using dry ice the carbon
dioxide replaces the air inside the mound and is
a silent and deadly killer. When its job is done,
the carbon dioxide simply rejoins the atmosphere
perfectly safe.
For a nice little show, some suggest actually
moving the mounds around. Take a shovel full of
ants and dirt from one mound, and put it on an-
other mixing up the mounds. The ants put on
their battle gear and have it out, effectively


killing each other. Be sure to bring popcorn for
the show.
Boiling water is said to work at getting rid of
fire ants, although it does kill the grass around
the mound. Dead grass for a few weeks is a small
price to pay for the eradication of the beasties.
One suggestion is to dip a cotton swab into olive
oil, roll it around in powdered cinnamon (a few
times for the layer effect) and stick it two inches
into the mound. Not sure how exactly, but some
swear by its power to kill.
Gardeners who are looking out for the well be-
ing of their fruits and veggies recommend using
Dawn original dish soap. Diluted or full strength,
the soap poured around fire ant beds has been
proven to
eat':w wo r k
against
fitre ants.
For a
tried and

method d,
try pour-
ing grits or cornmeal onto the mound. The ants
eat the dry stuff, and swell up because their tiny
little ferocious bodies can't digest it. Theni, for
the finale, the ants explode.
The trick to all of this is killing the queen,
who is capable of laying hundreds of eggs in an
hour. An enterprising ant killer can eliminate all
the other ants, but it's the head of state-that ac-
tually counts. Kill her, and no more minions.
Sometimes people are unfortunate or unlucky
enough to be bitten by fire ants. In fact, it hap-
pens on a regular basis. The bite is almost al-
ways -accompanied by a burning,. itching sensa-
tion, and a delightful little pustule of venom. Hot
water is reputed as being able to get rid of the
elusive fire ant itch.
Should the bitten be allergic to the bite,
swelling and anaphylaxis may occur. The idea in
this situation is to seek help immediately and not
to adopt a "wait and see" .attitude. *
Fire ants are nowhere neareradication in the
southern United States, and until that date some-
time in the unforeseen future, folks from every
corner will be discovering all sorts of homemade
,remedies to get rid of the vicious, ferocious, fire
ant.


Embellished with a Collectable VSU Medallion.


(ALAN DEACON, OWNER Guaranteed
S( & Bonded
229) 247-7752 (229) 834-5747J


-


Ban i"shl'ng The Fi" re Ants



Or At Least Treati"ng The Bite


2yi-Tr; --t-l-iUlir--I~ IIY .~I~~~~~~-Lp~i~-C^ ---









Friday, October 12, 2007


6B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Check out the classijfeds wvhen you wat!t!
All our classifieds-homes, autos, jobs, pets and nmore-are now online!


...... .* *" ', A.


Veteran Handyman
25 years exp. and new to area. Elec-
trical, plumbing, carpentry etc.,
hauling, clean outs, painting.
No Job Too Small
and Always Fair
Call anytime 850-973-0344
Cleaning Services
Rental apartments, houses & mo-
bile homes cleaned after tenants
move out. Thorough and depend-
able. Call Carla. cell 229-834-1110
Peacock's Landscaping
Lawn Irrigation
Drip Irrigation
Design & Free Estimates
(850) 973-2848

I build Sheds and Decks
(850) 242-9342
Ask for Bob





Yard Sale Sat. Oct. 13th
9 a.m. 2 p.m.
Variety .of household items, 93'
Honda Civic, bulldog puppy, furni-
ture, video games and movies. 1404
NE Cactus Ave, Lee. Call for direc-
tions after 4 p.m. Friday 971-2887
or 464-4502 .,





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



F OARiSL

A VfSAVY

Dining room table and china cab-
inet for sale. Good condition. Rea-
sonably priced. Call Gene Clark at
(904) 655-4827.
Wedding and Formal Gowns
For Sale
Call for Details
850-673-8855


3 Piece Sectional Sofa- Sofa Bed-
$850 Troybilt Pony Tiller- -30
Hoursof Use-Electric Start- $500
Dell Inspiron 2600 Laptop- $350
Details and photos at:
www.3ws. us/movingsale.html
Call 850-929-2074


