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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00150
 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 30, 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: UF00028405:00150
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Full Text




www.greenepublishing.com


be rMaOton



ntiCt9PisC


Our 143rd Year, Number 13


Friday, November 30, 2007


ORIGIN IlXED ADC 323
University orFlorida Library
Det. Of Special Coil. Fla History 31



,, E st 1 8 6 5

A", A IAbA A


Madison, Florida


Florida Surgeon

By Michael Curtis promoter of public health
Greene Publishing, Inc. in Florida.
In January 2007, Gov- "I really will do my
ernor Charlie Crist ap- very best in everything I
pointed Harvard-educated can to be able to provide
doctor and published au- all Floridians with easily
thor, Dr. Ana M. Viamonte accessible, affordable and
Ros, as the Secretary of quality health care," Via-
the Department of Health. monte Ros said. Viamonte
He also gave her a sec- Ros completed post-gradu-
ond title as Florida's first ate residencies at the
State Surgeon General Mount Sinai Medical Cen-
(SSG). Dr. Ana Viamonte ter in Miami Beach, the
Ros, 50, MD, MPH, is now Armed Forces Institute of
the chief protector and Pathology in Washington, Dr. Ana M. Via


General Visits Madison


D.C and Shands Hospital
in Gainesville.
Crist said that by giv-
ing Viamonte Ros the new-
ly created title of surgeon
general, she would be a
"great advocate" on major
issues, especially chil-
dren's health. More than
three million Florida resi-
dents lack health insur-
ance. Childhood obesity is
a growing problem in
Florida and across the
country Health disparity


is another focal point.
Viamonte Ros and Deputy
Secretary, Lillian Rivera,
RN, PhD, visited Madison
County on Tuesday, No-
vember 27, as part of the
FDOH "Three P's Tour,"
which stands for Preven-
tion, Preparedness and
Personal Responsibility "I
am grateful for this oppor-
tunity and will work to in-
crease awareness and sup-
port of public health ini-
tiatives in our state," said


Viamonte Ros. "Public
health programs are in-
strumental in maintain-
.ing a high quality of life
for all Floridians."
After being introduced
to the Madison County
Health Department senior
leadership, the Secretary
toured the facilities, in-
cluding the newly renovat-
ed Women's Health Center
and the mobile unit. At 3 *
Please see SURGEON
GENERAL, Page 3A


MPD Officer



Deployed To Iraq


Wiener-Mobile Stops In Madison


Joey Agner
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
. Madison Police Department
Patrolman Joey Agner will
leave for his second tour of duty
in Iraq next Tuesday, December
4.
Agner will be stationed as a
combat military policeman


(MP) in the war zone. Combat
MPs serve as convoy escorts, do
combat patrol, handle personal
security details for high-rank-
ing dignitaries, go on raids .and
mingle with civilians.
Agner said that during his
first tour of Iraq it was hard to.
get used to the heat and the
eight-hour time difference.
"You drink a whole lot of
water:" he said. .
Agner is a member of the
U.S. Army Reserves.
"I joined in August 2001. two
weeks before 9-11." he said.
Agner had been stationed
with a group out of Ocala, but
has since been transferred to a
group out of St. Petersburg.
In addition to a tour of Iraq,
Agner has done training in Iraq
and Wisconsin. He received his
MP training in Fort Leonard
Wood, Mo. He will go for train-
Please see AGNER, Page 3A


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, November 27. 2007


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing. Inc. .
The Wiener-Mobile made a
stop in Madison Tuesday
evening as its two female dri-
vers, Caitlin Kwan and Jenna
Barna, stopped and spent the
night at the Holiday Inn Ex-


press. They parked the huge.
iscair Maver wiener in the
parking lot at the hotel.
The next day, Kwan, whose
business card lists her posi-
tion as :"hotdoggel:" gave the
editor of this newspaper a
tour of the giant wiener. In-


side, the hot dog is a carpet,
which is painted to look like
mustard is spilled on the floor.
The ceiling is replete with
a mural of clear blue skies
with puffy clouds.
Please see WIENER-MOBILE
Page 3A


Former Cowboy Playing In

National Championship Tournament

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Kyle Fox will play in the
quarterfinals of the Division II
National Football Champi-
onships on Saturday, December
1, at 1 p.m. at Bazemore-Hyder
Stadium in Valdosta, Ga.
Fox, the son of Wayne and
Barbaria Fox of Madison.' is a
2005 graduate of Madison Coun-
ty High School and is a redshirt
freshman at Valdosta State Uni-
versity.
Kyle plays right tackle at
Valdosta State University. which
went l0-1 this year, will face the
University of North Alabama,
which also went 10-1 on the year.
North Alabama's only loss
this year was, to Valdosta State,
who came out on top in a game Kyle Fox (#74) is shown in
played in Valdosta by a score of action, playing right tackle for
27-24. the Valdosta State University
In that game, North Alaba- Blazers. Fox (shown inset) is a
ma mounted a two-touchdown former standout lineman for
Please see FOX, the Madison County High
Page 3A School Cowboys.


Indtex
Around MBdison County
Church
Clos&illdsultgaN
Crime
Jal Repnrt


2 Sections, 36 Pages


I-9A Farm & Agriculture
IOA Real Estate
18-19A Remote Guide
4A School & Sports
JA Viewpoints


12A


B Section
14 15A
. 2-3A


Y r d '.l W a e
11/30 2/1 12/2

74148 75 53 80162
3- W''LI.~l FV -, 'l~


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Just East Of Downtown .r..- r' AN l ROLUTON
Live Oak, FL 362-2976 ram.i O'.nvda Operiw.na- S 196 w1,-f


Veteran Teaching By Example


Roy Scott, Vietnam veteran, instructs three of his grandchildren how to place
flags at the cemetery in Grepnville. Scott, the current adjutant of Post #131 in
Greenville, has been putting out flags twice a year for the past several years at Ever-
green Cemetery. "It's become a family tradition" says Scott. beforee us, members of
the Auxiliary and Post have placed these flags for many years. Jan and Bobby Brown,
Pat Reams, there are so many that have remembered our soldiers." Along with plac-
ing the flags, Scott finds time to tell stories to his grandchildren about people who
lay at rest at Evergreen.

