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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00144
 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 19, 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: UF00028405:00144
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Full Text



www.greenepublishing.comr


tbe 1 maoison



nterrtisc
Our 143rd Year, Number 8 Friday, Octob(


er 19, 2007


,---ORIGIN ,MIXED ADO 323
UnlversitW OT FiirIda LlbrarF322
De i. oT $peCIal G-011. Fla 1Hlst0Fr
21iSmathers LibaFY
Gainesville FL 32611


Madison, Florida


FRDAP Grants Are Pots Of Gold,


For Madison County


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Florida Depart-
ment of Environmental
Protection is the state
agency that administers
the Florida Recreation De-
velopment Assistance Pro-
gram, under the Division
of Recreation and Parks.
No need to remember
all the big department
names; suffice to remem-
ber that almost three mil-
lion dollars of parks and
recreation facilities- have
come into the community
in the past ten years from
this source. Oh yes, with
no, absolutely no, payback
or matching required.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, October 18, 2007
The Madison County Recreation Complex was made
possible by FRDAP funding.


Jim Parish, Parish
and Associates, is the
grant consultant for Madi-
son County and the Towns
of Lee and Greenville.
"For some small communi-
ties, these grants are the
only source for developing
parks and recreation facili-
ties," Parish explained.
The application process is
detailed and the expertise
that Parish brings is vital.
"Jim Parish has been such
incredible help. He has
been an incredible re-
source for all of us," says
Cheryl Archambault, Lee
Town Manager.
Please see GRANTS,
Page 2A


Please attend my
FUNDRAISING DINNER
October 19th at 4:30 p.m.
Cake Auction at 5:30 p.m.
Four Freedoms Park Pavilion
Or you ca help my family i Mbis diulmb sinatio
by making a cntHibfli in my acconml at
Madison Coaty Community Bank "Gmmar" Fead.


* 4


DMm Newma
at (8M~9M324S
Fwdi Raking ERvmt
to benlk
and bisbhmly


Incident Occurs


At'JoAnn Bridges


Academy
By Sharon Shadrick
Madison County
Sheriff's Office
Edited by Jessica Higginbotham,
Greene Publishing. Inc.
On Saturday October 13, 2007 at 10:10
p.m. Madison County Sheriff's Office re-
sponded to JoAnn Bridges Academy after
a, call came from staff members that
they needed assistance controlling a
S client who was combative and unruly.
When Deputy Kevin Anderson and Sgt.,
David Harper arrived they spoke with
staff members who advised that a 16-year-
old black female client had been involved
in a verbal altercation with staff. The in-
cident turned into a physical altercation
with staff when the client grabbed a pair
of scissors and a dresser drawer and be-
gan to swing at staff members, telling
them she would cut them.
While staff members were trying to
calm the client down, she began to swing
the dresser drawer again. At this point,
the staff tried to restrain the client and
she fell to the floor, hitt ing her head on the
dresser drawer causing a small cut to her
head.
E.M.S. and Law Enforcement were
Please see JoAnn Bridges, Page 2


Sheriff's Deputy

Involved In Crash

While On Duty
By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
According to the Florida Highway
Patrol, on October 14, at approximately
6 p.m., a Madison County Sheriff's De-
partment patrol vehicle, driven by
Kevin Odom, was involved in a crash.
The vehicle was traveling west on
U.S. Highway 90, responding in "emer-
gency mode" to a call for service. Odom
attempted to turn his vehicle left onto
SE Brown Terrace, and turned too
wide.
Odom steered the vehicle past the
entrance to SE Brown Terrance and
struck a utility pole guide wire located
on the south shoulder of U.S. Highway
90. The vehicle came to a final rest on
the south shoulder of U.S. Highway 90.
-An estimated $4000 worth of dam-
age was done to the 2006 Ford Crown
Victoria. No charges were filed against
Odom.


Veterans, Mothers To Be Recognized At Barbecue


Waiting in the wings
of every war are moth-
ers, and this year, close`
to Veteran's Day, will be,
an October 25 barbecue
buffet.
Carolyn Blair, of Lee,
will be celebrating for
her two servicemen sons,
Cpl. Kevin Gattas and
2nd Class Petty Officer
Jason Gattas. She and
her husband, Bob, have
four sons altogether.
Carolyn is a teacher
at Pinetta Elementary
School and is a graduate
of Nova Southeastern in
Fort'Lauderdale, with a
B.S. degree in Elemen-
tary Education.
"The family's philos-
ophy is, 'It's a privilege
to serve this wonderful
country," Carolyn said.
The beef barbecue
buffet will be at the
Madison Woman's Club
on Lakeshore Drive in.
Please see VETERANS
Page 3A


Carolyn Blair, of Lee, mother of two active service-
men, will be attending the October 25 barbecue at the
Woman's Club.


Car Overturns On I-10


By Jessica
Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
According to the
Florida Highway Patrol,
on October 12, at ap-
proximately 3:10 p.m., a
Chevrolet Impala, dri-
ven by Lovensky
Agenor, flipped after a
blowout.
The car had been
traveling eastbound on
1-10 on the left inside
lane. The right real tire
of the car, driven by
Agenor, 21, separated
and ruptured, causing
the car to rotate sharply
in a counter-clockwise
Please see OVERTURN
Page 2A


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessica Higginbotham, October 12, 2007
In a recent accident, a' 2002 Chevrolet Impala, driven
by Lovensky Agenor of Miami, overturned. The vehicle'
came to a final rest on the center median headed east on
1-10.


POlice Department Hires New. Officer


By Jessica
Higginbotham
Greene
Publishing, Inc.
Last week,
Thomas Gunter
was hired on as a
police officer at
the Madison Police
Department.
Gunter, age 23,
is originally from


Taylor County He
still resides there,
but will be moving
to Madison with
. his wife, Chastity,
in the near future.
His parents are
Tom and Carol
Gunter, and he has
four brothers,
Daryll, Scott,
Jonathan, and


Ryan.
"I w
serve the
nity, and
way of
out," Gu
Please
GUNTEI
3A


New Testament

Christian Center

To Celebrate
25th Anniversary

Pastor Pat.: Doyle is announcing
plans for a 25th Annivrsiary and
Homecoming Celebrationr to .be Hd
at New Testament Chiistian Cen ie
on October 27 and 28..
-The:celebration.will begin wiii a
night .of Prais6 and Worship on Sat-
urday, October!2 'at 6 p.m. ;The Sli-
day- inoriing service, beginning at
10:30 a.m,, .wJ illudyespecij!muai;c
a7 weod frm i 44t pt`estimt onief,
and a special slide presentation.'.
Following the service there will
be a covered dish lunch. Pastor boyle
would' like to invite the community
as well as former members i nid
friends of' New Testament tjoin ts
in this celebrations i'. ,


Plans Announced

For First Halloween

Costume Contest
By Ted Ensminger
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Greene Publishing, Inc. and Madi-
son County Community Bank have
partnered together this year to host
their first Halloween Costume Contest.
The. contest will take place on the
west side of the Madison County Cour-
thouse as the official kick-off event to
the 5th Annual Madison Downtown
Halloween.
Registration for the Halloween Con-
test will begin at 5 p.m. on Wednesday,
October 31, and the judging will take
place during the registration. Two win-
ners from each of the four age groups,
including children up to the age of 12,
will win prizes. Every child will receive
a treat!
An overall prize will be given for the
Scariest/Spookiest and the Most Origi-
nal costume.


Additional information about age
anted to groups, other categories and additional
commu- prizes will be available in future issues
this is my of the newspaper.
helping So mark your calendars, plan to get off
enter said l U work a little early, and join the fun for
see the first Halloween Costume Contest,
R Page presented by Greene Publishing, Inc.
Thomas Gunter and the Madison Co. Community Bank.


Aroufd Madson.COiY.
Chaitch

Jai! Repr..
Outdoors:'.''


5:8A United Way
IOA Real Estie
18-19A Remote Guide
4A School/Sport
15A Viewpoints


2 Seetlons, 32 Pages
SA
9A
B Section
10-1 IA
2-3A


Fn Y L al 1 ,
10119 10120 10121

82165 83158 86165
KI I |' 'h l'[tn .. ...I .. .. '-


BANQUET SPACE FOR UP TO 4001

RESEiVAYINUS EARLY!
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2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Viewpoints & Opinions


Friday, October 19, 2007


IN HIS OWN WORDS


Theodore Roosevelt On Immigration owvI


And Being An American

*By Michael Curtis AMERICAN
Theodore Roosevelt took the Office of President in
1901 and has come to represent everything that's "turn- "In the firs1
of-the-century" His charisma, his physical strength grant who con
and his raging spirit of, and passion for America, has ican and assin
made him legendary. It would likely offend no one to on an exact eq
think of his spirit as a reflection of the spirit of Amer- rage to discrii
ica held so dear in Madison County. creed, or birtl
The tough issues were no problem for this "Rough upon the man
Rider," so named for his heroic achievements as a sol- and nothing b
dier prior to his governmental leadership Roosevelt ed allegiance:
served as the Vice-President to President William can, but some
McKinley, who was assassinated. Re-elected for a sec- We have room
ond term, Roosevelt mended, and then forged, a nation. this excludes
He was a Supreme Court Justice. .He was the rare com- against liberty:
bination of thinker and doer. ecludes any for
Having your likeness hewn between Thomas Jeffer- tile...We have
son and Abraham Lincoln on Mount Rushmore is suf- is the English
ficient validation of his popularity, but Roosevelt was sole loyalty ai
willing to address the unpopular questions as well. ple."
So let's ask Theodqre Roosevelt the hard question,.
"Mr. President, you saw our great nation explode with Theodore R
immigrants at the turn of the century as the industri-
al revolution ignited.. What is your view of immigra- '"Americani
tion and being an American?" sevelt's during:
edly against
Here is President Theodore Roosevelt's reply...IN prospect of a:
HIS OWN WORDS. squabbling n,
Theodore Roosevelt on Immigrants and being an sides to ever


onl one truth


V.JyJ Wild L .thr
973-- together.

CALJ GRANTS


J acob's Lad s
Jacob Bemb y





I Love You
Last week, I wrote something in this column and tried
to be tongue-in1,lc~he lqU e whole thing. I wish that
I had never written it because it made me sound mean
an dike a gossipmonger.'Iwas just trying to be/cute and
it backfired on me in a really bad way. People were hurt
about what I had written and, for that, I am apologizing.
At least three different people called with complaints
about the Tim Tebow-Urban Meyer remark I had made.
One or two of them were not even Gator fans and the one
that I know is a Gator fan is a man that I respect tremen-
dously He told me a few things about Tim Tebow that I
didn't know.-These things make me respect the young
quarterback as a person.
My Gator fan friend told me that Tebow had spent
summers as a missionary to the Philippines and that
one of Tebow's role models is former Gator quarterback
Danny Wuerrfel. Like Wuerrfel, Tebow;has a love for the
Lord and for others. Instead of dragging him down in
the mud, with my warped sense of humor, I should have
lifted him up as an example to others. I do also know that
the boy has a ton of talent on the football field and he de-
serves all the accolades he is entitled to.
This past two weeks, I have been under a tremendous
amount of stress. In addition to the normal stress at
work, I have had the added burden of worrying about
my father, who at this writing is still in the VA Hospital.
in Gainesville, and worrying about my brother and sis-
ter. One thing I have learned during this time, however,
is that we don't tell others how much we love them dur-
ing our daily lives. It's something that we all should
practice telling our family, our friends and even our co-
workers. Not only should we tell them that, we should
show them Christian love.
Continue to remember my father in your prayers.
I love all of you!


t place we should insist that if the immi-
nes here in good faith becomes an Amer-
milates himself to us, he shall be treated
quality with everyone else, for it is an out-
minate against any such man because of
place, or origin. But this is predicated
i's becoming in every fact an American,
ut an American...There can be no divid-
here. Any man who says he is an Ameri-
thing else also, isn't an American at all.
for but one flag, the American flag, and
the red flag, which symbolizes all wars
y and civilization, just as much as it ex-
eign flag of a nation to which we are hos-
room for but one language here, and that
language...and we have room for but one
nd that is a loyalty to the American peo-

oosevelt 1919

zation" was a favorite theme of Roo-
g his later years, when he railed repeat-
"hyphenated Americans" and the
nation "brought to ruins" by a "'tangle of
nationalities. There are typically two
y issue, however, there is by definition
i. Finding it, well that's another story al-


cont from page 1A


Rita Ventry, Community Assistance Consultant, Di-
vision of Recreation and Parks, describes the FRDAP
grant process, "When requesting funding, the applica-
tion is reviewed and scored. Scoring is on a point sys-
tem along various categories. The Capital Improvement
Plan, population density and, public involvement in the
process, are a few category examples. Points are then to-
taled, and if sufficient, funds are awarded."
At the end of the day however, the thing about these
grants that is the most impressive is jthe fact that re-
quests up to 200 thousand dollars have, no matching or
payback requirement. "These limits do vary from com-
munity to community Madison County falls under the
REDI provisions," Ventry noted. "REDI stands for Rur-
al Economic Development Initiative. It's a project that
started back with Governor Bush, and while it doesn't
add points to scoring an application, it does increase the
funding range available before matching is required,"
she added.
Of course, the use must fit the grant criterion, and
all the "Ts" must be crossed, but when it's done, projects
like the Hayes Park in Greenv ile, The softball fields and
sports lighting in Lee, and the Madison County Recre-
ation Complex are the results. There are a half dozen
other projects in the area; all told, almost three million
dollars of permanent parks and recreation infrastruc-
ture.
Each incident of capital improvement, whatever the
category, means income, jobs, improved community, bet-
ter quality of life, individually or in combination. From
the planning and construction professionals on the front
end, to the children and adults playing on the fields and
playgrounds when completed, FRDAP grants are pots of
gold for Madison County


JoAnn Bridges


cont from page 1A


called and the client was transported to the Madison Coun-
ty Memorial Hospital Emergency Room where she was,
treated and released. At that time, the client was arrested
and charged with aggravated assault and transported to
the Department of Juvenile Justice facility in Tallahassee.
After further investigation, it was found that the client
was upset because she did not want to participate in a rou-
tine search two days prior the Saturday night incident.
According to Chief members, the client will not return
to JoAnn Bridges in the fu-


you Are Invit
To a Barbeque Buffet Tc
Our Florida Cabinet Memb


Thursday, Octobe 2

at 6:00 p.m.
Madison Woman's Club
Lakeshore Drive Madison, Fla t
Hots: Madison CountN Republican E.ecuu\'mn't
Wendy Branham. Chainman,
Madison County Area Veter
To Be Recognized & Hono
S$20 Donation For Tickets Call Marianne Green 973-3261
Veterans: Call J.P. Maultsby at 973-8685(h) / 948-2211(w .

'This ,e 7m T dse paicS:unt h ub/l tfi il( Irn hhian@i rinrl


Overturn

cont from page 1A


direction.
The Impala traveled
onto the center grass medi-
an and the driver lost con-
trol, The car rotated sever-
al .more times- onto the
shoulder, and then over-
turned onto the roof.
Agenor was able to re-
move himself from the ve-
hicle and suffered no in-
juries. Trooper Berry
Crews investigated the
crash, with Madison Coun-
ty Fire Rescue, EMS, Sher-
iff's Department and
Greenville Fire Depart-
ment assisting on scene.
A total of $4500 dam-
age was done to the 2002
Impala. Agenor is from
Miami.


.: ~Sheree Miller
,^'.'' Columnist


Country Roads
Have you ever taken the time to enjoy a drive down a
country road? I mean really enjoy everything you can
see from a country road in Madison County. I've found it
is the best way to relieve stress-and leave your problems
behind. It's just me, and the road in God's country.
I drive in all directions on the roads thaflead in and
out of Madison all the time getting to work, while work-
ing, going to town for groceries, or paying bills, or what-
ever the reason, just the same as everyone else. A lot of
times I'm just trying to get from one place to another the
fastest and shortest way possible, not paying much at-
tention to all the beauty and peacefulness that I'm pass-
ing by without blinking.
Lately, call it getting older, but I've calmed down and
I take drives to nowhere just to enjoy what I've been
missing. Believe me, gas prices are high, but it's worth it
when I feel so much better when I return home.
Madison County has 3 main roads through it.' High-
way 90 east and west, Highway 53 north and south, and
of course Interstate 10 (state road 8). Other roads that
get you in and out of town are 221, 360, 14, 150. Roads
with multiple names are 591 or Rocky Ford, 146 or Little
Cat, and the famous 145 which is known by a lot of
names such as Colin Kelly Highway, and the Valdosta
highway. If you are going to Georgia, or by the Madison
Highway, if you are heading into Madison, in Georgia
this same road changes to 33, in the city of Madison it
becomes ;Livingston Street. Highway 53 and Highway
150 are also confusing because they stop, go up a block
and continue on.
Have you ever tried giving directions to someone
from out of town, to get to your home? It's hard, because
of the many roads that lead into, through, and out of
Madison County It has taken me years of driving expe-
rience to figure out where they go, but all in all, they
lead us home in Madison County.
Let's not forget the abundance of dirt and canopy
roads that intertwine throughout the county I've driven
on a lot of them being just curious to where they come
out. In most cases, sometimes to my surprise, they all
come out to some place on a main road that is familiar to
me. I can go one mile from my home, get on a dirt road
and go all the way to Georgia.
Dirt roads make travel a lot cooler under a canopy of
Live Oaks and other trees decorated in 'Spanish moss.
They should be avoided at night, during storms, or right
after a storm, as some become 6 inch thick mud-tracks,
and some of the beautiful towering trees may be down
across the road, taking power, cable, and phone lines
with them, blocking your way, with no turn around. Not
to mention it is a lot harder to stop for deer, hogs, opos-
sums, and other wild critters darting across the road.
You may think you have seen it all, but I am never
surprised at what I see going down, running across, or
blocking the roadway in Madison County I believe I
have seen it all over the years.
Of course there are cars, some fast, some really slow,
pick-up trucks, then there's the log trucks driving away
with all the county's pine trees, other semi-trucks just
passing through. Then there is a season for everything
in Madison. Like tractors hauling hay, or baling, or
planting equipment or machinery There's the county
road dept. with their mowing and grading equipment,
simple farm tractors moving from field-to-field, some-
times with wagons full of hay, melons, tobacco, or other
various crops after harvest. Occasionally, we see mo-
bile homes; on a few occasions I've seen a whole two sto-
ry house going down main street. (Boy, did this cause a
ruckus, stopping traffic for a while.)
Oh there's more. I've seen motorcycles, 4-wheelers,
golf carts, even riding lawnmowers. Then you have the
bicycles; they have seasons too. There are also plenty of
wild and domestic animals and such that use our road-
ways as well. There are horses, some with riders, some
without; then we have cows, goats, dogs, hogs (some of
which were my own), chickens, crows, owls, snakes, tur-
tles, squirrels, opossum, armadillos, raccoons, alliga-
tors, turkeys and more. In some cases when these crea-
tures don't make it across the road, you can expect to
find hordes of buzzards using the road for their dining
room table. They tend to be brave souls and sometimes
end up in your car grill or windshield. Yes, it can be an
interesting trip in this county just getting from one
place to another. You never know what to expect and are
very seldom surprised what you might find around the
next bend.
I guess it's good that we are living in a slow paced
county with beauty, nature and surprises around every
curve. So, slow down; next time you get a chance, and re-
ally take in all the beauty along country roads in Madi-
son County
Nature at its best is flourishing with green grass,
. hay fields, farms, and several different varieties of flow-
ers and trees showing off their beautiful colors of the
rainbow. They all have their own seasons. You'll see
goldenrod, azaleas, crepe myrtle, confederate roses, wis-
teria, flowering peach, hydrangea, camellias, daffodils,
phlox, and more that are responsible for beautifying the
roadways, homes, and
fields along the way, It
seems there is always
some color to catch your
eye, which reminds us a
what time of year it is. dasieds,
Take a slow ride down l_ t W


a country road in Madison r
County- Just Don't Blink!!! s muchmorel
See You Next Week!


