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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00148
 Material Information
Title: The Madison enterprise-recorder
Alternate title: Madison enterprise recorder
Alternate Title: Enterprise-recorder
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: T.C. Merchant
Place of Publication: Madison Fla
Creation Date: November 16, 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: UF00028405:00148
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Full Text




www.greenepublishing.comn


Cb c maObson



fitctptist


Our 143rd Year, Number 11


Friday, November 16, 2007


*.AL ADC 320
Of Florida Library,
De t. ror t~ oe al Coll, Fla 22 -

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ecovbe


Madison, Florida


Principal Quells Fears About Staph Infection At High School


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing. Inc.
Madison County High School Princi-
pal Ben Killingsworth said that he be-
lieves the school has a handle on rtunored
staph infection outbreaks at the school.
Killingsworth confirmed that earlier
in the year there was a student at the
school who was believed to have staph in-
fection. Because of the student's illness,
efforts to clean the school have intensi-
fied. Killingsworth said that a part of the
school would also be fogged with a spray
to kill anything that might cause the in-
fection.
"We're always trying to stay one step


ahead." Killingsworth noted. "We're try-
ing to treat it."
Killingsworth said that hand sanitiz-
ers have been placed all around the
school. He noted that if students don't
bathe or wash their hands, they are al-
ways more susceptible to infections and
viruses.
Killingsworth said that the areas the
school is most concerned with are in lock-
er room situations where athletic teams
are gathered.
"They're sweating and there's a big
group of them together," he said, noting
that the infection could become easier to
contact.


Fire Guts Mobile Home


Morris Steen Announces


Retirement Effective

Summer 2008

Under Morris Steen's
Presidency at NFC, the
college is now ranked sixth
nationally among community

colleges of their type.


Photo Courtesy of Action Photos. November 12, 2007
A blaze gutted the interior of a mobile home owned by Joanne Waters. No one was injured in the
blaze but the home was declared a total loss.


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing. Inc.
A mobile home's interior
was gutted by fire on Monday
evening, November 12. .
The home, which was owned
by Joanne Waters, was located


at 615 NE Jasmine Terrance east
of Lee.
It is unknown at this time
how the fire started.
No one was at home when
the fire started.
The home,was ruled a total


D & J's Pub in Lee is plan-
ning a fundraising benefit at the
pub starting at 6 p.m. Friday
evening. All proceeds from the
fundraiser will be donated to
the Waters Family.


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The opening topics of the
North Florida Community Col-
lege Board meeting November
13, which included an extreme-
ly impressive overview of the
new campus security program,
will scarcely be remembered
because of the closing news.
President Morris Steen is retir-
ing effective Summer 2008.
Following seven years of
stellar service to NFCC and the
community. Steen intends to
spend time with farpily and en-
joy retirement. According to
everyone in attendance, no one
could have earned it more than
Steen.
Chairman John Maultsby


expressed his extreme disap-
pointment at the loss, but
joined the others in praising
the entirety of Steen's time at
NFCC. Several board members
recalled the period prior to
Steen's Presidency. acknowl-
edging that the improvements
since were like night and day
Board member Lester Pad-
gett made a poignant comment,
perhaps saying it best, "When I
first heard about it, I was real-
ly upset. Then I thought about
Please see STEEN, Page 4A


State Drops Public Assistance Fraud Charge Against Woman


By Lazaro Aleman
Special From
The Monticello News ,
Lack of evidence recently
caused the state to drop a pu-.
bic assistance fraud charge
against Debra Green Brooks,
a Greenville woman who was
employed as a public assis-
tance worker in Monticello
for the Department of Chil-
dren and Families (DC F),
"Whereas probable cause
existed at the time of the ar-
rest, upon further review
there is insufficient evidence
to prove the element of pub-
lic assistance fraud beyond
reasonable doubt," State At-
torney Willie Meggs wrote
October 31 in the prosecu-


tion's application for nolle
prosequi, a Latin legal phrase
meaning "unwillingness to


follow through," or more sim-
ply, "unwillingness to pur-
sue." The charge stemmed
from a complaint filed July
24, 2006, by Susan K. Harri-


Madison County Schoo


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
This time of year, the Madison County
School Board business at-hand tends to
level off, although Superintendent Lou
Miller's commitment to executing plans in
motion is as strong as ever. Consequently,
the meeting of November 6, held at 6:00,
contained no exceptional items, and those
recommended for approval collectively by
consent were formally approved.
In order to efficiently process the sig-
nificant flow of agenda items coming be-
fore the Board, items that are mostly fixed


or likely to
placed on ti
approval co
These items
School Boa
prior. If a
inquiries ca
ing handler
In the c
Managemer
would be co
may have it
sent and pla
tion if he or


son, an investigator with the
Florida Department of Law,
Enforcement (FDLE). In the
complaint, Harrison alleged
that between Aug. 16, 2001,
and July 31, 2006, Brooks'
knowingly engaged in activi-
ties that ultimately resulted
in her daughter, Tranicia
Green, receiving public assis-
tance benefits that the latter
was not entitled.
The complaint essentially
alleged that Green misrepre-
sented the composition of
her household, or better yet,
the true whereabouts of her
two children's residence on
her application for public as-
sistance benefits; that Brooks
knew that the children did


not reside with Green; and
that Brooks, a trained DCF
employee responsible for re-
certifying applicants for the
public assistance program,
did not reveal this knowledge
to the appropriate authorities
at the DCF.
The complaint noted that
Brooks' responsibilities in-
cluded recertifying appli-
cants and that she was em-
ployed at the DCF location
where Green applied for the
benefits. The complaint did
not, however, state that
Brooks actually processed
Green's application.
The complaint also noted
Please see BROOKS,
Page 4A


l Board Keeping Steady Course
need little discussion are Individual items for this meeting in-
le, "Items recommended for cluded a few zone transfer requests and a
)llectively by consent" list. brief discussion of volunteer procedures.
s are then distributed to An informal highlight of the meeting was
rd members at least a week the warm congratulations extended. to
member has questions, these Brittany Davis, Student Body President
an be directed to the sponsor- from Madison County High School, who
has a non-voting position on the. Board.
ase of Grants Funding and. Davis, along with her teammates, was
nt for instance, Cheryl James praised for the success of the MCHS vol-
ntacted. Ultimately, a member leyball team.
t removed from collective con-
aced for individual considera-
r she chooses.


Wal-Mart, Love's


Still On Track

Pickels said that Wal-Mart is
still waiting for informa-
tion on requests made to the
Florida Department of Trans-
portation.
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Wal-Mart and Love's Truck Stops
are still on track to open in Madison, ac-
cording to Sherilyn Pickels, an admin-
istrative assistant to County Coordina-
tor Allen Cherry
Pickels said that Wal-Mart is still
waiting for information on requests
made to the Florida Department of
Transportation.
In Live Oak, the Wal-Mart there dra-
mati6ally changed the landscape of the
roads as new stoplights and lanes were
added to the area for travelers to get in
and out.
Pickels also said that Wal-Mart had
spoken with the City of Madison about
new infrastructure (sewer and water),
which has been added at the interstate.
If built, the Wal-Mart location in
Madison will be located northeast of
the interstate on property owned by the
Kinjac Corporation.
The Arkansas-based company has
Please see Wal-Mart, Page 4A


Index
Around Madison County 5-6A
Church 11A
Classifieds/l.gals 22-23A
Crime ,4A
Jail Report 4A


Outdoors


f Sdlomns, 40 P ts*
21A


Real Estate 13A.
Remote Guide B Sectio6i
School & Sports 14-l1.A,
Viewpoints 2-3A'


g grLoal Wethe
* 1116 11117 11118

M534 71143 75615







www. greenepublishing.com


2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Uiewpoints & Opinions


Friday, November 16, 2007


acob's Lad
Jacob Bembry
Columnist ,".


A Lot To Be Thankful For


Therapist Summer Croft; rehab tech Racheal Gee;
and Jennifer Acerra, physical therapy assistants, pic-
tured back row, left to right, surround Bobby Bembry,
who underwent therapy at Madison Nursing Center.
I have a lot to be thankful for in my life. I see so many
people who are not as fortunate as I am and it makes me
take time to be thankful..
Thanksgiving is not an easy season for me. As some
of you know, my mother had a massive stroke sitting
down to eat Thanksgiving dinner in 1998. She died in
January 1999 from complications caused by the stroke.
I have not had it easy this year. My father fell and
broke his hip, on October 5. He spent the rest of the
month of October in the VA Hospital in Gainesville and
doing therapy in the Madison Nursing Center. He final-
ly got dut on November 6. He has been improving and
I'm very happy to see that.
I was afraid to put my father in the nursing home for
therapy My family's experience with my mother in the
nursing home she was in was not a pleasant one. It was
very noisy in there and my heart still breaks as I think
of when my mother first-got there and howisca.ed ishe ,,
was. Add to that. the cold indifference from some of the
staff who had the attitude that, since they'were-not be-
ing paid much, they were not going to do much work. I'm
sorry, but if you agree to do a.job at a certain rate when
you are hired, then you-should do that job to the best of
your ability, especially when people's lives are con-
cerned. Raises should be based on how well a person,
does his or her job.
The fear that I felt for my father was soothed soon af-
ter Daddy arrived at the nursing home. The staff helped
out tremendously and made him feel right at home. I am
thankful for them and would like to express my thanks,
especially to his therapy staff, Summer Croft, Jennifer
Accerra and the whole therapy staff, and also to Jean
Carroll, Mattie Hackle, Marty Giacomazzi, Peggy Pow-
ers, Jane Davis, Karen Kocan, Eula Mitchell, Donna Go-
bar and Terrie Bearden. I know that I am probably miss-
ing a dozen other names but I would like to extend heart-
felt thanks to them.
God has been good.and has blessed'my family I es-
pecially thank him for the care that my father has been
receiving.


4


U D fI d You K no


By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Did you know all U.S. Presi-
dents have worn glasses or correc-
tive lenses. Some just didn't like
,Akking seen wearing them in pub-
lic.


..ed A New,

Driveway?







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, xcavating &(-Tractor Service
',. Paul KIey (850) 973-6326


Sorida Press Assocoia


war0 07WinningNewspaper
Award Winning Newspaper


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Zbemlabison

Entctptisc-Recorti

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 Ensmninger
PRODUCTION MANAGER
Lisa Greene
EDITOR
Jacob Bembrv
STAFF WRITERS
Michael Curtis and Jessica Higginbotham
GRAPHIC DESIGNERS
Lisa Greene and Heather Bowen
TYPESETTER/SUBSCRIPTION
Bryant Thigpen
ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVES
Mary Ellen Greene, Dorothy McKinney,
Lettie Sexton and Jeanette Dunn
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS
Deadline for classified is Monday at 3:00 p.m.
Deadline for Legal Advertisement is
Monday at 5pm.
There will be a 3'" charge for Affidavits.
CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT
Sheree Miller
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
In County $28 Out-of-County $35
(State & local taxes included.)
-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity"
T<3ile _J bison uitterprisr hccirbr
Madison Recorder established 1865,
New Enterprise established 1901,
Consolidated June 25, 1908
Published weekly by Greene Publishing, Inc., 1695 S. SR
53, Madison, FL 32340. Periodicals postage PAID at Madison
Post Office 32340. Publication No. 177.400.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Madison
Enterprise-Recorder, P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341-
0772.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject any advertise-
ment, news matter, or subscriptions that, in the opinion of the
management, will not be for the -best interest of the county
and/or the owners of this newspaper, and to investigate any ad-
vertisement submitted.
All photos given to Greene Publishing, Inc. for publication in this
newspaper must be picked up no later than 6 months from the date they
are dropped off. Greene Publishing, Inc. will not be responsible for
photos beyond said deadline.


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

Thank You
For Fundraiser Donations
We would like to thank everyone that assisted with
our fundraiser for A Safe Haven for.Newborns that took
place on November 2nd at the courthouse lawn. To all
those who donated cakes, purchased raffle tickets and /
or dinners, made donations, or got the word out, we ap-
preciate your support. We raised over $4500 for A Safe
Haven for Newborns. I would like to thank the following
persons and businesses for their help in this endeavor:
Chief Alfred Martin and Archie Strickland, Jim Stanley,
Tim Sanders, Mike Dowdy of Clover Farms, Tony and
Sheila Aranda, Bill Brown, Mc Donalds, David Bishop
with Flowers Bread Company of Madison, Betty
Everett, WMAF, Jacob Bembry, Greene Publishing, The
Knights of Columbus Madison Round Table and the
members of St. Vincent de Paul and St. Margaret that
participated. Ray Browning won the 50/50 raffle and do-
nated all of it to A Safe Haven for Newborns, Evelyn
Klink won the $300 gift card, Debbie Nagel won the
cameo, Judy Carney and Fred Springer each won an
afghan. The following won 2 Wild Adventure tickets do-
nated by WMAF: Rene Demps, Don. and Lee Codon, and
Madison Florist. .

Thanks to everyone for making this event a success.
God Bless. '
S' Juan and Karen Botino

Family Violence Among Police
Officers Should Be Addressed
Dear Editor,
After reading this letter it will be obvious why I can-
not put my name to this letter. I am well aware of what
law enforcement officers face each day, being cursed,
spit upon, and worst such as being battered, shot at and
killed. I know all law enforcement officers, go through
anger classes to be able' to handle these extreme situa-
tionsof stress. However, I feel these classes fall short as
family violence among their on families is on the rise.
The verbal abuse that these officers take out on mem-
bers of their families who love them the most needs to
be addressed.
Out of control at home is out of order.


giving."


_ I' I


Keeping Up With Trad.to.s
Thanksgiving is an important time in which we have
a few traditions. We start on Wednesday evening by mak-
ing all of our own pies; that is my mom, my sister-in-law,
Twanna and myself.
We make chocolate, pumpkin, sweet potato, apple,
pecan, and then some. Thursday morning early, the men
and boys leave for their hunting excursion and the
women begin making bread dressing (my mom's is the
best and I still can't get it right). We stuff the bird and get
it ready and in the oven. When the hunters return it's
brunch time, which usually includes my mom's, famous
stuffed mushrooms
Then, at a set time, between the early morning and
early afternoon hunts,, we serve 20 or more guests a
turkey dinner with all the trimmings. Shortly after that,
there's the backyard football game with all able children
and adults participating. This usually lasts until one of
the over age 40 players is injured or crippled. Then, the
men and boys head out for their afternoon hunt while the
women play some cards. Upon their return it's time for
all those desserts to be consumed.
Friday, of course is the big Christmas shopping day.
Usually on the next weekend the tree gets decorated for
Christmas. In New York we used to go out trudging
through the snow, with the children in tow. We would
pick out and cut down our own Christmas tree (oh, how
I miss doing that).
On Christmas .Eve, we always get together for a
lasagna dinner, a few drinks, and open one present each.
But now, we let the grands open all their gifts from us,
while taking lots of pictures,'then they can Wake up and
spend Christmas morning at home with their parents to'
open all their gifts from "Santa." Before they leave, the.
youngest child puts Jesus in the manger. Then on Christ,-
mas Day, it's cinnamon buns and more for brunch.
Christmas dinner, is usually roast beef or ham, or both,'
along with all the trimmings, Christmas cookies, cheese-'
cake, and pineapple upside down cake for dessert. Al-
though we try to discourage it. but sometimes the men.
and boys get another afternoon hunt in. Then we let the
'children get their stockings full of more goodies and
presents. They look for the pickle ornament on the
Christmas tree. The lucky winner gets an extra gift (usu-
ally a game or something they all can play with togeth--.
per). Then it's dessert time again when the guys get home.
New Year's Eve we have yet another get-together.
and enjoy finger foods, and sitting around 'the firelit.
outside cooking oysters in the shell. The kids cook
s'mores and marshmallows. We have a few drinks, then
some dancing and karaoke until midnight. Later, we
bring in the New Year with a fireworks display New
Year's Day is just a lazy day unless we decide to cook a
venison roast or stew for dinner guests.
We always try to remember to wear green for St.
Patrick's day, so we don't get pinched. Then sometimes I
cook corned beef and cabbage for dinner (if it's not a
Tuesday or Thursday, my work nights).
For Easter, we usually have an.Easter egg hunt out in
the yard for all the young children. We take lots of pic-
tures. Cinnamon buns, boiled eggs and more for break-
fast. Then another family dinner, ham and all the fixings,
Twanna's coconut cake, cheesecake, and pineapple up-
side down cake. At last no hunting; the season is over.
Fourth of July is another great time to get together
for a cookout, some games, and shoot off some fireworks
or find a local display to go and enjoy them
All birthdays- and anniversaries are also reasons to
get together with family and celebrate. We gather either
at home with special dinners or cookouts, or we go to a
favorite restaurant to enjoy quiet dinners. For the grand-
kids parties, we go all out with guests, decorations, food,
cake and ice cream, gifts, games, pictures and a whole lot
of party fun. I only paid for my oldest son's first birthday
cake.
SFrom then on, I learned the art of cake decorating
and made several birthday, wedding, and, special occa-
sion cakes for my children and lots of other family mem-
bers, friends, and co-workers for years until recently, as
my pre-carpal tunnel syndrome makes it too difficult to
do it so much now. My son Thomas has agreed to help by
taking over with my cake decorating jobs, as I instruct
him what to do.
Just about every third to fifth summer we like to get
a family reunion planned for guests from near and far.
This of course includes food, games, fun, fellowship, a.
time to catch up or reminisce, meet new members, wel-
come new babies, and take lots of pictures. Always a
good time!
All of these traditional dinners and get together
please my heart, as FAMILY is very important to me. I
plan to keep celebrating and carrying on with these tra-
ditions with all four of my grandchildren the same way
we have throughout my life for many years to come and
hope to teach my boys and their wives how to continue
these family traditions after we're gone.
If you have family traditions, keep them going. If you
don't have any, then start some new ones. Keep the fami-
ly together. We've planned on starting a new one with our
grandchildren. We plan to take one week a year and set it
aside to take them, no parents (they need a break any-
way), and go places like amusement-theme parks, camp-
ing or fishing trips, road trips to the mountains or ocean
and gulf beaches, New York State trips, train rides, boat
rides, and anything else that comes to mind. We will plan
them the same time every year so that they have some-
thing to look forward to. It may be fun, we might be
crazy; but it's worth a try
See you next week!!
We hope you all have "A Happy Traditional Thanks-