Audrey Hughey Wood Passes Away
Audrey Hughey Wood, who was 98, died Friday, Novem-
ber 23, 2007, after a brief illness at her family home, now
the Hughey Memorial Personal Care Center, which she
founded and operated for many years.
Services for long-time Madison resident Audrey
Hughey Wood, were held Monday, Nov. 26, at the Pine
Grove Baptist Church.
She is survived by her daughter, Dorothy Wood
Heard, and husband, Phil; grandchildren Jim Heard
and Sherry of Stockbridge, Ga.; Tom Heard and Dian-
na, of Rincon, Ga.; and Helen Arnold and Jeffrey, of
Jonesboro, Ga. She also leaves four great-grandchil-
dren. She was pre-deceased by her daughter, Frances -y
Wood Woods.
Mrs. Wood was the last of the five daughters and two
sons born to Drew and Cornelia Terry Hughey, who home-
steaded in Madison County in 1904.
Please see WOODS Page 3A


I





11 %111 11%","M










2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Uliwpoints & Opinions


Friday, November 30, 2007


SI'm Not A Farmer


The Needle On The Golden

Compass Points Straight To Hell
If you were on a campaign to promote an idea that
many people have a problem with, would you just come
out and say, "Hey It's right here. Buy into it and believe
it." No, you would probably use the same type of cam-
paign that tobacco companies have done to trick people
into buying cigarettes. It would be a stealth campaign.
The Golden Compass, a movie starring Nicole Kid-
man, is an example of a stealth campaign. The movie is
about a little girl who goes on a quest to kill God.
The movie is a watered-down version of the first of a
trilogy of books, written by atheist Philip Pullman.
The books, which can be bought under the title His
Dark Materials, are more forthcoming with their athe-
ist attitude.
According to Fox News, both sides, the churches and
the atheists, are complaining about the movie. The
church complains because the movie is part of an at-
tempt to convince young children to buy into atheism.
The atheists complain because the movie is not plain
enough to lead the children into atheism itself.
His Dark Ma trials is another Satanic ploy, just as the
Harry Potter series is, to lure children away from the
saving message of Jesus Christ and into a darker realm.
I urge all Christians to boycott the movie and the
books. Do not buy your children the booksifor Christ-
mas arid do not take them to the movie.
.To fill the void that the children may be feeling about
the books, there are books available for children, writ-
ten by Frank Peretti. Many of these books are about the
Cooper Kids, who are the children of archaeologists.
There is also Hangman's Curse, by Peretti, which is also
available on DVD.
To fill the void that the children may be feeling about
the movie, in addition to Hangman's Curse, Prophet, an-
other Peretti book, is also available on DVD. For lighter
fare, they can watch Facing the Giants and Flywheel.
Instead of buying into the demonic sales campaign of
The Golden Compass this year, make sure that your chil-
dren learn and know that Jesus and his birth is the real
reason for the season.

i orifai Press Associ

2007

Award Winning Newspaper

'hc maf l0 son

Entcrprise-Recoter 'J
P.O. Box 772 MAdison, FL 32341
1695 S SR 53 Madison, FL 32340
(850) 973-4141 Fax: (850) 973-4121
greenepub@greenepublishing.com
http://www.greenepublishing.com
PUBLISHER
Emerald Greene Kinslev
ASSOCIATE PUBLISHER
Ted Ensminger
EDITOR
Jacob Bembry
PRODUCTION MANGER
Lisa Greene
STAFF WRITER
Michael Curtis
GRAPHC DESIGNERS
Jessica Higginbotham and Heather Bowen
TVPESETTER/SUBSCRIPTION
Bryant Thigpen
ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVES
Mary Ellen Greene, Dorothy McKinney,
Lertie Sexton and Jeanette Dunn
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS
Debra Lewis
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"
tbe fablison nterptise-Recorbcr
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 Of-
fice 32340. Publication No. 177.400.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Madison En-
terprise-Recorder, P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341-0772.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject any advertisement,
news matter, or subscriptions that, in the opinion of the manage-
ment, will not be for the best interest of the county and/or the own-
ers of this newspaper, and to investigate any advertisement submit-
ted.


I am not a farmer, and
never claimed or desired '.:
to be. They say opposites 0o lj lnoW I
attract. I guess that's true.
Kevin, my husband of 29 D T *in
years, lived and worked on
farms in upstate New York : Sheree Miller
during his early pre-teen :. Columnist
years and childhood. So I
guess that's why he thinks
"WE" can be "farmers" in Cherry Lake on our'little five-
acre piece of heaven.
We have had too many four-legged, two-legged and
feathered friends to list on our little farm. You name it
we've had it. Right now we are down to seven dogs, three
beef cows, seven goats, a snake, two rescued baby flying
squirrels, and a few cats spread across the property on.
three different home sites. We're also sharing the home-
stead with four kids and four grandchildren.
My main problem is with goats, cows, and horses.
We no longer have horses. When we did they would oc-
casionally escape through and over the pasture fence.
One kicked me in the hip once, when all I was trying
to do was feed it. I quickly learned my lesson in the
horse department. Our neighbor has horses in his pas-
ture. I enjoy watching them and seeing them as long as
I'm not in charge of taking care of them. Goats are not
a real problem unless they are constantly getting their
horns stuck in the fence, or finding ways to escape and
proceed to eat all my flowers and bushes, or find green-
er grass along the roadway.
'Now cows are the most aggravating farm creatures.
Our first cow-raising experience became too much of a
pet to make it to our freezer. But the last few attempts to
raise cows to eat were a little better. Our last adventure
was with "T-Bone" (that story ran here last week as a
popular request-repeat column). .
Since then, my dear gentleman farmer decided to
take on two more raise-to-eat cows. Females-I'm not sure
of the proper name- "heifers?" I called them Barbie-Q
and Whiteface cow. These two were co-owned with three
other families, so we only get half of one of them in our
freezer. Before their arrival, two days were spent fixing,
replacing, and putting up new fence, intending to keep
the animals on the property My husband and son left to
go capture the two new members of this farm at my
brother's home, and load them up in a borrowed trailer.
This they did without incidence and returned home.
safely and put the calves into a prepared separate area,
safely confined and protected from the other creatures
in the pasture. This was intended to be temporary to
calm them down. Then we planned to release them into
the rest of the pasture. The'problem was that they ap-
parently were not happy about being taken from their
mama and all. They decided to break out by means of
jumping the one low side of the fence at 3:17 am. One
Monday morning. Kevin awoke me yelling the cows are
out. At first I thought Iwas having a nightmare from the
last cow experience with T-Bone. No, this was real. It's
Monday morning and here we go again. Apparently, the
grass was greener in the neighbors field. We woke the