I I


'12IL I*'.








fi6~~_~~ dS~tttttttttttttttttttttttture.tt








www. greenepublishing.com



Uicwpoints & Opinions


Friday, October 19, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


"CHARGE IT"

Can Lead To Trouble
"Charge it" is a phrase that has become a necessity to
many Floridians. Don't join the numbers that have
overextended their credit. Today, more and more people
are using charge accounts and credit cards as a conve-
nient way to "buy now and pay later" not only for luxu-
ry items and large purchases, but also clothing, furnish-
ings, Christmas gifts, or vacation expenses. Charge ac-
counts are convenient, especially for busy people. Shop-
ping is done easily over the telephone or the buyer can
shop without cash or without waiting for change.
Convenient as credit buying is, it has two decided dis-
advantages. Unless the charger is cautious, it's easy to
overbuy A second hazard is the extra charge. An ac-
count longer than the 30-day period generally is consid-
ered a revolving, flexible or budget account. The store
generally will charge interest on the unpaid balance at
the beginning of the billing period. This interest can
add up over time. Some creditors may automatically
charge a basic service charge each month. In addition,
there may be an annual credit card fee associated with
the credit card.
Before signing a contract, find out in dollars and
cents exactly what the charge for credit will be. It means
you may have to read the fine print on the back of the
credit offer. Language can get tricky and sometimes
that low interest rate is only applicable for the first few
months.
According to Extension Financial Management Spe-
cialists, a good rule to follow to determine your family's
credit limit is to add your fixed and flexible expenses (in-
cluding savings and irregular payments) and subtract
from your income. The amount you have left is the max-
imum you can afford to spend or save. Decide what part
of this you can afford to commit for credit payments.
Never obligate yourself to a debt you cannot repay.
Credit is a tool, do not abuse it.
For more information on credit, contact the Madison
County Extension office.

oida Press Associato

2007

Award Winning Newspaper

he Mlaison011

Enterptise-Rccoret

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/SIUBSCRIPTION
Bryant Thigpen
ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVES
Mary Ellen Greene, Dorothy McKinney.
Lettie Sexton and Jeane'tte Dunn
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS
Deadline for classified is Monday at 3:00 p.m.
Deadline for Legal Ad\ertisement is
Monday at 5pm.
There will be a '3"' charge for Affidavits.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
In County $28 Out-of-County $35
(State & local taxes included i
CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT
Sheree Miller
-Since 1865-
"Telling it like.it is with honesty and integrity"
tbhe malison enterprise-RccorOetr
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
anid/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


Deloris Jones Honored
Madison County Commission honored Deloris Jones "in recog-
nition of your outstanding achievement for your many years of
dedicated service to Madison County." Presenting her the award
is Bert Thigpen, chairman of the commission. Jones has worked
tirelessly with youth, particularly in anti-drug campaigns.





By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.


Did you know that you burn more calories
sleeping than you do watching television?

. ;J 6. _1. . .


Public ,N



JJidoiii U7


October's fere The Month Of Fun
..Of cooler morns, of earlier eves .
( And festivals galore .; ..', .
SOf Halloween wien black cats run 1
( From witches wielding brooms,.,
\ Qf trick or treat and more '
'.Of laughter shouts and eerie
A7vd masked terrors at the dofpsr

We di~Tave- ew-very crisp mornings ushered in
during the great month of October just Mother Na-
ture's way of alerting us to the fact that winter is in the
wings just awaiting its turn on life's stage.
Quite a large and interested crowd attended the
ribbon cutting which celebrated the successful culmina-
tion of Madison County and its three cities working as
one entity to achieve the county wide 1-10 infrastructure
project. Following the ceremony, most of those present
enjoyed a delicious meal at the Lee Town Hall, courtesy
of the Chamber of Commerce.
Clerk of the Court Tim Sanders offered an outstand-
ing tribute to Dale Leslie, a hero of World War II, for
whom Dale Leslie Drive (where the new water tower is
located) is named. We remember Dale as a former class-
mate a senior-when we were a junior a tall, nice look-
ing and very pleasant blond guy. Then of course, we re-
member his many years of service to his community as
Tim's predecessor. Jim Catron's speech was also one of
which we would like a copy how about it, Jim?
Last Saturday we thoroughly enjoyed the LVFD and
Town of Lee combined garage/yard sale. Besides the
booths there were sausage biscuits, hot dogs, hamburg-
ers, doughnuts, coffee and boiled peanuts; Jada gave us
free ice cream and water at her Supervisor of Elections
booth and the Lonnie Jolson band furnished first class
-and free! entertainment. They were really great.
Cheryl was quoted as saying, "There's no better place to
live on earth than right here..." and we thoroughly
agree.
During the above event, one of LVFD's finest young
firemen, Scott Thomas, was honored with a memorial
ride which consisted of a huge convoy of motorcyclists
who 'made the rounds' of all fire departments in the
county. It was quite a sight and sound as they all
roared off from the Lee station.
* We wish Bobby Bembry a-fast -recovery from his re-
:iet' fall'- Bobby broke'"h'fsffip and was operated on
Tueidaiy in Shands Gainesviile.'Please include him in
your prayers.
Our son-in-law, Charlie Rector, is in the hospital in Or-
ange Park he is having complications from a knee re-
placement with resultant infection and son Pat, who
had a serious operation on his leg (the femur was re-
moved, broken, had two inches of bone and a steel rod
added) is, of course, still having quite a lot of pain and
now the doctors say he has a screw loose so something
else will have to be done. His sisters are making jokes
about it 'we always knew you had a screw loose, Pat!'
At least he can laugh about it, too.
Carlton Bembry and wife Brenda came by this morn-
ing. They had been with Bobby during his operation
and were on their way back to Atlanta. Carlton has lost
some weight but looks good considering how serious his
recent operation was.
Carlton Langford has finally been able to go home fol-
lowing long weeks of rehab after his very serious acci-
dent. But all of these still need your prayers.
Daughter Vicki, who spent a few days here (she, too,
hurt her leg at work just before starting her vacation
and missed a week of it) was able to go on to Atlanta
this morning for a few days with sister Joan and family.
And we are still waiting for liberation from our one-
room 'cell'. Hopefully that will be soon! We do hope
everyone enjoys the great month of October just don't
let the goblins get you!


GUNTER


cont from page 1A


of his job. He chose Madison because he liked the com-
munity aV the people, and because he went to North
Flor'ida Ctunity College for training.
'"v Is wanted to do this," Gunter said. "I've
always' respected law enforcement."


VETERANS


Stay Informed.
Read your Public Notices.


Ir


Public Notice
Resource Center


www. floridapublicnotices. com


Madison on Thursday. October 25. at 6 p.m.
The guest speaker will be Agricultural Commission-
er Charles Bronson.
The event is hosted by the Madison County Republi-
can Executive Committee, of which Wendy Branham is
the chairman.
All Madison County veterans will be recognized and
honored.
For tickets, available for a $20 donation, call Mari-
anne Green at 973-3269.
Veterans should call J.P. Maultsby at 973-8685 for fur-
ther information on the recognition. ; a .
Everyone is invited to this non-partisan event.


5 XiFc rir on eve itc 16: I~Tio1#~i ~ ws ir li


photos beyond said deadline.


I"I~~E 4I~.,iv~~-ll- -~b


coni from page 1A


I I










4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



La 6oforccmicnt & Rcgional Cime


Friday, October 19, 2007


riffleS Bpe


Registered Nurse Arrested For Using
* ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ -^ ^ 5 ss :'x.s'/S^o'


Woman Arrested

For Shoplifting
By Jessica Higginbotham .
Greene Publishing, Inc. J
According to the Madi- ,' --.
son Police Department, ,.
Wendy Johnson was ar- ,
rested on October 12 for .
shoplifting. -
The woman was seen | '
stuffing items up her dress .
by a store employee. .Ap-
parently Johnson intend-
ed to leave a local store
without purchasing her
well-hidden loot. Wendy Johnson
When Johnson real-
ized that the individual watching her was in fact a store
employee, she immediately began removing the items
from her dress and placing them back on the shelves.
The employee called the police. When Ptl. David
Jarvis arrived, store video showed the woman attempt-
ing to steal the items., Johnson was placed under arrest
and transported to the county jail.

Charles Green Arrested
For Possession,
Less Than 20 Grams
By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
According to the Madi-
son County Sheriff's Of- ..
fice, Charles Edward
Green, Jr., was arrested on
October 12 for possession .
of marijuana, less than 20
grams. -
Deputy Dennis Pitts -
conducted a routine traffic "
stop in Lee on a vehicle -
that had a left taillight out. ,;
When Green opened Charles Edward
his glove box to provide his Green Jr.
registration, Pitts ob- Green, Jr.
served a small baggie of a green leafy substance.
Pitts asked for Green to pass him the bag, which he
did. When Pitts opened the bag, he recognized the smell
as that of marijuana, and placed Green under arrest.
Green was transported to the county jail, and after
analysis, it was found that the substance was marijuana,
and the weight equal to 6.5 grams.


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Hospice
Attorney General Bill caretaker
McCollum today an- drugs de
nounced that a Gadsden force of
County woman was arrest- and prose
ed on charges that she mis- said Atto]
used her job at Big Bend Collum.
Hospice of Gadsden Coun- Invest
ty to fraudulently obtain
controlled substances in-
cluding Ambien and Hy-
drocodone. Donna Cain
Gatch was arrested by in- W
vestigators with the Attor-
ney General's Medicaid aid fra'
Fraud Control Unit and
deputies with the Gadsden
County Sheriff's Office af- Medicaid
ter an investigation re- Unit belie
vealed that she was using tained mc
her position as a registered thorized
nurse to phone in fraudu- controlled
lent prescriptions and using her
causing Big Bend Hospice three of v
to be billed. aid recipi
'Anyone who would ing in tl
abuse her position as a Gatch wo


Job To Obtain Narcotics


to obtain illegal
serves the full
our investigative
ecutorial efforts,"
rney General Mc-
igators with the


the prescriptions herself
and let the pharmacies'
charge Big Bend Hospice
for the cost of the prescrip-
tions. Investigators were
able to confirm that no pa-
tients of Big Bend Hospice


clude the Attorney Gener-
al's Office, the Florida De-
partment of Law Enforce-
ment (FDLE), the Florida
Department of Health, and
the U. S. Drug Enforcement
Administration. I
"We'll continue to work
aggressively and coopera-
tively to investigate these
cases." said FDLE Commis-
sioner Gerald Bailey
Gatch was charged
with 53 counts of obtaining
controlled substances by
fraud and one count of
Medicaid fraud.
All charges are third-
degree felonies and if con-
victed on all charges, Gatch
could receive up to 270
years in prison and $270,000
in fines. The case will be
prosecuted by the State At-
torney for the Second Judi-
cial Circuit.


Fraud Control
eve Gatch, 56, ob-
ore than 50 unau-
prescriptions for
d substances by
* patients' names,
Nhom were Medic-
ients. After phon-
he prescriptions,
)uld then pick up


failed to receive medica-
tions that were prescribed
for them.
The case was investi-
gated by the Diversion, Re-
sponse Team, a task force
of agencies formed to com-
bat the illegal trade in
pharmaceutical, drugs.
Participating agencies in-


McCollum, Office Of Insurance I Madison County...


Regulation Reaches $46 Million

State Farm Settlement

JjThe insurance industry must take re-
sponsibility for ensuring policyholders
are treated fairly," said Attorney General
McCollum. "This settlement helps achieve
that."


Attorney General Bill
McCollum today an-
nounced that the Attorney
General's Office and the
Office of Insurance Regu-
lation have reached a $46
million settlement with
State. Farm Mutual Auto-
mobile Insurance Compa-
ny and State Farm Fire.
and Casualty Company,
collectively owned by State
Farm Insurance. Under
the settlement, State Farm
will refund excess sur-
charges amounting to ap-
proximately $23 million,
plus five percent simple in-
terest, to State Farm poli-
cyholders beginning in six
months. State Farm will
also implement rate
changes that will reduce
homeowner rates by a
statewide average of two
percent, saving policyhold-
ers another collective $23


* ,... ,


between'some
fancy Frein

Culigan.
Bottled Water?
We douB.t
Unless" you
peeked at
the prices.

.



V I


I.


million.
"The insurance indus-
try must take responsibili-
ty for ensuring policyhold-
ers are treated fairly," said
Attorney General McCol-
lum. "This settlement
helps achieve that."
Among other issues,
. the settlement resolves an
investigation involving
the companies' failure to
automatically notify eligi-
ble auto policyholders that
they can transfer from
more expensive policies
with one company to low-
er-cost policies in the oth-
er company Authorities
believe there are approxi-
mately 200,000 Florida pol-
icyholders with State
Farm Fire and "Casualty
Company By moving eligi-
ble customers to State
Farm Mutual Automobile
Insurance Company, State
Farm estimates 35,000 peo-
ple will save $100 $200 per
year.
The Attorney Gener-
al's Office and the Office of
Insurance Regulation will
receive $1.5 million from
State Farm for reimburse-
ment of attorney fees and
costs in connection with
their joint investigation of
the case.


10/10/07
Vinson Emanuel Allen battery possession of
drug paraphernalia
Darren Laron White out of county warrant
Barney Joe Turner. Jr. obstruction of justice,
aiding escape battery on a law enforcement officer
10/11/07
, Dallas Mario Akins sexual performance lby a
child
Tyrail Kenshrail Minor discharging a firearm in
public
Charles Henry Tifford VOP (circuit)
Daniel Raynard Choice VOP (county)
10/12/07
Donald Ervin Bowen domestic violence/battery
Charles Edward Green, Jr. possession of mari-
juana, less than 20 g.
John Francis Devatt criminal registration
Coleman Nandor Jandle, II battery
Decarla Wisteria Tennell VOP (circuit)
Arfayvan Tinarus Hill resisting officer without
violence
Gregory Jerrod Tillman dealing in stolen prop-
erty theft/traffic
Craig Lamar Solomon possession of cocaine
Wendy Lachris Johnson petit theft
Elshunti Deangelo Mattair failure to appear
10/14/07
Michael Denaglo Fiffia concealed weapon/pos-
session of marijuana, less than 20 g./failure to ap-
pear/carrying a concealed firearm/resisting officer
without violence/contributing to child abuse/posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia/possession of marijuana
with intent to sell
10/15/07
Tony Alvin Mitchell out of county warrant
Michael James Rosano criminal registration
Isiah Jermiah Robinson, Jr. criminal registra-
tion
10/16/07
Jil Hernandez Covarrubias aggravated assault
with a deadly weapon/domestic violence/battery
Thomas Flurel Matheny, Jr. resisting officer
without violence/DUI/attempting to flee or elude
Danny Roy Aikens criminal registration
Gloria Jean Bright failure to appear
Jeremy Moore criminal registration
Joe Hewitt possession of cocaine


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Friday, October 19, 2007


www.greenepublishing.com




Sitounb fmaoion Count


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


Every Tuesday -
Saturday
The Diamonds in the
Ruff Adoption Program at
the Suwannee Valley Hu-
mane Society is open
every Tuesday through
Saturday from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. It is located on 1156
S.E Bisbee Loop Madison
FL, 32340. For a healthy
lifestyle, adopt an animal
and they will make your
life more fulfilled. For
more information or di-
rections call (866) 236-7812
or (850) 971-9904.
Third Tuesday of Each
Month
The Greater Greenville
Area Diabetes Support
Group is a free educational
service and support for di-
abetes and those wanting
; to prevent diabetes. The
group meets the third
Tuesday of each month at
the Greenville Public Li-
brary Conference Room at
.,i312 SW Church Street,
Greenville, 11 -11:30 a.m.
Everyone is welcome!
Third Wednesday of
Each Month
The Madison County
Health Education Club is
holding a free educational
service and support group
for people interested in
Preventing or controlling
diabetes, high blood pres-
sure, elevated cholesterol
levels, obesity, and other
chronic health conditions.
The club meets the third
Wednesday of each month
at the Madison Public Li-
brary Conference Room at
378 NW College Loop,
Madison. 12:15 -12:45 p.m.
Everyone is welcome to
b brinotheir.own lmunch!
Third Wednesday of
Each Month
The Madison County
Diabetes Support Group is
Sa; free educational service
and support group for dia-
betes and those wanting to
: prevent diabetes. The
group meets the third
Wednesday of each month
at the Madison Public Li-
.brary Conference Room at
378 NW College Loop,
Madison, 11:45 a.m. 12:10
Sp.m. Everyone is welcome
is bring their own lunch!
details: contact Marcia
Kazmierski at 386-752-2461
or Lorraine Miller at 386-
752-6439.
Fourth Wednesday of
Each Month
An informational
meeting for those injured
and needs help returning
to work will be held the
fourth Wednesday of each
month from 12-3 p.m. at
the Madison County Ex-
*tension Office located, on
184 College Loop. The
i meeting is free and open
to the public. For more in-
formation, please call
(850) 245-3489.
Each Tuesday Night in
'October
Madison County Cen-
Stral School will be hosting