'C~i~~


ilipw%








www. reenepublishing.cor


Friday, November 9, 2007


Oiewpoints & Opinions


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


County Commissioners,


cont from page -1A


Extension Service -
Diann Douglas
K^ Guest Columnist


Plan Now To Avoid That

Holiday Weight Gain
One tradition Americans have we celebrate most oc-
casions with food. Now, we are about to start the holiday
stretch starting with Thanksgiving and ending with
New Year's Day. In short, we are looking at six weeks of
eating more than you normally consume.
A traditional holiday meal can supply upward to 3,000
calories. That is more calories from a single meal than
most people eat in an entire day In addition to holiday
meals, there are always baked goods and desserts at
every gathering.
It is possible to eat some of everything during the hol-
idays and not take in too many calories. The key is to eat
sensibly, be physically active and reduce calories when-
ever possible; realizing that some of the foods we eat
during the holidays will be high in calories.
Here are a few ideas from Extension Specialists to
help you avoid consuming excessive calories over the
holiday season.
Eat moderate portions of food. Keep extra servings
to a minimum.
Leave butter and sugar off the table at mealtime.
Substitute low-calorie alternatives for food high in
fat or sugar. For example, low-fat sour cream can re-
place the traditional high fat version. Reduce the
amount of sugar in your sweet potatoes and add vanilla
extract for added flavor.
Serve a fresh vegetable tray with a low fat dip instead
of potato chips.
Substitute reduced-fat cheeses and cream cheese in
your recipes.
Steam, bake or microwave vegetables rather than fry
and season with herbs and spices.
Replace whole milk and cream with low-fat or skim
milk in puddings, soups and baked products. There is
now fat free half and half on the market and it is hard to
tell the difference in taste.
Lighten up your holiday baked goods by cutting the
amount of sugar by one quarter.
To help reduce cholesterol, substitute egg whites in
recipes calling for whole eggs. Use two egg whites in
place of each whole egg in baked products.
During the holidays, schedule time for physical activ-
ity to help burn off extra calories. Take a 15 minute
walk during your lunch hour. Every step counts, so park
further out in the parking lot when you go to the store.
Household chores and yard work will also burn extra
calories.
Sensible eating and staying physically active during
the holiday season will keep your weight in check and
keep the extra pounds off. "Holiday Meals" will be a
food preparation program offered at the Extension Of-
fice on November 13th at 6:00 p.m. Participants will
learn meal preparation strategies to adjust traditional
recipes and add healthier dishes to your holiday tables.
Call the Extension office for more details or to register.


with three intervals of 30 years each, the county voted
on provisions to select an architect and to purchase title
insurance. County Attorney Tom Reeves disclosed that
his firm would be receiving the approximate $4000
charge for the policy A second policy will cover the
Emergency Operations Center.
Jerome Wyche, Madison County Solid Waste Direc-
tor, came before the Commission to announce the bids
for a new Solid Waste Cable Roll-off Hoist System and
Heavy Duty Chassis Vehicle. The low bid was waived
however, because of a trade-in feature oh the next lowest
bid.
"The Mack truck we're wanting is a little more, but
when you consider the trade-in allowance, which states
that we can get a new truck next year for only $8500 dol-
lars, and then considering the wear and tear, the de-
mands on our current equipment, and- how that equip-
ment becomes obsolete, this is a much better deal,"
Wyche explained. The Commission agreed, and Reeves
explained the procedures for waiving the lowest bid
when extra value comes from contract options.
There were other points of interest that will be de-
tailed later, including proposals to improve county an-
nual leave accumulation accounting, and re-acquiring
membership in the National Association Of Counties.
Also, look for the upcoming announcement regarding
the Property Surplus sale.
There are many ways to observe the Commission's
commitment to being prepared for the future. Certainly
every Commissioner is anxiously anticipating the ef-
fects of the new state tax changes and the impact it will
have on residents of Madison County But there was
also a consistent indicator at this meeting that we're all
moving forward as a team.
As votes were conducted, Chairman Alfred Martin
announced the final vote count. Each issue, dozens in
total, received a unanimous vote, which Martin quickly
declared as "5-0." Because of the popularity of the
crime drama "Hawaii 5-0," after hearing it several
times, this reporter began to think, of the Commission's
evident team collaboration as deserving the description
"Madison 5-0."
Children cont from page lA


signed his contract for a two-year Take Stock In Chil-
dren scholarship on October 31. He is the third student
in a string of contract signing for TSIC to be awarded a
scholarship.
His parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Terry, Sr. in mark-
ing the momentous occasion, joined William at LES.
Participants in TSIC sign the contract and make a
promise to have good behavior, remain drug and crime
free, and have good attendance. Upon William's gradua-
tion, he'll be given the two-year scholarship.
For more information on Take Stock In Children or
how to become a mentor, contact Jo Willis, program co-
ordinator, at (850) 973-8583.
Thompson cont from page 1A
must have at least one border on the Town of Lee's cur-
rent property line.
In closing, Madison County Commissioner Roy El-
lis, who represents the Lee area, expressed his senti-
ments regarding the wrap-up of this year's United Way
Campaign. Ellis has taken an executive role in the coun-
ty fund drive, urging everyone to do what he or she can
to support the essential services provided locally. 'All
Madison dollars stay in Madison," Ellis noted.


CALL


Memories Golden Ray
Today I climbed a darkened stair.
To the attic of the mind
But once that door was opened
The golden light of time
Bathed all in memory bright -
Gems from childhood, tee'n-aged years,
Glowed in that lovely light;
First day of school to cap and gown,
Young love to married bliss;
The time when boys meant more than books,
And the thrill of that first kiss;
The happiness of married years,
The peace of family life,
The joy of children growing up,
Outweighed the toiltand strife
That sometimes managed to creep in -
Sitting cloaked in reverie
As sweet memories returned,
Time had brushed away all pain
And a lesson I had learned -
Cherish all memories for if they're lost
.A part of you is gone -
Life will never again be complete,
Without them you're all alone.

Rev. Quackenbush and wife Ginny have memories of
their summer sabbatical vacation to cherish for they,
with four other couples from all over the country (we are
very remiss in reporting this, Rich!) traveled as far
north as Ohio and Illinois, visiting four of the five great
lakes during their four week sabbatical, two weeks of
which were spent on spiritual retreat for study, reading
and prayer five days in the Amish country of New Bed-
ford, Ohio, and five days in the Olde Bed and Breakfast
of Freeport, Illinois the one where Abraham Lincoln
and Steve Douglas held their famous debate.
Rich was asked to preach in Kentucky, north of
Frankfurt, in a place named Harveyland. One highlight
of their trip was spending one night in Kennesaw, Geor-
gia, with Lorraine Berghuis. She had recently had
cataract surgery Knowing Lorraine, we're sure she was
overjoyed to see them.
Though we are very late reporting the Quackenbush
trip and its old news by now, we feel it's too interesting
to be left out, especially since they were in not only the
"land of Lincoln" but our home state as well. We hope
we got everything right, Rich.
We were sort of "called on the carpet" for not wishing
a happy birthday to someone recently so we'll try to
make amends. We have about stopped this since Jacob
seems never to miss birthdays and anniversaries. We
feel our reporting them also is rather redundant.
Anyway, we hope that Gail Carter had a wonderful
birthday on October 19 and by the way, happy birthday
to Willie Carter whose big day was on September 12.
And while we're on the subject, please wish this couple
a sincere happy anniversary on November 7 when they
will celebrate their 30th year together. Many more and
happy years together is our wish.
And we hope that all you ladies have your turkey on
ice or are you waiting for your husband to go hunting?
Be sure to bake those pumpkin pies, though. Have a
wonderful weekend, everyone!


/ V-A&J V


L3P %40-p


cl


A.








4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


From pag One Crime


Friday, November 16, 2007


1-(888)-876TIPS (850)-574-TIIPSR
Paid forby the ce of the Alom eel, Crie Stoppers Tst Fund,
=ir$10


cont from page 1A


it more. And if it's good for Mr. Steen, then it's good for
me. He's done such a good job and will be missed, but I
want what's good for him."
Each board member took a moment to share similar
sentiments, concluding with Chairman Maultsby.
Maultsby reflected several minutes about Steen's
achievements, giving Steen credit for the excellent state
of affairs at NFCC. As is typical of effective leadership
.however, Maultsby looked .to the future, outlining the
daunting task of finding a replacement.
One of the legacies Steen will be leaving behind is a
very capable management team and department heads
capable of picking up the torch. The procedures for
choosing a replacement are regulated, and will include
at least three outside candidates selected by a search
committee, to go with select campus candidates. Exact
selection criterion will be determined by the next meet-
ing.
Separately, Skip James, Director of Public Safety,
gave a multi-month review of the installation of new se-
curity systems, and the extensive training he and others
have received to effectively operate the program. In the
aftermath of the shootings at Virginia Tech. safety mea-
sures at campuses around the nation are being over-
hauled. NFCC has the benefit of formal police training
by its leadership as well,
The new program includes a five htuidred thousand
dollar "all alert" phone system, a security vehicle, and
official Class D Security ratings for all security staff.
James, along, with Public Safety Coordinator, William
Sircy, has worked tirelessly to deliver the system in an
incredibly short period of time.
There were a few more housekeeping items on the
agenda, including a few comments regarding the great
marks NFCC received during their recent "Equity Re-
view," which is an, outside, top-to-bottom, review that
last occurred twenty years ago. Kudos also went out to
Melissa Burke, the Student. Government Association
representative to the Board. "Burke just won the Miss
North FloridgFair Pageant. .,.


Wal-Mart


FREE
7RESHMENTS
Open til 8 p.m.
I, Friday

The Music
Center
now offers-


a personal
credit
card!


cont from page 1A


not closed on the deal with Kinjac, but are expected to
within the next couple of months.
Pickels said that the county is waiting for Love's
Truck Stops to pull the building permits for. their new
auto plaza, which will be located at the County Road 255
and Interstate 10 interchange, south of Lee. Bubba Bul-
lock, the county's building inspector, has already signed
off on the permits, according to Lightcap.


Man Arrested For

Disorderly Intoxication


By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
According tothe Madi-
son Police Department, on
November 12, Isaac Elliot
Fudge, was arrested for
,disorderly intoxication.
Patrolman Joseph Ag-
ner was dispatched to. a
residence in reference to a
man with a knife. When
Agner arrived, he made
contact with Fudge.
Sergeant Jimbo Roebuck
arrived and made contact
with the victim;. ;
The ,yictinisated that
Fudge caine to her apart-.


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Isaac Elliot Fudge
ment and beat on the 0domo.
wanting to be let in .the
house. She' refitsed and
told Fudge to leave. Ac-
cording to the victim,
Fudge pulled out a knife
and continued to beat on
the door.,
Following, a search of
Fudge's person, a black
pocketknife was recov-
ered. During questioning,
Fudge was intoxicated and
uncooperative, and at one
point he even tried to grab
the knife. Fudge was
placed under arrest for
disorderly intoxication
and transported to the
county jail.


Brooks


cont from page 4A


that Green "was fleeing from the law due to a probation
violation during the period of October 2005 through
June 2006" and that "Brooks had knowledge of her vio-
lation" but "failed to report the information to the de-
partment."
In summary, the.complaint alleged that Brooks' fail-
ure to report her two granddaughters' true residence
and her daughter's probation violation helped Green to
defraud the DCF. Specifically, the complaint alleged that
"by submitting false documents and/or statements sup-
porting Tranicia Green's false information on the appli-
cation," Brooks aided Green to defraud DCF of "an ag-
gregate total of $13,814 in public assistance benefits."


Madison County...


Jail=





11/10/07
Thomas Shelton Weatherspoon-Domestic vio-
lence/battery
John Thomas Acerra-Driving while license sus-
pended revoked or cancelled.
Robert Lewis Woods-Aggravated assault on a law
enforcement officer, fleeing or attempting to elude,
driving while license suspended,: revoked or can-
celled (two counts), DUI, reckless driving
11/11/07
Robert Lewis Woods-Resisting an officer without
violence i, .4
Vinson Emanuel Allen-Petit theft (two cotmts), re-
sisting an officer without violence
Rudolph Marshall-Petit theft, resisting an officer
without violence
Elizabeth Loraine Patterson-Failure fo appear
Tracy Lamar Durant-Criminal mischief, trespass
after warning
11/12/07
Rhawn Douglass DePriest-VOP (county)
Shedrick O'Neil Johnson-Driving while license
suspended, revoked or cancelled, possession of mari-
juana less than 20 grams
11/13/07
Isaac E. Fudge-Disorderly intoxication
11/14/07
Tracy Lamar Durant-Trespass after warning
Jisbel Ortiz Delaluz-Obstruction by disguise
Melvin Rodriguez Colon-Possession of marijuana
less than 20 grams, driving while license suspended,
revoked or cancelled

DEALERS IN PECANS SINCE 1952

EM. Guess ,
Pecan Compan
201 South Lee Street
Valdosta, Georgia 31601
229-244-1421


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Board Certified Civil Trial Attorney

Ian Brown
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(850) 997-8181
1307 S. JEFFERSON STREET
MONTICELLO, FLORIDA 32344
The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon
advertisements. Before you decide, ask the lawyer to send you free written information
about their qualifications and experience.


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with the gift of music.


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STOREWIDE THIS
THURSDAY, FRIDAY
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Friday, November 16, 2007


www.greenepublishing.cor



Slounb flabisoo County


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


Way Back


When.


. 0


November 15, 1957
Mr. and Mrs. Beasley Cole and daughters, Misses
Marilyn and Judy Cole, were among those attending the
Perry Pine Tree Festival. Mr. Cole received for Mr. W.S.
Beasley a certificate awarded him for being one of the
259 tree farmers in the U.S. Miss Marilyn Cole received
a beautiful hunting knife for correctly guessing the
weight of a pulpwood tree.
Mrs. Gordon Ashley was hostess Tuesday afternoon
of last week to a lovely meeting of her bridge club. Beau-
tiful chrysanthemums in autumn shades were placed at
vantage points in the rooms where guests were enter-
tained.
Dr. and Mrs. A.P. Edgerly spent the week in Albany,
Ga. with relatives.

November 17, 1967
Miss Sarah Clark, bride-elect of Nov. 28th was hon-
ored by the WMU with a shower Thursday at Cherry
Lake First Baptist Church.
Mr. and Mrs. S.L. Bird of Live Oak. announce the
marriage of their daughter, Deborah Diane, to Steve D.
Medlin, the son of Mr. and Mrs. S.D. Medlin of Madison,
Friday, November 10, at 8 p.m.
Charles Thomas Cook and Mrs. Cook announce the
arrival of a baby boy on October 25, weighing seven
pounds, three ounces, at the Pensacola Naval Hospital.
The young man has been named Charles Robert Cook.
He is the first grandson of Mr. and Mrs. D.S. Cook of
Madison.

November 18, 1977
Miss Melanie Money was honored with a calling
shower Monday night. October 17, at the home of Mrs.
Glenn Smith of Madison. Hostesses with Mrs. Smith
were Mrs. William E. Greene, Miss Joni Hammond and
Mrs. Tommy Greene.
Special guests at the party were the bride-elect's
mother, Mrs. Kay Money, her grandmother, Mrs. Hoyt L.
Haynes, the groom-elect's mother, Mrs. Julia Dixon, and
her sister, Mrs. Betty Vann. The hostesses presented
Miss Money with china in her chosen pattern.
Mr. and Mrs. K.E. Burns, Jr. of Madison announce
the engagement and approaching marriage of their
daughter. Debra (Burns) Kelly, to James (Jym) Seago.
The wedding will be January 6, 1978, at 7 p.m. in the
evening, at the Hardee Chapel at N.FJ.C.
November 19, 1987
Madison County High School senior Kelle Dearing
was crowned 1987 MCHS Homecoming Queen Monday
night. The very surprised young lady was escorted by
Bart Alford.
The Madison County Middle School Band partici-
pated in two marching festivals this past weekend and
received a superior rating at both events. First, the band
traveled to Tallahassee and marched in the Florida
Bandmasters Association Marching Festival and re-
ceived straight superior ratings for band and auxil-
iaries. Next, the band performed in the Sunbelt Invita-
tional Marching Contest and received superior ratings.
The M.C.H.S. Band has received 38 trophies and re-
ceived a superior rating at 13 straight marching con-
tests.
Debbie and Mitch Kuhl of Tyndall Air Force Base
are proud to announce the birth of their son, Kyle Mic-
ah Kuhl, on October 20. Kyle weighed nine pounds and
was 21 and three-fourths inches long. He joins his broth-
er, Caleb Mitchell.


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Helen Juanita

Donaldson
Helen Juanita Donald-
son, age 67, died November
13, 2007. at home.
Funeral services will
be Friday, November 16.
2007, at 2 p.m. at Beggs Fu-
neral Home in Madison
with burial to follow at
Corinth Cemetery
The family will receive
friends Thursday, Novem-
ber 15, from 6-8 p.m. at Beg-
gs Funeral Home.
She lived in Lee most
of her life. and was a
homemaker. She was a
member of Beulah Baptist
Church.
She is survived by
three sons, Johnathan and
Frank Donaldson of Lee,
and Richard Donaldson of
Perry; a half-brother, Jim-
my Hampton: a half-sister.
Betty Sue Hampton; and
four grandchildren.