/ whole gang up again,
Chris at 3:30 a.m., Kevin
SJr. at 5:30 a.m., and his
wife, Melissa at 7:30 a.m.
S9 Once again with the help
of two vehicles, a 5-wheel-
er, family members, and
the neighbor, one of the
cows was captured and
S run back into the pasture
at 8:30 a.m. But the second one was still at large running
in another neighbors fence across the road. Kevin stood
on watch all day, hoping the bellowing of the captured
calf would make the other one come home. Kevin Sr.
and Melissa set out on another search-and-rescue in the
early afternoon. They spotted her but couldn't catch her.
There was a lot of action on highway 150 be-
tween nightfall and 10 p.m., calves bellowing, slow mov-
ing vehicles, horns honking, and even blue lights flash-
ing, which' kept us looking and checking the road.
Around 9:30 p.m., the Chaney's, another neighbor alert-
ed us that they came upon the runaway calf. We were
able to finally capture and return her to the pasture.
The whiteface cow continued to be our best escape
artist. She had more than one run in with the law. I be-
lieve she had a boyfriend in Mr. Hendry's pasture. At
least that's where she usually ended up when she got
out, repeatedly This was a problem as we didn't want
her bred. We have had help from Mr. Hendry, getting her
back home every time she'd go wandering. Of course
she usually got out when Kevin was gone and all my
boys were working out of town, so the problem of .being
a farmer fell upon me, and I don't want to be a farmer.
Although I've managed with help from Mr. Hendry, the
sheriff's department, good neighbors and others dri-
ving by that notice my distress. I only have one word of
advice, you really need to wear leather gloves up to your
elbows when repairing barbed wire fencing, and a gate-
keeper to keep the other eight animals in the pasture
while you're trying to get the cow back into the fence.
A lot of the things that have happened here, in the
last seventeen years have reminded me of the old TV
show Green Acres. I feel we were not cut out for the
farm life. We are probably the most Inadequate farmers
in the area. My husband has tried raising everything
that can be on a farm, andeven some creatures that
were never meant to be part. of a farm, on this home-
stead. Personally, I still think it would be cheaper and
easier to buy a tractor and mower and mow the whole
property and pasture once a week. Don't you think? But,
then what would I do for excitement and column ideas?
I decided to run this story this week because while
Kevin iwas hunting out in Colorado recently and I was
left alone running the farm, I had to capture and return
our goats to the pasture about four times that week. I
guess it's just that time of year again. So far (knock on
wood), the three cows we are currently raising, haven't
mastered an escape.
Call me at (850) 929-2487 with comments, complaints,
or news you want to share in print.
See You Next Week!!!


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.








www.greenepublishing.com



Ui(point5 & Opinions


Friday, November 30, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A.


Thanksgiving what a wonderful tradition our Pil-
grim forefathers passed down the years to us. Following
- such a harrowing year of New England's harsh winter,
with suffering such as we can't imagine today, even re-
sulting in many deaths, we can visualize those sturdy pi-
oneers and their Indian friends who helped them make
it through that first year gathered around a table heaped
with heir first harvest with their voices lifted in prayer
to God who had brought them to this land of freedom.
As our family gathered around the table at Mona's
this year and as Charlie offered thanks, we all chimed in
with a few words for what we each were thankful. All of
our children were there and some of the grandchildren
and Mona's entire kitchen table, stove, counters and
breakfast bar was loaded with food. Besides the turkey
and dressing plus a huge ham, there were many vegeta-
bles, salads and lots of desserts. Thanksgiving just hap-
pened to fall on Joan's birthday this year and Winn-Dix-
ie, with our help furnished a beautiful birthday cake.
She and Jack were the only ones from out of state, com-
ing down from Atlanta.
Standing before that bountiful feast surrounded by
our family, we could easily join those Pilgrims in spirit
as they offered thanks to their Lord.
Some of the grandchildren started their own tradi-
tion this year for which I'm glad and we were invited
to their homes while others came to see us at Vicki's
that morning. So we had a most wonderful holiday and
we sincerely hope you all did the same.
Now, almost before Thanksgiving is over, we're tum-
bling into Christmas. Thanks to Charles Webb and Su-
perior Trees, Lee Town Hall will have a real Christmas
tree plus a donation from Billy Washington of Briggs,
Washington & Thompson who will help to decorate it.
(We hope Bill and Diane are enjoying their retirement.)
Dawn's Kinder Academy will make the ornaments
and decorate the tree and Debbie Davis will help them. If
anyone would like to donate decorations for the town,
please call Cheryl (971-5867) or us (971-0011).
The Christmas lighting contest is on with cash
prizes of twenty, thirty and forty dollars awaiting the
winners of first, second and third places so we hope to
see our town lighting up the sky in honor of Him for
whom' Christmas is named.
And please, don't think Thomas and Debbie Davis
will win so why enter. Though we appreciate their year-
ly fairyland, they don't think it's fair and don't want to
be the reason that others.may not enter. So Debbie has
asked us to let you know that their home will not be con-
sidered for this year's prizes. They will still decorate but
they want someone else to win so have taken themselves
off ith prize list. We appreciate their consideration.
Since this.is our last month on the town council, we,
will appreciate any-suggestions from you concerning
your thoughts on the future of our town which we may
pass on to the others and especially to the one who takes
our place.
We're hoping you have a wonderful Yuletide season.
This is the time of year when
You should let your imagination run wild
Let it travel to historic lands,
To exotic places and far beyond
The horizon and the setting sun
Free it from its human chains
And let it roam, free, wild and unfettered
Freed from the frailties
Of a civilized world.

Agner


ing for two months before his deploy-
ment.
Agner is the son of Melvin and Rober-
ta Agner of Madison. A 1998 graduate of
Madison County High School, he has two
sons, Lane and Dylan, and is engaged to
Shaela Gonzales.
Agner said that he would like to
thank the A-team (the shift he works on
at MPD), and thank Carol Taylor and Ter-
ri Lenz (dispatchers at the Madison
County Jail) for the support and appreci-
ation they gave to him.