Parent Workshops every,
Tuesday night in October,
starting at 6 p.m. in the
Media Center. A different
topic will be discussed
each night. Come join us
for some refreshments,
fun, and information.
Please call 973-5022 ext.
314 for more information.
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 instruc-r
tions at 386-397-4331. A
sleeve on the back of the
quilt would be helpful.
Quilts are due at the park
no later than Sunday, Oc-
tober 7th.
October 21
The Madison County
Historical Society will be
meeting October 21 at 2:30
p.m., at Elmer's Genealo-
gy Library The speaker
will be Judge Edwin
Browning.
October 21
Installation Service for
Pastor James Thompson
will be held at Cascade
Missionary Baptist
Chtu-ch on Sunday, Octo-
ber 21, at 3 p.m. Come and
share in this spiritual wor-
ship service where God
will be praised and the vic-
tory celebrated.
October 25
Commissioner of
Agriculture and Con-
sumer Services, Charles
Bronson, is guest speaker
at a barbecue 6:30 p.m.
Thursday, October 25,
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 27-28
New Testament Chris-
tian Center will be cele-
brating their 25th home-
coming celebration with a
praise and worship ser-
vice on Oct. 27 at 6 p.m. On
October 28, services will
begin at 10:30 a.m. With
special music, preaching
by the pastor, and a spe-
cial slide show presenta-
tion. The community is
encouraged to attend.
October 28
Pine Grove Mission-
ary Baptist Church will be
celebrating its annual
homecoming on October
28. Sunday school starts at
9:45 a.m. with morning
worship at 11 a.m.. Every-
one is invited to attend.
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
S.A 5dfn


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 annual family re-
union of W.T. Taylor and
Luella McLeod-Taylor will
be held November 3 begin-
ning at 10 a.m. with din-
ner at 12. p.m. at the
Suwannee State Park cab-
in area (follow signs). As
always, the extended fami-
lies of Isacca Newton
Lamb, Daniel Webster
McLeod, and David Walk-
er are cordially invited to
attend. Bring any old pho-
tographs of family
November 3
Diabetes overview,
psychology, and exercise,
presented by Bonnie Gob-
ar Mathis, Senior Health
Educator with the Madi-
son County Health De-
partment. Diann Douglas,
Director of the Madison
County Extension Office,
will present a session on
food portion control. Each
participant will receive a
free pedometer (a great de-
vice to add to your exer-
cise tools that counts the
number of steps you take
each day) and free recipes
to take. home after com-
pleting this class.
November 4
You are invited to at-
tend Faith Baptist
Church for their 42nd
homecoming on Novem-
ber 4, at 10:15 a.m. Pastor
Delbert Redditt will
bring the message, with
special music by Last
Call and Traci, Terra.
and Cheyenne Reddifft.
Dinner of the grounds
will follow morning wor-
ship. Come help Us cele-
brate.
November 10
Medical aspects of di-
abetes including: med-
ications, blood glucose
monitoring, foot care,
and complications of di-
abetes, presented by Bon-
nie Webb, Linda O'Brian,,
and Mary Ellen Jordan,
nursing team members
of the Madison County
Health Department. A
free copy of "Take
Charge of Your Diabetes"
booklet -produced by the
United States Depart-
ment of Health and Hu-
man Services, Center of
Disease Control and Pre-
vention, 3rd Edition, will
be awarded to each par-
ticipant that completes
this class.


Wayl




When

October 18, 1957
Madison County. High
School Band Parents Asso-
ciation met Monday night
in the band room. W.T.
Coody, the new president,
introduced the new band
director, W.M. Echols.
Plans for creating interest,
and promoting concerts,
and the usual seasonal
band activities were dis-
cussed. There were 18 pre-
sent.
Dr. and Mrs. S.S. Shel-
by and family, who had
planned to move to Pom-
pano, have changed their
plans and expect to remain
here permanently.
Mr. and Mrs: Sam Win-
ters of Cherry Lake left
Monday on a trip to
Clarksville, West Virginia,
and Cleveland, Ohio.
Mr. and'Mrs. Carl Boyd
and son Mills, of
Gainesville, spent the
weekend here with Mr.
Boyd's sister, Mrs. Neal
Law, and family.

October 20, 1967
Randall 'Buchanan,
Pinettal Principal, and
Richard Brown, on coach-
ing staff NFJC, spoke to
the Lions, Tuesday, on the
Crisis in Education. They
represented the Speakers'
Bureau of the Madison
County ,Education Associ-
ation.
The Greenville High
Pirate Band, attended the
Florida State University
Band Day in Tallahassee
Saturday, October 14.
Greenville High Band
marched for the half time
show with 38 other bands
from Florida, Georgia, and

Alabama. The Greenville
Band is directed by Jim
Copeland.
The Cherry Lake Unit-
ed Methodist Church will
begin revival on Monday,
October 23, and run each
night through the week at
7:30 p.m. October 29 will be
homecoming and dinner
will be served on the
grounds at noon,

October 21, 1977
A gospel sing will be
held at Unity Southern
Methodist Church begin-
ning at 6 p.m. with the Voy-
agers. Ham supper to fol-
low sing..
Mr. and Mrs. Arlie


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Webb of Madison are
proud to announce the
birth of their daughter,
Amy Michelle, born Sep-
tember 30, 1977 at Doctor's
Memorial Hospital in Per-
ry
The fall season is espe-
cially fun for children as
they don their costumes
and become imaginative
characters to frolic at the
Madison Academy's annu-
al Halloween Carnival Sat-
urday, October 29. The car-
nival will be held on the
playground from 3-6 p.m.
The public is invited to at-
tend.

October 22, 1987
While the Madison
High School football team
might be in a little trouble,
the band isn't. It' went to
Wauchula, and literally
walked away winning
everything. Band director
Gary Gazlay is under-
standably proud.
Hickory Grove
Methodist Church will ob-
serve homecoming. Speak-
er will be Edward Camp-
bell, a former resident of
Hickory Grove communi-
ty. Dinner will be served
after the worship service.
Please come and join them
for a day of worship and
fellowship.
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne
Williamson announce the
birth of a baby boy born
Sept. 18 at South Georgia
Medical Center in Valdos-
ta, Ga. weighing 9 lbs. and
was 22 inches long. The lit-
tle fellow has been named
Thomas Brent.

-' .
-


Rev. James L.

Newberry, Jr.
Rev. James L. Newber-
ry, Jr., age 53, died Monday
October 15, 2007, in Lake
City at the VA. Hospital.
Funeral Services will be
Friday, October 19, 2007 at
11 a.m. at Hanson United
Methodist Church with
burial in the Church ceme-
tery The family will re-
ceive friends Thursday
from 6-8 p.m. at Beggs Fu-
neral Home.
J. L. was born on July
12, 1054 at Moody Air Force
Base in Valdosta, Ga. He
was the son of Florence
and Jim Newberry of
Madison.
He was married to Der-
reth DeLoach and had
three sons, Justin, Caleb,
and Jordan Newberry; two
daughters, Amanda Bara-
nousk (Igor), and Cheslae
Newberry; and one grand-
daughter, Katia Baranous-
ki.
J. L. was the oldest son
with two brothers, Roger
and (Lisa) of Lake City
and Paul and (Karia) of
Elon, N.C.; two sisters,
Julie and (Roger) Newber-
ry-Smith and Heidi New-
berry of Madison; several
Aunts; Uncles; many
nieces; and nephews who
will miss him.
When J. L. was a boy he
traveled with his Navy
family in the U.S., Europe
and Japan. After his father
retired, they returned to
Madison where he gradu-
ated from Madison High
School. He ,served 4 years
in the U.S. Marine Corp.
He received his, B.S.A., de-,
gree in History and Philos-
ophy from Valdosta State
College and later received
his Masters in Divinity at
O.R.U. in Tulsa, Okla.
He was employed as a
Chaplin at Leesburg, Ga.
State Prison and D. Ray
James State Prison in
Folkston, Ga.
J. L. died after a long ill-
ness.


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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
Effecive from Interest Rates Annual Percentage
10,'172007 11,12Y0n17 Yield (APn)
90-da 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 required for a Jumbo CD is $100,000.
** IRA Certificates of Deposit are not available in 90 and 180-day terms.





STATE FARM SELECT AGENT
KEIT1H G.

HARGROVE
200 W. Base St.
(850) 973-6641
0 MEMBER
FDIC


qv


j


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6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing.com



"?tounO faOison Countp


Friday, October 19, 2007


Company To Produce A


Commemorative Hand-Painted


Pictorial Map Of Madison County


Town Square Graph-
ics, Inc. project coordina-
.tor, Pat McFeely. will be
calling on area businesses
and organizations to de-
:velop a poster size, full
color, artist's rendering
-that will paint Madison
in a moment of time.
"With the lasting
colorful graphic, it
will depict the per-, .
sonality of the
,,community








s "This is
inof lookingiq -
Sand ftun " "








es, ithe wy .
at a vMcFeely t




"The caricature of c
graphics accentuate
points of interest in the
community, such as
churches, schools, public
buildings, landmarks, his-
torical sights and build-
ings as well as businesses.
"Because of commu-_
nity pride and the Year
-007 depiction, we feelit is
very important that all
citizens receive a graph-
ic," McFeely stated. "For
this reason, we have made
arrangements with
Greene Publishing, Inc.,
owners of the Madison
County Carrier and the
r Enterprise Recorder, to in-
sert 3,500 copies of the
commemorative render-
iang in each subscriber's
newspaper." This will in-
sure the most positive dis-
tribution available. Addi-
tional renderings will be
available from other orga-
snizations for ongoing dis-
tribution.
Town Square Graph-
ics; Inc. an Alpharetta,
Ga. based firm, has been
in business for the past 18
years, and has created de-
pictions of hundreds of
communities all over the
country. Town Square
Graphics is a Dun and
Bradstreet rated firm and
a member of the Greater
Atlanta Metropolitan Bet-
ter Business Bureau.
Pat McFeely will be in
the area taking over 200
photographs of the com-
munity to be used in the
making of the graphics.


Madison County
will soon be depicted
on a colorful map by
artist Pat McFeely (at
right).


> /


,-- 4 ,,,:'


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-.. "" ,
; -_ -. .. .. .. .- . -












tion on how you
,rodictioi time is ninety can be a part of this pro-
o ,one hundred twenty ject, call, Pat McFeely at
Says. For more informa- (904) 254-8847.
las"Frmrefrm-(9424-87


Roebuck's
Beauty & Barber Shop

422 S. Range St. Madison, FL
Hours: Tues. Fri. 8am-5pm, Sat. 8am-1 pm

850.973.6588


M r. and Mrs. Bill and
fl" l Dianne Thompson of
I \", Madisoin are pleased to an-
L. noun ce the engagement and up-
coinig marriage of their daugh-
ter, Billve Kristin Thompson, to
S" 'willumi Herbert Hamrick, Jr.
The groom.elect is the son.of Mr.
0 and f irs. Bill and Billie Hamrick
W" T~e ceremony will take place on
S Saturday October 20, 2007 at
5:30 p.m. at LIniy Baptist Church in...
Madison. A exception following the cere,
many will be held at the Madison Country
Club. No local invitations are being sent. All
fnidy and friends are invited to attend.


relporaeod m S5 ri9


December 31, Iq7q
f- Teen monoths of se4rch/7
froiy-ewo mswiesi people ae,
buried beneath the a//ace .hb


Oges5S4 L/J4//4Ce *Z#1" fi,/,i'. ee
4KresIeo' 4rg' ch4rged ih
Fbhe fom,/y -Jefw's eS-bin i voli/ed.)
c/aiml'riq sotmeboollf'r-4iea, 6/
bec4v~e heY were' jern


L/J41/kce ,nvro'er (ri-/4/. t4Ck, of at1ireet
ev/I O-iefice /e&" o (hIV e LA 14/ac
4C5~L-'d4/. ~ewres"I den(5s
4re av~r-49eo'.




Av~borib'es-resj-o19vv)IV omCoin/2/

(1J4//4Cee propertyy. tIihr on

4-te lqqc2 -/14rc17 /6e3
&o~n2/41(~4bov (.,av&-) ,is~es' qng'

repod (a Iohe (14//c-e res-/derice 4rlQ'
olo rioI te~t,;rr,. C~exknsI e search


e~Co~ber /9'23.
A/eor/X oone- c7.zer l ogjs re t'eo
res-loderI(, re/ore5s*6ee/iq I' (e
WA4//4ce soris lnear her n1/
her oow &eri nI i~sn'n


A/bt/einber fr2L


I sol aptalkCiT1rcle N
TalhsseeF


Color
Perms
'"Tonicii's Cuts 12 x-1,
Men's Cuts 110
Nail Tech Available
Appointments
Available
NA'alk-ins
Alwavs Welcome


Thompson-



i "mWe,


IV





0










Friday, October 19, 2007


www.greenepublishing.com


flaison County Unito Way


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


American Red Cross


Capital Area Chapter

Disaster Services Health & Safety Services Armed Forces Emergency Services


American Red Cross Disaster Services


On Alert For Those In Need


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Capital Area Chapter of the American Red
Cross Disaster Services covers eight counties including
Madison, but they measure their responsibilities one
resident at a time. "There are 400,000 people in our cov-
erage area, and our goal is to make sure each and every
one of them is prepared for disasters of all types, from
house fires to hurricanes," Chief Operating Officer
Chris Floyd stated.
"We are that agency that's on the scene at 2:00 in the
morning or 2:00 in the afternoon. The house fire is put
out and the fire truck rolls away; that's when we're
there with immediate assistance," Floyd added. As far
as our funding, we benefit from the contributions made
to the United Way of the Big Bend. Generally speaking,


the Capital Area Chapter partners to provide a wide
range of services.
Floyd has been with The American Red Cross for
over 35 years. But in 1988, his relationship with Madi-
son County was taken to a new level following a tornado
disaster. "The tornado hit near the Winn-Dixie on US 90
and then moved to the NFCC campus. When the winds
died down, ARCDS was there, and we've literally been
working closely ever since," Floyd explained.
"Immediate response" is not just a goal for ARCDS;
it's a standard. "In the house fire example for instance,
we would be ready with immediate financial assistance
to provide food, clothing and shelter," Floyd added. The
actual field response element of Disaster Services is
only a piece of a much bigger pie, however. "Getting
those 400,000 people, representing both residents and
businesses, prepared for the various disasters that may
strike, mostly without warning, is always a priority,"
Floyd went on to say.
Ten new shelter trailers have recently been added to
the existing shelter, pet and entertainment trailers. One
shelter trailer is parked at Madison County High School


and an entertainment trailer is parked at the Central
School. Shelter trailers contain cots, blankets, emer-
gency supplies, and "comfort" kits to ease the aftermath
of disaster victims. The pet trailer allows family pets to
remain with victims, creating another source of relief,
and the entertainment trailer has games, toys and other
supplies to address the needs of children of disaster.
Madison County is fortunate to have a.stiong inter-
nal disaster defense. Emergency Management Director
Jim Stanley, Sheriff Pete Bucher, and Fire Chief Alfred
Martin to name a few, stand ready to provide essential
services from their respective departments. Training,
technology and community awareness are all part of
their recipe for protection and survival. Behind them
though, and in coordination with them, the county is
also very fortunate to have the Capital Area Chapter of
the American Red Cross Disaster Services.
The Capital Area Chapter is located at 187 Office
Plaza Dr., Tallahassee. For further information, and to
learn more about the critical role this United Way
Agency provides to the community, call (850) 878-6080 or
visit their website at www.cacarc.ore.


Madison Conty Taking

Care Of Madi County
Su p rsCape OfMadiso


Ever Wonder What Your Money Really Does?
By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Deidra Newman, whose contribution to the community and United Way truly sets the standard, has a life-
long history with the United Way While reminding everyone that Madison money stays in Madison, she
took a moment to provide answers to the question so many ask, "Where does the money go?"
"- $1 per pay period provides 520 pounds of food from second harvest.
-* $5 per pay period the cost of one fast food meal for you provides 75 lunch-
es for children from low-income families.
-" $10 per pay period the cost of a movie ticket and candy bar for you pro
vides 8 days of foster care for a youth who has been abused.
a* $12 per pay period the cost of a music CD for you help provide a security
deposit for a low-income family made homeless by a fire.
A* $21 per pay period the cost of a dinner for two will clothe a family of four
who has lost everything
United Way is a major force in the recovery and rebuilding efforts of critical needs areas such as those dev-
astated by hurricanes. However, United Way is so much more. Madison County United way is a community
wide partnership, which examines the needs of, and provides funds to assist in meeting, Madison County's
unique conditions. These local issues include prevention and intervention of physical, mental and sexual
abuse of both children and adults, feeding the hungry, helping children and youth succeed through leadership
and prevention programs, improving access to health care, assisting those who are losing or have lost a loved
one, helping senior citizens in need and promoting overall financial stability


Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The United Way of the Big Bend is pleased to sup-
port the needs of Madison County. Over the years,
United Way's purpose has remained constant. We are
dedicated to supporting the greatest variety of human
service agencies in the local area and reaching people
from all walks of life and income groups. The local of-
fice strives to address the most prominent need areas
in this community: youth development, emergency ser-
vices, physical health, children's services, senior ser-
vices, family support, services to the disabled, commu-
nity support, and substance abuse.
All money raised in Madison County stays in the
county When the month of October ends, funds
will be totaled and distributed, so please take a
moment and give generously For more in-
formation please call Mary Carol
Kaney at (850) 488-8207 or Deidra
Newman (850) 973-2400 or vis-
it the United Way of the
Big Bend website at
www.uwbb.org


- ttelp
write


v IV


.. *rf' : *











8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing. corn



Ntouno Amabson Countp


Friday, October 19, 2007


- - -
.h J *
Look; ~AJtbo~ TUr~i~~ Ong!