Lula Mae

Alvarez
Lula Mae Alvarez, age
72, died Monday. Novem-
ber 12, 2007, in TaUahassee.
Funeral services will
be Thursday, November 15.
2007. at 11 a.m. at Cherry
Lake Baptist Church with
burial to follow at Cherry
Lake Cemetery
The family will receive
friends Wednesday from 6-
8 p.m. at Beggs Funeral
Home.
She moved to Madison
38 years ago, coming from
Dade City.: She was a home-
maker. and in past years
kept many children in her
home, who affectionately
called her "'Nana." She at-
tended Cherry Lake Bap-
tist Church.
She is survived by
three sons, Rick Alvarez
and (Leadanna) of Holt,
Billy Alvarez and (An-
nette) of Crestview, Don-
nie Alvarez of Savannah.
Ga.; three daughters. Deb-
bie Wilcox, Karen Yates
and (Donald) both of Madi-
son, and Janet Miller and
(Ronnie) of Lake Park, Ga.;
two brothers, Wallace
Croft of Pearson, Ga.. and
Larry Joe Croft of Jack-
sonville; one sister. Linda
Stafford of Brooksville:
three granddaughters.
Tracey Mathis of Dalton,
Ga.. Lisa Martin of
Thomasville, Ga., and Nao-
mi Alvarez of Madison:
four grandsons, Shaun
Burnett of Tallahassee,
David Raspberry of Hud-
son, and Lance and Blake
SAlvarez. She also leaves
five great-grandchildren.


4



V The Farm House Restaurant Will Be Open On Thanksgiving Day, between *
10:00 a.m. & 2:30 p.m. featuring our lunch menu, plus our THANKSGIVING DAY SPECIAL:

THANKSGIVINGpA SPECIAL
YOUR CHI01CE" O'"N : : orOnl i
SBaked Turkey Baked Ham Baked or Fried Chicken Roast Beef / '9I
Served with Cornbread Dressing, Cranberry Sauce and your choice of /
two fresh vegetables with drink Included. e
704-0ORDERS
For Families that want to eatat home we are currently taking
FAMIlY-TOGO orders that feed 10-12 pe60ple'(Please Call (229) 559-5445.)
-, ... . Wholen rkeyr.a1m (102 Ibs.) -
* Al For Only Farmhouse Cornbread Dressing with Gravy
t.t -Choice of two pans' of Vegetables: ;
v Turnips, Collards, Candled Yams, Black-eye Peas, or Green Beans '
'iijml !l Your choice of either a Pumpkin or Pecan Pie. Served with a 24 ct: of rolls.
Deadlines for taking orders is Tuesday 20th at noon. _
SAll orders will need to be picked up either Wednesday the 21st
between 12 p.m.- 9 p.m. or on Thanksgiving Day 0 ,, ^
1 between 8 a.m. 10 a.m. only. m pA.
* Greg Bennett, Owner Lake Park, Ga. IM isAH M
(229) 559-5445 RESiBAURANT


November 17
"Know Your Nutrition,"
part of Bayer Health Care's
Diabetes Self-Management
program series. Nancy
Smith. Registered Dietitian
& Certified Diabetes Health
Educator with the Ameri-
can Diabetes Association
from the renowned Talla-
hassee Memorial Diabetes
Center will present this ex-
citing class. Free Bayer As-
censia glucometers (self-
monitoring blood sugar me-
ters) will be offered to each
participant that completes
this class. Each participant
will go home with a set of
measuring cups which will
assist you with food mea-
suring and portion control
at home.0
Free educational class-
es on how to control dia-
betes will be held Novem-
ber and 17. from 9-11 a.m. at
the Madison County Exten-
sion Office, located on 184
NW College Loop. These
classes are sponsored by
the Madison County Health
Department and they can
be reached at (850) 973-0170,
ext. 207.
November 17
Cherry Lake Fire and
Rescue' announces its
Thanksgiving boston butt
sale on Saturday, November
17, from 10 a.m.-3 p.m. The
price is $25 (smoked). To or-
der, please call (850) 929-2354
(leave a message). Please
leave your contact phone
number, and number of
smoked butts desired, or
contact any Cherry Lake
Fire Rescue member.
November 17
Crimson Flow, south-
ern gospel artists from Per-
ry will be in concert at Han-
son United Methodist
Church. Saturday. Novem-
ber 17, at 7 p.m. Admission
is free, but a love offering
will be received during the
cocert.
November 18
The Treasures of Madi-
son County Art Guild and
Gallery will unveil a new
exhibit of local art and in-
vites the public to help cele-
brate the occasion. Join the
Art Guild for its Gallery
Open House on Sunday No-
vember 18, from 124 p.m.
Refreshments will be
served. Contributing
artists will be on hand


For directions
visit \w\\.pira-
tcscovcfla.coll
and follow 'the
link the
nlyspacc siloC


throughout the afternoon
to visit with guests and art
will be available for pur-
chase. Exhibit features
paintings, sculptures, pho-
tography, jewelry hand-
painted Christmas cards
and more.
November 18
Jeslamb AME Church
will be holding its annual
Homecoming Celebration
on Sunday, November 18, at
11 a.m. The guest speaker
will be Dr Ervin Donald-
son. Sr. Please come out and
help celebrate this occa-
sion.
November 20
Come and play "Food
Pyramid Bingo" on Tues-
day November 20, at 11:00
a.m. at the Greenville Pub-
lic Library located on 312
SW Church St. For more in-
formation, please contact
Bonnie Mathis at (850) 342-
0170, ext. 207.
November 18
The Madison County
Historical Society will meet
Sunday, November 18, at
2:30 p.m. at the Elmer
Spear's Geneology Library
The program will be pre-
sented by Gene Leslie.
Everyone is invited to at-
tend.
December 9
The Dixie Echoes will
be in concert at Bible Deliv-
erance Church on Decem-
ber 9. starting at 6 p.m. Ad-
mission is free, but a love of-
fering will be received dur-
ing the concert. For more
information, please call
(850) 9734622 or (850) 973-
6596.
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 lo-
cated on 1156 S.E Bisbee
Loop Madison FL, 32340.
For a healthy lifestyle,


adopt an animal and they
will make your life more
fulfijled. For more informa-
tion or directions call (866)
236-7812 or (850) 971-9904.
Third Tuesday of Each
Month
The Greater Greenville
Area Diabetes Support
Group is a free educational
service and support for dia-
betes and those wanting to
prevent diabetes. The
group meets the third Tues-
day of each month at the
Greenville Public Library
Conference Room at 312 SW
Church Street, Greenville,
11 11:30 a.m. Everyone is
welcome!
Third Wednesday of
Each Month
The Madison County
Health Education Club is
holding a free educational
service and support group
for people interested in pre-
venting or controlling dia-
betes, high blood pressure,
elevated cholesterol levels,
obesity, and other chronic
health conditions. The club
meets the third Wednesday
of each month at the Madi-
son Public Library Confer-
ence Room at 378 NW Col-
lege Loop, Madison, 12:15 -
12:45 p.m. Everyone is wel-
come to bring their own
lunch!
Third Wednesday of
Each Month
The Madison County
Diabetes Support Group is
a free educational service.
and support group for dia-
betes and those wanting to
prevent diabetes. The
group meets the third
Wednesday of each month
at the Madison Public Li-
brary Conference Room at
378 NW College Loop, Madi-
son, 11:45 a.m. 12:10 p.m.
Everyone is welcome is
bring their own lunch! de-
tails: contact Marcia
Kazmierski at 386-752-2461
or Lorraine Miller at 366-
752-6439.


Rumors are t

Oi ates are here/ f


COf-NM UITY







CAL N 0AI


Starling & Sons

tree service
Tree Trimming Tree Removal
386-590-7153

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6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Veteran Da


Friday, November 16, 2007


Covenant Hospice Honors Veterans


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessica Higginbotham, November 9, 2007)
Charles English, Warren I. Little, Charles Hill, Willie Collins, Alexander Washington, Charles Smart, Norman Walker, and Robert Buchanan received pins and certificates
thanking them for serving in a branch of the military. All of the gentlemen are currently guests at Madison Nursing Center. Marty Giocomazzi, Steve Campbell, Melissa Taylor,
Crystal Ford, and Mattie Hackle all helped to make the ceremony a meaningful event.


By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Covenant Hospice honored veterans in Lake Park of
Madison and Madison Nursing Centers last week. Steve
Campbell and Melissa Taylor, Covenant Hospice, both
spearheaded the celebration at each nursinghome. Vet-
erans were given a certificate thanking them for their ser-
vice as well as a patriotic lapel pin.
At Madison Nursing Center, local high school student
E.B.
Broo c,
.nited..
Army, was
honored at
Lake Park
of
I I ,. iMadiso
:.. f


Crystal Ford sang the Star Spangled Banner for the veter-
ans after Marty Giaconiazzi. activities assistant, sang a
patriotic tune.
At Lake Park of Madison, a staff member played pa-
triotic hymns on the piano before the ceremony began.
Lake Park of Madison Veterans
Guy Hall Army
William Sobol Navy
Larry Kabat Air Force
E.B. Brooks Army
Charles Law Army
Edward Morse Army
Willie McQuay Army


George Burns Army
James Gray Army
Walter Corbin Army
Madison Nursing Center Veterans
Charles English Army, WWI
Warren I. Little -Army, WWII
Charles Hill Army, WWII
Willie Collins Air Force, WWII
Alexander Washington Army, WWII
Charles Smart -Air Force, WWII
Norman Walker Army WWII
Robert Buchanan Navy Korean-War


% w. m. fywwwWr ivU~i* -- --
MI em: T-+:I Doi% 24 0-







www. greenepublishing.com


AY*** i


Celebration


Veterans Honored In Madison Ceremony
n rmon


7 & At eleven minutes past 11 a.m,
on. Saturday,. November 10,.
Madison County honored the vet-
erans of the United States Armed
Forces. The ceremony was held in
the Madison City Park with Jerome
Wyche presiding. After the welcome by
Wyche, all present sang "God Bless
America." Jim Willoughby of the Shady
Grove Baptist Church gave. the opening
prayer, followed by the Pledge of Allegiance
led by the youth of his church.
After singing "America The Beautiful," Su-
pervisor of Elections Jada Woods-Williams
read the Veterans Day Proclamation, then
Ronnie Moore, County Commissioner for
District 3, gave a tribute to the veterans as


did Jim Willoughby who, with his church
youth, have placed flags at appropriate grave
sites in the County.
Jim Catron, Madison City Commissioner,
gave a moving speech honoring all those who'
have served or are currently serving in the
armed forces. The crowd was reminded that
freedom is not free. Mr. Catron spoke about
the deployment of his daughter and helped all
present personalize the sacrifice individuals
and families make to maintain a free society.
To conclude the program,.Madison. County
Veterans Services Officer Oliver Bradley took
time to honor the sacrifice and service of local
residents. Approximately 3,500 veterans re-
side in Madison County. He introduced Joey
Agner, Madison City Police Department Offi-


cer, *who has recently re-
ceived notification of his de-
ployment to Iraq in a few weeks.
He asked everyone to support the
troops without regard to their per- N
sonal feelings about the war.
Bradley gave the closing prayer af-
ter which the veterans present had
time to socialize and talk. Veterans of
World War II, the Korean War, Viet Nam,
and the Gulf Wars were present. POW's
and MIA's were remembered with their
flag on the front of the gazebo. The Stars
and Stripes were on the stand with the
speakers.
This week when you see a veteran
thank him or her for their service.


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The Madison Enterpiise-Recorder 7A


Friday, November 16, 2007


00040


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8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


*


www.greenepublishing.com



ltouni Alabi on County


Friday, November 16, 2007


Madison Youth Explore The World Employee Appreciation
Lunch Includes Two


Oh, to be young and in
Berlin, and in London,
and in Paris,. and in...you
get the picture.
Four youth of Madi-
son County went to Eu-
rope this summer under
the auspices of the "'Peo-
ple to People" program, an
event created by Dwight
David Eisenhower.
A national program,
Madison's participation
was monitored by Talla-
hassee, where periodic
meetings were held to
keep students on target.
raising money and stay
ing focused on potential.
Madison's partici-
pants were: Lydia Hernan-
dez, Rebekah Hernandez.
Kierystan Johnson. and
Brittany Bezick.
Asked by the program
director. Stan McClain. of
the Madison County Ge-
nealogical Society, to tell


of their experiences on
the three-week trip, Brit-
tany Bezick, volunteered.
Brittany, daughter of
Bob and Linda Bezick, of
Cherry Lake, a junior at
Madison County High
School. held the Genealog-
ical Society in stitches, as
she described her experi-
ences.
She showed a little bit
of an attitude as she de-
scribed taking the weeds
out of a lake in Freyberg.
Germany, a "service pro-
ject" that someone orga-
nized to show the young
people the necessity of
giving, and not just. to
take. She certainly wasn't
impressed with the weath-
er of Switzerland, either.
That temperature de-
clined to under 30 de-
grees, and of course, be-
ing a Southern Belle, she
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Call First To Make A "Pick-Up" Appointment
Direuiins Take [[\\I 53 South 3. 5 miles past I- l' [c.
NMidwa Churci:l R.:ad ajd take a lerft Tai'a's LI fPick \il be do.% n
Ihli fri, i dm road ii .i thc k: it Gu po\\deii Look 'for tice si.rns
Mon. Fri. 9:1)0 1l:10 and after 4:(1) &
all day Saturday and Sunday Afternoonl


BRITTANY BEZICK
nor carrying an extra
jacket for July
Beyond that. a 40-
pound suitcase was the
limit.
Throughout the event
there were 42 students.
Strangers thrown togeth-
er, eating, riding, and
sleeping as one could.
Groggy, actually, from an
overly ambitious planned
itinerary
That schedule includ-
ed checking out Bucking-
ham Palace, The Parlia-
ment Building (the one
with Big Ben in the tow.
er). and even London Tow-
el: "Most impressive."
said Brittany "was the
changing of the guard."
At ten o'clock, the tourists
were as thick as pigeons,
at the guard gate.
Impressed with the
Netherlands. and Paris!
What an experience! She
saw the stuff in person, in
real time, confirming
them from books, maga-
zines, and television.
She showed member-s
of the Society samples of


the different money of Eu-
rope.
Brittany's notebook
was filled with mementos
to be looked at and cher-
ished over the coming
years.
Brittany also got to
spend time with her fa-
ther, in Rome and Ger-
many, as they spent an in-
credible two weeks togeth-
er. They visited long lost.
or even the totally un-
known roots of their fami-
ly. as they ricochet around
the countryside.
Brittany has been a
hard worker this past year.
She won a $500 dollar
scholarship in an essay
contest, on Madison Coun-
ty History, from the Rotary
Club. She spoke to the
Madison Garden Club, and
the Madison County Re-
publican Executive Com-
mittee. She secured fund-
ing for this trip by work-
ing and getting sponsors.
Asked "what's next?",
Brittany was emphatic
that. if at all possible, she
wanted to take part in
this summiner's American
Legion's "Girl's State"
program.
Brittany is presently
President of the local Key
Club, and a volleyball vet.
Brittany gave special
thanks to Elmer, of
Elmer's Genealogy, the
Rotary Club. and the Gar-
den Club. the Madison
County Republican Exec-
utive Committee. the
Madison County Ge-
nealogical Society and all
the others who made this,
her most memorable sum-
mer.


Service Awards


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Ted Ensminger, November 2, 2007
County Chairman Alfred Martin awards Ron
Mandziara (left) and Jerry McClune (right) engraved,
commemorative clocks for their years of service.
By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
During the County Employee Appreciation lunch
held on November 2 at.the Public Works facility on
Rocky Ford, County Commission Chairman Alfred Mar-
tin took time to recognize two retiring department
heads. Although the official ceremony will be held at
the end of the year to time with their actual exit, Martin
wanted to take this opportunity to praise Jerry McClune
and Ron Mandziara.
McClune is the Director of Public Works, and
Mandziara is the Director of Mosquito Control. Both
have made significant contributions to the county, and
all in attendance joined Martin in rousing appreciation
for both.


Acn rdtu ltioir


~.rvJ



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* .* .



*1


ay, Brenda, Donna,
.Ay


B 1.,n.. l :... -



.. ....-..-.6 -.. ..
We. ar, so.pr'i. ,ofy.u Mr. Ja.k.







Cheri, Muriel, Jimmy Pat,Aghley..ie, atie, Victoria &
*M- .'.Y ,' -.~ h .-. ,'


~1"


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a
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www. greenepublishing.com


Friday, November 16, 2007


Around mabison Count


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


A Birthday Celebration For Edith Hudson


A glorious day at Concord Baptist Church, October 14,
2007 was filled with "expressions of love" for Edith "Granny"
Hudson, as she is known by so many It was a "real surprise,"
as Edith's family had told her they were going to the park in
Madison for a picnic after church.
People filled historic Concord Church, where Edith has
been a member for almost all her life. This made the day "spe-
cial" for her She didn't dream that the overflow of so many
was in her honor.
Following the greetings, welcoming, singing and "Chil-
dren's church," former pastor, Jack Sanders, informed the
congregation there would be a special program today Taylor
Hudson, great granddaughter of Granny played "It's a Won-
derful World" on the piano for her beloved Granny After
Taylor's performance, another great-granddaughter, Pazlei
Jenkins, came down to the piano and played "Standing in the,
Need of Prayer".


Granny was beaming with pride with tears in her eyes;
but the surprise wasn't over Jantz Jenkins, great-grandson
of Granny walked to where she sits at her regular place on
Sunday leaned over to hug her and presented her with a rose
bouquet. He gently took her arm, escorted her to the front
pew, and stepped away Granny hadn't notice that the other
great-grandchildren, Sarah Ashley Taylor Hudson, John
Ashley and Wade Hudson, had followed them to the front
also. Each one presented Granny with a rose bouquet, gave
her a "big hug" and spoke a sweet message that only she
could hear, then they returned to their seats.
During the last congregational hymn, Pazlei had slipped
out of the church. Following the hymn, the door at the front
of the sanctuary opened and Pazlei, dressed in a lovely white
ballet gown, gracefully floated in to present a ballet perfor-
mance after giving Granny her rose bouquet and hug. The:
music for the performance was "A Father's and Mother's


Edith Hudson is
surrounded by her
family, including
children, grandchil-
dren, great-grand-
children and great-
great grandchildren.