Surgeon General


p.m. Viamonte Ros participated in the
Madison County Health Disparity Task
Force.
The Disparity Task Force meeting
highlighted a number of success stories,
giving the state's top health official an op-
portunity to serve up a number of well-
deserved kudos, but it also pointed out a
number of ongoing challenges. Among
those challenges demanding immediate
attention were AIDS awareness and drug
abuse, especially among those already
mired in'the debilitating grip of poverty
Reverend Sim Alexander and Rev-
erend Robert Holmes join other clergy
and agency officials in the group, while
leading their own local charge for
change. Combining, their spiritual love
with a mega dose of "somebody's got to
it," both have undertaken the daunting,
task of adding drug traffic intervention
to an already full plate.
Viamonte Ros followed the updates
with a very practical inquiry "Once
someone has elected to walk away from
drugs, or perhaps they have simply made
the choice to find help, 'Where do they go
from there?' We must come up with solu-
tions through the entire process," she ex-


CORRECTION
Incorrect charges were listed for Shedrick Johnson
in the Friday, November 16, edition of The Madison En-
terprise-Recorder. Johnson was only arrested on charges
of driving while his license was suspended. The charge
incorrectly attributed to him in the Jail Report was
"possession of marijuana less than 20 grams." We apol-
ogize for the error.



By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The longest word in the English language is
pneumonoultramiscroscopicsilicovolcanoconiosis -
an inflammatory lung disease caused by the
inhalation of fine silica dust.


Wiener-




Mobile


cont from page 1A

"It's always a clear day in
here," Kwan said.
A company in San
Diego, Calif. that, special-
izes in building proto-
types designed the
Wiener-Mobile. The same
company designed the
Hershey Kiss-mobile.
When asked how she
got her job as a "hotdog-
ger," Kwan answered
without pausing for a
beat, "I cut the mustard."
Kwan said being a hot-
dogger is the best job any-
one could imagine.
"You get to meet all
sorts of nice people," she
said.
She told of people
telling her how many
times they :had :seen:the
Wiener- Mob ile.
"One guy in his eight-
ies told me that he had
seen the Wiener-Mobile
when he was akid," Kwan
said, referring to an earli-
er prototype of the giant
frankfurter.
Kwan said that one of
the most fun things is get-
ting to meet the children.
S"The children love
you," she said. "The
adults love you. Every-
body loves you."


cont from page 1A


When asked if he would like anyone
to know anything about his upcoming
tour in Iraq, Agner. aid, "I'm tired of
having politicians say, 'We're fighting a
losing war.' While they have the freedom
to say that, I wish they'd spend more time
supporting our troops. Maybe this would
go a lot easier. The media never asks a
soldier what they think. I know people
who go in the military for the same rea-
son I went to serve our country I sup-
port our country and I support my Presi-
dent 100 percent."


Scont from page 1A


plained.
Everyone in the room agreed. Infant
mortality, AIDS, teen pregnancy, drug
abuse, extreme poverty, unemployment,
chronic diseases and obesity are among
the darkest and most difficult challenges
locally, nationally and around the world.
In spite of the uphill climb, the leader-
ship of the Health Disparity Task Force
will not fail for lack of trying.
There are a variety of local and re-
gional health initiatives in the planning
stages, and several others ready to be
launched. Kim Barnhill, Administrator
of the Jefferson/Madison County Health
Department, George Hinchliffe, Execu-
tive Director of Healthy Start and Pre-
ston Matthews, Madison/Jefferson DOH
Health Educator, join Viamonte Ros in
the vision for a "fit" Madison County.
Faith-based and minority leadership is
critical and central to finding lasting so-
lutions to the disparity among health and
other social issues in Madison County.
Details of existing, upcoming and'
planned health programs will be includ-
ed in the fourth and final part of the "Sta-
tus of Madison Families" series due out
on newsstands, December 12, 2007.


FOX


cont from page 1A


rally to take a 24-20 lead. The Lions made a goal-line
stand midway through the fourth quarter, but Valdosta
State blocked a punt and scored.
Valdosta State advanced with a 55-29 win over
Catawba, scoring 42 points in the second half. The Blaz-
ers also had a first-round bye and are the Number 1 seed
in the Southeast Region.


NOTICE OF LAND USE CHANGE

The CityiCommission of the City of Madison, Florida proposes to regulate the use of land within
the area shown on the map below, by amending the City of Madison Comprehensive Plan, here-
inafter referred to as the Comprehensive Plan, as follows:

CPA 07-4, an application by the City Commission, to amend the Future Land Use
Plan Map of the Comprehensive Plan, by changing the future land use classification
from COUNTY RESIDENTIAL-1 (less than or equal to 2 dwelling units per acre) to
RESIDENTIAL, HIGH DENSITY (less than or equal to 20 dwelling units per acre)
on property described, as follows:

A parcel of land lying within Section 21, Township 1 North, Range 9 East, Madison
County, Florida. Being more particularly described as follows: Commence at the
Northwest corner of the Northwest 1/4 of the Southwest 1/4 of said Section 21; thence
South 00E18'00" East.50.00 feet to the Southerly right-of-way'line of South West
Captain Brown Road; thence, along the Southerly right-of-way of said South West
Captain Brown Road, South 89E44'46" East 283.84 feet to the Point of Beginning;
thence North 89E40'59" East 534.62 feet; thence South 00E30'18" West 580.00 feet;
thence South 17E31'36" West 385.44 feet to the Northerly right-of-way line of S.A.L.
Railroad; thence North 68E04'19" West, along the Northerly right-of-way line of
S.A.L. Railroad 441.27 feet; thence North 00E18'00" West 779.79 feet to the Point of
Beginning.

Containing 10.22 acres, more or less.



CITY OF-

MADISON





1 461













Legend, ,_ _
Roads
City L imits ,'
CPA 07-4


The first of two public hearings concerning the amendment and the first reading of an ordi-
nance adopting the amendment will be conducted by the City Commission on December 11,
2007 at 5:30 p.m., or as soon thereafter as the matter can be heard, in the City Commission
Meeting Room, City Hall located at 321 Southwest Rutledge Street, Madison, Florida. The title
of said ordinance shall read, as follows:


ORDINANCE NO. 2007-10

AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF MADISON, FLORIDA, RELATING TO AN
AMENDMENT OF TEN OR MORE ACRES OF LAND TO THE FUTURE LAND
USE PLAN MAP OF THE CITY OF MADISON COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, PUR-
SUANT TO AN APPLICATION, CPA 07-4, BY THE CITY COMMISSION;
AMENDING THE FUTURE LAND USE PLAN MAP BY CHANGING THE FU-
TURE LAND USE CLASSIFICATION FROM COUNTY RESIDENTIAL-1 (LESS
THAN OR EQUAL TO 2 DWELLING UNITS PER ACRE) TO RESIDENTIAL,
HIGH DENSITY (LESS THAN OR EQUAL TO 20 DWELLING UNITS PER
ACRE); PROVIDING SEVERABILITY; REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES IN
CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE


The public hearing may be continued to one or more future dates. Any interested party shall
be advised that the date, time and place of any continuation of the public hearing shall be an-
nounced during the public hearing and that no further notices concerning the matter will be
published.