K~m~ni Jordan Cain


Kamari is the loving son of Kelsey
Solomon and Tobe Cain III of Madison.
His grandparents are Carolyn Hazzard
and Malcom Solomon of Madison and
Bernice Cain and Tobe Cain. Jr. of
Greenville. His great-grandparents are
Eloise Hazzard and Mae Bula Sapp of
Madison, L.fla Parrish of Monticello.
and the late his. Linda and Mlr: Tobe
Cain. He also has a loving godmother,
Diamond Jones.
He will be celebrating his first
birthday on Saturday: October 20 at 4-1
p.m. at his godmother's house on
Christmas Tree Lane (across from Act's
Daycare). All friends and family are in-
vited.
Love Morn. Dad. Tae. Brittany Cee Cee.
AI, Aluntie Victoria. and the rest of the


'a







I


Help Your Pet Shed Pounds


(NAPSI) If your pooch is looking a
little pudgy or your feline seems a bit fat,
vets say it's important to take action.
Obese pets face many of the same
health problems that threaten people-
and, as in the human population, pet obe-
sity has become an epidemic. Sixty-three
percent of American homes now own a
pet, and as many as 40 percent of those
pets are estimated to be overweight.
"Whether you've got two legs or four,
effective weight management is an ab-
solute must. In fact, studies show that
limiting a dog's caloric intake could ex-
tend his life by as much as two years,"
says veterinary nutritionist Dr. Edward
Moser. *
So how do you tip the weight loss
scales in your pet's favor? Dr. Moser says
pets lose weight the same.way people do-
+ht roii h dlietonel an vcercisc Try thsci tips:


Choose a Balanced Diet-Dr. Moser
recommends the Wellness brand, with
natural human-quality .ingredients that
fulfill a cat's or dog's nutritional needs.
,* Controlled Portions-Consider calorie
count and healthy serving sizes.
* Walk It Off-Take your pet for fre-
quent walks or at least be certain they
have room to romp.
See Your Vet-Ask your veterinarian if
your pet is at a healthy weight. If he's
not, ask for advice on shedding those
pounds.
"Remember, two extra pounds on a 10-
pound cat is 20 percent-that's a lot," says
Dr. Moser. "It's important to watch your
pet's weight."
For more information on Wellness,
visit www.wellnesspetfood. corn.
"Two extra pounds on a 10-pound cat is
90 nprcent-thnt's nlot


Happenings At

Madison First Baptist Church


By Nell Dobbs
"When Jesus Forgives;
He Forgets."
What a promise!! What a comfort that
He casts our sins from us as far as the
east is from the west!!
And, that they are remembered no
more.
Amen!!!
Our Sunday School lesson Sunday
was about SALT and LIGHT. We know
the blessings of both. I read there are
14,000 uses of salt and we know how food
is without it. Jesus said we are to be like
both.
Beautiful flowers were provided Sun-
day by Preacher and Mrs. Heard in honor
of our deacons, pastand present.
We were touched and blessed as our
five new deacons gave their testimonies
and were ordained. Brett Frakes named
them; Preacher Jeff Corders gave the
charge to them and their families Dan
and Gina Rutherford; Andrew and Amy
Robinson (very dear to them as her dad,
Preacher Cordero, gave the charge); Den-
nis and Thelma Dehart; Doug and his
wife gave their daughter Sherri credit for
her being in Awana and bringing him to
returning to the Lord and our church,
which he loves, and Bill and Cindy
Brown, (he gave beautiful offertory
prayer).
Continued prayers for the many ill
ones in all places Teresa Gallegos in
South Georgia covering hip surgery; Mrs:
Hazel Walker in Madison Hospital; Mrs.
Vertle Brinson now\recovering at home;
Doris Raines, who was in South Georgia;
and Tommy Lee Cone.
Prayers of comfort for all the family
of Mrs. Mouzon Seals Sockel; for the fam-
ily of Mrs. Robbie Patterson Gandy; for
all the family of Miss Connie Webb -
young and old alike, and all others who
are sad.
Very good Bridal Shower Tuesday for
Billye Thompson and Wiliam Hamrick.


Their wedding is this Saturday, Oct. 20th,
at Unity Baptist Church at 5:30 p.m.
Also, Michelle Peacock and Ruther-
ford Klein will marry Saturday, Oct. 20th
at Fellowship Baptist at 3:00 p.m.
Our prayers and God's richest bless-
ings are upon both couples and those
who've recently married.
Our great niece, Jessica Dixon, (Hilda
& Jimmy's granddaughter), and a Robbie
Lane, in Cummings, Ga., to be married
on the 13th, and also Leslie Putnal and
Sid Bontranger the same day.
This Sunday, Oct. 21st, is "Round Up
Sunday," and we're striving for 200 in
Sunday School attendance.
Elias Paulk and Hahira Hernandez
did a skit about asking people to come to
Sunday School and maybe blessing them,
having lunch afterwards.
Danielle Fries sang a different
"Amazing Grace" and it was good. Chan-
cel Choir sang "That's Why We Praise
Him."
Coats of many colors are needed!!
Remember Awana Fall Festival Sept.
28th at Tom & Debbie Copeland's.
Happy Birthday to these: Tiffany
Smith (10/20); Archie Davis and Betty
Neugent, both (10/21); and Keana Curry
- (10/22).
"May we know the Lord has promised
good to us with His unending love and
amazing grace !! Amen !!!


"' Got
.. eNws?


;I vw t Ca ll r:Ir
97 3 NEWSl

''; ;.i,;,"'^?-' :. :" :.' .; -" :;7 o2*,'** ,ji


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Blessed [is] the man that walketh not in thile counsel of the ungodly, nor standeth in the way of sinners, nor sitteth in the seat of the scornful. But his
S delight [is] in the law of the Lord; and in his law doth hlie meditate day and night. And hlie 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. -Psalms 1:1-3



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Madison Church of God Hanson United Methodist Church Shiloh Missionary Baptist Church
77 NE cohn [(cli', l, M on, F9 -' NE D[-i1 T L H .i....n FL 221 Martin Luther King Drn.e Nladion. FL
1 NE Colin KvelyHu} Madinon, F-L i-7 5 miles born AM 11, H...J.. i |4? runrr ri..li . D.u-.. P.O. Box 242* Madison, FL
50.9"-63.6-07 Re. D yl.-GlIss. Pauiw R 'n,, p,- 850-9 -31 '
Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Email: shiloh/vfrndisun@ iah'w. corn
Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Morning W1orship 11:15 a.rn. Marcus Hfawkin'i. Sr. Pastor* Jovie Graham 4AiItant Pastor
Morning Worship 11:00 .m. Sunday Evening Bible Stud, 6:00 p.m. Sunday School... .9:30 a.m.
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m. Choir Practice Sundun Elening 4:00 p.m. W i .1 am.
Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 p.m. Wl'ednesda3 Evening Prayer Sernice...............7:00 p.m. I"rhp Service.......II:00 a.m.
All Are Welcome Plea.e Come! Wednesday Night Bible Stud3.....6:00 p.m.
Barb ra emoral hurc '"e Walk B8. fizith. Not By' Sight."
IBarbara Memorial Church II Corurhlians 5:|
^ ~Of The Nazarene ^, ,. ^
OHhvf y 254T h z97ar41e0 Greenville Baptist Church Grace Presbyterian Church
ScolRn Rbel t.4-ltur .365 SS M.iP 'i GMur.c.1k FL 551--S 1^ : \ Congregatitn of the Prebyienian Church .r. imen fca
Sunday School 10:00a*m. Sunday School -.All Ages In1lf a.mn. Rev John Hopwood
SNiorning 'orship 11:00 a.. Sunday llorning Worship 11:00 a.m. 6S, Norrd 'Hadngmon Ave Madison. FL '-.W2j
. Eimning Horship 4:30 p.m. Whp 7:00 p.m. Sunday School For All Ages....................9:45 a.m.
Wednesday Bible Study 7:30 p.m. Sunday Pre-school. Sudent. and Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Adults Choir Rehearals 4:30 p.m. Wed. Fellowship Supper/Bible Study........6:00 p.m.
(Rep rsi Of The Harvest Church Wednesdat Pre-schonI children. Youth Groups lst 12th Grades..............6.:0 p.m.
capers arves AduBiesudie : choir practice 7:30 p.m.
,3 r les weAt of Greenville. FLAHwd.u90 -ibl in.,Ied- Friday Mien's Prayer Breakfast.................7:00 amn.
.Sam,,. BaS. Sr -Puin r Come iori0shipn .d SerLCI iI/* '(
Sunday School 10:00 an.m.
Morning Worship 11: Lee United Methodist Church
:Wednesday Night Service 7:30 p.m. Hny 255 S L., FL 80i-n717.SSS 1It. Zion A.M .E. Church
Ad aiihen the day of Peimurot wi'a.' fufll onw. Richl.iud Qtiuai erinbu-li. PF'.lic ,
Si .. ere ai/l unh 'e accord in r-ne pl-a. e "' Ar- 1 Morning Worship 9:00 a.m. Cherry" Lake FLrmid -CI9--q.4th
Sunday School 10:00 a.m. F r 5 ~, n Si
ElERYONE IS ALWAYS WELCOME! loring Irship 11:00 a.m. Rn: N'aha,,,el Robin.on, Jr, Pe,., |
Sunday Evening Worihip 6:30 p.m. rh hool
St. Vicn DNu R m nlen's Fellonship Breakfast I'rh) evie1:00 n.m.
J St. Vincent DePaul Roman Second Sunday 8:00 msSda.. sS e e Stuoo1:0m
C atholic^ Churcph Tli~ e, B..S(^c A/i^ Wed. Night Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
^ Catholic Church c!,me,,w..- o., sa,wmiirt "
Nk.c'lng & Sumter St. 850-973-242?
ReR. John J Gode'n Otil
Suond wed0Maa. FirSt United Methodist Church Fellowship Baptist Church
Nilon.. Tuies.. Wed.1 Mass 7:30 a.m.
Thursday Mlass 7:30 a.m. Br.- I Y'n .* H..rr' ji RulJ.1e ', '5ii-973- u'S One rule nonli or Nladison .'n 145
Saturday Nlass <:30 p.m. A tL'/**i. i L* I. n' i tI. bLcHr.I Pa 'I1 '
1,i, -. l.... ..i L.. rv Gadinv, 1.W e'., Dliet.uo' Ian. km 'if.i NS',dei Pasunir
i St. M army's Episcopal Church Service of Word & Table 8:30 a.m. ors ..e S? a.I3 3266 m
^ 1. 4 a y ~IS~' ^~ Sunday' School 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship...............8:30a^m.& 11:00 ai.m.
|4ii NI. Illrr\ M.Lc. Mjdm on. FL 850-973-833S Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. Sunday School 10:00 an.m.
T:i 1 R I '. hI pi \kr. .,lit Ble'- SenIor Warden Wednesday AU Youth Igrades 6-8...5:i00-6:00 p.m. Wednesday: Family Night...............Call for schedule
Sunday Church School 10:00 a.m. Youth (grades 9-12) 6:30-7:30 p.m. .-4 Famely of FmihieV *'Conuti'rp.'a' h..r-nr
Sunday' Holy Eucharist 10:00 an.m. len's Fellowship Breakfast i3rd Sun.i........8:00 a.m. If intei'site in n homie croup. calf .5.' -'-3.'i .i
hllission Board 2nd Sunday 11:00 a.m. Women's IMeeting & Lunch (1st Mon......L12:00 noon n .Ti ir.".ri im..... u ci.cdr.w .4 r i.r., -..--ij..u
Fpiscopal Church Women 3rd Sunda......111:00 a.m. ,""., /'a ,.., ,'"' 1 n.. '" "trl "Whc L' HL x" L'"" |
.l i >" / i),' .li y i .
', ? ss!a aa ^ ^ii,",.';? .r; ^ :i : ^ ; ""^ i' *?; i : .^ ?:^ "'"." ": *:. : **.* ".'" .*..-:*.;'..''''''':'.i __: *.:; ":**^*.*.; -:"-": '::.*"*.;;Y:,?^ > y :'? y a a !Sa ~ ^


familyandc frienjrds.











www.greenepublishing.com




Real Estatc


Friday, October 19, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


c United

country


Searcy Realty
Vivian Searcy. F o.' ,aftf
United Countr, Searci, Realty
201 W. BaseSt Nladjson FL
6850) 973-40149 0hIS- 73-40110


organizing and surviving moving day


FAMILY FEATURES


Beautiful 1972- -1 BiR 2 uEO *' r.-:' c

h acr:v j


acres j-fr rF m,, op r. ir,
A 1?. F_. T,. CV-


19 5 Acres where deer and turkey abound
IP'r.: :,i-,'r, IE ErijrE o* :.r h- j ,.',.',:Ti .: a r.i pluj1 lIv .
n-.:i-,._ 1 ,,, i l.,r,.-r 5L' 3 1",.-. rln :.] ...ji .jrta -
I:,',:-. .r, ,! .3:il.=, lr.:.r p ro. j.: yV HE 5-IV Icr 1in
*' ?' r' l-,!r, !,,:,," .,,,a,::,ii:,','lr, n .^ :,r F'r,,:a di


LSO COSTRIIUCTION, LLG.

850-566-6504
iancmn Available ll 'S


Thousands of Americans
move every year. They
pick up their belong-
ings ranging from dorm
room digs to entire estate fur-
nishings and find a way to
transport them from point A to
point B. Whether they're mo\ -
ing down the street, across the
country, or around the world.
these individuals all face the
same question at the outset -
"Where do I start?"


Two Story Plantation Style Home tuili
in 1887 Homeiri ludes 3BR ',BA dirnir.
room I,.,ng ro.:.m. den kilcrien iiorar,,
an,3 4 iir apl ie, Pr.u j ee IO 5r-pr.ial-
RENIIT TO OW' v PrIced ai ',9.-"u


Enter the three P's of moving: Planning, Preparation and Packing


5 acres in Blue Ridge Landing Subdi- Beautiful 9.02 Acres in Cherry Lake
vision. Prop.r'rl, r,a plriir ,.a .lain p.no a'r., .',.- 1a ri.:.rr. i.re' Pr, .-i al $"-9800
appro:" ri a r .. .l r 1 m r .l r.:.n, r ,
.0 a E'ii j i p, ir.ri, ar1 f1:',t Fr:-r.a i
:4^ L::


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-
F',F.?-F. ~4FA


Planning
If you have a lot of excess clutter, plan to clear it out now. -
Hosta yard sale or garage sale if you have the time. Not
onl\ % ill this clear out the excess items, but it's also a
nice way to earn a little extra cash Or. if'Nou're short on
time, donate unwanted items to a local nonprofit organi-
zarion. Nlan\ e'en offer free pickup sen ice
After \ou've decided ho" to handle your surplus items.
consider the rest of your belongings. Plan to pack items'
you use the least first lout-of-season clothing, holiday d6-
cor, fine china, and crystal. etc ). :hen %\ork your Way .
to the most essential items (kitchen utensils, everyday dec-
oranons, and appliances).
Preparation
Before filling that first box, gather up the essentials so
you're ready once theserious packing.begins. New,
strong, moving boxes in a variety of shapes and sizes,
bubble cushioning, packaging peanuts, good-qualit
packing tape, and labels are a must.
it c"an be difficult to estimate ho" many supplies
youl'i-need and which bo\es will \%o.rk best for what
items, but there are professionals who can help. For exam-
ple, many of The UPS 'Store locations offer moving kits
that can be special-ordered for your specific needs. These
packaging experts can recommend a kit based
on the number of rooms.,to be moved and their size,
and. it takes only one to three days to ship boxes and sup-
plies either to the store or directly to your home.
"It's the convenience of being able to take care of all
your needs in one place that makes the moving process
much easier," said Thomas Haug, The UPS Store fran-,
chisee in Ne%% Jersey. "Customers can come in to mail a
package to,.grandma, order moving supplies, and even
anrange to ship their baby grand piano."
Once the packing supplies are in hand. designate a
AI- .


Making the

Right

Moves
A survey recently commis-
sioned by The UPS Store
asked Americans a few
key questions about moving.
Consider these simple solutions
to common moving conundrums.
Worst Moving Nightmare:
Broken or missing items after
the move.
Easy Fix: Use new boxes and
packing supplies made specif-
ically for moving, pack items
securely with plenty of pad-
ding (or have a packaging or
moving expert pack them for
you), and label boxes clearly.



I .. L
'-p4A



BL rUML


spot for "Packing Central." This is where \ou % ill con-
sistently keep your tape, boxes, paper, bubble cushioning.
markers, etc. Place smaller items that ou'llI need to
take from room to room (like tape, packing paper, and
markers) in a basket or caddy for portablitr.


r Packing
. Now that you've laid the groundwork bN creating
an overall plan and lining up your resources. you'ree ready
for the real work. Utilize a few smart packing strategies .
now, and you'll reap the benefits later.
Start by keeping like things together Keep kitchen pots v .....' ' ,
.:with kitchen pans. Place tablecloths with other linens. ......
Also, be sure to label boxes clearly and be as specific as
possible. For example, don't just write "books," be more
detailed, like "reference manuals." This t ill be in valuable -
as you unpack.
Proper packing technique can't be o erstated.
Take the time to pack your boxes careful[ and securel'. A
new moving box provides the strength 1 ou need for the in-
evitable stacking that occurs
as boxes are loaded and unloaded on mnot ing d,,, Line
boxes with at least two inches of packaging peanuts on all
sides and use bubble cushioning to protect an Thing frag-
ile. Use quality packing tape on all seams (a% old masking.
cellophane, or duict tape).
Another way to ensure that moving da\ goes smoothly\
is to label boxes with color-coordinated labels. Designate
a color for each room and place that colored label on the
appropriate box..Then, place color labels on the door a\ s
in the new house to provide a clear visual ctie for % here
..boxes go.
.When moving day approaches, keep a fe\ thinL.s in
mind for those final boxes. Think survit al mode. What
will you need first in your new home? Cleaning supplies.
paper towels, toilet paper, garbage bags, a first aid kit.
snacks, and drinks are key items, but e' er one's must-
have list will be a little different. Also, don't forget to
pack overnight bags fdr each member of the family ii th
toiletries and a change of clothing. Finally, if ',ou ha'%e
children, pack a special box for each child to open upon
arrival. Include favorite blankets and stuffed animals, fainm-.
ily photos, a few toys, crayons, coloring books,. and an, "'
: other essential belongings.
Congratulations, you just elevated your mo ming 10!
Equipped with these tips and strategies. \ ou're read,, for
the ultimate test moving day itself.


Item(s) You Wouldn't Want to
Move Yourself: Moving a pi-
ano'topped the list with 52%
of Americans not wanting to
move it alone; electronics,
such as a flat-screen TV fol-
lowed with 38%/ of respon-
dents stating it was too diffi-
cult; and one-third of Ameri-
cans (33%) would be hesitant
to move antiques or heirloom
furniture without the help of
experts.
Simple Solution: Utilize a
freight service offered by ven-
dors such as The UPS Store.
This. is a great option for do-
it-yourselfers who want to
move the majority of their
own items but have a large or
fragile item they want to en-
trust to a trained professional
for expert packing and han-
dling.
Items Used to Protect Belong-
ings When Packing: More
Americans use newspaper
(78%) to cushion their belong-
ings, followed by clothes,
towels, sheets or blankets
(66%), and finally bubble
cushioning (56%). ,
A Better Choice: While those


'F



F:

-F- F.
-I
.~
;t5-~F .5 ~:i~F1~ ~~~4,r,'r4 'f. :~i~

c~.


who use bubble cushioning
get kudos for packing sa\ \ \.
the rest of America should
strongly consider saving the
newspaper for the recycling
bin and the clothes for the
wardrobe box. Professionals
recommend unprinted packing
paper (newsprint can stain
items) for non-fragile items
and bubble cushioning
or packaging peanuts for any-
thing that's breakable.