Certificates of Deposit

Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm
FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective from Annual Percentage
31/16/2007 11/22/2007 Iterest a Yield X AP i
90-da3** 4.45c 4.55 c
180-day** 4.35% 4.45%
1-year 4.26% 4.35%
2-year 4.21% 4.30%
3-year 4.21% 4.30%
4-year 4.45% 4.55%
5-year 4.45% 4.55%
*Jumbo CDs are available. **IRA Certificates of
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JUMBO FIXED RATE
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Effective from Interest R Annual Percentage
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90-day* 4.45(- 4.55%
180-day** 4.45% 4.55%
1-year 4.50% 4.60%
2-year 4.26% 4.35%
3-year 4.40% 4.50%
4-year 4.45% 4.50%
5-year 4.45% 4.55%
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
K.EXrITH G.
HARGROVE
200 W. Base St.
S(850) 973-6641
FDIC


SPhoto Submitted
Edith- Hudson leans over to blow out the candles on
her 90th birthday cake.


Photo Submitted
Edith Hudson, front row center, is pictured with some
of her grandchildren.


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Prayer," so fitting for the occasion. Because of impaired vi-
sion, Edith cannot see Pazlei when she performs at the ballet
recital each year Pazlei wanted to do this so Granny would be
close enough to see her dance. The performance, filled with
grace and beauty also held a spiritual quality that left many
of us reaching for tissues. It was a lovely tribute to a lovely
and loved great grandmother The children, grandchildren,
and great-grandchildren are the lights of her life and had
gathered to honor her on this very special day
Former pastor Jack Sanders used his sermon scripture
from Romans 12:9-16. Verse 13 describes Edith so well, "dis-
tributing to the needy of the saints, given to hospitality" She
is always there when the need arises. The first with a pound
cake to a grieving family; calls to those who need assurance;
food to ones who are ill; cheer or sympathy where needed. (I
have said many times, I never leave Edith that I don't feet bet-
ter than when I arrived; her hospitality has touched so
many)
After the message, Wayne, Edith's son, walked to the front
and spoke about his "'Mama" with precious words, humorous
words straight from his heart. Jeannie Page, Edith's daughter,
seated at the piano, added to his tribute to their beloved moth-
er. She told of how her "Mama" would lay across the bed to lis-
ten and often sing along as she practiced on the piano.
Wayne invited the congregation to join the family for a
surprise birthday dinner in the fellowship hall. Until this in-
vitation, Edith thought they were "going to the park." The ta-
bles were lovely covered with white tablecloths, decorated
with autumn leaves surrounding fall candles under hurri-
cane globes. The beautiful birthday cake was centered on a
table decorated with colorful autumn leaves and candles in
crystal candleholders of graduating heights.
Wayne and Jeannie would like to thank everyone who
had a part in making the day so special for "Mama". The
sweet fellowship, visiting with those not seen often and above
all, the love that filled the church service and the dining hall,
was a very special tribute to a wonderful lady
It was a real surprise!











1 OA The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



ec Rlcnws


Friday, November 16, 2007


New Lee Library Great Example Of Team Work


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
When the new public library opens in Lee,
tentatively scheduled for Spring 2009, it will
serve as a poster child for teamwork. First, ku-
dos must go to Danny Hales, Director of Li-
braries for the Suwannee River Regional Library .
System, although Hales is quick to spread the
praise.
"Starting with Lee Councilwoman Thelma
Thompson, who worked so hard to make the cur-
rent Lee Library a reality, to the promotional
support of Roy Ellis, Madison County Commis-
sioner representing Lee, to the entire Madison
County Commission and School Board; all have
played key roles in this process," Hales ex-
plained.
The Florida Secretary of State, through the
State Library of Florida, oversees the grant fund- (
ing for new libraries. Five million dollars is
awarded annually, divided among ten recipients.
"Twenty-eight competitive requests were submit-
ted, and the Lee Library request came in at num-
ber nine. Since only ten received funding, this
was an exceptional success," Hales noted. As the o
Director over Madison, Hamilton and Suwannee
County Libraries, it was Hales' responsibility to
produce, package and submit the request.
"The funding is awarded on a point system.
Part of its scoring is on an objective scale, and


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Lettie Sexton, November 14, 2007
Once a General Store, the current Lee Library is housed in
ne of the oldest buildings in town.
part of it is subjective. The objective element con-
siders established criteria, but the subjective side
requires the grant writer to express their view of
the project," Hales went on to say. <
Now that the award has been declared, there 1


are specific steps that must be followed to pro-
ceed. Items like architect and construction bid-
ding are outlined. Key deadlines are established.
And, as owners of the land, the Madison Coun-
ty School Board must approve the proposed 90-
year lease, which is expected at their upcoming
meeting on November 20. There is, however, one
additional major hurdle that must be carried.
The estimated price tag of the project is
greater than the $500,000 award. The project will
require approximately two hundred thousand ad-
ditional dollars to construct the proposed 5000
square foot facility. So, before finalizing the sub-
mission, Hales approached the Madison County
Commission regarding the shortfall and was giv-
en the go-ahead.
Current Lee Library Manager Linda Swann,
along with Library Aides, Kate McCarthy and
Mary Die, share in the excitement and will be run-
ning the new library. "We're so excited to have the
new library coming to Lee," Swann stated.
The library is planned to have a meeting room,
a children's area, an expanded public computer
access, and will employ the equivalent of one ad-
ditional staff, in addition to other features. But as
the details above illustrate, the real "feature" of
this library is the teamwork that went into making
it a reality. The Lee Public Library will be located
on the property immediately east of Lee Elemen-
tary School on US Hwy. 90.


Owners Find Their "Beulah Land" InLee


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
"We named our business after the hymn, 'Sweet Beu-
lah Land, that captures our deep love of this communi-
ty," Carol-Jean Parke explains. When we first moved
here, we also owned property on Beulah Church Road. It
means so much to us to be in a place with strong Christ-
ian values and such kind people, so the name seemed so
right," Parke added. Operating under the name Beulah
Land Farm Stores, Parke, along with her sister and
brother-in-law, Elise and Milverton Dawkins, own and
operate three businesses near Lee.
DP's Automotive has been in full operation since
May, and from the looks of the traffic coming and going,
it's doing very well. Sincerely Jamaican Restaurant and
Elegant Consignments are scheduled to open on Decem-
ber 8 with a ribbon cutting at 1:00 p.m., and will include
all ,three businesses. Everyone is urged to come by to
sample the mouth-watering menu, and browse the at-
tractive stock and beautifully designed shop.
"We plan to have a variety of American and
Caribbean selections, but of course jerk and curry choic-
es will be featured as well," Parke said. "'All three busi-
nesses are on the same property, with the consignment
shop and restaurant in the same building. We renovated
the old Dawni's Kinder Academy she went on to say.
Coming from Miami, the Dawkins and Parke looked
for a place to build a future for their family, which in-.
cludes children at New Testament Christian Center
School, North Florida Community College and one child
is homeschooled. 'From the day we arrived, everyone
has made us feel so welcome. We hope everyone will en-
joy our restaurant," Parke said in closing.


into a new career

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Sk MIS

itprpris-e- Recurier


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Lettie Sexton, November 15, 2007
Beulah Land Farm Stores consists of DP's Automo-
tive, Elegant Consignments and Sincerely Jamaican
Restaurant.


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Greens Publishing, Inc. Photo by Letlie Sexton, November 15, 2007
Carol-Jean Parke, Elise Dawkins and Milverton
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Jamaican Restaurant, which will open December 8.




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Friday, November 16, 2007 m aol son C ouot The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11 A





Tallahassee Artist Happenings At


Michael Hunnewell First Baptist Church


To Hold Show At NFCC By NellDobbs Of Madison
Let us rejoice, be glad, be thankful for Thanksgiving is coming and many
p- the many, many blessings God bestows families will gather and many will wish
-s- .. upon us because He loves us so. There are they could. We will be blessed to have
so many verses in that dear old precious Robin Peavy and family home and he will
S' Book. One chapter is Psalm 100, which be preaching our morning service on
many of us learned in school. We give Sunday, November 25. Bless them in their
S, thanks for the blessings of school and for work in Alabama.
the blessing of super teachers-those of What a wonderful shower Thursday
S' the past, those of today and those prepar- for Leigh McNutt and their coming twins
ing for the future. We give thanks for fam- boy and girl. Bless them!
Si" ly, for friends, for church and God's great We've just been through Veteran's
I I Gift Day honoring those who've served and
There are such wonderful songs ex- we say:
pressing our blessings. "Words are not enough to express the
',, Reminder that the community gratitude and deep appreciation we have
Hi Thanksgiving service will be at our for you...real American heroes...during
church this Sunday night, November 18, this special season of our Savior's birth,
-T 6 at 6 p.m. we pray that God grants you peace, joy,
.B I Special thanks for people who care strength, wisdom and protection." Amen.
for the ill-the very ill. the dying-at home, How great is the need of God's mer-
'. in nursing homes, in hospitals and we cies upon our country, as well as the
ask special care for the many everywhere whole world. How blessed is the fellow
.. ".. who have no one to care for them physi- who provided military people a flight to
NFCC adjunct art in- scapes that surrounded cent exhibitions include cally and spiritually ("No one cared for Washington, D.C. to see the Walls and Ar-
structor Michael Hun- him while growing up. "In Rhythms from Home at my soul." Psalm 142:4) We pray that we lington National Cemetery. Only two that
newell will be the featured my painting, I depict the the Harry Krug Gallery at may live and love as our Grandmother I know of M.C. Herring with Louise as
artist during a month-long changing urban sprawl Pittsburg State University Agner used to sing (she died in 1986.) his escort and Carroll Agner with son
show at the NFCC Art happening within our Pittsburg, Kansas: Art in "Did you know the world is dying for a lit- James as his escort.
Gallery. Nov. 5-30. cities," Hmunnewell said. City Hall. Hollywood. Fl tle bit of love, love that rights the wrong While giving God thanks for the
The exhibit is open to "Abstracting the phys- and Urban Barriers. The and fills the heart with hope and song?" great ministry of Preacher R.C. Gray of
the public Monday Fri- ical and cultural land- Container Gallery, World We give thanks for everyone at Lake Jacksonville in building Trinity Baptist
day from 8 a.m. 4:30 p.m. scape enables me to make Arts Building, Art Basel Park-the love, care, kindness, concern and all the souls saved, we sorrow at his
on the Madison campus reference to the countless Celebration, Miami. given us and those there. Marjell came ending and pray for his family and
off U.S. 90. Follow the architectural alteration Hunnewell has exhib- home Saturday after being there two friends as they mourn his death. John
signs to the Student Cen- found throughout my en- ited his work throughout months and is under Hospice. Martha Bray, Marjell and he were all attending
ter (Building #9). For a vironment. Alternative the United States, in Davis is also and so are Hettie Selman Stetson and would come to Raiford (Mar-
map of campus, go to materials generate my im- Paraguay and Bolivia. and many others. Barbara Whittle's aunt jell's home) for weekend for John to
wwuv.nfcc.edu, key word: agery and the act of paint- For more information in Madison hospital fell, broke her hip preach and R.C. to lead music and play
campus map. ing becomes a recorded regarding the art exhibit, and is now in South Georgia. piano and often go for dinner at Marjell's
Hunnewell is a Miami experience of my inter- please contact NFCC's Of- Bless Mrs. Hazel Walker, now in home.
artist now living in Talla- pretation of urban fice of College Advance- Dowling Park and her family, and Yvonne May God help us give thanks to Him
hassee who was influ- sprawl." ment at 850.973.1653 or Smith there. for every blessing and also to give thanks
enced by the urban land- Some of his most re- email newsd'nfcc.edu. Pray for sad ones in their loss. The to those and for those who bless us and
Whittles in the death of their niece in. ,others. Am en!.

SBlessed [is] the man that walketh not in the counsel of the ungodly, nor standeth in the way of sinners, nor sitteth in the seat of the scornfiul. But his'
delight [is] in the law of the Lord; and in his law doth he meditate day and night. And he shall be like a tree planted by the rivers of water, that
bringeth forth his fruit in his season; his leaf also shall not wither; and whatsoever he doeth shall prosper. -Psalms 1:1-3













Madison Church'of God Hanson United Methodist Church Shiloh Missionary Baptist Church
S7 290 NE Di.s, Street Hanson, FL 221 Martin.Luther King Drive Nladmion. FL
77i NE Colin KeUly H l M odison7.5 refromMdon n Hv... 145, turn right on Di., -' P.O. Box 242.* Madison. FL
S850-973-6307 Rev Dovie GlasPaswor Re, I tto .,h Pao .r 850-973-3127
Morning Worship 11:15 a.m. Marcus Hawkins, Sr. Pastor *Josie Graham Assistant Pastor
Morning Worship.............. 11:00 ain. Sunday Evening Bible Study f1:00 panm. Snday School,.. .9:30 a
Sra Choir Practice Sunda Esening :00 p. a..m.
0 Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 pa.m. ednesay EWorship Service......11 :00 a.m
g All Are Welcome. Please Come! Wednesday Night Bible Study.....6:00 p.m.
Barbara Memorial Church "We Walk By faith.Nor By Sgih."'
1! Corinthians 5.7
i Of The Nazarene H Cvrinthi ^. 5.7
O Hei;,ay s4asz9a 46ene Greenville Baptist Church Grace Presbyterian Church
R:L R bori .\gnr 1365 SW Main St Green lie FL 8~.0-.4,i-i--\ A Congregation o0 the Presbyterian Church m I menca
SSunday School 10:00 a.m. Sunday School -All ges 10.00 a.. Rev. John Hopwood
SMorning 11orship 11:00 a.m. Sunday Morning Worhip 11:00 am. 688 Nortpnh Washington Ave Madis,:,n, FL 9,3 20_
Evening Worship <:30 p.m. Sunday Evening Worship 7:00 pnm. Sunday School For All ges.................9:45 a.m.
S Wednesday Bible Study 7:30 p.m. SmndayPre-school.Studenls.and Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Adults Choir Rehearsals 4:30 p.m. Wed. Fellowship Supper/Bible Study........6:00 pn.m.
I Reapers Of The Harvest Church ednda re-school children. Youth Grps t- 12h Grades................6:30 p.m.
Youth & Adult Bible Studies 7:00 p.m. Choir.Praetice ............ 7:30 p.m.
3 aules west of GreenvdUe, FL Hwy. 90 -AllU lnviied- Friday Men's Praye~r Breakfast................7:00 an.m.
Samuiel Bass. Sr -Pas~o, .Come Wlnrship And $er'e With Us'
S Sunday School ,...................10:00 anam.
Eeorning Worship 61:00 a.m. Lee United Methodist Church M o. M E r c
Wednesday Night Service 7:30 p.m. Hwv. 255 S. Lee. FL 850-971-5585 1't. AM. E. Church
.A4d \iw\en the day rofPeriecost was fully come; Richard Quackenbush. Pastor . "A Friendly Church"


Sl~in Iier, all u1ith one accord in one place "Acts 2.1 Morning Worship 9:00 am. .. Cherry Lake. FL* 850-929-4355
SEV'ERYONE i ALrWAYS WrrELCOME MSunday School 10:00 a.m, Re N Nathadiet Robunsoa, Jr, Pastor
EVERYONE IS ALWAYS WELCOME! Morning Worship 11:00 am. Ster Mar B, Harge t, Minister of Altsic
Sunday Evening Worship .6:30 pin. m .." .... .: "
St. Vincent DePaul Roman Men's Fellowship Breakfast Church School............. .9:45 amn.
S Vincen e aul oman SecondSunday ,.......S:00Wa".:. WorshipService ll:00anm.
Catholic Church Muluple Weekly Bible Studies/Activimes. Wed. Night Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
Catholic Church nc..une The Communiy Wit Christ" .' .
SMeeting & Sumter St. 850-973-2428
Rev John J Gordon, OMI
Sunday ues.9:ed9:00s a.m. First United Methodist Church FelloWship Baptist Church
I Thursday Mass 7:30 an.m. Since 1S30 Horn- at Rutledge St. 850-973-6295 One mile north of Madaion on 145
Saturday Mass 5:30 p.m. Ret. Robert E. LaiJi St .eve McHurgie, Pas or
-Bran rii 5ah ,h Paot., Jimt Cro. Lo. L ..ar Geiry Gadzay. Music DIector *f Jackie wtin-. Student Pastor
S, Youth & Children's Ministres, Aclive Young Ad.ult MNlr,,,
St M v's Epim n l Chlr Service of Word & Table 8:30aan. Office. 850-973-3266
St. M ary's Episcopal Church Sunday School 9:45da.m. Morning Worthip .8-00 am., 9:30 am. & 11:00 am.
14it NE Horr, A\e Madion. FL 850-973-S 33 Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. Sunday School .9:30 a.m.
,:, h R B,. P..l *.,,. J.-,. B%,-v/h SeIior WJr, Wednesday All Youth grades 6-81......5:00-6:00 p.m. Weaesday: Family Night.............Call for schedule
Sunday) Church School 10:00 a.m. Youth (grades 9-12) 6:30-7:30 p.m. "A Famly of Families" "'Contemporar, W.trrp"
Sunday Holy EucharLst 10:00 a.m. Men's Fellowship Breakfast (3rd Sun.)........8:00 anm. interested in a hone group, call. .'5,0 Q-3 32o
;Mission Board 2nd Sunday 11:00a.m. Women's Meeting & Lunch (1st Mon.).....12:00 noon CUBs. w u.i,,Took.ChiUwdu F... a.F.i,, ,,,-I..u ..
Episcopal Church Women 3rd Sunday......11:00 an. S,,,nda, oam. Srce ,..- Or, a rF t 30 1 "Where Loie Has ,Vo Limnts
^'t. tEirr "' .nt m Ico.mn. .) /lltne'nt'
r.' l yi/o 5 i'lliiiv' \\'_ icict I[OiiiC
2 Z z ,aa '-jf-T2-,L--' Z Z ry n.2a-AM IZ '575,ay*!Zz