The public hearing is being conducted by the City Commission to consider transmittal of the
amendment to the Florida Department of Community Affairs.

At the aforementioned public hearing, all interested persons may appear and heard with respect
to the amendment on the date, time and place as referenced above.

Copies of the amendment and the ordinance adopting the amendment are available for public
inspection at the Office of the City Clerk, City Hall located at 321 Southwest Rutledge Street,
Madison, Florida, during regular business hours.

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


I II


_J








4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



law Enfortccmct & Rcgional Crime


. Friday, November 30, 2007


I~~ ~ ~


Why get just a part 1N 1KN
when you can get it all? p
hCOCAi r ,:,ld \I'I II I t .s II I i t "idn rlihlii _


11/20/07
Jeffrey Jackson-Order seeking conditional
release
Willie Lewis Wilson, Jr.-Criminal registration
Rodger Wendell Monlyn-Criminal registration
Antonio Bernard McCray-Criminal registration
Pamela Joy Young-Criminal registration
Lenny George Kudlinski-Fraudulent
security transactions
11/21/07
Genevieve Olivia Davis-Grand theft
Tracey Lavaughn Durant-Arson
Frederick Sherard Johnson-Criminal
registration
Ashley Latoya Mobley-Criminal'registration
John Orville Study-Aggravated assault on a law
enforcement officer, fleeing or attempting to elude
Robert Justin Phillips-Failure to appear
(pre-trial)
11/23/07
Jerome Davis-Contempt of court
11/24/07
Israel Angeles Perez-No valid or expired
drivers license
Verne Lee Davis, Jr-VOP (circuit)
Shawna Monique Lomax-Resisting an officer
with violence, aggravated assault with a deadly
weapon, disorderly intoxication, resisting an officer
without violence, possession of a firearm by a con-
victed felon, VOP (county), domestic vio-
lence/aggravated assault
Dexter Bernard Dobson-Domestic vio-
lence/battery, resisting an officer without violence
James Clifford Bryant III-No valid or expired dri-
vers license, expired tag, failure to appear
Bruce Blackshear-Driving while license suspend-
ed, revoked or cancelled
11/25/07
John Wesleyelvert Pridgeon-Reckless driving, no
valid or expired drivers license, fleeing or attempting
to elude, leaving the scene of an accident
Maurice Leonard Brown -:Failure to appear (trial)
Latanya Shanelle Hammond-Failure to appear
(arraignment)
11/26/07
Leroy Nathaniel Hall, Jr. Criminal registration
Broderick Wendell Monlyn Criminal
registration
Travis D'Angel :Jfrson Failure to appear
(pre-trial)
Gene Warren Russell III-VOP (circuit)
Patricia Ann Salazar-Domestic violence (battery)
11/27/07
Willie Leo Brass-VOP (county)
Michael L. Martin-Criminal registration
Brian Heath Varner-VOP (circuit)'


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-------- I


Federal Grand Jury Indicts Three



On Child Exploitation Charges


United States Attor-
ney Gregory R. Miller,
Northern District of
Florida, announces that a
federal grand jury re-
turned three separate in-
dictments today charging
Charles S. Faris, III, Bob-
by Albert McGee, and
Muhammet Avarogtillar.
with federal child ex-
ploitation offenses.
Faris (54), of Talla-
hassee, was charged witn
two counts of attempting
to persuade an individual
who had not attained the
age of 18 to engage in ille-
gal sexual activity in vio-
lation of Title 18, United
States Code, Section
2422(b). The affidavit in
support'of a criminal
complaint filed earlier in
the case alleges that be- I
teen October 4 and 5,
2007, during an Internet
chat with an undercover
officer posing as a mother
of '7 and 11 year old girls,
,Faris arranged to have
sex with the girls, and
traveled to the "mother's"
house for that purpose.
In a separate indict-
ment, Bobby Albert
McGee, (62) of Linden,
Tennessee, was also
charged with attempt"
to persuade and entice mn
individual who had n at-
tained the age of eighteen
to engage in illegal sexual
activity in violation of Ti-
tle 18, United States Code,
Section 2422(b). The affi-
davit in support of the
criminal complaint filed
previously in the case al-
leges that between Octo-
ber 1 and 4, 2007, during


PERSONAL INJURY &

WRONGFUL DEATH .



Jon D. Caminez
A-
Board Certified Civil Trial Attorney

Ian Brown
Cary A. "Bo" Hardee, III



CAMINEZ, BROWN & HARDEE, P.A.

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


an internet chat with an
undercover officer posing
as a mother of a 9 year
old boy and an 11 year old
girl, McGee attempted to
persuade the mother to
travel with the children to
Tennessee for the purpose
of his engaging in sexual
contact with the children.
McGee was arrested by
agents of the Federal Bu-
reau of Investigation and
officers of the Shelby
County Sheriff's Depart-
ment and Memphis Police
Department when he ar-
rived at a prearranged lo-
cation in Tennessee to
meet the undercover
agent and her "children."
If convicted, McGee
and Faris each face a
mandatory term of ten
years to life imprison-
ment on each count.
McGee is being prosecut-
ed by Assistant United
States Attorney Eric
Mountin. Faris is being -%


prosecuted by Assistant
United States Attorney
Robert Davis.
In a third indictment
returned today, Muham-
met Avarogullari (33), a
Turkish national who at-
tended Florida State Uni-
versity, was charged with
receipt, transmittal, and
possession of child
pornography The indict-
ment charges
Avarogullari with one
count of transmittal and
receipt of child pornogra-
phy between May 15, 2006,
and April 17, 2007, and
one count of possession of
child pornography on
April 17, 2007, in violation
of Title 18, United States
Code, Section 2252.
If convicted, Avaro-
gullari faces a minimum
of five years and a maxi-
mum of twenty years in
prison on the first count
of the indictment and a
maximum of ten years'


imprisonment on the sec-
ond count of the indict-
ment. Avarogullari is be-
ing prosecuted by Assis-
tant United States Attor-
ney Robert Davis.
An indictment is
merely a formal charge by
the grand jury A defen-
dant is presumed inno-
cent unless and until he is
proven guilty beyond a
reasonable doubt.
Mr. Miller praised the
Florida Department of
Law Enforcement, Flori-
da's Office of the Attor-
ney General, the Tallahas-
see Police Department,
the U.S. Marshal's Ser-
vice, the State Attorney's
Office, the Florida High-
way Patrol, the Federal
Bureau of' Investigation,
and U.S. Immigrations
and Customs Enforcement
for their commitment to
the investigation and,'
prosecution of these child
exploitation offenses.