OPEN HOUSE
Sunday, Oct. 14, 1-4 P.M.
2 Homes In Beachton Place
(Between Tallahassee & Thomasville)


=-- -,' 4 y
$339,900
150 Beach Hill Lane
2665 sq.ft. 4Bd./3Ba .81 Acres


$499,900
140 Beach Hill Loane.
4000 Sq. Ft. 5 Bd./3 Ba. .82 Acres
Pool & Guest House


Directions From Tallahassee:
Hwy. 319 North to Hwy 93 Go Left. At the Intersection Of Meridian
& Hwy. 93. Beacht6n Place is On the Left. Look for signs.
cell 229-221-5539
.janoneal@rose net
S -. v\vw thomasdllerealtors corn
ROSE CITY REALTY, INC.
1233 Eas Jackaon St
Thomasville Go. 3 1 792
229-225-9225
wvw rosecityrealty/ comr
a-


/ \& Sons Painting, Inc.
A Brush With Quality
Family Owned & Operated
' -OMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL
LICENSED & INSURED
Jerry Borgert
.PO. Box 329 Madison, FL
jb-painting@embarqmail.com
850-929-9925
Interior/Exterior Caulking Waterproofing Pressure Cleaning Spray Painting
Faux Finishes Wood Repair Fence Painting Deck Rest. Roof Painting
Ii


-4 ~-&a


43



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t f-ji kL


i!










10A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



SchooI & Education


Friday, October 19, 2007


Madison County Central School Yearbook Is Laid-Out To Succeed


By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Why did you decide to
take yearbook class? "It
sounded' like something
fun to do for the school,"
replied a beaming D.W.
Jarvis. He, along with 18
other seventh and eighth
graders at Madison Coun-
ty Central School, make
up Suzanne Griffin's year-
book class.
The students sell ads
to businesses and parents
as well as lay out all of the
pages for the printer. It's
hard work, and it certain-
ly isn't an easy A, but it's'
worth it.
What would .you say is
the hardest thing about


Why did you decide to
take yearbook class? "It
sounded like something fun
to do for the school," replied
a beaming D.W. Jarvis.
yearbook class? "Meeting
deadlines and selling ads


DEALERS IN PECANS SINCE 1952

EM. Guess

Pecan Company

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


is pretty hard," Kayla Pip-
pin said.
Terra Redditt de-
signed a full-page ad for
her church, Faith Baptist.
Not only do the twelve,
thirteen, and fourteen
year old publishers build
the yearbook from the
bottom up, they actually
have to implement graph-
ic design know-how. All
without the aid of the fab-
ulous invention known as
the personal computer.
The yearbook must be
100 percent complete by
February 4. The ads must
be sold and designed; the
pages laid out, and the
book must be at the print-
ers in only a few short
months. But these guys,
they've got everything un-
der control.
According to year-
book sponsor, Mrs. Grit-
fin, the whole ordeal costs
$20,000. That's a lot of
bucks for a book, huh?
The book consists of 132
pages, including pictures
of students, staff, activi-
ties, and ads! The cover


"Meeting deadlines and
selling ads is pretty hard,'
Kayla-Pippin said.
design that's top secret -
like C.I.A. classified. Mrs.
Griffin says that the staff
took an oath of silence,
but Keeley Smith spoke
up, "I never took that
oath." (She neglected to
say how much she'd sell
the secret of the hush-
hush cover for.)
Madison County Cen-
tral School is a member of
the Florida Scholastic
Press Association. The
yearbook is submitted for


judging after it's com-
pletely finished.
Sure, they've won
plenty of awards, includ-
ing:
Bronze Medal
(2006-2007)
Bronze Medal
(2005-2006)
Silver Medal
(2004-2005)
Third Place
(2001)
Honorable Mention
(2000)
Silver Medal
(2003-2004)
First Place
(2001-2002)
Mrs. Griffin sang
nothing less than praise
and admiration for her
staff. "I'm very proud of
them [my staff]. They've
done so much to be so
young. We've sold more
ads this year than ever be-
fore. They're all hard
workers, and we're one of
the few schools that does-
n't use computers."
The class of mostly
seventh graders is made
up of:
Connor Ginn
Christian Griffin


l errua neuuit Uesiunu aa
full-page ad for her church,
Faith Baptist.
Dylan Hammock
Taylor Howell
D.W. Jarvis
Forrest Kauffman
Ashley Killingsworth
Jared Kinard
Viktoria LaCroix
Chad Oliver
Kayla Pippin
Tessa Porter
Terra Redditt
Crystal.Resendiz
Savannah Richards,
Morgan Robinson
Keeley Smith
Kassidy Stallings.
Reagan Stewart ,


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ureene PuiISfling, Inc. 0oit0 Dy Jessica nigginnoinam
Mrs. Griffin's yearbook classes have won several
awards over the years. Recently, the class won another
award for last year's book.


into n@eW crer



Find your next job in the classified.









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www. greenepublishing. com



Sports


Friday, October 19, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A


Ridgely Wade
Plains Skinner


It's Time To Play A Little

Scrimmage Baseball At NFCC


The leaves are turning to bright or-
anges, reds and yellow, the weather has a
hint of fall, and that's a sure sign it's time
for some scrimmage baseball at North
Florida Community 'College. NFCC in-
vites all baseball fans to come on out and
enjoy one of America's favorite sports.
The NFCC Sentinel Baseball team is al-
ready getting some experience as scrim-
mage games began Sept. 16. This week
the Sentinels continue scrimmage with
three games in a row at home. The Sen-
tinels meet Thomas University Oct. 19 at
noon all at home. All home games are
played at Sentinel Field on NFCC's Madi-
son Campus.
Under the leadership of NFCC.Athlet-
ic Director/Head Baseball Coach Dr.
Steve Givens, the Sentinels are preparing
for the regular season that begins Jan. 26
against Andrew College in Madison at
noon for a double-header. The team will
play 40 more games, 23 of them home
games. The regular season will end April
19 for the team at home when they meet
Chipola Junior College at 2 pnm.
The Sentinels had a 24-26 season in
2006-07, producing three ill-conference
players, two of which return this year as
sophomores. Six players fr6m last year's.
team received scholarships to play base-
ball at senior universities.


In the spring of 2007, Sentinel team
members Junior Myers of Prattville, AL,
along with Ryan Stoval and Wade Skin-,
ner of Live Oak were named to the con-
ferenice second team by the coaches of
the All-Panhandle Conference.
Area Sentinel players include #20
Clint Murphy of Perry's. Taylor County
High School, #13 Ridgely Plains of Mon-
ticello's Aucilla Christian Academy; #12
Wade Skinner of Live Oak's Suwannee
High School; #14 Ryan Stovall also of
Suwannee High School/Wallace-Dothan
Community. College and Ignacio Zamora
of Jasper's Hamilton County High
School.
Other team members are Ben Adel-
burg of Tallahassee; Gene Civello of
Seminole; Bryant Elkins of Quincy;
Miles Etheridge of Norcross, Ga.; Roman
Grimaldi of, Alpharetta, Ga.; Jamarcus
Jamieson of Smyrna, Ga.; Tony Kirkland
of Tallahassee, Greg Koons of Tampa,
Kurt Lewis of Bristol; Jr. Myers of
Prattville. AL.; Brian Pennington of Tal-
lahassee; Aaron Patterson of Gray, Ga.;
Willie Rojas of Boston, Ma.; Steven Rosa-
do of Marietta. Ga.; Aziel Shea of West
Palm Beach; Jeremy Slutzky of Marietta,
Ga.; Danny.Williamson of Middleburg
and Brandan Zimmerman of Cumming,


2007 FALL BASEBALL SCHEDULE
Oct,19 Fri Thomas University (DH) 12:00 PM Home
Oct 21 Sun South Georgia College (DH) 1:00 PM Douglas
GA.


Sat FCCAA FAU All-Star Game TBD Winter
.. Haven FL
.., .. .' . .' ..


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc. have had a
The Aucilla Christian hae building ye ar
Academy JV football team ason," said
fell to Brookwood Thurs- this season, sid
day, Oct. 11 in the final con- Coach Daryl
test of the season, 14-6. Adams.
Coach Daryl, Adams
said the Warriors have
played mainly schools this
year whose players more
than double the number of players on the ACA squad. "We have had a rebuilding year
this season," said Adams.
On the Warriors' offensive side of the field, Bradley Holm had ten rushes for 71
yards; Philip Watts, 11 rushes for 88 yards; and Shane Westberry, six rushes for 27
yards.
On the defensive side of the field, Watts, Levi Cobb, and Matt Tuten each had four
tackles, one assist; Westberry, eight tackles, one assist, one interception; Jacob New-
berry, two tackles, four assists; and Tyler Jackson, two tackles, one interception.
Holm, Five tackles, one assist; Trent Roberts, five tackles; Jered Turner, one tack-
le, two assists; Hans Sorensen, five tackles, one assist; Jered Jackson, two tackles, one
assist, one interception; and Tres Copeland, one tackle, one interception.
The Warriors ended the season 2-4.


Warriors' Teams Run In


Maclay Championships
By Fran Hunt Hagan, place not reported, 26:58; and Tay-
Special from The Monticello News lor Baez-Pridgeon, place not reported,
The Aucilla Christian Academy 29:30.
cross-country teams ran. well Saturday, Running for the Warriors, Hans
Oct 13 in the Maclay City Champi- Sorensen finished 51st with 21:54; Gatlin
onships. Nennstiel, place not reported, 21:29; Jay
"We didn't finish in first place, but I Finlayson, 52ind with 21:56; Carson
know we were in the top four," said Coach Nennsfiel, place not reported, 24:10; and
Dan Nennstiel. Matthew Hutchenson, 54th with 24:07.
For .,the Lady Warriors, Tristan Ian Hazelton, place not reported,
Sorensen finished 13th with 22:03; Sarah 25:41: Jay Dickey, 55th with 24:27; and
Sorensen, 15th with 22:17; Michaela Roc- Austin Bolstridge, 62nd with 32:05.
canti, 18th with 22:40; Anna Finlayson, The Lady Warriors and Warriors will
19th with 23:04: and Elizabeth Rile.; 27th complete in the Panhandle Champi-
with 24!50. -. onships in Marianna.-FL, Saturday, Oct.
Aaveh Green, 35th with 27:33; Jessica 20.


LRA


Shiij 4, insFa444MetalRofsW
Sige l Modfie .MbieHoes ReRofSpcals


MIm^T?


Clint
Murphy


Ignacio Ryan
Zamora Stovall


JV Warriors Lose


SFinal Game 14-6


Oct 27


I Lnscape Maeovers


ILLI

E WEIL"XI
DRILLING


',








12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing. com


Friday, October 19, 2007


IEEI
PIT


cumm


PRICE ;
JUST
REDUCED
'til October3lsl0








www.greenepublishing.com



Mioniqht un otAs hol


Friday, October 19, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A


4TH ANNUAL


"MIDNIGHT SUN"


HORSE SHOW


The Quitman/Brooks
County Museum & Cul-
tural Center proudly
presents the 4th Annu-
al "Midnight Sun"
Charity Horse Show &
Festival. This show
won TWBEA'S Emerald
Award for "Best New
Show" in its first year.
The horse show and
festival has something
for every-


night and 28 classes on
Saturday night.
Ribbons will be
awarded in all classes
and floral horse shoes
will be awarded in
Championship Classes.
The first three years
have been very success-
ful with thousands of
attendees and a great
competition. A __


area vendors. Begin-
ning at. 5:00 p.m. the
second night of the
Horse Show opens with
a costume parade by
area 4-H Horse Clubs.
Box seats are avail-
able for the horse show.
Breakfast is served in
the. Mansion after the
Horse Show for Horse


ing, 9:00 am, there will
be a guided trail ride
for pleasure horse rid-
ers of all ages. Riders
must provide their own
mounts. Lunch break
on your own back at
the arena and then con-
tinue the trail ride.
An Entertaining
Cultural Event with


A revival of a Planta-
tion that is a part of
our History. One Major
Fundraiser to raise the
finances to support the
Museum and Cultural
for the year.
The event is locat-
ed on the Dixie Planta-
tion about 15 miles out
of Quitman on the
Monticello


and festival at the fa-
mous Dixie Plantation
in Greenville, Florida.
The Livingston family
owned Midnight Sun,
perhaps the most pres-
tigious Tennessee
Walking Horse to have
ever lived.
To order tickets,
box seats, or make stall
reservations, please
call the
j .- .


Will D -
one!! The arena built
two years ago is situat-
ed near the Plantation
Mansion and overlooks
hayfields, orchards and
forest. The location is a
natural for the beauti-
ful Tennessee Walking
horses ,who perform
there.
There will be active
art exhibitions as well
as tours in the Man-
sion. On Wednesday,
there is a luncheon and
fashion show and on
Thursday evening ,
there, i a cocktail par-
ty, baquet, and danc,-
ing under the stars.
Tickets for these two,
events must be ordered
in advance.
The horse shows are-
on Friday and Saturday
nights, with a free
"thank-you" BBQ and
live music on Friday af-
ternoon preceding the
show for all the owners,
exhibitors, trainers,,
grooms, and .volunteer.
workers. On Saturday
night, after the show,
there will be a free full'
country breakfast in.
the mansion.
There is ample
parking, including fa-
vorable sites with wa-
ter for campers. Food &
craft vendors, carriage
rides, conducted nature
rides and live music are
all on site. Box seats
including 6 chairs &
surrounding the arena
are available for both
nights for $100.00. Hors
d'oeuvres will be pro-
vided for Box Seat,
Holders.
Over $29,000 in prize
money will be awarded
in 28 classes on Friday


The 1-1.000 square
foot mansion, not
counting the third floor
servants' quarters, the
basement and other
service areas, is located
miles from any paved
highway and looms im-
pressively on a knoll
surrounded by the
beauty of its natural
environment. Its very
isolation enhances the
uniqueness of this neo-
classical mansion.
The house was de-
signed by internation-
ally renowned architect
John Russell Pope. Mr.i
Popes known in the a.rT.,,.
chitectural world as
"the last of the Ro-
mans," set the classic
style for architecture in
Washington, D.C., with
his design for the Jef-
ferson Memorial, the
National Archives, the
National Gallery of
Art, as well as other
Washington momnu-
ments. His influence
helped to make the Na-
tion's Capitol one of
the world's most classic
cities.
The mansion at Dix-
ie, begun in 1938 and
completed in 1940, is
one of the only two res-
idences of his design in
the south. He also de-
signed one for "million-
aires row" on Jekyll Is-
land, Georgia.
The Tennessee
Walking Horse Show
will begin at the Horse
Show Arena at 5:00 p.m.
Beginning Saturday,
November 4th at 9:00
a.m., a guided trail
ride for pleasure horse
riders of all ages (bring
your own, horse). Have
lunch and shop with


I, ... .. ,, h. .. . . ,- ,. --,


This is the life-size bronze statue of Midnight Sun. The entrance to the- : I
This statue is the only life-size statue of a Tennessee Greenville, is impressive. gstoMansion,ocated in
Walking Horse in existence. Highway,
SOnde you turn- in at M &CC-at
r< -,mob- M EI U:-. the Plantation en- (229) 263-6000 or (229)
-**= trance. there is a three 263-3333. Orders may
-- m --~m ile stretch of dirt be paid for by credit
Sl. l1'road before you come card or check and may
i I to the Mansion, Horse be mailed or picked up
S Show Arena and Sta- upon arrival at the
-jW bles. Primitive Camp- show.
Su ling sites are available
(generators welcome).
We have plenty of out-
door lighting. RV's
-and campers are wel- Paint & Body Shop, Inc.

.l it Each year the M & ALL TYPES OF
"""CC holds a charity
,;, ... event for raising the
necessary funds to BBTlYREPAIR
Scarry out our mission. WE PAINT
.- .., .. .-,,.-. -.. For the third year in a
rowv, they feel proud MWORSE
The entrance to the Dixie Plantation, the site for that the Geraldine TRAILERSI
the Midnight Sun Horse Show and Festival, north of C.M. Livingston Foun- US Hy. 84
Greenville, is ready to open to guests. nation has again given 3 Miles West ofQitman, Georgia
People and Volunteers. History, Art, Music and us a special opportuni- 229-263-5055
On Saturday morn- Activities for everyone. ty to host a horse show M-F 8am-5pm


Quitman / Brooks County Museum
and Cultural Center
Sponsors the Fourth Annual


Large l-Topping $10.50
Fresh Toppings, Calzones, Breadsticks, Baked Spaghetti


Charity Horse Show

Antiques Sale & Show


e Dxte l tati "on b 1
l the setting for a number of activities.


v








www. greenepublishing. cor


14A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Hittiort ^Lfood Moatrf


739 E. Base St. Madison, FL 850-973-8982
Harvey's Seafood Department always has
Fresh Seafood at Great Prices

Clayton Frazier
Welcomes You To
The Harvey's Seafood Department!


V-^ Dine In .Take Out
Catering .
2pen for Breakfast 7 days a week
Brunch: Sat. 7am to 2 pm
Sun. 10am to 2pm
'Fine Dining
Friday & Saturday Evenings
Fresh Seafood
Steak Prime Rib
5pm to 9pm (Reservations Suggested)


Sly's and Son's Seafood
We Serve Fresh Seafood Daily
and Specialize in
Oysters, Mullet,
Shrimp, Rock Bass,
Turtle, Bream

Hrsi & Catfish
:.Tues.- Sat. Come See Us,
9am-6pm We Appreciate Your Business
564 Sopchoppy Hwy, Crawfordville, FL
Owner 850.962.2800
-* -* . .. ...


Cabins on the lake, Rental Boats,
STrolling Motors, Bait & Tackle


We rent both 14' boats with 5 H.P. motors & pontoon boats.
Trolling motors are available upon request. Our bait shop offers
most anything you need for a day on the lake, including
live and artificial bait, snacks, beverages, Ice,
and a variety of fishing tackle.