12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Acalt & flutrition


Friday, November 16, 2007


For many women, an
important rite of passage
for womanhood is becom-
ing a mother. However, all
too often, after the baby is
born, the focus quickly
shifts, and routines that
were once rituals are for-
gotten. While it's not sur-
prising that their children
and families come first, a
new report of 3,000 U.S.
moms reveals that al-
though most (76 percent)
agree it's just as important
for mothers to take care of
themselves as their fami-
lies, nearly eight in 10
moms don't do enough.
One of the biggest
things falling by the way-
side is a sense of feeling
and looking beautiful. A
whopping 84 percent ad-
mit they've let their ap-
pearance slide since be-
coming a mom and that
taking care of their ap-
pearance has become.
more of a wish than a real-
ity The majority (66 per-
cent) say guilt is one of the
barriers to self-care.
So, can .motherhood
and womanhood co-exist?
Suave developed the
"Motherhood vs. Woman-
hood Report" to under-
stand the many trade-offs
women face when they be-
come moms and the conse-.
quences for their sense of
womanhood. The study-
conducted in partnership
with Dr. Kathleen Gerson,
New York University pro-
fessor of- sociology-also
probed the benefits that
occur when moms do put


themselves back on the to-
do list.
Motherhood vs.
Womanhood
The report reveals that
about one-third of moms
believe that being a moth-
er and being a woman ac-
tually conflict. Further-
more, one in four can't re-
member the last time they
did something that made
them feel like a woman; 42
percent report it was more
than a month ago. The re-
port also found that:
Although 67 percent
of moms would rather get
their pre-baby body back
than their pre-baby sex
life, exercise opportunities
are tough to come by;
66 percent admit they
sometimes ,don't have
enough time to take a
shower or bath;
Some 80 percent have
gone weeks or months-
without a haircut (even
though they felt they need-
ed one); and
Over half (53 percent)
say that they've forgotten
to brush their teeth in the
morning. "I'm not sur-
prised that there's a con-
flict felt between being a
woman and being a moth-
er," says Gerson. "Mothers
remain key caregivers
who are relied upon heavi-
ly by the whole family But
moms also need to look out
for themselves, which
-means doing things that
help them keep an identity
of their own apart from
the role of mom."
The Benefits Abound


When moms do take
care of themselves, an
overwhelming 93 percent
-say it makes them feel
good. Moms who take care
of themselves report they
feel happier (76 percent),
more attractive (76 per-
cent) and more self-confi-
dent (72 percent). Further-
more, taking care of them-
selves made 60 percent feel
more feminine and just
over half feel like they are
setting a good example for
their children.
What else makes
moms feel good? Accord-
ing to the study, eight in 10
married moms admitted
nothing made them feel
prettier than a compli-
ment from their husband.
Say Yes to Beautiful
'Suave believes mother-
hood and womanhood can
co-exist,; and the brand is
on a mission to wake up
moms and encourage
them to take care of them-
selves and get their beauty
back. The brand's "Say Yes
to Beautiful" marketing
campaign reminds moms
that beauty has a place
amongst the dirty dishes
and piles of laundry.
"We know that these
women love being moms,
and that family is always a
top priority" says Sarah
Jensen, director, Unilever
Hair Care. "But we want to
issue a wake-up call to re-
mind moms to look in the
mirror, think about their
beauty and put them-,
selves back on the to-do
list."


Normal Tissue Not Spared


In New Forms Of


Breast Cancer Radiotherapy


A five day course of radiotherapy
to treat breast cancer may, in some
cases, expose:as much lung and heart
tissue to potentially toxic radiation
as does the standard six weeks of
treatment, say researchers at Mayo
Clinic Jacksonville.
That because the short treatment.
known as partial breast irradiation.
focus radiation to a small sector of
the breast through multiple beams,
these beams can pass through the
breast to the heart and lungs that lie
behind, researchers found. Radiating
the entire breast over weeks, .as is
standard practice, can expose much
of the heart and lungs to long periods
of lower dose radiation, they say.
These findings, presented at the
annual meeting of the American So-
ciety for Therapeutic Radiation and
Oncology (ASTRO), suggest that both
methods carry risks and benefits that
may be equivalent, says the study's'
lead investigator, Laura Vallow, M.D.
"This tells us that the standard
course of therapy isn't that bad in
terms of its exposure to normal tis-
sue, but also that, sometimes, partial
breast irradiation may not spare as
much normal tissue as we hope," Val-
low says.
Oncologists are currently testing;
the two modes of radiotherapy -
whole breast irradiation (WBI) and 3-
D conformal partial breast irradia-
tion (PBI) in a large federally-sup-
ported clinical trial that is enrolling
thousands of women across the coun-
try who have been diagnosed with
early stage breast cancer and have
undergone lumpectomy.
The hope is that a short course of
radiotherapy will be as effective as
the much longer course, and that this
could lead to increased use of breast
conservation over mastectomy, Val-
low says. "Many women may be opt-
ing for a mastectomy instead of a
lumpectomy in order to avoid weeks
and weeks of radiation treatment,"
she says. "If the results of both meth-
ods are equivalent, then perhaps
some of these women will choose less


drastic surgery.
In two studies-being presented at
ASTRO, Vallow, along with Ashley
Gale, M.S., Anudh Jain, M.D., and a
team of physicists at Mayo Clinic
Jacksonville, used radiological para-
meters that were prepared for pa-
tients in the clinical trial and em-
ployed computers to assess how much
of normal heart and lung tissue
would be exposed if either WBI or
PBI were used.
"We suspect there are fundamen-
tal differences in the amount of expo-
sure to radiation a patient has using
these techniques, but no one has-ever
looked at how much normal tissue is
spared," she says. "We are interested
in the finer points of treatment plan-
ning, with the ultimate goal of mak-
ing treatment more tolerable with
less radiation exposure."
In the first study, the researchers
analyzed radiation plans for 25 pa-
tients enrolled in the clinical trial
and they calculated what radiation to
the lung would be if WBI or PBI was
used. They found that PBI exposes a
slightly larger volume of the lung to.
low doses of radiation, but also ex-
poses a smaller volume of lung to
high doses than WBI does.
"Patients are getting more expo-
sure overall to their lungs with par-
tial breast irradiation but less lung
tissue is irradiated to higher doses
compared to whole breast irradia-
tion," Vallow says.
For 14 of the same patients who
had a lumpectomy in their left
breast, investigators calculated radi-
ation to normal heart tissue. They
found that PBI and WBI delivered
about the same amount of radiation
to the heart of patients whose tumor
was located in the middle of the
breast. In patients whose tumors
were closer to the armpit, PBI did not
affect normal heart tissue, Vallow
says.
"This study shows how far we
have really come in the delivery of
radiotherapy," she says. "We are look-
ing for nuances of tissue exposure."


Celebrate National


Nurse Practitioner Week


As part of a national
recognition, the role of
the nurse practitioner ,. '
(NP) will be showcased .
this week, November 11- .
17, 2007. This is a celebra-
tion of more than four
decades, of practice and
research by this group of
healthcare providers. Na- '
tionally this distin- ,
guished group of health-
care professionals num-
ber approximately 120,000
strong with and addition-
al 6,000 NP students grad-
uating each year.
NPs offer a unique
combination of nursing
and healthcare services. NPs have differen-
tiated themselves from other clinicians by
focusing on the whole person when treating
specific health problems, as well as educat-


ing the patient on the effects
those problems will have on
them. More and more con-
sumers are choosing NPs as
their partner in health be-
cause, in addition to provid-
ing high-quality primary,
'acute and specialty health-
care, NPs empower patients
to maintain and improve
their health by providing in-
dividualized and comprehen-
sive health education and
counseling.
Madison is fortunate to
have several NPS in our com-
- munity Some work in prima-
ry care, others-work in emer-
gency settings, while others
are educators. For more information about
NPS and their profession you can go to the
American Academy of Nurse Practitioners
at www.aanp.org.


Dr. Michael Stick


Neurosurgeons at Mayo Clinic in
Jacksonville, Fla., are now able to offer
patients with neck disc degeneration re-
quiring surgery a new artificial disc
that mimics the feel and movement of a
real and healthy disc,
Use of the artificial disc, which is
made of stainless steel; represents a sig-
nificant advance over, the traditional
way of treating degenerative cervical
(neck) spinal discs, says neurosurgeon
Kent New, M.D., Ph.D. "Cervical degen-
erative disc disease is a common cause
of severe pain in the neck and arms, so
if is encouraging that we have a better
option now to offer patients," he says.
Previously, Dr. New says, the only option
was to fuse a bad disc to adjacent bone.
While that procedure can reduce pain, it
also limits a patient's range of motion.
"This new device helps lessen pain
and restore motion." New estimates that
the artificial disc could be used in 30
percent to 40 percent of single-level cer-
vical spine surgeries that would previ-
ously have required fusion. Compared,
to the more invasive fusion procedure,
implanting the artificial disc usually
takes about 90 minutes, and patients are
required to spend one night in the hos-
pital.
Although the disc has been used for


several years in Europe, it is the first ar-
tificial disc approved for cervical spine
'surgery in this country. The Food and
Drug Administration only approved it
in July following a clinical trial with
over 500 patients. The artificial disc is
made up of two pieces of metal that at-
tach to upper and lower vertebrae with
bone screws, and relies on a special
mechanism that helps maintain a nor-
mal range of motion.
"Patients who received the artificial
cervical disc maintained normal range
of motion, returned to work earlier and
had less pain after surgery than pa-
tients who underwent fusion in the clin-
ical trial," New says. "Longer follow-up
of patients will be required to deter-
mine whether use of the artificial disc
reduces the need for further surgery at
other levels in the cervical spine."
Degenerative disc disease is a nor-
mal part of aging that occurs when our
intervertebral discs lose their flexibili-
ty and the gel in between them thins,
causing neck pain and other symptoms
like numbness and tingling in the
shoulders and arms. Cervical disc de-
generation can also contribute to spinal
stenosis and other progressive condi-
tions, as well as more sudden disc,her-
niation.


Choose To Move
* Reduces risk of dying from coronary heart
disease and developing high blood pressure,
colon cancer and diabetes
* Helps reduce blood pressure in some
hypertensive women
* Helps control weight
* Helps maintain healthy bones, muscles and
joints
* May enhance effect of estrogen replacement
therapy to decrease bone loss
1998, American Heart Association


Moms Need To Put Themselves

Back On Their To-Do Lists


"Professional Healthcare at Home"
256 SW Washington Ave. *Madison, FL 32340
Office (850) 973-4590 Fax (850) 973-4929


Down Home Medical says

THANK YOU
to all of our nurse practitioners
in the community.
We appreciate your profession,
your knowledge, and your
dedication to Madison


Office Hours: Mon. Thurs. 8:30am 5:30pm Fri. 8:30am 1:30pm
AprVidproVriderforBDIeeCross/Bl$eShiel WistalHeaItSnMla0 SouWcare,
Medicare and most tnermalorI insurance.


SMayo Clinic offers


Cervical Spine Surgery


With Newly Approved

SArtifclal Disc


,<,

*r








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Reai estate


Friday, November 16, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A


Five Ways To Avoid Foreclosure


Sam Ingram, President, myClosingSPACE.com offers
advice to Florida homeowners facing foreclosure due to
rising interest rates
In November of 2005, Greg and Mary Edwards pur-
chased their first new home in Orlando. Greg, a big rig
mechanic, and Mary, a receptionist, thought their
dream of owning a home would never come true. With
below average credit scores their financing options
were thin, but through a three-year adjustable rate
mortgage loan (ARM) they were able to purchase the
home with no money down and an extremely good in-
troductory interest rate.
That was a common story back then, but now the
couple faces a sadly more common story as they come
up on the end of their introductory term. Their interest
rate has jumped almost two points. They're barely able
to pay for this month's mortgage and next three month's
payment are looking grim. They have the opportunity
to refinance, but sadly programs for sub-primne borrow-
ers no longer exist. With no help in sight and their rate
starting to climb they face a credit damaging and emo-
tional scenario foreclosure. They have now joined al-
most a half million homeowners who as of last quarter
are facing foreclosures. Even more so, the numbers are
growing.
Greg and Mary are only fictional examples, but
their story is a reality for thousands of Americans. The
growing numbers of foreclosures has caused a ripple ef-
fect in the housing market which has led to the closing
of more than 170 mortgage lenders, according to Mort-
gageimplode.com, as well as a glut in the American
housing market and a drop in home prices. What hap-
pened? Did anyone see this coming? How can con-
sumers be saved from financial ruin? In order to look
ahead, let's take a look back at the late 90s.
In late 1999, Wall Street rating services like S&P and
Moody's told investors that securities backed by sub-.
prime mortgages carried minimal risk. These investors
poured billions of dollars into mortgage companies who
then aggressively push mortgages on this new class of
homebuyers. The mortgage company would then sell


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bundles of mortgages (called Mortgage Back Securities
- MBS) to the secondary market to raise more capital to
continue their business. The original mortgage compa-
nies made great profits while investors experienced
great returns. This cycle continued for about six years.
Fast forward to 2006. Heavier than expected defaults
caused rating companies to change their tune and they
lowered the ratings on sub-prime Mortgage Back Secu-
rities. Home values started to drop, weakening investor
confidence. Thus, Wall Street stopped investing in
mortgages, leaving mortgage companies with no mar-
ket for the mortgages that they lent to homebuyers.
Then as introductory rates began to expire, thousands
of homeowners seeking to refinance began defaulting
on their loans found that mortgage programs that were
so plenteous a few short years ago had vanished.
Why didn't anyone see this coming? For .those
whose introductory rates are about to expire here are
five simple tips to avoid defaulting on your mortgages
or, even worse, enduring foreclosure.,
Speak to your lender
Usually your best opportunity to avoid foreclosure
is to contact your current mortgage lender. Your lender
doesn't want to own your home. Foreclosure adminis-
tration and subsequent marketing costs to unload your
property will cost them thousands.
Your lender would rather work with you than have
your house, on the foreclosure market. Ask them about
forbearance, reinstatement, payment plans or loan mod-
ifications. It is estimated that over 70% of homeowners
in default don't talk to their lender. Many lenders are
now creating new programs targeted to assisting home-
owners in financial distress. Call them to determine
your options.
Consult state and Federal foreclosure relief pro-
grams
While state governments scramble to catch up with the
rising foreclosure rates, the Department of Housing
and Urban Development's, (HUD) Federal Housing Ad-
ministration has set up a website offering helpful advice
to consumers trying to avoid foreclosures.


http://www.fha.gov/foreclosure/index.cfm. You can
also call HUD's foreclosure hotline at (800) 569-4287.
State organizations also have hotlines to help alleviate
foreclosures including Florida's. Consumer Credit
Counseling Service: (800) 741-7040.
Utilize credit counseling services
Credit counseling services have the power to negoti-
ate with your mortgage holder to help alleviate your
debt. In most major cities, HUD-sanctioned housing
credit counselors are also available to talk to home-
owners about their options during foreclosure,
http://www.hud.gov/offices/hsg/sfh/hcc/hcs.cfm. I
only advise credit counselors as a last resort, but in to-
day's market this might be an option for many people.
But be warned, some counseling services may be
fraudulent. Don't sign anything without consulting
your attorney Many scams literally have homeowners
sign their houses away without paying off their origi-
,nal mortgage. In all cases, check with our local BBB
representative to see if a company is fraudulent or not.
Don't be too proud
Can you honestly afford to keep this house? You
may just have to sell and start over. Each person's situ-
ation is different, so talk to a financial advisor about
your personal situation. Most importantly, be as truth-
ful as possible when talking to your mortgage company,
lender, bank. program or service. They can only help
you as far as the information you give them.
Lower your closing costs
When refinancing after or during foreclosure don't
forget to shop around for savings on title and settle-
ment services. You can "Google" title insurance and
choose from companies that can help you find the low-
est cost. You can save hundreds of dollars in closing
costs that you can use to alleviate some of your finan-
cial burden.
In conclusion, never-be afraid to be proactive in
foreclosure process. You may have just missed a pay-
ment or your interest rate recently adjusted. Don't lose
heart. If you follow some of these suggestions you very
well may avoid foreclosure.


Three Smart Reasons To Get A


Home Inspection Before You Buy


Whether you're -buying
a new home or you're in the
market for an older home,.
the door should always be
open to a home inspection-



..0
nil"15 : :: l_..'i


. Gives you the knowledge of what
price range to shop

. Saves you time while shopping


. Preapproval letter lets real estate
agents and sellers know you are
serious and ready to buy


. Preapproval increases your
bargaining power


. Gives you the information you need
to be prepared for closing


. Reduces the time between contract
to purchase and closing.


seller. You may learn about
Sofheeair...ost. estimates
at.www.pillartopost.com. f, V
2' : Boost Your
Homeowner IQ.
"A home inspection can
be a great learning opportu-
nity" says Steward. "You'll
find out quite a bit about the
house you buy and have a
better idea of what mainte-
nance areas need your. at-
tention."
Pillar To Post provides a
home inspection report to
clients, complete with digi-
tal photos; a. detailed list
and executive summary of
findings, and maintenance
recommendations and tips,
among other things. The re-
ports are done at the time of
home inspection and cover
more than 1,600 items in the
.home.


before you:buy
That's_ the advice from
experts who say- home in-
spoectiohns gcan' help home
buyers spot potential prob-
lems with a house-ranging
'from dry rot to- termites,
and from faulty wiring to
bad plumbing.
Here's a look at the top
three ways a home, inspec-
tion can help homeowners: -
#1: Cut Costs
Home inspections gen-
erally cost between $300 and
$400-a cost that can often be
recouped in maintenance
savings or even split be-
tween home buyer and sell-
er.
And consider this fact:
A new roof for a 2,000-
square-foot, single-story
home (tar and gravel) costs
between $14,000 and $20,000,
depending on regions, up-
grades, complexity and dis-
posal fees. If you unknow-
ingly buy a home needing a
new roof, that cost is passed
entirely to you. However, if
a home, inspector deter-
mines a new roof is needed,
at least part of that cost
might be subtracted from
the selling price of a home
or split between you and the


cUniwted(L
country y


#3: Build A Better
... Budget
, .Because a home inspec-
tion report points out poten-
tial problems with a house,
it can help you budget for
upcoming repair expenses
and prioritize work that
needs to be done.
, "If you have a good un-
derstanding of what it's go-
ing to cost you to keep your
house in shape, you can get
a much better idea of what
perks--such as a new
kitchen--you can afford,"
says Steward. "You can also
use home inspection re-
ports to help determine
what you can afford in the
way of mortgage payments
and closing costs."
For more information
about home inspections,
visit www. Dillartopostcom.