WOODS cont from page 1A


Born in Suwannee
County, her family moved
to Madison County, where
she attended school. She
moved to Miami after fin-
ishing school and later
married Charles Wood of
Birmingham, Ala. Two
daughters were born to
them there.
The couple later felt a
call to ministry, and loaded
up their family in a travel
trailer in January of 1945
and headed for Southwest-
ern Baptist Theological
Seminary in Fort Worth,
Texas. After weathering a
difficult family time, Au-
drey earned her associ-
ate's degree in social work
from Southwestern; where
she operated a caf6 on
Seminary Hill to support
herself and her daughters.
Later she moved to
Austin, Texas, where she
taught kindergarten at the
Mexican Baptist Center.
Her ministry there was cut
short when she was called
on to return to Madison to
take care of her parents in
their old age.
She soon found herself
taking care of one, then
several, elderly ladies in
her childhood home on the
Valdosta Highway. After
her parents' death in 1967,
she continued a full time
ministry caring for the el-
derly ladies. Remodeling
the old home place, it be-
came "The Happy Rest
Home."
In 1984, a new wing
was added, giving a capaci-


ty of around 18 residents.
She continued this min-
istry until her retirement
in 1988 at the age of 79.
Daughter Dorothy, and her
minister husband, Phil,
moved to Madison to take
over operation of the as-
sisted living facility and
carry out her desire that
the ministry of the home
might continue. They
changed the name to The
Hughey Memorial Personal
Care Center in memory of
her parents.
Rather than enjoying a
quiet retirement, however,
this change merely freed
Audrey to continue the
mission work interrupted
so many years earlier. Af-
ter hearing Mildred
McWhorter of the Gano
Baptist Mission Center in
Houston, Texas, speak at a
Woman's Missionary
Union. convention in Pana-
ma City, the new retiree
volunteered to assist in the
work there on a short term
basis. In January 1991, she
began her third "short
term" in Houston, at the
age of eighty-one. In addi-
tion, she served with the
Southern Baptist Home
Mission Board in the
spring of 1990 at the Clay
Home for unwed mothers
in Marietta, Ga., and also
took missions trips to
Alaska and Hawaii.
When her age and
health no longer allowed
her to continue mission
work, she returned to the
home she had founded, and


later became a resident
there. Despite declining
health she continued to be
active in the Pine Grove
Baptist Church and Baptist
associational work until re-
cent years, and loved greet-
ing friends, family and vis-
itors to the Hughey Center.
She has for many. years
followed her mother's love
for the Florida Baptist
Children's Home in Talla-
hassee. She often told of
her mother, Cornelia, sav-
ing egg money to give to
the Children's Home, and
in later years she was able
to help refurbish one of the
cottages there in honor of
her parents. The cottage
was dedicated to her and
named "The Wood Cot-
tage" in 1985. She also un-
derwrote two editions of
the history of the Florida
Baptist Children's Homes,
which were dedicated to
her.
The family asks that
those wishing to make
memorial contributions
send them to the Florida
Baptist Children's Home,
8415 Buck Lake Rd., in Tal-
lahassee, FL 32311.


I1 -(888)-876T IPS i(850)-574TIPS
Paid fofrbythetOfficeof theeAttomreyeeral,r(imeStopperTust Funod,


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Friday, November 30, 2007


www.greenepublishing.com



Srounb fmaison Countp


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


iiA I
ma u
Oti~tart1


William Edward

Phillips
William Edward
Phillips, 43, of Charlotte,
N.C., passed away Satur-
day, November 17, 2007, at
Big Bend Hospice House
after a lengthy illness.
Graveside services
were held Monday, Novem-
ber 19, at 3:30 p.m. at Oak
Hill Cemetery with Rev.
Earl Justice officiating.
A residence of Monti-
cello, he was the son of
William Lester Phillips III,
and Brenda Newsome Ben-
nett. He was a construc-
tion worker and a member
of the Baptist faith.
He is survived by one
daughter, Jenna Lynn
Phillips of Quitman, Ga.;
mother and stepfather,
Brenda and Ken Bennett of
Monticello; father and
stepmother, William
Lester and Carolyn
Phillips, Ill. Of Charlotte,
N.C.; half-sister; Crystal
Phillips of Charlotte, N.C.;
and a maternal grand-
mother, Roberta Seago of
Quitman, Ga. He was pre-
ceded in death by a sister,
Cindy Phillips; and a
grandfather, Jack Seago.
Condolences may be
conveyed online at
www.maxwellmillerfunera
lhome.com
Maxwell-Miller Funer-
al Home of Quitman, Ga.
is in charge of all arrange-
ments.


Norman W

Reams
Norman W. Reams,
age 72, died Tuesday, No-
vember 27, 2007 in Perry.
Funeral services will
be Friday, November 30,
2007, at 2 p.m. at Beggs Fu-
neral Home in Madison
with burial at Evergreen
Cemetery.
The family will receive
friends Thursday, Novem-
ber 29, 2007, from 6-8 p.m.
at Beggs Funeral Home.
Reams was born in
Greenville; and lived there
most of his life. He moved
to Perry 10 years -ago. He
was employed as a truck
driver.
He is survived by his
wife, Mary Mathis Reams
of Perry; mother, Alice
Ammons Reams of
Greenville, three sons,
Norman Reams, Jr. of
Greenville, Tommy and
Ricky Norman of Perry;
four daughters, Janet
Reams Reynolds of Perry,
Terry Gustin of Atoka,
Tenn., Lisa Dockery of:
Clearwater, and Kim
Dykes of Perry; two broth-
ers, Buddy Reams of Cher-
ry Lake, and Speedy
Reams of Greenville; five
sisters, Helen Goodman of
Okeechobee, Betty Ruth
Smith of Tallahassee, Al-
ice Fay Green of Gray, Ga.,
and Gail Andrews of Talla-
hassee; 14 grandchildren;
and two great-grandchil-
dren.