SPECIALIZING IN GARLIC CRABS & GARLIC SHRIMP
David Arthur
386.362*9762'
Madison Store,
850-973-6134


GARLIC POTATOES
CORN ON THE COB
BOILED EGGS & SAUSAGE


Lake City Store
386-755-9753
Jasper Store
386-792-3235


Deal's famous


Oyster House

"The finest people walk through our doors"
U.S. Hwy. 98 West Perry, FL

(850) 584-4966
Tues, Thurs. llm-9pm inM. & Sat. l1am-0lpm
Sun. 11am-4pm, Closed Mondays
Duran & Tonia Right, Owners


Nutritionists have known for
decades that seafood is a low-fat source
of top-quality protein, and that the
health benefits of eating seafood make
it one of the best choices for growing
children, active adults, and the elderly.
Recent studies show that eating seafood
can decrease your risk of heart attack,
stroke, obesity, and hypertension. The
following information is brought to you
by NOAA, the U.S. Food and Drug Ad-
ministration, the U.S. Department of
Agriculture, and the Environmental
Protection Agency
Shopping for Seafood
Buying your seafood from a store
that follows basic food handling rules
helps ensure that the seafood you buy is
of 'the highest quality and safe to eat.
Use careful shopping sense when visit-
ing the seafood counter and fish mon-
ger's stand, paying close attention to the
overall cleanliness of the facility and
condition of the fish. Use these simple
steps to ensure the seafood you buy is
the healthiest, highest quality product
possible.
Selecting Fresh Fish
To be sure the safety of seafood is
being properly preserved, only buy fish
that is refrigerated or properly iced,
Fish should be displayed on a thick bed
of fresh ice that is not melting and
preferably in a case or under some type
of cover. Fish should be arranged with
the bellies down so that the melting ice
drains away from the fish, thus reduc-
ing the chances of spoilage.
Fish should smell fresh and mild,
not fishy, sour, or ammonia-like.
A fish's eyes should be clear and
bulge a little (except for a few naturally
cloudy-eyed fis types, such s alleye
pike).
Ole df
~i h ans
; free ofi i|d
-fsh isk.


The flesh'lWI1dr spring back wh7i%
pressed.
Fish fillets should display no dark-
ening or drying around the edges. They
should have no green or yellowish dis-
coloration and should not appear dry or
mushy in any areas.
Selecting Shellfish: Special guide-
lines
The Food and Drug Administration
requires shellfish harvesters and
processors of oysters, clams, and mus-
sels to put a tag on sacks or containers
of live shellfish (in the shell), and a la-
bel on containers or packages of
shucked shellfish. Tags and labels con-
tain specific information about the
product, including a certification num-
ber for the processor, which means that
the shellfish were harvested and
processed in accordance with national
shellfish safety controls. Ask to see the
tag or check the label when purchasing
shellfish.
In addition, follow these general
guidelines:
Discard Cracked/Broken Shellfish:
Throw away clams, oysters, and mussels
if their shells are cracked or broken.
Do a "Tap Test": Live clams, oys-
ters, and mussels will close up when the
shell is tapped. If they don't close when
tapped, do not select them.
Check for Leg Movement: Live
crabs and lobsters should show some leg
movement. They spoil rapidly after
death, so only live crabs and lobsters
should be selected and prepared.


Where the Locals Eat





Featuring Prime Rib, Steaks & Grillh
USDA Choice Beef cut fresh daily or
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Extensive Wine Selection with over 35 offer
Premium Well Happy Hour 4 pm 7 pm *
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Available Open 7 days a week for lunch and di
b ll.00am-n10:pm Sunday Thursday 11:00am-ll:00pm f


Cooking and Serving Safe, Healthy
Seafood
Thaw frozen seafood gradually by
placing it in the refrigerator overnight.
If you have to thaw seafood quickly, ei-
ther seal it in a plastic bag and immerse
it in cold water, or if the food will be
cooked immediately, thereafter, mi-
crowave it on the "defrost" setting and
stop the defrost cycle while the fish is
still icy but pliable.
When you're preparing fresh or
thawed seafood, it's important to prevent
bacteria from the raw seafood from
spreading to ready-to-eat food. Take
these steps to avoid cross-contamination
between raw and cooked foods:
Wash hands thoroughly with soap
and warm water before and after han-
dling any raw food.
Wash the cutting board with soap
and hot water to remove food particles
and juices after using it for raw foods
such as seafood, and before using the
board for cooked or ready-to-eat foods or
preparing another food item.
Serving Seafood
Don't Cross-Contaminate, Cross-con-
tamination can happen once your
seafood is cooked, too. Here are simple
ways to keep your seafood safe when
serving:
1. Place cooked seafood on a clean
plate for serving. If cooked foods are
placed on an unwashed plate that previ-
ously held raw seafood, bacteria from
the raw food could contaminate the
cooked seafood.
2. Use clean utensils to serve food -
not those used in preparation of the raw
food.
3.Picnic Tip: A Clean Cooler Is Criti-
c Be sure to clean co s with hot
w bB cooked.
ean s rimpor-


cotminting cooked seafood
or other foods.
Never leave seafood or other perish-
able food out of the refrigerator for
more than 2 hours (or, for more than 1
hour when temperatures are above 90
OF). Bacteria that can cause illness.
grow quickly at warm temperatures
(temperatures between 40 OF and 140
OF).
Carry picnic seafood in a cooler
with a cold pack or ice, When possible,
put the cooler in the shade. Keep the lid
closed for as much of the time as you
can.
When it's party time, keep hot
seafood hot and cold seafood cold. Di-
vide hot dishes containing seafood into
smaller serving platters. Keep platters
refrigerated until time to reheat them
for serving. Keep cold seafood on ice or
serve it throughout the gathering from
platters kept in the refrigerator or
freezer.


Don't Eat.. .
Avoid these four fish species:
Shark
Swordfish
King mackerel
Tilefish
However, don't deny yourself or
your unborn baby the nutritional bene-
fits of fish you can eat 12 ounces (two
average meals) a week of other types of
cooked fish, as long as you eat a variety
of kinds that are lower in mercury This
same advice should be followed when
you're feeding fish and shellfish to your
young child, but serve
smaller portions.
ff Do Eat ..
Five of the most com-
monly eaten fish that are
low in mercury are:
V* -Shrimp
Canned light tuna*
Salmon
Catfish
ed Seafood By following the basic
n premises food safety tips for buy-
ed by gla ing, preparing, and stor-
Sports Bar ing fish and shellfish you
and your family can safe-
Exit #16 ly enjoy the fine taste and
CreditCards good nutrition of
nner Accepted afood
Friday-Saturday s seafood.


I I


Friday, October 19, 2007








www. greenepublishing. cor



Out oots


Friday, October 19, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15A


Enterprise Recorder


Fish & Game Feeding Chart

'How to use: The major and minor feeding times for each day are listed belo The mrijor feeding rime, are the best fotth~e
sportsman and last about 2 hours. ihe minor feeding times cain alo have good success, but last only about 1 hour;
Good luck and be careful out there.


Florida Celebrates

Earth Science Week
Recognizing the important role of earth sciences, Gov-
ernor Charlie Crist and the Florida Department of Envi-
ronmental Protection join states across the nation to recog-
nize October 14-20,2007. as Earth Science Week. Organized
by the American Geological Institute. Earth Science Week
promotes public awareness of the earth sciences and stew-
ardship of the Earth.
"Making scientifically-informed decisions is the key to
a healthy and sustainable environment," said DEP Secre-
tary Michael W Sole. "Geologists and other scientists pro-
vide critical information to preserve, restore and protect
our natural resources. Science is at the heart of the state's
exploration of groundbreaking technologies and strategies
that place our state at the forefront of the growing world-
wide movement to reduce greenhouse gases."
Using observations and measurements from the envi-
ronment that surrounds us, as well as from space, under-
water and underground, geoscientists evaluate Earth's pre-
sent state, foresee future changes and assess effects on life
and society DEP's Florida Geological Sturvey investigates
and monitors the state's aquifer systems and geology to
protect public health and natural resources and ensure
sound environmental management.
In celebration of Earth Science Week, the Florida Geo-
logical Survey will host its annual open house on Wednes-
day October 17. featuring activities and tour's to educate the
public on how earth sciences affect our daily lives. DEP is
partnering this year with Florida State University's De-
partment of Geological Sciences to offer tours of the
Antarctic Research Facility in recognition of International
Polar Year (IPY) in 2007-2008. The open house will take
place from 10:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. at the Gunter Building on
the Florida State University campus in Tallahassee, Flori-
da.
A nonprofit organization representing more than
120,000 earth scientists, the American Geological Institute
established Earth Science Week in 1998 to promote under-
standing of the earth sciences. Last year, the Earth Science
Week celebration included people in all 50 states and more
than four countries. This year's theme, "The Pulse of Earth
Science" promotes public and professional awareness of
the status of earth science in education and society.
For descriptions of Earth Science Week activities visit
http://www.dep.state.fl.us/geoologv/eveats/index.htim.
To see the Governor's proclamation, visit
http://www.dep.state.fl.us/secretarv/news/2007/proc/sci-
en.pdf
For additional information on IPY, visit
http://cdassic.ipv.org/index.php.
, t "

Country

Style

leMeat
Market


Harvey Greene r.
Madison, FL ICI


Chicken Wings
Chicken Breasts


WE NOW
"= iMir


Leg Quarters AV
10 lb. Bag of Leg Quarters *LIVr
Hand Cut Ribeyes LIVE
Pork Chops CRABS! I
Homemade Rind Bacon
Ribs $ ,l
Ox Tails Alsoavallae
OMullet Shrimp
Fresh Ground Chuck Mulle* Shrim
Cube Steak Speckled Trout
Bottom Round Roast Catfish and other -
Stew Meat fresh fish

I I a' -
I I .9,W .&I"I -


Sat.96 r. -; Sat-


Beginning Oct. 1, a
new fee schedule will be in
effect for all recreational
licenses issued by the
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commis-
sion (FWC).
During its 2007 session,
the Florida Legislature
passed a bill to increase
the fees for all recreation-
al saltwater and freshwa-
ter fishing and hunting li-
censes. Hunting license
fees were last increased in
1979 and fishing license
fees in 1989.
Bob Wattendorf, who
heads up marketing in.the
FWC's Division of Fresh-
water Fisheries Manage-
ment, said, "When fees for
fishing licenses were last
increased, in 1989, gaso-
line cost 9 cents a gallon.
But even with the new fee
increases, the cost of
hunting and fishing in
Florida falls below the me-
dian costs for the other 49
states. Also the percent-
age of increase is well be-
low the rise in the cost of
living seen since 1989."
All the fees from these
licenses go back into con-
serving fish and wildlife
resources and benefit an-
glers and hunters.
The increased revenue,
expected to total $1% mil-
lion annually within four
years, will not create new


programs, but will offset a
predicted $12.5-million
deficit by 2010, -said San-
dra Wilson, director of fi-
nance and budget at FWC.
)In addition to issuing the
licenses, FWC is charged
with directly conserving
fish and wildlife re-
sources, and it creates and
enforces rules and regula-
tions regarding hunting
and fishing in the state as
well as promoting boating
safety and access.
Florida remains the
number-one fishing desti-
nation in the United
States, according to the
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Ser-
vice's 2006 national sur-
vey. In addition, Florida
ranks number-one in the
nation for its $11 billion
generated annually
through hunting, fishing
and wildlife-viewing ac-
tivities throughout the.
state.
FWC presented its find-
ings to the Legislature
earlier this year. The pro-
jected deficit would leave
revenue streams for ma-
rine fisheries, freshwater
fisheries and hunting in
jeopardy. In addition, pro-
grams already in place,
such as those for pan-
thers, manatees and other
imperiled species, would
need funding to keep pace
with increased costs.


NORTH AMERICA
Madison Bottling Plant


FWC Expands RSS Offerings


The Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission (FWC)
is making greater use of those
little, orange rectangles seen on
many Web sites to provide cus-
tomized delivery of news and in-
formation over the Internet.
Since 2005, the FWC has used
a technology called Really Sim-
ple Syndication commonly
known as RSS to alert interest-
ed parties when news releases
are published on its Web site:
MyFWC.com. Web sites common-
ly use the orange rectangle with
the letters "RSS" to denote pages
using this increasingly common
service. In recent weeks, the
FWC has doubled its offering of
"channels" or "feeds" to deliver
various categories of news re-
leases via RSS.
For more about RSS, includ-
ing a list of the FWC's feeds, go
to MyFWC.com RSS.html.
"Our first feeds covered top-
ics like hunting, fishing, law en-
forcement and wildlife." said
Scott Ball, Web editor With the
FWC's Community Relations Of-


fice. "As RSS became more com-
mon, we added channels for news
from our Tallahassee headquar-
ters and each of our five admin-
istrative regions as well as the
Fish and Wildlife Research Insti-
tute."


Users wishing to receive RSS
feeds from the FWC will need an
RSS reader on their computers.
There are numerous' readers
available online; most are free,


and installation is relatively
easy.
"Once you have a reader in-
stalled, go to
MvFWC.com-'RSS.html to sign up
for as many feeds as you wish."
Ball said. "The means of notifica-
tion vary among brands of read-
ers. but typically a window wMil
pop up in a corner of your screen
when a new alert is published."
In addition to news releases,
the FWC now offers an RSS feed
for those who wish to offer tLheir
opinions on emerging issues at
the FWC.
"Public participation in the
agency's decision-making
process is a high priority, Ball.
said. "Our site features a page
that lists numerous online sur-
veys and other opportunities for
people to comment on proposed
rules and rule changes. draft
management plans and other is-
sues calling for public input.
That page now includes an RSS
feed. so people can subscribe and
always be notified when at ne-.
comment opportunity arises."


FWC hired Southwick-
Associates, a private firm
specializing in fish-and-
wildlife economics, to de-
termine the impact from
an increase in fees.
"The optimal price for
each sport fishing and
hunting license issued
was scientifically deter-
mined," Wattendorf said.
"Consideration for the in-
crease included the effect
-on angling and hunting
participation, customer
satisfaction, tourism and
public support for conser-
vation."
However, the new fees
were kept to the minimum
necessary to offset the
projected deficit, rather
than at a level that would
maximize revenue. Com-
pared to the price of'
movies, golf, bowling and
other forms of recreation,
fishing and hunting fees
remain very affordable,
especially when viewed as
an unlimited, year-round
privilege, Wattendorf
said.
FWC also carefully
considered the impact on
federal aid for sport fish-
ing and wildlife restora-
tion, which comes fo
Florida based on the certi-
fied number of hunting
and fishing license hold-
ers and size of the state.
Further research consist-


ed of consulting focus
groups and surveying in-
dividual hunters and fish-
ermen across Florida.
With all of these findings
before them, legislators
voted to increase the fees,
beginning Oct. 1. As a re-
sult, programs in danger
of losing funding, such as
freshwater hatcheries,
law enforcement patrols
and saltwater fisheries
stock assessments, will be
able to continue at, cur-
rent levels of service.
"It will allow our
habitat restoration, fish
stocking, law enforce-
ment and outreach pro-
grams to continue with-
out cuts," Wattendorf
said. "We can't guarantee
that some things won't be
trimmed in the future,
but the expectation is the
license fee increases will
prevent us from going
backwards."
Recreational licens-
es may be purchased on-
line at MyFWC.com, or by
calling 1-888-FISH FLORI-
DA (347-4356) or 1-888-
HUNT FLORIDA (486-
8356), or from numerous
sporting goods retailers
and at tax collectors' of-
fices. If licenses are not
purchased at tax collec-
tors' offices, additional
processing fees will be ap-
plied.


'4


~BaI~~c~ -,ki i~'ii~
* A ~~ji~-,: ~


0' ~
'Am ~ "- -
tiLl-U IOi 1102 S. Byron IiiiUet Pht~ ~ :.; ~. ~


New Fee Schedule For Recreational Hunting


And Fishing Licenses Goes Into Effect Oct. 1


'I


I










16A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Farm & & qticulture


Friday, October 19, 2007


Williamson Named Chair Of FLORIDA LIVESTOCK
Is MARKET REPORT


Florida Farm Bureau


State Women's Committee
Michelle Williamson of Syndey was elected chair Farm Bureau's overall agenda. That includes work-
of the Florida Farm Bureau ing to increase public aware-
Federation's State Women's ness of agriculture's contribu-
Leadership Committee at' the tion to the state's economy and
Federation's annual meeting to the well-being of all of our
Oct. 10 at the Hilton Ocean- citizens."
front Resort in Daytona Beach. The Women's Committee also
Ginny Paarlberg of Lee. includes Norma Jean Parrish
who was previously chair, was' of Jacksonville (District 4):
elected vice chair. Both serve .l- Kelli Hofer of Ocala (District
on the Florida Farm Bureau 5); Brittany Phypers of Lake
board of directors. ., \ Placid (District 6): Laurie
Ann Christmas of Cotton- \ .Schuller of Scottsmoor (Dis-
dale was elected to represent trict 7) and Cindy Griffin of
District 1: Kelly Lyons of Mayo Davie (District 8).
will represent District 2; f Florida Farm Bureau Feder-
Cheryl Fulford of Frostproof -j action celebrated 66 years of
was elected to represent Dis- service to agriculture this
trict 5 and Tracie Fulford of Photo Courtesy 0O Farm Bureau year. It is the largest indepen-
Monticello is the Young Michelle Williamson, newly-elected Chair of (lent agricultural organization
Farmer and Rancher represen- the Florida Farm Bureau Federation's State in the state with approximate-
tative. Women's Leadership Committee (left), with Gin- ly 140,000 member-families,
"Women play an increas- ny Paarlberg. Vice Chair. statewide. There are 61 county
ingly active role in agriculture, and the activities our Farm Bureaus in Florida. where agriculture ac-
Farm Bureau Women undertake reflects that." said counts for $72 billion in annual economic impacts
FFBF President John Hoblick. "Our Women's Corn- across the state. For more information on the annual
mittee coordinates activities that support Florida meeting, visit FloridaFarmBureau.or'g.