PROFESSIONAL ROOF.INO
Roof Inspections Ne\ Roofs
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FOLSOM CONSTRUCTION, LLC.
850-566-6504
FIin-axcing Available i


Searcy Realty'
Vivian Searcy, Broker/Realtor
United Country/ Searcy Realty
148 E. Base St. Madison, FL
(850) 973-4049 (850) 973-4010
--*-LSIEf -bws


6002: 5.87 Acres on NE Juniper Dr.'
High & Dry property. Great home sitel
Priced to sell. $50,000


5088: 3BR/2BA 1998 Manufactured home 5072: 80 Acres of high & dry land located in
on corner lot. Very neat, well kept home. Madison County on the Madison/Lafayette
1.5 miles from downtown Madison. Corn- County line. Property is private, great for
pletely furnished with exception of one room. home site, hunting & fishing. Property has
Listing will not last long. Priced to sell at county road that joins the property on all
$67,000 sides. Priced at $380,000


6000: 4B/2BA BricK nome on city lot. '
Large den, living room and dining room.
Small enclosed storage building in 6001: 4BRF3BA Beautiful home in his-
fenced in back yard. Large concrete toric downtown Madison, Florida. Great
parking area and driveway. Priced to sell neighborhood. Priced to sell at $162,000
,., COgnsflfl


a acres in Blue nRage Lanaing OUDOu-
vision. Property has planted slash pines
approx. 20 years or older. 1 mile from SR
6 at Blue Springs State Park. Priced at
$42.500 1ni


I tp:/ w 6m d son -f -rale tt. c- S*


People You Know.
A Bank You Can Trust.


IMaIdison County Community Bank
''r *


1 meW


301 E. Base Street Madison, FL 32340
Phone 850-973-2400 Fax 850-973-2910
info@mccbflorida.com


LENDER










14A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublshing.com

School & eDucation


Friday, November 16, 2007


Christian Heritage Academy Holds Fall Festival


By Jacob Bembry
GreenePublishing, Inac
Christian Heritage Acad-
emy held its annual Fall Fes-
tival on Wednesday October
31.
Children enjoyed a vari-
ety of games and, afterwards,
were treated to trunk and
treat where they went to the
cars of adults and received

7iom^^


candy right out of the trunks.
A hayride was also en-
joyed during the Fall Festi-
val.
A costume contest was
held during the Fall Festival.
Kyle Bailey won first
place, Reno Jesse placed sec-
ond and Makhala Hagan was
third place.

'- .


Photo Submitted
Danny Bearden, center, dressed as the gorilla,
brought chills and cheers to those in attendance at the
Fall Festival. He is pictured with Reno Jesse, left, and
Bridger Jesse, right.



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IHnoi SuDmileou
The pumpkin-seed booth was a favorite of those in atten-
dance.


Photo Submillec
Pictured left to right: Kyle Bailey was the big win-
ner in the costume contest. Next to him, Reno Jesse
was second place, and next to her was the third place
winner, Makhala Hagan. The skeleton-looking-fellow
on the right is Dakota Hagan. Pictured with the chil-
dren is Shanna Swope.


Photo Submitted
A groupsho6t was made
of those entered in the cos-
tume contest at the Fall
Festival.


s L


(


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5ch0 & e ucation


Friday, November 16, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15A


iRecord Ei
.Whhn RyalnSterri.t, from Marietta, Ga.,-decided to
ateni -.Valdosta Stait University he was not alone 884
studluts (427, percent)'from the 2007 fall semester fresh-
men class are from metropolitan Atlanta.
,.."Vdosta isonly four hours from home, so I am
'los 66iifar enough that I can be on my own," Sterritt
said.I "Jwainted to go to a school where I could live on
dcampis and really experience college life."
SSteritt is one of 2,072 freshmen that make up VSU's
t.cord enrollment of 11,279 students for fall semester
2007. This semester's student enrollment represents a
27.9 percent increase from fall semester 2000.:
"VSU's strategic goals include action steps to ex-
pand undergraduate and graduate enrollment," Presi-
dent .Ronald .M. Zaccari said. "This is accomplished
through a united effort from our faculty and staff, who
have helped build a campus culture that challenges each
student .to expand their thinking skills and develop a
,more creative approach to problem solving."
Students enrolled for fall semester 2007 represent
154 Georgia counties, 45 states, Puerto Rico, the Virgin


arollment
Islands and 65 countries. Lowvrdes, Gwinnett and Fulton
counties boasted the most VSU students 1,947 stu-
dents, 535 students and 436 students respectively A
strong supporter of international studies, VSU wel-
comed 157 international students to campus this fall.
The fall 2007 semester enrollment is the highest in
VSU's history and is a 3.6 percent increase from fall 2006
with 10,888 students. Both undergraduate and graduate
enrollment experienced significant enrollment increas-
es, with 9,653 undergraduate students (2.77 percent in-
crease from fall 2006) and 1,552 graduate students (10.94
'percent increase from fall 2006) and the remaining stu-
dents are transient or joint-enrolled.
"American higher education institutions are not
only focused on preparing students for an internation-f
ally competitive workforce but also providing opportu-
nities that will create positive life changing experi-
ences," Zaccari said.
While VSU is consistently growing, class sizes re-
main small with a teacher/student ration of 1:19. Fe-
male students outnumber male students marginally at a
ratio of 1.6:1.
VSU also strongly supports its distance learning
programs, which allow traditional and non-traditional
students, who are limited by both time and location, to
continue their education. More than 1,451 students are
enrolled in online courses for fall semester 2007, 436 of
which are solely enrolled online. At least 25 of these stu-
dents are involved in the newest Distance Learning pro-
gram, Doctorate of Public Administration.
While online programs primarily benefit non-tradi-
tional students, a growing number of VSU professors
are incorporating the university's bnline management
system, WebCT, into traditional courses.
For more information regarding enrollment, con:-
tact the Office of Strategic Research and Andlysis at
(229) 245-6517 or visit www'.valdosta.edu/sra/.


NFCC Offers

$500 Scholarships

To Five Lucky New

Or Readmitted Students


The North Florida
Comnumity College Foun-
dation, inc. announced it
will award $500 one-time
scholarships to five newly
enrolled or readmitted stu-
dents for the spring term
beginning Jan. 7, 2008.
Deadline for considera-
tion is Dec. 10, 2007. Selec-
tion will be by random
drawing on Dec. 14, 2007.
All new-to-NFCC and
readmitted students who
have been fully admitted,
advised and registered for
classes by Dec. 10, 2007 are
eligible for the drawing.
Students must be reg-
istered full-time in either
a degree-seeking or cer-
tificate program at NFCC.
Previous financial
aid awards or scholar-
ships are not a factor in el-
igibility.
This will be a one-time
only award valued at $500.
The idea of offering
scholarships to boost

spring enrollment originat-
ed from the NFCC Founda-
tion Board of Directors
and was adopted unani-


mously Gina Rutherford,
executive director of the
NFCC Foundation, Inc. and
Mary Anne Wheeler, dean
of enrollment services, are
coordinating the effort,
which encourages students
to be admitted and register
early for classes.
For additional infor-
mation. please contact
Wheeler by telephone
850.973.1605, email wheel-
ermid'nfcc.edu or Ruther-
ford at 850.973.9414 or email
rutherfordgt'nfcc.edu.
The NFCC spring
schedule is available on-
line by visiting the NFCC
website at uww.nfcc.edu or
by requesting a copy
through the NFCC Office of
Admissions. 850.973.1622,
(Building 3 on campus) and
at local libraries.


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Da c 6albraitl


Friday, November 16, 2007


Corn ratulations

On Another

Great Season

of

Dave Galbraith

Football t

Bart Alford
I:fadison bountv School Board Member
District 5


Proudly


NORTH AMERICA
Madison Bottling Plant


Supports

Another

Great

Year of

Dave

Galbraith

Football


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


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


Dave Galbraith's Memory Survives In The


Madison Count


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


Pee Wee Football Program


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


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Dave, Galbraith died 17
years ago this October 10.
But his memory still lies.
'carried in the hands and
hearts of the many "Pee Wee"
football players that play and
have played in the' Dave Gal-
braith Football League.
Galbraith was a teacher
and a coach. Before he died
he was the defensive coordi-
nator at Madison County-
High' School' and the slow-
pitch softball team's coach.
"He loved football. He loved
softball and his young 'uns,"
said Galbraith's dad, Frank.
Toni McDonald, who
played softball for Galbraith
and now works for the Talla-
hassee Department of Recre-
ation said, "He was a great


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


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

Dcwve/ Gobrcu 's
DedCc otiin to the,,
C hadren of M cadoin Wail
A bways Bel Renmembered/





Kenny Hal 1.' "
School Board Member
District 2


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


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


The kick-off of the
league %\as on September 21,
1991. All se en teams played
games that Saturday for the
big opener. The first 7-9 year
old teams were the Bank of
Madison Cowvbo s,. the Flori-
da Plywood Falcons, the Jim
Seago Logging Saints and
the Giddons Grocery Red-
skins.
The 10-12 year old
teams in that first-ever Dave
Galbraith League %were the
Salls Ranch Cardinal,. the
Green\ ille Merchants Bucca-
neers and the Browning &
Sons Dolphins.
"In mi opinion. Coach
Galbraith \wanted a quality
program for the kids." said
Toni McDonald.
The Dave Galbraith
Football League is still alive
and well. The league is open
every fall in Madison Coun-
ty, keeping Galbraith's name,
spirit and memory alive.


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


lttp ,


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


iN [Il : Yki''' ] iLI ']I


I


----- --- -r


MMMB M. %





www. greenepublishing. cor

Daue 6albtaith


Friday, November 16, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 17A


The Memory And Dedication Of
Dave Galbriath
Will Forever Live On In
Madison County


Madisng~
0In lla
1andiawn


169 SW Range Ave.
Madison, FL
850-973-2701


I


,,,Congrat.u nation
other''Season
Well Played!

DON
T R
%inge 850-973-2245
v ce
-cItWeW


IT9S COIIMING







www. greeneDublishina com


18A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Sports


Friday, November 16, 2007


Cowboys Ranked


Number Two In State


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Madison County
High School has attained
its highest ranking of
the season in prep foot-
ball during the last two
or three weeks. The Cow-
boys are currently
ranked number two be-
hind Jacksonville Bolles
who have been ranked
number one all season.
The Cowboys who en-
tered the season ranked
by the. Florida Sports-
writers Association fell
out of the rankings after
the ,season opening loss,


to Coffee
Cowboys'
record got


County. The
outstanding
Madison back


in the. rankings, where
they remained at num-
ber five for most of the
year.


This Friday evening,
at 7:30 p.m., the Cowboys
will face off against the
Marianna Bulldogs at
Boot Hill in the opening
round of the playoffs. If
Madison wins, they will
play the winner of the
Fort White-Pensacola
Catholic game at Boot
Hill next Friday evening,
November 23.
"Our kids have
worked hard all season,"
Head Coach Frankie Car-
roll said. "They deserve
a chance to play for the
state title if they *can
just get it done."


Cowgirls Trounce Lady Pirates


By Jacob Bembry -
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County
High School Cowgirls beat
the Sneads Lady Pirates
55-34 in basketball action
in the preseason tourna-
ment played at Aucilla on
Thursday, November 11;
The Coa\girls led 11-5
at the end of the .first quar-


ter, 28-9 at halftime and 40-
13 at the end of three.
Shontavia Huggins
had 14 points and two re-
bounds for the Cowgirls.
Jennifer Hopkins had
16 points and- six re-
bounds.,
Elizabeth Cotrell
scored two points.
Brooke Bezick scored


four points and had nine'
rebounds.
Ashley Haynes scored
13 points and, had an in-
'credible 17 rebounds.
Crystal Hightower
scored four points and
snatched six rebounds.
Ayesha Williams and
Crushaunda Brown had
two points each.


NFCC Sentinel Women's

Basketball Play Underway


The North Florida Community College
Sentinel Women's Basketball team are hit-
ting the hardwood steady this year as they be-
gin their 2007 season.
Coach Marcus Hawkins said the team is
working hard and he expects them to correct
the mistakes that are holding them back.
During the Nov 2-3
Darton Classic in. Al-
bany Ga, the Sentinels
played two games, the
first against Darton and
the second against
ABAC.
Hawkins said the
team lost to Darton 66 to
49. In the second game,
the Sentinels lost to
ABAC 63-52. Hawkins
said that since it was the
first two games of, the
season, things will settle down as the ladies
get more experience under their belts.
'Ashley Hamn had an outstanding game
the second game against ABAC with 13
points and 15 rebounds for her first collegiate.
double-double," Hawkins said. "I thought the
young ladies did a fair job. Of course, I am
their worst critic (aside from themselves),"
he stated. "We had an abundant amount of
turnovers and missed free throws. Those
were internal mistakes," Hawkins said;
"Mistakes such as those are things that I"
feelif We correct, we will place ourselves in a
better position to win. Overall it was a very
informative weekend," Hawkins said of the


Georgia trip.
High scorers in the Darton game were
Danielle Harris of Leesburg with 13; Yushan-
da Bowe of'Miami with 2; Katrina Ellis of
Niceville with 3; Ashley Hamm of Jack-
sonville with 3; Nastashia Mitchell of Wild-
wood with 8, Simone Evans of Jacksonville
with 6; LaTeska Brown of
Madison with 6 and Jordan
Holcomb of Jacksonville
with 8
SHigh scorers for the
ABAC game were Danielle
Harris of Leesburg with 13;
Katrina Ellis of Niceville
with 7; Ashley Hamn of
" Jacksonville with 13; Nas-
tashia Mitchell of Wild-
wood with 9; Simone Evans
of Jacksonville.with 3 and
LaTeska Brown of Madi-
son with.
The Sentinels hosted the Flori-
da/Georgia Classic Nov '9 and 10 at Colin P
Kelly Gym at NFCC..
The public is invited and encouraged to
attend the women's basketball games and
cheer on the Sentinels. Admission is free;
For more information about the NFCC
athletic basketball programs, contact head
basketball coach Clyde Alexander
850:973.1609 or e-mail AlexaAder at Mth-
icDept-nfi- edu or assistant coach Marcus
Hawkins at Hau'kinsMAI: n4rcedu. You may
also go to nfcc.edu and click on athletics to.
learn more about the athletics programs.


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Sports


Friday, November 16, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 19A


Aucilla Christian Academy Celebrates Homecoming


Lindsey Day Crowned Homecoming Queen;


Will Hartsfield Crowned Homecoming King


FRAN HUNT
Monticello News
The Aucilla Warriors
celebrated their homecom-
ing last Friday night, No-
vember 9.
During halftime festivi-
ties, Lindsey Day was
crowned Homecoming
Queen and Will Hartsfield


was crowned Homecoming
King.
Court representatives
were: ninth grade, Kaitlin
Jackson and Shane West-
berry; tenth grade,. Maris-.
sa Snodgrass and Lane
Fraleigh; eleventh grade,
Chelsea Dobson and Byron
Love; and in twelfth grade


vying for the crown, Court-
ney Brasington, Lindsey
Day, Paige Thurman,
Hunter Greene, Will Harts-
field, and Elliott Lewis.
The Warriors went on
to win their homecoming
game against Oak Hall, 28-
6. Woody Vollertsen was
named the offensive player


of the week and Casey An-
derson was named the de-
fensive player of the week.
Joe Striplin, head
coach, added that the War-
riors had been invited to at-
tend the first annual post-
season Bell Bowl game at
7:00 p.m., Thursday night,
Nov. 15 at Bell.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley. November 9. 2007
Will Hartsfield was crowned the 2007 Homecoming
King and Lindsey Day, of Greenville, was crowned the
2007 Homecoming Queen, during last Friday night's
Aucilla Christian's Homecoming festivities.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, November 9, 2007
Senior Representative Will Hartsfield escorted
Senior Representative Courtney Brasington on the field
at ACA.
iln 11I IlI


0ure 5ne W5ru I ,Ill Illn FI IUmU y5 L.I IIOIU lhllI@ I oIIImI=ug 0ru ,nut
Eleventh grade representatives Byron Love and
Chelsea Dobson were introduced on field during Aucilla
Christian's Homecoming activities.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, November 9, 2007
Senior Representative Hunter Greene escorted
Senior Representative Lindsey Day, during Aucilla's
homecoming.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, November 9, 2007
Senior representatives Elliott Lewis and Paige
Thurman, were recognized during Homecoming at
ACA.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, November 9, 2007
Tenth grade Homecoming representatives Lane
Fraleigh and Marissa Snodgrass, were introduced on
the field during ACA's homecoming last Friday night.