~~: .*- '
.;
~.-
:
~I[B~i'
~" ''
-----~


Rev. Ernest

Sylvestre
Rev. Ernest Sylvestre,
OMI, age 73, died after a
long illness on November
26, 2007, in Miami.
He was born on April
21, 1934 in Providence, R.I.,
to J. Omer and Francoise
(Boisvert) Sylvestre.
His priestly ordination
took place on July 12, 1961.
Fr. Sylvestre's first assign-
ment in 1962 was to the
missions in the Phillip-
pines, where he remained
Until 1991.
In 2000, Fr. Einest was
assigned to North Florida
as a pastor of both St. Vin-
cent de Paul Parish in
Madison and St. Margaret
Parish in Monticello. Dur-
ing this time, he served as
Superior of the North
Florida district of the Mis-
sionary Oblates. His final
assignment in 2006 was as
pastor of Christ the King
Parish in Miami. He re-
mained in Miami until his
death.
Besides his parents, Fr.
Sylvestre was preceded by
one brother, Richard
(Elaine) of Cranston, R.I.
He is survived by one sis-
ter, Doris Jacques (Nor-
mand); two brothers,
Robert (Janice) of Wester-
ly, R.I., and Raymond
(Marcia) of Lincoln, R.I.;
as well as many nieces and
nephews.
Calling hours will be
on Monday, December 3, at
Christ the King Church,
16000 S.W 112th Avenue,
Miami, beginning at 2:30
p.m. There will be a wake
serviceat 7:30 p.m. A Mass
of Christian Burial will be
celebrated at Christ the
King Church on Tuesday,


Iv~h 5-' '


December 4, at 11 a.m.
Archbishop John C. Faval-
ors will preside.
Following these ser-
vices, Fr. Sylvestre's re-
mains will be transported
to the Oblate's Immaculate
Heart of Mary Residence
in Tewksbury, Mass.,
where the McKenna-Ouel-
lette Funeral Home is in
charge of arrangements.
Donations in memory
of Fr. Sylvestre may be
made to either the Oblate
Infirmary Fund, 486 Chan-
dler St., Tewksbury M.A,
01876-2849 or to Christ the
King Building Fund, 16000
S.W 112th Ave., Miami, FL
33157-2804.


1 -4 u v vr j u,.o -r -i f K-3V0 Z- u v -
J-Joyful
O-Outstanding
S-Smokin Joe
E-Embracing
P-Peaceful
H-Helpful

W- Well Known
I-I'm Free
L-Lovable
K-Kindness
I-Intelligent
N-Nice
S-Special

Your loving Nephew, Ja'Darius Joseph Cherry
12j


Way Back When


SNovember 29, 1957
Mrs. Lee Young left Monday to return to her home in Lynwood,
Calif., after a visit here with her father, Mr. A.A. Trulove.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Gibson have as guests for the Thanksgiving hol-
idays, Mr. and Mrs. E.L. Russell of Tampa and Mr. and Mrs. Hubert
Bishop and daughters, Gwen and Sharon, of Valdosta, Ga.
Mr. Wallace Winter and four children of Ocala, and Billy Beggs of
Emory University are guests of Mr. and Mrs. T.J. Beggs, Jr. for Thanks-
giving, Mr. and Mrs. Beggs wll be hosts to the annual Beggs family re-
union and Thanksgiving dinner.


December 1, 1967
The ladies of the Lee United Methodist Church WSCS compliment-
ed Miss Wanda Welch Friday evening, November 17, at 7:30 p.m. with a
lovely shower held in the Educational building. Strawberry punch,
sandwiches and cookies were served to the thirty guests attending.
Miss Nora Jean Woodard assisted Miss Welch in opening her many
Lovely gifts.
Mr. and Mrs. A.L. Patterson had as Thanksgiving holiday guests,
Mr. Patterson's brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. C.E. Lewin and
two children. Mr. Lewin has recently retired from 26 years of service in
the U.S. Army and the family recently moved to Florida, and are living
at New Hope, near Chipley
Guests of Mr. and Mrs. P K. Rowell for the Thanksgiving holidays
were Miss Stacie Rowell of NFJC, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rowell and
three children of Spartanburg, S.C.

December 2, 1977
The First Baptist Church was the setting for the marriage of Helen
Lucile Wilson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard E. Wilson, and
Richard Alan Raines, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bill B. Raines, which was sol-
emnized Sunday at 4 p.m.
The winner of the 17th annual "Miss NFJC" pageant was Miss Su-
san Newman of Greenville. Miss Newman sang "You Light Up My Life"
as her talent in the contest. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Norman
Newman of Greenville.
Madison students at Valdosta State College who recently made the
Dean's List were Robert Edward Hunes, Amy Tillis Ragans, and Bill
Baker Raines.

December 3, 1987
Mr. and Mrs. M.C. Gaston of Hamburg announce the birth of a fine
baby girl at their home Saturday the 10th.
Greenville area residents turned out in large numbers Saturday for
the annual Christmas parade and arts and crafts festival. Good food was
abundant as evidenced by this lady who specialized in hot dogs, ham-
burgers, and good ole southern fried chicken.


/7,


Nt clitiles vi `lloll
-33 0MI-


''











6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing. com



Around ma(ison County


Friday, November 30, 2007


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, November 27, 2007

Local Author To Host


Book Signi:
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Sweet and lovable for
any age, the original Jo-
hanna Pig and the Dia-
mond Kids Story Books
will be signed and num-
bered by Melissa Burke at


Atn $522955

rJ
1J5plC
Tallahassee, kF L
*850-76.04


ng
the Madison Public Li-
brary on Saturday, Decem-
ber 1, from 10 a.m. until
noon.
"Some of the world's
greatest beauty comes
from within the most dis-
advantaged heart," said
Burke. "Everyone, espe-
cially children and those
afflicted by disadvantages
for one reason or the other,
are like precious dia-
monds to God with deep,
beauty and love just wait-
ing to come out through
their sweet diamond eyes."
Burke is the mother of
six children, who the sto-
rybooks are centered
around. The main charac-
ter's name comes from her
mother, Johanna.
The books will be
available for purchase at
the book signing.