For the week ended October 11, 2007:

At the Florida Livestock Auctions, receipts to-
taled 13,105, compared to 13,849 last week, and
14,452 a year ago. According to the Florida Feder-
al-State Livestock Market News Service: Corn-
pared to last week: Slaughter cows and bulls were
steady to 1.00 lower, feeder steers and heifers were
1.00 to 3.00 lower

Feeder Steers:
l 0 T -- w Tr i --w XT 1Tr k 1-0


ivItium & II a rge F ra eit IN. i-"
200-300 Ibs 125.00-185.00
300-400 lbs 108.00-140.00
400-500 lbs 96.00-123.00

Feeder Heifers:
Medium & Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs 100.00-146.00
300-400 lbs 96.00-115.00.
400-500 lbs 85.00-108.00


Slaughter Cows: Lean: 750-1200 lbs 85-90
percent 42.00-47.00
Slaughter Bulls: Yield Grade No. 1-21000-2100
lbs 55.00-62.00


1.161 Duster H~ ~ ave'oma nysJ At M a d~ u~isonm CountyiwmAirportI~ i


P4


I


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Driving down US 90 on Saturday mornings, if one
looks to the north near the "Madison County Airport, El-
evation 150 ft.," road sign, there will appear to be several
old school prop planes buzzing around in the distance.
Further investigation reveals that the planes are pro-
peller driven, but they're not in the distance.
Instead these planes are flying in tight configura-
tions and performing unbelievable acrobatics right
there at the field. No, we're not suddenly home to the
"Madison Aces" or the "Big Bend Air Circus" or any oth-
er fictitious flying group. We are home however, to the
Madison Radio Control Modelers. a group of model
plane enthusiasts who enjoy sharing time and air space
with each other and the community
Using mostly Almost Ready to Fly (ARF) planes pur-
chased from hobby shops for as little as $79, the planes
are radio-controlled with a range only limited by sight.
"The planes we fly are typically in about the $300
range. Fuel and support equipment isn't too expensive,"
Pat Cantey, Madison business owner and the club's di-


rector, explained. "It's easy to pick up. 10 or 12 flights
with an inexpensive trainer model and you're up and fly-
ing.",
Club member Gilbert Herndon shared his time and
expertise as he took this reporter through a training
flight. To do so, two controllers were linked together so
the trainer could take over if necessary The flight went
well. And although you don't need to be a video game
junkie to be a natural at this hobby it wouldn't hurt.
"Teenagers that have mastered the controllers for so-
phisticated game systems would take to this quickly,"
Ron Gundlack stated.
Gundlack, a resident of Pinetta, and the only real-life
pilot in the group. candidly acknowledged that stunt pi-`
loting model planes is an art. "I was visiting another
model plane group in Port St. Lucie and three state
troopers were there. They used their radar gun to check
the model's speed, which came in at 121 mph. Even though
we don't fly wide open all the time, maneuvering these
planes and those speeds can be fun and challenging."
Ted Nowell of Jefferson County didn't mind showing
that speed however, while his fellow flyers performed im-


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, October 11, 201
Left to right, Ted Nowell, Ron Gundlack, Gilbert Herndon and Pat Cantey fly high
at Madison County Airport as Members of the Madison Radio Control Modelers.


Model planes can do ev


Six Tips To Better Forest Habitat F


Just as croplands can produce crops yet yield habitat for
wildlife, forestlands can be managed to produce wood prod-
ucts and at the same time benefit wildlife.
Managing a forest with wildlife in mind is like shooting at a
moving target. As the trees and other plants in a forest grow
and change, the structure, size and species of trees and other
plants changes.
That shift in habitat also means there will be a shift in
wildlife species that live in the forest at the time. For example,
the seeds and fruits of shrubs, grasses and forbs in the early
successional stage, after a harvest or other major disturbance,
are just what songbirds and small mammals want. On the oth-


DEACON'S
TREE SERVICE
OF VALDOSTA
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Tree Trimming Stump Grinding
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er hand, woodpeckers, wood ducks, bats and other cavity
nesters want the dead snags and den trees of a mature forest.
For the greatest diversity in wildlife, you want diversity in
the size, age and structure of the forest That can be achieved
with selective harvesting of single trees, to always leave a
canopy or by clear cutting small areas of a forest (15 acres or
less) at different times, resulting in several successional stages
of even-aged stands of trees within the forest. The flush of
plant growth in clear-cut areas lasts for several years.
Techniques to improve fish and wildlife habitats include:
1) Regenerate new growth in open spaces. This may be
done by prescribed burning, using herbicides, or planting
seedlings.
2) Thin stands; remove weak trees.
3) Plan carefully to carry out a prescribed burn; studies
show most wildlife escape, and the new plant growth after-




A .R,.A
**^ -&^ 1 .SL SS-sS~aa. m.- ii-


pressive stall and acrobatic moves. "If you think that's
impressive, you should see some of the planes out
there," Gundlack said. "There are models with jet en-
gines so big that they can't legally be flown here," he
went on to say.
Until a few modifications can be made at the airport,
the club isn't qualified to join the Academy of Model
Aeronautics (AMA), the organizing authority-in model
planes. "We have to put in fences and parking and a few
other things not possible at this time," Cantey ex-
plained. "But the formal affiliation with the AMA isn't
required to operate," he added.
Hobby Town in Tallahassee and Hodges Hobbies in
Americus, GA are the group's local sources for planes
and equipment. There is also a link to the club's website
if you visit the Links section of the Seminole Radio
Control Club website at www.seminolerc.com.
The Madison Radio Control Modelers welcome visi-
tors and new members. Simply call Pat Cantey at 973- 0
2028 or Ron Gundlack at 929-4151 or stop by the Madison F
County Airport any Saturday morning, or as the weath- 3
er gets cooler, in the afternoon.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, October 11, 2007
everything and more than their full-size cousins.


or Fish & Wildlife,
wards attracts wild turkeys, northern bobwhite quail, and
more.
4) Maintain forested riparian zones along streams, to allow P
stream shading and for wood
to fall into streams. The leaves, limbs, fruit and insects that fall
from streamside forests into the stream build the food supply
for.fish.
5) Leave snags and den trees.
6) Follow a plan. A variety of federal, state, and private or-
ganizations give both technical and financial help in manag-
ing forests for profit and wildlife.
For more information, stop at our office at Madison Coun-
ty-NRCS, 1416 East US 90 Madison, FL 32340 or visit the NRCS
Wildlife Habitat Management Institute's website at
www.whminrcs.usda.gov or the NRCS home web site at
www.nrcs.usda.gov.



IIABJIAT


4bL


m


---


'






www. greenepublishing. co


Flori a Forest F 0tal


BRAES DIRIVE-IN
Home of the Famous Burgers
Call ahead and use our drive-ihru or dine-in. mUTjSSWAPCMlBBGE
Located just 2 miles from the courthouse
Hwy. 221 North ,584-3669


Florida Forest Festival Has


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The 52nd annual Florida Forest Festival is gearing
up to celebrate greens and the blues this October with
the announcement that legendary blues musician Bud-
dy Miles will headline this year's entertainment line-up.
Under this year's theme of "Greens and Blues," the
Florida Forest Festival will once again play host to an-
nual favorite events such as the downtown bed race,
lumberjack shows and, Kids Lumberjack Camp and, of
course, the World's Largest Free Fish Fry
2173 Hwy. 19 North Off: 850-584-4010
Perry, FL 32347 Cell: 850-838-5039
Jason Padgett Fax: 850-838-3333

REGIONAL o
HAULING, INC.
Dirt, Rock, Front End Loader Service
Gravel, Sand, Mulch Bob Cat Service


Also appearing on the mail
McCoy as well as the Florida F
Contest finals. Following the ka
entertainment will switch gears
turns for the third time to finis:
are very pleased to have someone
us at the annual Florida Forest
entertainment chair Dawn Tayl
The Florida Forest Festival
event in the state of Florida. D
tober, many activities take place


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 17A


Josh Noland's
i Music Studio
LEARNr
rTO PLAY MUSIC
SAND RECO RD
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iti a professional who cares
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Specializing in Songwriting and Recording
Contact Josh Noland, teacher/producer
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Something For Everyone
n stage will be Charlie Taylor County. There are many activities for children
Forest Festival Karaoke and adults alike with music and fun all day on October
araoke competition, the 26th and 27th.
s as the Perry Opry re- The goal of the Florida Forest Festival became, and
h out the evening. "We remains, that of promoting the benefits of "Forestry In
ie of his caliber joining Florida." The festival is the best "media" available to
Festival," said festival tell the "Green & Growing Story of Florida's Forest In-
or. dustry" We are proud of our festival here in our "Tree
is the largest forestry Capital" 'community Hundreds of volunteers work
during the month of Oc- very hard year round, making it a success in "paying
celebrating forestry in tribute to the tree" and "just having fun."


... , .





m'^"; '**; ...'"" ''''"'
t: ;.,:.<-'.-. '::-: ..."&' ,.iv, _.*,m .


FEATURING.


mosiminbeokh




Fib Fry Evet

..MiAr&D*


Octber 27, 100


Forest Capital State Park


PERRY, FL


For More Information 850-584-TREE (8113)


SCHEDULE OF


EVENTS..


Saturday. October 6th
Jr Miss Program 6:30 pm
Saturday. October 13th


Little King & Queen Pageant 7:00 pm
Saturday. October 20th
Kids Parade and Picnic in the Park 10:00 am.,
Thursday. October 25th .
Fireworks at Dusk at Airport & Carinval Opens..
'Heritage Luncheon 12:00 noon
Friday. October 26th
Field trips at.Park 9O00 am
Bed-Race 6:00 pm .
Gaslight Parade (Downtown). : C00 pm., ,.
Entertainment from Highway Station O0 i-6
Scary'stories at the Cracker'Homestea-d 80 08-0
:Saturday. October 27th FESTIVAL DAY ( ;. ; t
Arts &'craftsShoow9:00:amn:-
King Tree Parade 10:00 am dow6ntoi n^".
National Anthem & Color Guard 12Q00no'
Buddy Milesi 2:3Op i .
Sto__ -1elling..i'the Pinesi2O0 pm0, 0m
..:... CharleM oC .30.pI3.;..k,
-BudidyMilIes 45:""" .1 .:, p,
Lumberjack Shows-(3 Shows TBA)., .
Antique CarShow (All Day)
Karaoke Competition 4OOprM .
I .. Ch.jnsawCuompetition 12 30pm.
'.LoaderCorm petition:2. 30 pm
Cross Cut Saw Competition 1230pm, -
Perry OPRY Event.7:00 pim. until
SIQprpm (Im madibtly following
karaoke competition


Friday, October 19, 2007


1305 N. Jefferson St. Off: 850-584-4010
Perry, FL 32347 0.0 = Cell: 850-838-5039
regionalconcrete.com N"'-En!l Fax: 850-838-3333


Jason Padgett
Brick Block Concrete Foundations Stone
Your Pervious Pavement Experts












18A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing.com


Friday, October 19, 2007


[edine. For Classfieds 974141 5:5 p.m. Eer MnayR


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

I build sheds, decks,
exterior carpentry work, win-
dow and
door replacement.
Call Bob: 850-242-9342




TidyUP)
cleaning services,
Cleaning Services
Rental, apartments, houses & mo-
bile homes cleaned after tenants
move out. Thorough and depend-
able. Call Carla. cell 229-834-1110
Excavating Work
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, Demolition, and Roads. No
Job Too Small. Free Esumanies. Call
Paul Kinsley at 850-973-6326





Yard. Sale October 20-21, 9 am,
household furniture, knives,
clothes, books, tackle, plus more.
1404 Cactus Ave. in Lee. 971-2887"
or 464-4502 after 4 pm.





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






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

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

Rednose American Bulldog
pups. Only one male left. Brindle-
white, grey eyes, tail docked, 8
weeks, $150. Also females, white-
blue, grey eyes, 16 weeks, $150.
(850) 971-2727,





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

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





Luxury Apartments- overlooking
the Courthouse Circle in downtown
Monticello, 3BR/2BA, $1050.
Monthly, Contact Katrina Walton at
510-9512
Rentals
Mobile Homes, newly renovated, 3
BR/1 bath, $375/month
Rooms $75/week, utilities includ-
zd, 2 BR/1 bath, $135/week, utili-
ties included. Call 1-800-785-7433
or 1-850-673-9564


2 bedroom 1 bath mobile
homes in park, 135/week, own-
er pays electric, $300 deposit,
call E4in at 850-570-0459


Coutihern Villas of
Ck^adison 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

G reenville Pointe

Apartments
1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC acces-
sible apts. Rental assistance may be
available..HUD vouchers accepted.
Call 850-948-3036. TDD/TTY
711. 192 NW Greenville Pointe
Trail, Greenville, FL 32331 Equal
Housing Opportunity
Mobile Homes for Rent 2 and 3
bedrooms. Start at $500 per month.
Off Hwy 90 west on Lonnie Rd.
Call 352-359-2647. .
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





Pioneer
Excavating & Tractor Ser-
vices
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
mova Demohlion. Road'. Mow-
"ing, Di.cing. Boq'-BljJing. :nJd
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 ,


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







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
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




SOMEBODY ELSE WANTS ITI
Got .somthtng you no longer use or need?
Seol It 111n t' lll lneiad.
io-.-* 850-973-4141 .-


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


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





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 Tomplkins/DON at
386-362-7860


Position: OAA Coordinator,
(Older American Act)
Duties include:- assessments, obser-
vation, maintaining, confidential
records, and reports as well as oth-
er in-home services. Coordinate
activities for seniors that come into.
the center and all services pertinent
to the frail homebound elderly.
Experience: High school diplo-
ma/GED or a degree in social work
/ yeats of work experience will be
considered. Must have experience
working with group activities, and a
valid driver's license. *
To obtain an application. please
come by the Madison County Se-
nior Center at 486 SW Rutledge
Street, office hours are 8:00 am to
5:00 pm.
$ Christmas Is Coming $
Earn gift dollars
Sell AVON part time
50% earnings
Kit Only $10
Call Dorothy ISR
(850) 973-3153

Area Representative familiar with
local communities and schools.
Place and supervise high school
foreign students. Part-time supple-
mental income, bonus, travel op-
portunities. We welcome families
to call about hosting an internation-
al student too! Call toll free 1-866-
431-8556 or e-mail
joan.iseusa@hotmail.com

Full Charge Bookkeeper. -
Monday thru Friday 8 am 5
pm. Must be knowledgeable in
bookkeeping; payroll taxes;
sales tax; federal and state in-
come taxation. Must be comput-
er literate. Salary dependent on
work experience. 24 paid days
off, retirement benefits, excel-,
lent working conditions. Send
resume to P. 0. Drawer 570,
i Madison, FL 32341-0570
0- ~~ ~ .


GREENE

Publishing, Inc,(
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, email to:
2ted@greenepublishing.com 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.


FOO STORE
Managers, Assistant Man-
agers & Customer Sales
Associates
Looking for highly motivated
employees for the Convenient
Store business for multiple ar-
eas. ALL positions, ALL shifts.
Offering a competitive salary,
weekly pay, vacation, paid holi-
days, bonus and 401K Plan.
Please fax resume to, Kim at
352-333-1161 or call her at 352-
494-7550 or 866-539-7685 ext
42 for more information.


Experienced Mechanic
Wanted
Good Pay Health Benefits
401K Uniforms
Call Wayne or Keith 973-2245
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


Multiple Positions available.
$7.50 hourly plus commissions.
Dental, medical, and 401K benie-
fits. No experience needed, paid
training. Apply at Florida Visitors
Bureau, Lake Park, Ga. (1-75 exit 5)
or call Robert at 9229) 326-0070.
Driver Wanted
Class A CDL, hauling cars. Need
at least one year OTR experience.
Will train to haul cars. Potential
$60,000 $80,000 a year. Call
Rusty at 386-590-1700.


Why work just anywhere?
At Cracker Barrel Old Country
Store, Inc.
you can enjoy:
*Flexible Schedules
Part-Time, Full Time
*Top Wages
*Excellent Benefits
*Employee Discounts
Apply Today:
4914 Timber Drive
Lake Park, GA 31636
229-559-0864
LPN or RN needed
,7P 7A
WITH BENEFITS!!!
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak, FL 32064
Please Contact Angela Akins or
Amelia Tompkins at
386-362-7860


YOU HAVE 'EM.


SOMEBODY ELSE WANTS 'EM!
Got some things you need to get rid of?
Sell them in the classified.

S 850'973-4141 a.


2 Come


G ROW
~with us!


Nestle Waters North America
is hiring!

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

Nestl6 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.

Nestle 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


PRODUCTION
OPERATOR
$1165 per hour

FORKLIFT
OPERATOR
$1165 per hour

BLOWMOLD
TECHNICIAN
$1400 per hour

DOCK
COORDINATOR
$1165 per hour


( A


ft dp m I AMM

Nest e

Waters


I









www. greenepublishing. cor



ECoals


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 19A


4'


SUWANNEE RIVER WATER MANAGEMENT DISTRICT
PUBLIC NOTICE OF APPLICATION

Notice is hereby given that pursuant to Chapter 373, Florida Statutes, the following ap-
plication for permit was received on October 9,2007:

Aucilla Plantation Modification, Madison Timberlands, LLC, 9995 Gate Parkway, Ste.
400, Jacksonville, FL 32246, has submitted an application for an Environmental Re-
source Permit Number 05-0604M for a total project area of 3,697.6 acres with the to-
tal area of work in, on or over wetlands or other surface waters of 1.628 acres. The
project is located in Township 1 South, Range 6 East, Sections 22 & 25, and Township
I South, Range 7 East, Sections 19 & 30, in Madison County.

Interested persons may comment upon the application or submit a written request for
a staff report containing proposed agency action regarding the application by writing
to the Suwannee River Water Management District, Attn: Resource Management, 9225
C.R. 49, Live Oak, Florida 32060. Such comments or requests must be received by 5:00
PM within 21 days from the date of publication.

No further public notice will be provided regarding this application. A copy of the staff
report must be requested in order to remain advised of further proceedings. Substan-
tially affected persons are entitled to request an administrative hearing, pursuant to Ti-
tle 28, Florida Administrative Code, regarding the proposed agency action by submit-
ting a written request after reviewing the staff report.

10/19


NOTICE: The District School Board of Madison County, Florida, will hold a public
hearing on Tuesday November 20, 2007, at 6:00 p.m. The meeting will be held in the
School Board Meeting Room of the Superintendent's Office, 210 NE Duval Ave. Madi-
son, Florida.

New Policy and Procedure for Cell Phone Use
Policy 8.361 Procedure P-8.361

The proposed document may be viewed'at the School Board Office, 210 NE Duval Ave,
Madison, Florida.

Statutory Authority: 1001.41, 1001.42

IF A PERSON DECIDES TO APPEAL ANY DECISION MADE BY THE BOARD,
WITH RESPECT TO ANY MATTER CONSIDERED AT THIS MEETING OR
HEARING, HE/SHE WILL NEED A RECORD OF THE PROCEEDINGS, AND FOR
SUCH PURPOSE, HE/SHE MAY NEED TO ENSURE THAT A VERBATIM
RECORD OFTHE PROCEEDINGS IS MADE, WHICH RECORD INCLUDES THE
TESTIMONY AND EVIDENCE UPON WHICH THE APPEAL IS TO BE BASED.