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

10x12 Storage Shed with 4 foot
porch. $1,550 delivered.
8x8 Gazebo. $900 Delivered.
Call (850) 242-9342




End of Season Pond Sale!
All Water Garden plants 50% off!
Save on all cleaning additives!
Decorative Koi buy 2 Get 1 FREE!
Creatures Featured Pet Shop
973-3488


Free Puppies
Three Beagle mix puppies
Call 850-971-2757






/ Q-Outhern illas of
C adison C apartments
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 Circle, Madi-
.son, FL 32340. Equal Housing Op-
portunity
Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for Senior's
and Disabled. 1 & 2- bedrooms,
HUD vouchers accepted Call 850-
973-3786 TTY Acs 711.
Equal Housing Opportunity

Greenville Pointe
AP artments_
1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC acces-
sible apts. Rental assistance may be
available. HUD vouchers accepted.
Call 850-948-3036. TDD/TTY.
'11 192 NA-\ Gieen\.Jie Pointe
Trail, Green ille, FL 32331 Equal
Housing Opportunity
2 bedroom 1 bath mobile
homes in park, 135/week, own-
er pays electric, $300 deposit,
call Erin at 850-570-0459 .


Greenville Rental House 2 BR.I
1 Bath: 4735 Lovett Rd, (Hwy
150), just 5 miles north of Hwy 90.
$400 per month plus utilities. Call
(850) 584-6699.
Luxury Apartments- overlooking,
the Courthouse Circle in downtown
Monticello, 3BR/2BA, $1050.
Monthly, Contact Katrina Walton at
510-9512


Pioneer
Excavating & Tractor Services
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, 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
1-800-355-9385


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, greenhouse $275K
850-929-2074 for Appt.
www.3ws.us

* Wanted house with acerage
East Florida couple looking to relo-
cate. Looking for 3 bedroom, 2 bath
small to medium size.home w/acer-
age, owners only please email de-
tails to:
CRZ) ,21llC i. 1a. mP ,
3 BR/2 BA Doublewide
$39,995
Factory Direct
Prestige Home Center
352-752-7751.

For Sale 3 bedroom, 2 bath,
1583 sq ft. 2 story Victorian home
in Madison County 5 acres w/ op-
tion for 11. Hilltop site; guaranteed
high and dry. Needs some work.
Call for details. 850-973-7007'
Home For ,Sale
3/bd, 1/bth, sitting on 2 lots. 183
SE Farm Rd. in Madison. 407-
252-4744


$500 DOWN
With your land
Factory Direct Prices
INo Middle Man!
Prestige Home Center
Lake City Florida
1-800-355-9385
3 BR/2 BA Doublewide
$39,995
Factory Direct
Prestige Home Center
352-752-7751

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 o





ii- R_ S- S



Greene Publishing, Inc. is now ac-
cepting 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 outgoing and capable of
working easily under stress and
deadlines. No two days are ever the
same. Key full time or part-time
positions include:
Reporters
Advertising Sales Associates
Layout & Design (Experience
required)
If you're a responsible adult, punc-
tual, and have a great attendance
record,, please fax your resume to
Ted at 850-973-4121, e-mail to:
2ted@greenepublishing.comn or ap-
ply in person at our office on Hwy
53, just south of Madison. We wel-
come those who want to grow
with us.


*tfote


LrIN or KIN neeeta
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
Madison County Memorial Hos-
pital is hiring a part-time Commu-
nity Relations Coor., part-time Ad-
missions Clerk, LPN's RN's, Res-
piratory Therapists, Medical Labo-
ratory Technologist. Full time and
part-time PRN. Please .call 850-
973-2271 ext 206.
Experienced Mechanic
Wanted
Good Pay Health Benefits
401K Uniforms
Call Wayne or Keith 973-2245.

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





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
229-5o9-0n64


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
Bookkeeper/Quickbooks
Are you a Multi-tasker? Are you
experienced in Quickbooks? Then
we may have a position for you. We
are looking for a candidate who has
experience in Quickbooks and
knowledge of computers. This per-
son must be able to multi task and
work well under the pressure of
deadlines. Training is available
for the right candidate but expe-
rience 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..