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Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, November 9, 2007
Ninth grade representatives Shane Westberry and
Kaitlin Jackson, were introduced during Aucilla
Christian's Homecoming festivities.


IILT


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P44M ,To r~l










4B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Sports


I


Friday, November 9, 2007


Lady Warriors Beat Cowgirls



In Pre-Season Hoops Action


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley,
November 6, 2007
Bethany Saunders (#3) pre-
pares to shoot the ball for the
Lady Warriors.


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Aucilla Christian Academy
Lady Warriors defeated the Madison
County High School Cowgirls 34-29 in
a pre-season basketball game on
Tuesday, November 6.
The Lady Warriors led 5-4 at the
end of th# first quarter and pulled
out ko a 13-8 lead at halftime.
the Cowgirls valiantly fought
back and closed the gap to 20-19 at the
end of thi quarters.
Both Wenses went on a roll in
the fourth quarter, with ACA
outscoring MCHS 14-10 in that peri-
od.
Shontavia Huggins was the lead-
ing scorer for the Cowgirls and in the
game with 13 points.
Jennifer Hopkins had 8 points.
Elizabeth Cotrell had 4 points.
Brooke Bezick and Ashley
Haynes chipped in 4 points each for
the Cowgirls.
Bethany Saunders led the Lady
Warriors with 11 points.
Lindsey Day scored 8 points.
,Mallory Plaines scored 6 points.
Nicole Mathis scored 7 points.
Jodie Bradford scored 2 points
for the Lady Warriors.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley. November 6. 2007
Ashley Haynes (#33) controls the jumpball for the
Cowgirls against Mallory Plaines (#23) for the Lady
Warriors, as Jennifer Hopkins (#24) looks on.


Ga the


Lindsey Day, of Greenville, throws the ball downcourt for the Lady Warriors, as
Brooke Bezick (#21) defends her. Bethany Saunders (#3) looks on in the background
and Terri Gee (#14) heads downcourt for the Cowgirls.


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Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, November 6, 2007
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ready to pass the ball. Terri Gee (#14) reaches towards
the ball.

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Out oors


Friday, November 16, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 21A


e Enterprise-Recoeer


S& Game Feeding Chart

.W tos The major and minor feeding times for each day are sted below. The major feeding t unes are the best for the
.s rtsman and last about 2 hours, the minor feeding times can also have good success, bur last only about I how.
Good luck and be careful out there.


Wildlife Officials

Will Test For

Avian Influenza

At WMA Check

Stations
Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission
(FWC), and the United States Department of Agricul-
ture Wildlife Services biologists, will collect samples
from hunter-harvested ducks at several wildlife man-
agement area check stations throughout the state, to test
for highly pathogenic avian influenza H5N1.
Hunters will.not need to surrender their ducks, and
participation is voluntary The sampling will involve
swabbing the ducks' respiratory and digestive tracts.
Samples will be shipped to a diagnostic lab, where they
will be tested for avian influenza and other diseases.
The sampling is part of a continuing international
surveillance effort to determine if migratory birds car-
ry the H5N1 strain of avian influenza in North America.
Last year, more than 85,000 samples were collected
nationwide: None of the samples tested positive for the
virus. ..
While it is extremely unlikely that hunters could
contract avian influenza from wild birds in Florida, of-
ficials recommend taking common-sense precautions to
reduce the risk of contracting any disease from wildlife.
. For instance, do not harvest or handle wild birds that
are obviously sick or found dead; wear rubber gloves
while cleaning game; clean game oiitdoors and upwind;
and do not eat, drink or smoke while cleaning game.
It's also important to wash hands with soap and wa-
ter or alcohol wipes immediately after handling game or
cleaning bird feeders and to wash tools and work sur-
faces used to clean game birds with soap and water, then
disinfect with a 10-percent bleach solution.
In addition, hunters should separate raw meat, and
anything it touches, from cooked or ready-to-eat foods to
avoid contamination.
The FWC recommends cooking game birds thor-
oughly. Meat should 'reach an internal temperature of
165 degrees Fahrenheit to kill disease organisms and
parasites.
For more information contact Dan Wolf at 352-955-
2230 or Jamie Feddersen at 321-726-2862.-


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Florida Fish and Wildlife Con- formed a joint inspection with unsound.
servation Commission (FWC) offi- Holmes on the facility Aug. 7, 2006, The USDA requested Holmes to.
eials confiscated five tigers and a and gave Mackay two weeks to im- assist in the seizure of one male
lion from a big-cat facility in Inver- prove the animals' health or the an- tiger on June 29. Mackay had failed
ness on Friday imals would be confiscated. to comply with USDA regulations of
FWC. Investigator Ken Holmes At the end of the two-week peri- veterinary care on the tiger. The
said the cats were removed from 6 od, Callahan and Holmes performed male tiger was seized by the USDA
N. Robin Hood Road, a facility an' inspection that, revealed the and transported to Busch Gardens.
owned by Susan Mackay. tigers and lion gained a substantial The other animals were'to be
Because of continual violations amount of Weight and appeared monitored.
at the facility, the FWC sent Mackay much healthier. The' caging viola- Mackay received a notice of in-
a notice of intent to revoke her li- tions were corrected. tent to revoke the facility's license
cense on Aug. 23. She had 21 days to On Nov. 16, 2006, the courts on Aug. 23. It stipulated she had 90
request an administrative hearing found Mackay guilty of two viola- days to place her big cats at a lawful
or 90 days to transfer the big cats to tions. One conviction was for fail- facility She was alsoadvised she
a licensed facility. She did not re- ure to provide a type and quantity of could request an administrative
quest a hearing, so her license was food to meet the nutritional require- hearing, bu she did not respond.
denied, according to FWC officials. ments for a particular species. The "Friday, we performed a welfare
Warnings to the facility began second was for failure to remove fe- check on the animals. All the cats a
in August 2005, when an inspection cal and food waste daily The court male orange tiger, four female white
revealed two cages were too small ordered her to keep the animal fa- tigers and a female lion were in
for the animals. Some of the cages cilities clean and up to code The' poor health," Holmes said. "The ani-
had standing water, and two were court also ordered her to provide males were in Yworse condition than
completely flooded. food with theproper nutrition for on any previous inspection, and we
The first citation occurred on the animals. estimated they were at half their
April 22, 2006, for possession of cap- When Holmes conducted anoth- normal body weight.
tive wildlife with an expired license er inspection on Feb. 20, 2007, he Also, the cages were inotcleaned,
and for not providing cages large found, all of the cag:e were again scrubbed or raked as required.
enough-for -the big cats. Warnings -wisanitary and theib-ig-ea~t- were Yates transferred the bigcatseto
were issued for other caging viola- thin. No law enforcement action his facility in Pinellas County on
tions as well. was taken at the time, but Holmes Friday evening. Yates reported that
In May 2006, a Citrus County recommended revocation and/or the cats were eating, but there were
court found Mackay guilty of hous- non-renewal of Mackay's captive parasites. visible in their feces.
ing a lion and tigers without. provid- wildlife license. Yates' veterinarian was scheduled to
ing proper caging. She was ordered On May 29, Holmes and three of- examine the animals and treat them
to comply with the appropriate reg- ficials with the USDA inspected as necessary, Holmes said.
ulations for the large cats.' Mackay's facility. All the big cats "The animals need to be brought
During inspections on Aug. 3, Were still very thin, and the inspec- to a healthy weight before they are
2006, another citation was issued for tors were particularly concerned transported to another location,"
unsanitary conditions and failure 'about a male white tiger. The in- Holmes said. "We are asking that the
to meet the nutritional needs of the spectors noted the facility was more animals be turned over to the FWC
lion and tigers. Warnings were is- sanitary than in previous inspec- for permanent placement, and for
sued for other caging violations. tions, but it still showed evidence Mr. Yates to be compensated for the
Since the animals were malnour- thatthe sanitation practices did not big cats' transportation and board-
ished and very thin, U.S. Depart- meet minimum regulatory stan- ing costs."
ment of Agriculture (USDA) Inspec- dards. Also, one of the Charges are pending against
tor Thomas Callahan, D.VM., per- cages was found to be structurally Mackay.

Fishing After Cold Fronts


By Scott Suggs
First, let me say that as an angler I understand that
bass fishing after a cold front can be very frustrating.
Especially if you. fish in areas with Florida-strain
largemouth bass, cold fronts can pretty much be the ex-
cuse you need to park the boat and head to a deer stand
or sit in the house and watch football.
But cold fronts are just a fact of life for most of the
country from about October through April. That's a
long period of time to simply give up on bass fishing.
Those fish have to eat at some point during this six-
month stretch; fish are going to be caught by someone
somewhere. I figure that might as well be me.
As the air temperature cools from a cold front,, the
surface temperature of the water will also begin to
cool. This will force bass in shallow water to seek hold-
ing areas in deeper water where the temperature will
be warmer. I use my electronics to find brush piles in
deep water or deep-water ledges near channel swings
or secondary points. Once I find them, I do like to use a
jig or a drop shot, something with a vertical presenta-
tion. A %-ounce football jig tipped with a Berkley
PowerBait Chigger Craw and dragged slowly through
these areas can be very effective.
Sometimes smaller baits can be they key, too. If you
normally catch fish on a 10-inch Berkley PowerBait
Power Worm, try a 6-inch worm; same goes for stick-
and creature-style baits. Being cold blooded the body
temperature of a bass is regulated by its environment.
When the water cools, they become lethargic and their


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(229) 247-7752 (229) 834,5747


metabolism slows. Big meals aren't needed, but a easy
meal one that won't require much work to capture or
consume is always welcome.
Don't overlook tight cover, either. Bushes, root balls,
dock pilings, logs and rock can sometimes draw in
large numbers of bass. They will huddle in these pro-
tected areas where the water temps are more stable.
Try pitching jigs or wacky rigged soft plastics like a
PowerBait Fat Dover Crawler in these areas and let
them sink. It might take some time, but you can catch
these fish.
More than anything, fishing after a cold front re-
quires anglers to slow down. The bass are going to be
moving and reacting slowly, so your presentation
should not be fast. Bait like Gulp! are ideal for slow pre-
sentations because the scent and flavor that are built
into the baits works even better when fished slowly
Fishing after cold fronts isn't ideal, but don't let low
air temperatures keep you off the water. This time of
the year can yield some very big fish that have been
gorging on the shad that spawn in the backs of coves.
Plus, there won't be much boat traffic. Just change
your tactics a little and go catch some big bass while
everyone else is sitting around the house.







HUNTERS WELCOME! GREAT FISHING YEAR ROUND!

Located In The Heart Of Nature's Recreation Ground:
Close To Public Boot Ramp *Full Hookups 30/50 Amp Service


-I .... .~.. ._....... ...I ._~.,










22A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing.com


Friday, November 16, 2007


INSERTION PAYMENTS PRICE
DEADLINE Classified Ads start at $10 for the
advertisement first 20 words and
eCladified i, paid in advance. 10( a
S Deadline- We do accept- ,r ,
e do accep- word
A re
Monday at 4:00 P.M. V thereafter. -



^ PERRY FLEA MARKET
W'ia 'Antiques Glassware Collectibles *Gifts & More 1
Yard Sale Visit the Tool Shop FRI SUN 10 A.M. 4 'M. We Buy
Sel-Ups $5 & up Hwy. 19 S. (Old Motel)(850) 838-1422. 850) 584-7124Call Us


I I I ''I:


I build sheds, decks,
exterior carpenter ,%ork.-
window and
door replacement. '
Call Bob: 850-242-9342

Excavating Work
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, Demolition, and Roads. No
Job Too Small. Free Estimates. Call
Paul Kinsley at 850-973-6326
BETTER BUILT DECKS
10'xlO' with hand rails $800.
12'x12' with hand rails $1,000.
Materials included in price. Also
build sheds and privacy fence.
Call: 850-264-1923 or
850-971-0005

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






YARDSALE:
NOVEMBER 17 18 9a.m.
Tiffany Chandelier, 93 Honda
Civic, needs work. Computer,
Printer & Scanner, Clothes, New
recliner CD's / DVD's, jas,'rtcd
pocket knives, household items,
and much more. 971-2887 & 464-
4502 (after 4 p.m.)1404 NE Cactus
Avenue, Lee, FL.





Free to a good home. Labrador
mixed. 1 ie n, uti --..l' ,tl icJd
Great v iih kid; Ho'usti [r.,iied.'
Call (851i -''.j 34
Free Firewood. Please call 971-
2898.
Free to a good home: Beautiful
and sweet lab mixed. Six to-
choose from. (850) 929-2999.
It* A if .1 2 1 9


After you decide to move forward with your new home
purchase you can rest easy Jim Waller Homrre
doesn't deal with ARMS or risky .,
interest-only loans-orly
traditional, 30-
year fixed-rate .
financing for our .-,
customers! Plus,
qualified property
owners can
build with $0 Dowrn' .._-"


When other builders sjv no.
Jim Walter Homes say,: wv',


.- I



Jim Walter
HOMES

www.jimwalterhomes.com

Home illustration may include additions, options or modifications not part of
'i' l ,h 1 ] ,:l l a Ji m e ] W'l nll r I i i. ] il (. c. t i l 'ri .1.1.. T..
FL-CRC057112. 2007 Jim Walter Homes. Inc. Copyright strictly enforced.


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






New commercial canopy kitchen
hood. 48x48x24. $3,000. Call
(850) 997-5683.
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






Need 10-20 chickens.
Maybe a roaster or two
also guineas and peafowls.
850-464-1.165
Wanted Farm land for long term
(5+years) lease to grow perennial
native warm season grasses for
seed and hay. Excellent food and
cover for doves, quail and deer.
Contact Joe Reams, III
850-948-1709

sandyford@embarqmail.com





For Sale:- 3 Nanny Goats, all ap-
pear to be carryingg babies. For
Sale: One 3/4 Great Pyrenees &
1/4 German Shepherd dog; less
than one year old. All Shots &.
meds completed. $300 absolute
firm. Call 850-973-4004,.
Get that aquarium sparkling again
in time for the Holidays! Save $$$
during the Clean Up Your Tank
Sale at'
Creatures Featured Pet Shop
.850-973-3488






reenville Pointe

SApartinents
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
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
Apartment for rent near downtown
& College. 2 Bed/1 Bath $460.
Please call 850-524-2093.
For Rent $75.00 Weekly
Fully furnished rooms, Includes
lights and water.
Call: 850-973-4606
800-785-7433
Vintage stucco home in nice neigh-
borhood. Located near lake and
recreation park. 2 bed/1 bath. $525
rent. 850-673-9425.

southernn 114Ias Of

C0 adison Cpartments

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
Luxury Apartments overlooking
the Courthouse Circle in downtown
Monticello, 3BR/2BA, $1050.
Monthly, Contact Katrina Walton at
510-9512


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






3 BR/2 BA Doublewide
$39,995
Factory Direct
Prestige Home Center
352-752-7751


WANTED: 100 TO 600 ACRES
OF LAND for farming/ recreation/
hunting in Madison or surrounding
counties. Willing to pay cash at a
quick closing. Inquiries in confi-
dence.
Please call 850-673-9425.


Pinetta, By Owner, 3/2
2000sf 11.8 acres, shop
pond, greenhouse $275k
850-929-2074 for Appt.
www.3ws.us


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

40 private acres in Glenwood
Forest subdivision. Beautiful
homes already built. Fantastic op-,
portunity to own property with re--
Sstrictions for all owners & family
members. Call 954-495-3841 or
.gauchal @ bellsouth.net





$500 DOWN
With your land
Factory Direct Prices
No Middle Man!.
Prestige Home Center
Lake City Florida
1-800-355-9385
3 BR/2. BA Doublewide
$39,995
Factory Direct
Prestige Home Center
352-752-7751






Maintenance person needed at
Holiday Inri Express. Located at I-
10 & SR 53. Apply'in person.
Front Desk person needed at the
Madison Holiday Inn, located on I-
10 & SR 53. Must apply in person.



GREENE ,

Publishing, Inc,

Ad Builder/Graphic Artist need-
ed. The position includes designing
and building the ads for both week-
ly papers. Must be able to work
well under pressure and maintain a
team player relationship with co-
workers. Experience and/or educa-
tion in this field preferred. Apply in
person at 1695 South SR 53 or fax
resume to 850-973-4121


ANTsy
to sell those
old items you
have just
lying around
the house?

Sell Them In
The Classifieds

850-973-4141


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

Benefits, competitive wage & op-
Sportunity for growth. Please mail
resume to the following: Corporate
Graphics 240 SW Commerce Dri-
ve,. PO Box 650, Madison, .FL
32341 or fax to,. 850-973-1377.
Attn: Human Resources or e-mail to
sdgonynor@cgintl.com Please no
ohone calls.


RNs & LPNs
PRN and On-Call nurses are need-
ed for the various counties -
Wakulla/ Franklin, Jeffer-
son/Madison/Taylor and
Gadsden/Liberty. Must have cur-
rent Florida license.

Grief & Loss Counselor
Full-time for Jeffer-
son/Madison/Taylor counties to in-
clude some evening and weekend.
Must have a master's degree in 'So-
cial work or in a related, field. Two
years of hospice experience pre-
ferred.