10/19






PIEDRA SPRINGS RANCH
Sellin'to the Highest Bidder .A..-.1 t 9 Million Previously Listed at $9.5 Million
242 acres of recreationalparadise Adjoins San Juan National
Forest Frontage on Piedra River, YellowJacket Creek and US-16o
8+ acre lake Water, oil & mineral rights Abundant wildlife
Tuesday, Ol t.X..r 30 ao I.'' *PM'i hfT)]


in Baxley, Southeast Georgia

LAND LIQUIDATION
By Owner
Lots from 2 to 40 acres
ANY LOT,ANYSIZE, ANYPRICE

Only $500 Down + closing costs

OWNER FINANCING NO CREDIT CHECK
352 231 9938 www.blackwaterreserve.com
Email: BuyGeorgiaLand@gmail.com





867 ACRES 418 ACRES SELLING ABSOLUTE
[Prime Timber/Huinting Land in Webster County, Georgia]
Area richwildlife and game Most ofthe acreage coveredwithpine read for
Larvest in approximately 6 years Excellentnetwork ofroads throughoutt.e prop-
ertyfor easyvehicle access Ideal for leasingto hi inng cdus or for development
S [S.sH u' lJ .;.*.'. :r -- A1 A if .' AM fT 1



Jerry Craig King;J. P Kng Aucton Company Ina; 800-662-5484 Jerry CriagKing, NR002774 10%WBuyers Piernfum


1180 -ON T -C R (180-G6232


Real Estate* Federal& State Litigation
Personal & Coiporate Banknuptcy
You MAY BE ABLE iv STOP FORECLOSURE PROCEEDINGS
L A W 0 F F IC E 0 F

SICHAEL A. KUFIANm PA.
1601 FORUM PLACE, SUITE 404, WEST PALM BEACH, FL 33401
561.478.2878
ADMITTED TI NEW YORl, FLORIDA AND WAShiNGTON DC
EVENING & WEEKEND APPOINTMENTS AVAILABLE
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Boa Angel



FREE 4-NIGHT VACATION!
Donate Car Boat RV Motorcycle
1-800-227-2643

www.boatangel.com


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGS

CONCERNING AMENDMENTS TO THE

CITY OF MADISON LAND DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS



BY THE PLANNING AND ZONING BOARD OF CITY OF MADISON, FLORIDA,
SERVING ALSO AS THE LOCAL PLANNING AGENCY OF THE CITY OF MADI-
SON, FLORIDA, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that, pursuant to Sections 163.3161
through 163.3215, Florida Statutes, as amended, and the City of Madison Land Devel-
opment Regulations, as amended, hereinafter referred to as the Land Development
Regulations, objections, recommendations and comments concerning amendments, as,
described below, will be heard by the Planning and Zoning Board of the City of Madi-
son, Florida, serving also as the Local Planning Agency of the City of Madison, Flori-
da, at public hearings on November 1, 2007 at 4:45 p.m. or as soon thereafter as the
matters can be heard, in the City Commission Meeting Room, City Hall located at 321
Southwest Rutledge Street, Madison, Florida.

(1) LDR 07-2, an application by the City Commission, to amend the Official Zoning At-
las of the Land Development Regulations by establishing the zoning district as OF-
FICE, RESIDENTIAL (OR) on property described, as follows:

A. parcel of land lying within Section 23, Township 1 North, Range 9 East, Madison
County, Florida. Being more particularly described, as follows: Commence at the
Northwest corner of the Southwest 1/4 of said Section 23; thence North 8947'58" East
219.56 feet to the Point of Beginning; thence continue North 89947'58" East 110.03 feet;
thence South 00911'06" East 330.00 feet; thence North 89953'26" East 329.30 feet;
thence South 00917'34" East 389.10 feet; thence South 0014'36" East 256.47; thence
South 89103'06" West 470.70 feet; thence South 89902'37" West 20.02 feit; thence'
North 01514'43" West 20.00 feet; thence North 89904'32" East 440.46 feet to the point
of curve of a non tangent curve to the left, with a radius of 30.36 feet; through a cen-.
tral angle of 89912'15", for an are length of 47.27 feet; thence North 00115'54" West
206.70 feet; thence South 8943'53" West 419.85 feet; thence North 00912'14" West
720.17 feet to the Point of Beginning.

Containing 5.04 acres, more or less. .

(2) LDR 07-3, an application by the City Commission, to amend the Official Zoning At-
las of the Land Development Regulations by establishing the zoning district as COM-
MERCIAL, HIGHWAY (C-4) on property described, as follows:

A parcel of land hling within Section 23. Township I North. Range 9 East. Madison
Counts, Florida. Being more particularly described as follows: Commence at the
Northwest corner of the Northwest 1/4 of the Southwsslt /4 of said Section 23; thence;
South, along the West line of said Section 23. a distance of 1,232.40qto the Northerly"
right-of-way line of U.S. Highway 90 iStatc Road 10!: thencr East, along the Norther-
ly right-of-way line of 0aid U.S. Highway 90 (State Road 10), a distance of 312.00 feet
to the Point of Beginning; thence Northerly 247.72 feet; thence %%esterly 123.00 feet?
thence Southerly 247.72 feet; thence Easterly 123.00 feet to the Point of Beginning.

Containing 0.70 acre, more or less. -

(3) LDR 07-4, an application by the City Commission, to amend the Official Zoning At-
las of the Land Development Regulations by establishing the zoning district as AGRI-
CULTURAL (A-1) on property described, as follows:

A parcel of land lying within Section 21, Township 1 North, Range 9 East of Madison
Counts. Florida. Being more particularly described, as follows: Commence on the
centerline of Cantey Drise. on West City limits of the City of Madison, Florida; thence
South 15.00 feet; thence South 89133'08" West parallel to the North line of the South-
west 1/4 of said-Section 21, a distance of 1,665.00 feet; thence North 00512 '52" West
15.00 feet to the Point of Beginning on South right-of-way line of Old U.S. Highway 90,
being 33.00 feet from centerline thereof; thence South 00912'52" East 147.20 feet;
thence South 89547. '08 West 75.00 feet, thence South 00512 '52 East 200.00 feet;
thence North 89147 '08" East 200.00 feet; thence North 00512 '52 West 200.00ifeet;
thence South 89147 '08 "West 75.00 feet; thence North 00912 '52" West 130.50 feet to
the South right-of-way line of said Old U.S. Highway 90; thence North 70543 '22 "
West, along the right-of-way line of said Old U.S. Highway 90 on cord of a curve 53.20
feet to Point of Beginning.

Containing 1.07 acre, more or less.

The public hearings may be continued to one or more future date. Any interested par-
ty shall be advised that the date, time and place of any continuation of the public hear-
ings shall be announced during the public hearings and that no further notice con-
cerning the matters will be published, unless said continuation exceeds six calendar
weeks from the date of the above referenced public hearings.

At th aforeentioned public hearings, all iniert.itd parties may appear to be heard
with respect li'theoniendintes.. .e

Copies of the amendments are available for public inspection at the Office of the Di-
rector of Community Developmenti City Hall located at 321 Southwest Rutledge
Street, Madison, Florida; during regular business hours.

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

10/19


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGS

CONCERNING AMENDMENTS TO THE

CITY OF MADISON COMPREHENSIVE PLAN


BY THE PLANNING AND ZONING BOARD OF CITY OF MADISON, FLORIDA,
SERVING ALSO AS THE LOCAL PLANNING AGENCY OF THE CITY OF MADI-
SON, FLORIDA, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that, pursuant to Sections 163.3161
through 163.3215, Florida Statutes, as amended, and the City of Madison Land Devel-
opment Regulations, as amended, hereinafter referred to as the Land Development
Regulations, objections, recommendations and comments concerning the amendments,
as described below, will be heard by the Planning and Zoning Board of the City of
Madison, Florida, serving also as the Local Planning Agency of the City of Madison,
Florida, at public hearings on November 1, 2007 at 4:45 p.m. or as soon thereafter as
the matters can be heard, in the City Commission Nleting Room, City Hall located at
321 Southwest Rutledge Street. Madison. Florida.

(1) CPA 07-1, an application by the City Commission, to amend the Future Land Use
Plan Map of the Comprehensive Plan. by changing the future land use classification
from COUNTY RESIDENTIAL-1 (less than or equal to 2 dwelling units per acre to
RESIDENTIAL-MEDIUM DENSITY less than or equal to 8 dwelling units per acre)
on property described as follows:

A parcel of land lying within Section 23, Township 1 North, Range 9 East, Madison
County, Florida. Being more particularly described, as follows: Commence at the
Northwest corner of the Southwest 1/4 of said Section 23; thence North 89947'58" East
219.56 feetto the Point of Beginning; thence continue North 89147'58" East 110.03 feet;
thence South 00611'06" East 330.00 feet; thence North 89953'26" East 329.30 feet;
,thence South 00117'34" East 389.10 feet; thence South 00914'36" East 256.47; thence
South 89103'06" West 470.70 feet; thence South 89902'37" West 20.02 feet; thence
North 01914'43" West 20.00 feet; thence North 89904'32" East 440.46 feet to the point
of curve of a non tangent curve to the left, with a radius of 30.36 feet; through a cen-
tral angle of 89%12'15", for an are length of 4727 feet: thence North 00915'54" West
,206.70 feet; thence South 89143'53" West 419.85 feet; thence North 00912'14" West
720.17 feet to the Point of Beginning.

Containing 5.04 acres, more or less.


1 |21 CPA 07-2. an application by the Cir. Commission, to amend the Future Land Use
Plan Map of the Comprehensise Plan. b. changing the future land use classification '
from COUNTI RESIDENTLL-1 less than or equal to 2 dwelling units per acre to .
CONMEERCLAL on property described as follows:

A parcel of land lying within Section 23. Township I North. Range 9 East. Madison
q County. Florida. Being more particularly described as follows: Commence at the :
Northwest corner of the Northwest 1/4 or the Soulhwest 1/4 of raid Section 23: thence "
Sodth. along the WeVt line of said Section 23. a distance of 1.232.40 tlo the Northerly .,
right-of-wau line of U.S. Highway 90 iState Road 10I: thence East. along the Norther- .
)l right-of-wam line of said U.S. Highway 90 iSlate Road 10i. a distance of 312.00 feet
Sto the Point of Beginning: thence Northerl 2-17.72 feet: thence \%esterly 123.00 feet;
thence Southerls 247.72 feet; thence Easterly 123.011 feet to the Point of Beginning.

Containing 0.70 acre. more or less.

13i CPA 07-3. an application by the City Commission. to amend the Future Land lise
Plan Map of the Comprehenasie Plan. by changing the future land use classification
from COUNTY RESIDENTIAL-l less than or equal to 2 duelling units per acrel to
PUBLIC on property described as follows:

5 A parcel of land lying within Section 21. Township I North. Range 9 East of Madison
County. Florida. Being more particularly described, as follows: Commence on the
centerline of Cante) Drise, on %\est City limits of the City of Madison. Florida: thence
South 15.00 feel: thence South 89433'08" \\e.s parallel to the North line of the South-
west 1/4 of said Section 21. a distance of 1.665.00 feel: thence North 00l12 '52 -\est
15.00 feet to the Point of Beginning on South right-of-way line of Old U.S. Highway 90.
being 33.00 feet from centerline thereof: thence South Ousl2'52' East 147.21) feel
thence South 894.7 '08 ** IVest 75.00 free. thence South 00s12 '52 East 200.00 feel:
thence North 89447 '08 East 200.00 feel: thence North 0t1l2 '52 %e.t| 200.00 feet:
thence South 89447 '08 Vest 75.00 feet: thence North 0(H12 '52" Wlest 130.50 feet to
the South right-of-way line of said Old Li.S. Highway 90: thence North 70;43 '22 "
West. along the right-of-wa) line of said Old Ui.S. Highway 90 on cord of a curve 53.20
feel to Point of Beginning.

Containing 1.07 acre. more or less.

141 C(P 07-4. an application by the Ci', Commission. to amend the Future Land Lis'
Plan Map of the Compreheasise Plan. by changing the future land use classification
from COUNT RESIDENTIAL-I tIesi than or equal to 2 duelling units per acre to
RESIDENTIAL. HIGH DENSITIY miles than or equal to 20 dwelling units per acre ion
property described, as follows:

A parcel of land lying within Section 21. Township I North. Range 9 East. Madison
County. Florida. Being more particularly described as follows: Commence at the
Norihwest corner of the Northwest 1/4 of the Southwest 1/4 of said Section 21: thence
South 001l8'00" East 50.00 feel to the Southerly right-of-wa) line of South Viest Cap-
tain Brown Road: thence, along the Southerly right-of-way of said South \ieit Captain 1
Brown Road. South 89444'4-6" East 283.84 feel to the Point of Beginning: thence North ,
89440'59" East 534.62 feet: thence South 0030'18" \Vest 580.00 feet: thence South 1i
17031'36" Iest 385.44 feet to the Northerly riaht-of-wa) line of S.A.L. Railroad: ;
thence North 68404 19" %'est. along the Northerly right-of-was line of S. %.L. Railroad j
441.27 feel: thence North 00W18'00" West 779.79 feel to the Point of Beginning.

Containing 10.22 acres, more or less.

The public hearings may be continued to one or more future date. Amn interested par-
t) shall be advised that the date, time and place of any continuation of the public hear-
ings shall be announced during the public hearings and that no further notice con-
cerning the matters will be published, unless said continuation exceeds six calendar
weeks from the date of the above referenced public hearings.

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

Copies of the amendments are available for public inspection at the Office of the Di-
rector of Communilt Development, Cit} Hall located at 321 Southwest Rutledge
Street. Madison. Florida, during regular business hours.

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

10/19



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR MADISON COUNTY,
FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION

IN RE ESTATE OF UCN#522007CPO XXESXX

VINCENT RIZZO
Deceased
Ref. No. 2007-97-CP
Division

NOTICE TO CREDITORS .

The administration of the estate of VINCENT RIZZO, deceased, Florida Number
2007-97-CP, is pending in the Circuit Court, MADISON County, Florida, Probate Di-
vision, the address of which is: MADIISON COUNTY COURTHOUSE, P.O. BOX 237,
MADISON, FL 32341. The estate is intestate. The names and addresses of the Person-
al Representative and the Personal Representative's attorney are set forth below.

All creditors of the decedent and other persons havingclaims or demands against dece-
dent's estate, including unmatured, contingent, or unliquidated claims, on whom a
copy of this notice is served must file their claims with this Court WITHIN THE LAT-
ER OF THREE MONTHS

AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIR-
TY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.

ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREV-
ER BARRED.

The date of the first publication of this Notice is October 19, 2007.

Attorney For Personal Representative: Personal Representative;

ROBERT E. WHARRIE, Esquire DANIEL R. RIZZO
SPN: 772794 7226 131h Street North
Florida Bar No. 255432 St. Petersburg, FL 33702
5503 38th Ave N.
St. Petersburg, FL 33710
Telephone (727) 346-9555
FAX (727) 346-0013
10/19




CALL


Friday, October 19, 2007


1









20A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


coca[l rlews


Friday, October 19, 2007


Aarons Grand Opening


Well Received


0


(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, October 13, 2007
Aarons has something for all around the house.


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing. Inc.
As new stores open in Madison Coun-
ty, the final measure of success is the cus-
tomer, because as we know, "The cus-
tomer is always right."
As it turned out, by the time
Aarons held their official Grand Opening
this past Satiurda3; October 13, with bal-
loons, huge blow-ups and games for the
kids, the community had already ex-
pressed their opinion and that opinion
was a strong "Welcome to Madison."
"Aarons opened the doors here on
September 8 to have time to work the
bugs out and get everything just right be-
fore the Grand Opening," store manager
Marlin Mickels explained. This period


apparently turned up no problems, in-
stead it. demonstrated what "word-of-
mouth" advertising can accomplish
when good products are offered up.
"The people here are great and
they seem to really like what they've
found. Computers, TVs, furniture and
appliances are already moving well,"
Mickels added. "We hope everyone will
come in and take advantage of our easy
approval process. There are no credit
checks: a few references and work histo-
ry and they're approved."
Trey Whitchard joins Mickels at
the Madison Aarons. Whitchard is from
Live Oak and Mickels is from Tallahas-
see, where both received promotions to
the new store in Madison.


Greise Publishing, Inc. Photo Iiy Jessica liggnbothat Octobet 3 2007
S The ribbon cutting for Falling Water Weliness Spa went great, with several notables
in attendance. Pictured here are (back row, leftto rtght).Brenda WynnlTammy$YeVens,
Jildy Wyche, Mary Miller, Brian Varner, and City Manager Harold Emrich. Front rot i left
to fight, are: Melissa Hunter, Franny DavenpOrt (holding-scissors), .Shawnee Marhot
Chamber of Commerce Administrator Tert SiiefIuch; andJohn Doier;. '-


VEMTIFU VDMITT $


Falling Water WellnessSpa

Holds Ribbon Cuttini
By Jessica Higginbotham .
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Falling Water Wellness Spa held their ribbon cutting on Wednesday,.Octobb r3.
Franny Davenport, LMT, owns the spa and she and her loyal colleagues are ready and
willing to make anyone's day even bettertwith a yariety of treatments. .
Falling Water officially opened for business back in Decenber, but their recentrib-
bon cutting celebration brought more attention to the already successfulbusines."sk e
wellness spa offei's all hair services, inchndingc atting nd coloring;
nails, including acrylics; massage therapy 'of different kinds s.uich asi Sedii1~bp
Tissue, Hot Stone, elderly, prenatal, ahd tim agehair; body treatment
volve exfoliations, clay or imud wraps, aildseaWeed wraps; -acupuncture;a. d eca
dling.
'It is:the g0al of Falling Water;" says Davenport "to6 create a n a sphee ofi
wellnessand caring and to pro0,de clients 6with service: above andlbeyoid: the avaY g
saloi/spai(wellness center experience ,do thj s1 A
eeproviders." J q -s - '
The exceptional service prOviders that DavenpOt was referring to.iludeh
a cheery office manager, Meliissa, a1ei nd hind mgi-al cAseteloa
prowess, esthetician Shawnee1March, as .4e-l as cosmetologist Brian Varner.
Falling Water is open from ninUai. -t6 six p.m. on Truesday through ridy. aa
from nine a.m. to two p m. orn Saturday. The spa is, hoWever, closed op Mondays.


. .