Full Charge Bookkeeper. Monday thru
Friday 8am 5 pm. Must be knowledgeable
in bookkeeping; payroll taxes; sales tax; fed-
eral and state income taxation. Must be com-
puter literate. Salary dependent on.work ex-
perience. 24 paid days off, retirement bene-
fits, excellent working conditions. Send re-
sume to P. 0. Drawer 570, Madison, FL
32341-0570
Area Representative familiar
with local .communities and
schools. Place and supervise. high
school foreign students. Part-time
supplemental- income, bonuss. travel
opportunities. We welcome fami-
lies to call about hosting an interna-
tional student too! Call toll free -.
866-431-8556 or e-mail
Soan.iseusa@hotmail.com
NIN


Come



>G ROW

w/ithus!


You Can Build New




$250 MILLION


OF IN.HOUSEFINANCING!


When Others

Say No, Jim Walter

Homes Says YES!

Why? Because we have offered traditional, fixed-rate
financing for more than 50 years and don't play games
with ARMs or interest-only loans. In today's market,you
should put your confidence in larger, stronger
companies that put stable, risk-free financing within
reach. As America's largest on-your-lot homebuilder,
we offer financing that works with individual needs,
including credit issues. Plus, zero down payment for
qualified landowners, no points, no closing costs and
no payments or interest during construction!


NestlI Waters North America
is hiring!


I A rewarding job with the nation's
leading bottled water company may
be closer than you think.

Nestle has several immediate openings at its Madison
County bottling facility. Employment opportunities
are available for flexible and self-motivated individuals
seeking careers in production, maintenance, logistics
and quality assurance.

Nestl6 Waters offers great starting pay, ranging from
$1050 to $1750 an hour, depending upon the position.
,Our outstanding benefits package includes health and
dental insurance, along with 401K and profit-sharing
plans.

Stop by the plant and fill out an application (directions
below), and take the first step toward a challenging and
rewarding future with Nestle Waters.

For more information, call Nestle Waters in Madison
at (850) 971-2100 or visit the Madison plant website at
www.madisonblue.org.


PRODUCTION

$1165 per hour

FORKLIFT
OPERATOR
. $1165 per hour

BLOWMOLD
TECHNICIAN
$1400 per hour

DOCK
COORDINATOR
$1165 perhour


W
". -
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^


TALLAHASSEE, FL
2535 W. Tennessee St.
800-283-3930


I lorucillustraitons nmay includoadditons, options or mdiicting ~not p1art of
out standard offering'. Shrubs and landscaping have been added for effect
Specificat ions and plans subject to change and eimimnation, Stamte icevnse.number
FL*CttCttS7tl2. t207 Jim Walter Homes, Inc. Copytight strictly enforced


I a I


--


I mo w mmd


---


-qmp


'44pp


I













Friday, October 12, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7B


IN I HI CIRCIll Ii..)lORI O(F THE THIRD JtUDICIL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA


5h
I lV\ FIN NCIAL CORPORATION,
s' a Florida Corporation,

'Plaintiff,


CASE NO: 2007-258-CA


CHRISTOPHER ROBERT WILLIAMS; AN-.
DREA INDRANI BROWN; UNKNOWN TEN-
'\NT NO. 1; UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 2; and
UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING INTERESTS
SBY. THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST A
N \MEID DEFENDANT TO THIS ACTION, OR
HAVING OR CLAIMING TO HAVE ANY
RIGHT. TITLE OR INTEREST IN THE PROP-
ERTI HEREIN DESCRIBED,


Defendants.