Great benefit package!
Interested candidates can apply in
person for by faxing a resume to
850-575-6814 fax
APPLY ON-LINE
AT:www.bigbendh6spice.org
EOE/DFWP/ADA
Smoke Fee Workplace

'Senior Citizens Council of Madi-
son County, Inc.
Position: Van Driver
Qualifications: High school
diploma or GED or previous work
experience in lieu of education re-
quirements. Must be skilled in the
safe operation of vans or. school
bus. Must have :a *safe driving
record. Valid Flotida CIL license
or driver's license with a good dri-.
ving record is required. Must be .
able to follow oral and .written in-
structions. Must be able ,to get
along with the seniors /public.'
Duties: Pick up Seniors, medical
transportation for seniors,, deliver,
hot and frozen meals. Other duties
as assigned by the Transportation. ;
Supervisor afid Executive Director.
This is for 25 to 30 hours a week.
The City of Madison has. one open- '
ing in the Street Department for a
Maintenance Worker, light .equip-
ment operator, and truck driver.
Applicants must have a valid Flori-
da Class B, Commercial Driver's li-
cense or obtain the same .within
six months after being employed,
or you will forfeit your position.
Applicants must read and write the
English language, be able to com-
municate orally and be able to fol-
low oral and written instructions.
This position requires a lot of medi-
um to heavy physical labor.
Applicants should have experience
driving large trucks, 26 tons (trash
and garbage trucks.) It is preferred
that applicants have a high school
diploma or GED. The person hired
for this position must pass a physi-
cal examinationri, background check
.and drug test..We will be accepting
applications for this position from
November 13, 2007 until Novem-
ber 26,2007.
Applications may be picked up at
City Hall Monday through Friday
from 8:00 a.m. until 5:00 p.m.
The City of Madison is an EOE, a
drug free workplace and recognizes
veteran's preference.

The City of Madison will be ac-
cepting applications for a trainee
for the Potable Water Department.
Applicants must be 18 years of age,
possess a valid Florida Driver's Li-
cense, High School Diploma or
GED, and pass a drug test, back-.
ground check and physical exami-
nation. We prefer someone with at
least one year of field experience in
pipe fitting or related background.
Job applications and job descrip-
tions may be picked up at City Hall
between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and
5:00 p.m. Monday through Friday.
We will be accepting applications
for this position from November
13, 2007 until November 21, 2007.
The City of Madison is an Equal
Opportunity Employer and recog-
nizes veteran's preference.





$ Christmas Is Coming $
Earn gift dollars
Sell AVON part time .
50% earningsKit Only $10
Call Dorothy ISR (850) 973-3153


mear


r









www.greenepublishing.com


~eqaal


4,i


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 23A


Comcast Customers:

Please note that effective December 1, 2007, the prices for "New Releases" and "Clas-
sic" movies available as pay-per-view will increase by $1.00.

11/16/07


LEGAL NOTICE

Madison Superstorage, 401 Martin Luther King Drive, Madison, Florida and Jasper
Superstorage, 1213 US HWY 129N, Jasper, Florida, will have a liquidation sale on
delinquent storage units on August 31,2007, Storage units to be sold will be, in Madi-
son are, Nicholette Williams #12B Unit 8D, John McDonald #5E, Montrell Hawkins
#12E
In Jasper, Leon Black Unit #14 & 44, Marie Brown Unit #70, Monica Green Unit #78,
Curtis McCormack Unit #55, Joseph Miles Unit #80, James Sheppard Unit #41 and
Mary Beth Windham Unit #1. Contents are believed to be household items. Interested
buyers please contact our office at 850-973-2215 before November 3.0,2007 for info ma-
tion on placing bids.


- waaaa~ ~
~mrn~


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 07-507-DR
Division: .. :

Vondal W. Tompkins, Jr.
Petitioner
and
SRita J. Tompkins .
SRespondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE

STO: Rita J. Tompkins
Suitland, Maryland .,

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action has been filed against you and that you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it on Vondal W. Tompkins, |
Jr.whose address is 445 SE Benchmark Dr. Lee, Fl. 32059 on or before 11/23/07 and
file the original with the clerk of this Court at Madison County Courthouse, 125 SW
Range Ave., Madison, Fl. 32340 before service on Petitioner or immediately there-
after. If you fail to do so, a default may be entered against you for the relief demand-
ed in the petition.

Copies of all court documents in this case, including orders, are available at the Clerk
of the Circuit Court's office. You may review these documents upon request.

You must keep the Clerk of the Circuit Court's office notified of your current ad-
dress. (You may file Notice of Current Address, Florida Supreme Court Approved
Family Law Form 12.915.) Future papers in this lawsuit will be mailed to the address
on record at the clerk's office.

WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida Family Law Rules of Procedure, requires certain
automatic disclosure of documents and information. Failure to comply can result in
sanctions, including dismissal or striking of pleadings.

Dated: 10/19/07

CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT ,
C Christy R. Wilson
Deputy Clerk

10/26,11/2,11/9,11/16/07


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR MADISON COUNTY. FLORIDA
CITIL ACTION
Li.S. BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION. AS TRUSTEE
FOR FIRST FRANKLIN MORTGAGE LOAN TRUST
2000-FT14. MORTGAGE PSS-THROUGH
CERTIFICATES. SERIES 2006-FF14,
PlainiffT.


8500! ACRES
WA E C U T ,G
M il w o o Pl nt a i o

______W- \ \K -


SThe donation is tax deductible.
Pidc-up is free.
We take care of all the paperwork.
:.11 ISlk mm..: ,


The Open Road Really Pays .
Opportunities for Inexperienced and
Experienced Drivers
NEW HIGHER PAY PACKAGES
Company-provided CDL training for
qualified candidates
Nearly 2/3 of Schneider drivers get
home daily or.weekly

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1 10044-PRIDE 1-800447-7433


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' and


Whether you are looking

for a new job O-

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employee check out our

classified section.









Call (850) 973-4141 To Place Your Ad!


Offered Divided and as a Whole
* Tracts from 600 Acres
* Large Contiguous Tracts Offered
* Investment Grade Timber "
* Excellent Road System
- Plantation and Hunting Preserve Potential

,, Rowel Auctions, Inc. '


A NTF ^....



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CASE NO. 2007-330 C %


DI VISION


TED E. DAIS,etlal.
Defendanitst.

NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HE REB GIVEN pursuant to a Final Judgment of Mortgage Foreclosure
dated Nosember 08. 2007 and entered in Case No. 2007-330 C \ of the Circuit Court of
the THIRD Judicial Circuit in and for NLADISON County. Florida herein U.S. B NK
NATIONAL ASSOCIATION. AS TRUSTEE FOR FIRST FRANKLIN MORTGAGE
LON TRUST 2006-FFI4. MORTGAGE PASS-THROU'GH CERTIFICAI ES. SE-
RIES 2006-FF14. is the Plaintiff and TED E. DAM1S: are the Defendants. I will sell to c
the highest and beAt bidder for cash at E \ST DOOR OF THE L MDISON COUNTI
* COURTHOUSE at 11 a.m.. on the 7 da) of December. 2007. the following described
* property. as set forth in -aid Final Judgment:

A PORTION OF THE NORTHWEST QLiATER OF NORTHEAST
QUARTER OF SECTION 34. TOWNSHIP I SOUTH. RANGE 10
EAST. BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED %S FOL-
LOWS: COMMENCING AT THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF SAID
NORTHWEST QUARTER OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER.
THENCE NORTH 88 DEGREES 52 MLNTITES 34 SECONDS EAST
ALONG THE NORTH LINE OF SAID NORTHWEST QUARTER OF
THE NORTHEAST QUARTER A DISTANCE OF 240 FEET

TO THE NORTHEAST CORNER \ND POINT OF BEGINNING OF
THE FOLLOWING DESCRIBED PARCEL. THENCE SOUTH 00 DE-
GREES 12 MINtTES 18 SECONDS EAST. PARALLEL WITH THE
EAST LINE OF SAID NORTHWEST QUARTER OF THE NORTH-
EAST QUARTER A DISTANCE OF 292.23 FEET. THENCE SOUTH
85 DEGREES 06 MINUTES 31 SECONDS %%EST A DISTANCE OF
607 FEET, THENCE NORTH 00 DEGREES 12 MINUTES 18 SEC-
ONDS WEST. PARALLEL WITH SAID EAST LINE OF NORTH-
WEST QUARTER OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER A DISTANCE
OF 362.23 FEET TO THE NORTH LINE OF SAID NORTHWEST
QUARTER OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER. THENCE SOUTH 88
DEGREES 52 MINUTES 34 SECONDS E AST ALONG S AID NORTH
LINE A DISTANCE OF 665.89 FEET TO THE POINT OG BEGIN-
NING. SUBJECT TO A GRADED COUNTY ROAD ALONG THE
NORTH SIDE.

SA/K/.A 1040 SE HARDEE DRIVE. LEE. FL 32059

FILE NUMBER: F07022676 DOC ID: M003400
Am person claiming interest in the surplus from the sale. if an'. other than the
property) onner as of the date of the Lis Pendons must file a claim within simt. i60Mda3s
of ihe sale.
ITNESS My HAND and the seal of thi, court on No%. 8. 2007.

Tim Sanders
Clerk of the Circuit Court

B): Ramond Dickinson '
Deput. Clerk ':
Il/lb, II/2







STOP LEG CRAMPS up

BEFORE THEY STOP YOU. CQcet

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Building Supplies

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tar r20 ZLan h it aL-rI aVIfl si3ZL a oacM; Q'uil. ou
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EniploynwdntServkwe

Netico:Post Cf tPosaions NowAvailabla. Avg. Pay SV0
hoir or T371K amualliyi inu~rFa dual Bmofitsanmd 0T.
Gttyowiras=Empi&smatarials snow. (366)713- 4492 TJSWA.
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Hep Wanted


DRIVERS- DDITN'T MISS THIS racial Sig- On Bonus
36-43.. pmPl.20 PM SO Laast/naams Noadad Caass A+ 3
mroffnthsanrt 0 TRnquird (BOO)6035-8669.


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.isn 1'?7 l -6-315' wprnimnhm.Gom.

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hI&~dwynlIrFeist kL YOU ZDail'/A% ~y Pay. Basisais
40T.ll U-Mmamuinal qasts~at. (500)734-5169, sri.
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Cwtrial l-uh-.sia. Lal .' ctiomsl OTR~poskioisss. Food'
gr3&dt3&uni' or nshauns c.av pmups, Sm *atbankitsfkaRsnti-
u-sr~d~a.7auipa~~a. :W)GO-BYHUM.Noold2ysars


HonkesFor'Sale

Lasder czeklsswo .budcn5oo+HOLiE~ThTFLORMA
14un FL oli' Wror. Catalog (800)591-1328


Lesal SWTVjt~eS

I-TEED0 A LANVOR' V7TEE* I= TO H EP Ai to
.scziiu COrzi~al. Fzaslomiz' s... Diverna ..Panossal
hlistr,. ':rlmanus; C:sup. O sieng Hop= sInjisrissA-A-A
.ncm~ylIFsfanii S~.-C's-311Statwi& s24 Moors (800)733 -


miscellaneous


DI'ORCEk27- .J(,%CnOVER.S shiHksn,tc. O aly o
:Iiutur. nsqumria' *xcbhidas govt.faas! C allwahdays
30'~46-:--o00. s.xt'600 .3Sam-6pm) Alta Divwrc, LLC.
EL-abhn'l J19.7-

kI LUTE IARElHII EIG Trai.fclhi payingAviation
IaUncmuC:. ian. ar.F.PA pprovt dpro ram. Finalcialaid
if qualified -.Job plactmmt assistatic. CALL Aviation
kIstitut oflMaintanancm (5B)349-5357.

ATTEND COLLEGE, OND IiE from hoam. Madi:al,
businu ss,pamaigl, ca omtars,criminaljustik. Job plai6-
nrtn assistaiac. Financial aid and conputra provided if
qualified. . Call (866)858-2121,
ww'w liOa Tidswti- T h Gc T

NOW AVAIhABLE! 2007 POST OFFICE JOBS. 518-
V20IFR.. NO EPERIENCE. PAID TRAINING. FED
BENEFITS. VACATIONS. CALL (500)10-9941 TO-
DAY! REF IoL07.

FloridaRealEsiate

FLORIDAIAD OWIOERFINANCED- 10-a nca asatas.
homas only, pavodmdargroimd lsctr-ic, 139 900, great
valua. Limited tima offar, wvww.100flalaid.com Florida
Woodland Group, Inc. (500)352-5263 Lic EE Broklr.


OutfAreaResfi~stnte

BEAUTIFUL NI. CARLOLI .IA. ESCAPE TO BEAUTI-
FIL WESTERNNIORTHI CAROL INA LATS FRECblor
Brodhura & Imformatiosi MOUNTAIN PROPERTIES with

aecaap. CA~kOKMX MOUNTAIN GMAC REAL ES-


Lak.lceru Log Hoasom Tuuuase.470c.LOof hn 1!n.yaar
r-tmimdwnsr. ss w,.all EaaLuzfully'woc.dadl1 aa-alavalist 4
b 6dro mn. bath Call Jeuna Run 111 1163) 717- 7'73.7

ITCLAI~U 149 5. troplasdpalinal~oozCosntyzroad
-ronutp u Pint.Exca~bntpolorta1 504Jpara~ai
rill Uada for ba sch prop any rm Horso Propastir.s.


DUCkABLE LAKER!1INT wILLOG CAZIN catl,
239 go0. Fsahfromn.yosxfromtpsrrk (2 ,400's#. loghowa-
padcagaono6 dadlhtircasthnpu-1isa~aatisg. fiosjoiu
Tasmassika Ulain privata Gsommanlaay. Itho1at fhmaaics8.
Cafllnow (5>9255x.1650.

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IlaldChud rwak sr No* FRvr SltatsPark, fishaing,'vim,
Plivaata ,go od AGawk S518 00 (366)739-55335.

RVatCaruper

S TATEWHE- RYS 3ELL [FF! Than Novamnbar 24th. All
SN CO AST~suc uftv.G=- Nobodybanla
oirpricafl!DrcntBuy at Off- ShaSLIR s! D onaL BFools dby
the Coxqattion.

Steel Bufl~hsg

ARl Stool Euil~hgs: Nationa Mri faturor. 40x6O to
100x2J0.Fuatydiroatto scntactoworrsduscsr.000>555-


ZTfL~ECTGSIF. 1R SALE! "Etock boitosaPriG s 1 "2Jic30
Now S$100. 25x4O W400AW3040.5a400. 33450 W790.
35k 0 '511990. 4a040,S14.900. Others. Call for dalails.
PIousor (80 0)566-W422.

Tinsehw re


5000+ am sortfifis. 14U oxclip! Cosasparo prica s at
300+ rsors BU d .-'anytgsstinnssaro, visit
RadWamir cxaxonossidar opticais









ADVERTISING NETWOR OOf. PLORIDA

Ca~idIDisp lay Imetro Daily





(week of November 1,2007)


Friday, November 16, 2007


11/16.11/23


m--.Nw






www.greenepublishing.com


24A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


S RECORD OF


TRUCKLOAD OF'OS* IN STOCK

WITH REBATES UP TO '001
'08 RAM 1500 '08 RAM
RE. CAB I O DATANNOU1
a- . . ,


07 DAKOTAM
'07 DAKOTA 4


JAD


*ON RENIANIN lfIITW
DGE CHARGER SXT
eime warera
II change


111jymol
nwni-A


N FORM EXAMPLE L'
RAM REG CAB. aM Lea
MSRPSL.22.5
.DISCOUNT 2.770R-SO DOWN
919,t77211f2Imoll.3267v?1


'08 RAM
1500
IEGA CAB


REST1E
%i 71.M"


MSRP.....5..... ........... 26 5
LESS DISCOUNT..............-7.424
CLEARANCE $
PRICE ........I1#941


MSRP..............0532. .......27,105
LESS DISCOUNT............. -5.124
CLEARANCES
PRICE ........ ']


4 R4OLD FAMOI
" ^'' ROCKERS


07598


'07


'07 RAM 1500 MEGA-CAB
I MSRP............................. 35,190
LESS DISCOUNT .............. -10,258
PRICE 249.........2


P CC
rn


ALER!
;ELLSI


MSRP.. ...... ..714...... '15,985
LESS DISCOUNT................-0. 32
CLEARANCE$"0
PRICE. ........ s


MSRP .......4 ....129,840
LESS DISCOUNT...................-8 48
CLEARANCE $
PRICE........ Go 92


08197


GRAND C


'07 GRAND CHEROKEE
Special Edition A
MSRP............... 4.......32,685
LESS DISCOUNT ..... .....-9,227
CLEARANCE $ 02 4
PRICE....S.... W w


Lease it..
for 39 mos. and walk away...
'08 JEEP COMMAND

0 for 0 Mi66n i" for 36 mos. and walk away...
JPON 2008
'JEJP COA1AANDER0 ffSY
NO-)C14ERO


Ol"


IISER


TY I '07


for 39 mos. and walk away.


NITRO


MSRP.. .Q71 ................. s19,915
LESS DISCOUNT.............-4
CLEARANCE $4 88
PRICE........ 1 008-


'07 CHRYSLER PACIFICA


--.. ...7065 s24,920
MSRP... ............24,20
LESS DISCOUNT........-......0-24
CLEARANCE '1 3 6
PRICE I S& S9


'07 CHRYSLER ASPEN
MSRP.........................4.... 2,610
LESS DISCOUNT ................ -9. 38'
CLEARANCE 0 0
PRICE........ 33*72


rLea 3os d wk
for 39 mos. and walk away...


'07 e


YSLER SEBRING


'ENGER


'08


MSRP............. 15,200
TRO LESS DISCOUNT ...............-4208
t CLEARANCE $4 i 5, 0
PRICE........ 1 992


MSRP ............. 83 '.....20,115
LESS DISCOUNT......... ...-.153
CLEARANCE $
PRICE ........ 1 4v97


P800o9 LESS DISCOUNT................- 028
ease iL.. O ..for 6u01 7 .- t CLEARANCE S
for 36m ats.a walk. D- for36 mos and walk awayPRICE17.......2

HRMIR Jpn EXIT 16 HWY. 84 I EXIT 22, N. VALDOSTA RD
InRILK Dodg J e QUITMAN 229-263-2277 iS EI VALDOSTA 229-242-1540


on a nrmO Mtis
- ON2008 MERAM CW
-; R OGI.QAD MEGAA C


for 36 mos.
and walk away...


V8031


'08


EP PATRIOT


'08 JEEP L


'08


- - - - - -


Friday, November 16, 2007