NOTICE OF ACTION

To: All Above Named Unknown Defendants,,including Unknown Tenant No.1
and Unknown Tenant No. 2,
Addresses Unknown

YOU, ALL ABOVE NAMED UNKNOWN DEFENDANTS, INCLUDING
SLiNKNOWN TENANT NO. 1 AND UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 2, ARE NOTIFIED
thai an action seeking foreclosure and other relief on the following property in Madi-
son County, Florida:

Lot 6, CAYENNE HILLS Parcel No. 11-1N-10-5622-003-000

A portion of the Southeast Quarter (SE 1/4) of the Southeast Quarter (SE
1/4) of Section 11, Township 1 North, Range 10 East, being more particu- I
larly described as follows:

Commence at an axle marking the southeast corner of said Section 11;
thence South 89 degrees 56 minutes 34 seconds West along the south line of
said Section 11 a distance of 1011.70 feet to a rebar marking the southeast
corner and POINT OF BEGINNING of the following described parcel;
thence continue South 89 degrees 56 minutes 34 seconds West along said N
south line a distance of 311.84 feet to a rebar marking the southwest cor-
ner of said SE 1/4 of SE 1/4; thence North 00 degrees 09 minutes 03 seconds
East along the west line of said SE 1/4 of SE 1/4 a distance of 698.62 feet to
a rebar; thence South 89 degrees 59 minutes 19 seconds East a distance of
311.84 feet to a rebar; thence South 00 degrees 09 minutes 03 seconds West


a distance of 698.24 feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING. Subject to exist-
ing road rights-of-way. Said lands situate, lying and being in Madison
County, Florida.


Density Exception 04-20-B

SUBJECT TO: (1) Those Cayenne Hills Restrictions and Protective
Covenants as more particularly described in OR Book 738, Pages 17
through 20 of the Official Records of Madison County, Florida; (2) Anh
easement for utilities as more particularly described in OR Book 738, Page
15 of the Official Records of Madison County, Florida; (3) Existing road
rights-of-way and utility easements of record, or in visible use and exis-
tence, and mineral rights and reservations owned by third parties.

I has hetn filed against you, and each of you, are required to serve a copy of your writ-
tin dt f nses, if any, to it on Scot B. Copeland, the plaintiff's attorney, whose address is
1"4' Fas Base Street, Madison, Florida 32340 on or.before Otither 2 S. 2i,'". .and file
tle originwilt I&the clerk of hi court either hrfir, -rrxi ,e on thie- plaintilT'I atIornrv
or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or petition.

s Dated this 25th day of September, 2007.

TIM SANDERS
a As Clerk of the Circuit Court


By: Ramona Dickinson'
As Deputy Clerk



11929., 111/5
Afte Dedlie Cassrie


Town Of Greenville


Hiring

The town of Greenville (pop 837) is seeking a qualified, dependable and highly motivated
individual with Quick Books as well as other computer software experience for the position
of Deputy Clerk.

The Deputy Clerk will report to the Town Clerk. This position will be responsible for month-
IV utility billing, waiting on customers, posting payments, making deposits, attend all coun-
i'tl meetings and assisting the Town Clerk in pther duties as needed.

The individual must possess a high school diploma or higher, qualify to be bonded, with
communication and computer skills being essential.

Salary negotiable depending upon qualifications. Any applications and resumes submitted
prior to this posting must be resubmitted for consideration. Open until position filled.

Please send resume and at least three letters of recommendation to Town Clerk, Town of
Greenville, P.O. Box 235, Greenville, Florida 32331.





5 PERRY FLEA MARKET

^ 'IpAntiques Glassware Collectibles* Gifts & More

Yard Sale Visit the Tool Shop FRI-SUN 10 A.M. 4 P.M. We Buy
Set-Ups $5 & up Hwy. 19 S. (1Od Motel)(850) 838-1422 (8501 4-7124Call Us.






STOP LEG CRAMPS

BEFORE THEY STOP YOU. CalCet

S ,Triplealcium




L" ^ ^gt Is


1^.
MIRMS^| ig]^r

MnfI:iee 11 *] A i e


S Heritage
'yfortheBlin d


* The donation is tax deductible.
Pick-up Is free.
* We take care of all the paperwork.


:ea pg ATE- AR* (-800366-832


IN HIE CIRCUIT COURI, IIIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA

CASE NO.,2007-90-CP

IN RE: THE ESTATE OF:


NORMAN W. COLE,
Deceased.


NOTICE TO CREDITORS

The administration of the estate of NORMAN W. COLE, deceased, whose date

of death was September 5, 2007; is pending in the Circuit Court for Madison County,

Florida, Probate Division; File Number 2007-90-CP; the names and addresses of the personal

representative and the personal representative's attoiney.are set forth below,

All creditors of the decedent and other persons, who have claims or demands

against decedent's estate, Including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims, and who

have been served a copy of this notice, must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE

LATER OF THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION

OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE DI tF OF SERVICE, OF A

COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.

All other creditors of the decedent aid other persons who have claims.or

demands against the decedent's estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated

claims, mustfile their claims with this courtI ITHIN THRI.F ii MONTHS .FITER THE

DATE OF THE FIRST PtUBLICI ION UV THIS NOTICE.

ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.

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

THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE IS
OCTOBER 12, 2007.


Attorney for Personal Representative:

Is/ E. Bailey Browning, III
E. Bailey Browning, III
Fla Bar No.0083630
Davis, Schnitker, Reeves & Browning, P.A.
Post Office Drawer 652
Madison, Florida 32341
Mal 01Al n9 4"


Personal Representative

Is/ Robert N. Cole
ROBERT N. COLE
1166 NE Persimmon Road
Pinetta, Florida 32350


l0/12/2007 and t0/19/2007


%MF.NDFI NO1ILE OF FORE
BI CLI RK O- ( IRCU

Nultscrisherebi gi1en thatthe undersigne
uf Madison ( county, Flanda, sill, on the 25th day of
al the leit Door or the Madison Counl Courtlh
Madison. Florida, offer for sale and sell at public ou
cash, the following described property situated in M

Lot 12 and 15, Block 4, in Suhbdiisi
Subdivision Town of Madison, Florida.
PARCEL ID# (iO-00-li-14639000-000

pursuant to the final decree of forecduure cvtered in
of ahich is


I.TY OF MADISON, a Florida
municipal corporation,
109 %%et Rutledge SrretI
Madison, Florida 323411-2498

Plaintiff,


FO
OT


CI SUREE SALE
I I COUR]

ied U1mSanders. lerkofrCieral(ourl
nctober, 2007, at 11:0 o'clock A. M,
ose, lMadLon County, in the City of
tcr) to the highest and best bidder for
adion County, Florida, to-%it:

ion known as J.L. and W.L. Tooke



a case pending in said Court, the sl)le





RECI.O;LIRE %ND
IIER RELI.IE
I-


.IFAN .THF I. D)FI F 11 ;TlHER
2525 N.W. 47'" ireet
Miami. Flonda 33142;
RIIINAI D L1%.Ml'R GAMBLE
133' 29' South,
SL Prer-shurg. II. 13712:
I KF.NiDRA MI. ; \MBRI.
1337 29' %uLb,
St. 'tlersburg, FL .3712;
unknown tenanr; and other unknown
parties in po.sessin, including the unknown spouse o f any
person in puiesslon of the properly, and if a named
DIfendanI is deceased, thi spurning srpouse, hotrs.
ilevisres, granlecs, creditinr, and all other parties claiming by,
through, under ir against that Defrendant. and all claimants,
persons or panies, unitural or corporate, or whrsse eacr
legal status is unkinown,. claiming under an) uf the named Lr described Defendants,

: Defi'ndant.

* and thc dtcket number of which is number 2T106-267.-C..

SWitssn my hand and Ihe official seal of said (.ourt, this 25 day of September, 2007.

Tim Sanders, (lerk of the
Circuitr C oun of Madson County, Florida

B): 't Ramnna [Dickinsion
Deputy C erk

..llorney for Plainliff
DAVI\.S(lNl I Kl R. HEF\ LSA RRO NING, P. N.
(lay L 'thnilker
Fla. B r Nn.349143
Post Offie Draser 652
Madison, tlurida 32341
IM(0) )71-41![f.


10l5 Ill1l2


R M n .R r n 1 s








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8B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Outbootr


Friday, October 12, 2007


a~ga-Reorder


Forestry Educates Scout Troop


Photo submitted
Matt Robinson, Jacob Robinson and Frank Kramer, pictured left to right, watch a
demonstration done by the Division of Forestry.
You could not miss the large tractor on the flatbed dios he explained the impc
truck with the Division of Forestry logo. This was the fires while watching out f(
backdrop for a training event by the State Division of the safety of your fellow w
Forestry for local Boy Scout Troop #607. Shane Wells of procedure for starting back
the DOF brought the equipment to the Church of Jesus for advancing forest fires.
Christ of Latter-day Saints on the evening of September The young men prese:
19, 2007, go the boys could have a close-up look at the asked good questions and
equipment used in fighting wildfires. During the presentation th
Mr. Wells demonstrated the low tech devices for fire Services radio system could
fighting and described the high tech equipment avail- radio aboard the truck.
able for fighting fires in remote areas. From picks to ra- Franklin Kramer, Scou


If you haven't applied to take part in the 2008 spe-
cial-opportunity *
spring turkey
hunts, the dead-
line for submit-
ting applications
is midnight (EDT)
Oct. 16.
The Florida
Fish and Wildlife IA
Conservation
Commission
(FWC) created
these, hunts for
sportsmen look-
ing to take an /
Osceola, the
"crown jewel" of ]
the turkey i
hunter's Grand
Slam. The FWC
designs special-
opportunity
turkey hunts to
take place on large tracts of land, with great habitat,
healthy turkey populations and a limited number of
*hunters.
Demand for these hunts is typically greater than
the number of available permits, but hunters can in-
crease their chances of being selected by submitting
as many $5 nonrefundable applications as they like.


4-6" Channel Catfish $33 per 100
6-8" Channel Catfish $53 per 100
Largemouth Bass Black Crappie (if avail.)
Bluegill (Coppernose & Hybrid) Redear
8-11" Grass Carp Fathead Minnows
We will service you at:
Farmers Supply Co. in Valdosta, GA
WED., Oct. 17 From: 8-9 AM
or To Pre-Order, call Arkansas Pondstockers,
1-800-843-4748 Walk-ups Welcome


Photo submitted
Kyle Sweat, Ray Robinson, Malcolm Edwards, Shane Wells, Jacob Robinson, Frank
Wells, Matt Robinson and Shalin Pitts, pictured left to right, enjoyed the demonstration


by the Division of Forestry.
)rtance of properly fighting
or your personal-safety and
workers. He also showed the
fires, which remove the fuel
nt and their adult leaders
d got informative answers.
ie test of the Madison Fire
i be heard over the Forestry
t Master, thanked Mr. Wells


Successful applicants pay a permit fee of $50-$175, de-
pending on the special-opportunity hunt area select-
ed.
The Osceola is a highly prized subspecies of wild
turkey, found only in peninsular Florida, south of
and including Dixie, Gilchrist, Alachua, Union,
Bradford, Clay and Duval counties. All hunts take
place within the Osceola turkey's home range.
Applications may be submitted at www.wildlifeli-
cense.com, county tax collectors' offices or at any li-
cense agent. A random drawing decides who will re-
ceive the coveted permits. To apply, hunters can ob-
tain application worksheets at MyFWC.com/hunting
;and at all FWC regional offices.
Participation rules limit out-of-state hunters to


it &'Tac kts


for his professionalism and service to our community.
The Scouts know more about what firefighters experi-
ence when they are dispatched to wildfires ih our areas
because of the demonstration and discussion they had.
In addition to Scout Master Kramer Assistant Scout
Master Ray Robinson attended with the following
Troop members: Matthew Robinson, Shalin Pitts, Mal-
colm Edwards, Jacob Robinson, and Kyle Sweat. It you
are interested in the Boy Scouts of America please con-
tact Frank Kramer at 869-0893 or Ray Robinson at 973-
6597.


one permit per hunt.
For more information on special-opportunity
Osceola turkey hunts, visit MvFWC.conm/hunting.


N'V1


Country

Style

SMeat

Market


: Madison, FL
Chicken Wings
Chicken Breasts W E NOW
i Leg Quarters HAVE
10 lb. Bag of Leg Quarters
Hand Cut Ribeyes LIVE
SPork Chops CRABSI
Homemade Rind Bacon "
Ribs
Ox Tails AIsO a1allable
Fresh Ground Chuck UI- Shrim
Cube Steak Specled Trout
Bottom Round Roast Catfish and other

Stew Meat resh fish


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


Special- Opportunity Spring Turkey Hunt Appll'cation Period Ends Oct.. 11]66