Christm;

Twenty years ago,
Jean Brandies started
what has become known
as NeedyFamilies of
Madison County's Christ-
mas Project. Judy Dean
and Christy Grass have
decided to continue this,
ministry While there is
really no way of knowing
just how many families
have been helped over the
last 20 years we know that
they helped over 150 fami-
lies with gifts in Madison
County, last year, plu's
children who were abused
and in foster care, at
Christmas time.
Families can register
for this program by filling
out a form at the Florida
Department of Children
and Families, South
Range Ave, Madison. Reg-
istration forms will be
available soon.
Everyone is reminded
to give thanks with a
grateful heart. You can
help with this ministry in
the following ways:
Donations are ac-
cepted An account is lo-
cated at the Bank of
America in Madison The
account is Needy Families
Donations or gifts
can be picked up Contact
Judy or Christy at 973-
2670 or 973-3105
Donations or gifts
can be dropped off -
Currently you can deliver


items to 1st UMC on Hor-
ry Street in Madison or
Lee UMC on Hwy 255, in
Lee.
Pray for the min-
istry and those involved
in need and in meeting
the needs of this ministry
Have a special col-
lection at your church or
service organization to
help.
Dean and Grass state,


"Families all across this
county have been helped
at Christmas time over
the years and we are
blessed to be able to con-
tinue this much-needed
ministry in Madison
County We sing a song
this time of year that
starts off give thanks
with a grateful heart.
Perhaps out of our grate-
fulness can we give to oth-
ers who live in our neigh-
borhoods in need."


Property Appraiser's Office

Takes Part In Christmas


Gift Program For Children


Photo submitted
The Property Appraiser's office took part in a Guardian ad Litem Christmas gift pro-
gram for children in the community. Pictured left to right:are: Jim Willoughby, Kellia
Frazier, Anita Willoughby, Bruce Williams, Hiroko Cherry, Marie Smith, Leigh Barfield,
Cindy Colwell, Kristen Rutherford, Janie Farnell and A.R. Scott.


I LandscapeMake


Singe P,- Seiais


fC


n County



Going OnI


. V


L WELL
F- ILL
L DRILLING


FAR










Friday, November 30, 2007


www. greenepublishing. com



Stounb Maison Countp


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


Jim Stanley Speaks At

55 Plus Club Meeting


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry. November 14. 2007
Jim Stanley, left, spoke at the 55 Plus Club meeting
on November 14. He is picturedwith Jimmy Hardee, right,
president of the club.


Greene Publishidg. Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, November 14, 2007
The women of Lee United Methodist Church fur-
nished the delicious meal for the 55 Plus Club meeting in
November.


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Members and .guests
enjoyed a delicious lun-
cheon of broccoli and
chicken soup, salad and
dessert before hearing Jim
Stanley, local Emergency
Management Director,
speak at the November
meeting of the 55 Plus
Club.
Stanley discussed of a
state grant that Emer-
gency Management had re-
cieved, which will allow
for construction of a new
shelter and office area for
his department.
Stanley also talked
about a number of storms,
which have hit Madison
County, including the two
killer tornadoes in 1988
and the downburst in 1989.
. The women from the
Lee United Methodist

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GOT
NEWS
(and so should you)
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Yes, I want home delivery:
Name
Address
City_ State_
2ZP
Phone
$28 in county
S'35 out-of-couaty
Mma To:
GREENE ,~
Publishing, Inc,
DO. Drawer 772
Madison, FL 32341
850-973-4141


Church prepared the deli-
cious meal for all of the at-
tendees.


Come celebrate the marriage of Mandy Leigh Williams to Joshua
Michael O'Donnell Saturday, December 1. 2007 at 4 p.m. at the Four Free-
doms Wedding Chapel in Madison. A reception will follow at Madison Elks
Lodge on Hwy 1-5 in Madison.
Mandy is the daughter of Mary Miller and James Richards of Lee, and
Scott Williams of Madison. the granddaughter of
Charles and Roberta Miller of Madison. Richard
and Louis Williams of N.C.. Jean Hughey. and di
the late Jim Hughey of Cherry Lake.
She is a 2005 graduate of Madison ).
County High School and is currently ,
employed by Fred's.
Joshua is the son of the late Robert
O'Donnell and Terry O'Donnell of
Lee. He is the grandson of Mildred(
Zampacorta of Lee. and the late Reg-
gie and Eva Brown of N.H.
Joshua is a 2006 graduate of Madi-
son Couity High School and is cLur-
rently the assistant manager at Ad-
vanced Auto Parts.
No local invitations are being sent.
All family and friends
are invited.


NFCC's Educator Preparation
Institute (EPI) is recruiting
for January 2008 classes
Have a bachelor's degree?
Find out how you can earn a
TEACHING CERTIFICATE
Learn more at an
Information Session:
Monday, Dec. 3 7p.m.
NFCC Library, Aadison, FL
Saurda. Dec. 8-10 an.L
NFCC Bldg 8, Rn 1. Madison, L .
Sessions are open to the public
ortlh loldd Commualty College

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8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing.corn



Aroun mAabison Count;


Friday, November 30, 2007


NFCC Community Chorus Performs Concert Dec. 2


hoidkay, .la. .. i / cho ralpusr i t
The Community Cho- toric First Baptist Church, The concert will fea- formed by the NFCC Com- Thousand Eyes," "Make a forms classical choral se-
rus of North Florida Cor- located in Madison, Flori- ture holiday pieces, spiri- munity Chorus include Joyful Noise," "The elections at a variety of
munity College will per- da. The public is invited to tuals and music from a "Festival Jubilate," "Sim- Rhythm of Life" from community events. New
form a concert Sunday, attend; there is no admis- wide selection'of com- pie Gifts," 'Amazing Sweet Charity, "One Can- members are invited to
Dec. 2 at 3 p.m. in the his- sionfee. posers. Songs to be per- Grace," "The Night Has a die" and more. Co-direct- join at the beginning of


ing the chorus are Dr. Re-
becca Burkart, NFCC mu-
sic instructor, and Dr.
Arnold Burkart.
Members of the NFCC
Community Chorus are of
all ages and come from
throughout NFCC's six
county service area of
Madison, Jefferson,
Hamilton, Lafayette,
Suwannee and Taylor


NFCC's spring and tall
terms.
Upcoming classes
start January 2008 and are
open to both novice and
experienced singers.
For more information
about the Dec. 2 concert or
joining the NFCC Commu-
nity Chorus, contact Dr.
Rebecca Burkart at (850)
973-1643 or email


counties. The group per- BurkartR@nfcc.edu.
Madison County Community Bank Sets A Standard For group per Burkartfcc
r;2<, T, T t,,n DrT,,Tt RIN/lCFlnot \YJith1 CintiN Drnm NFC Holds Christmas


You can be part of the
250 children and their par-
ents who are giving back
to Madison County chil-
dren while having a great
time at a great holiday
event.
Madison County Com-
munity Bank recently an-
nounced the first annual
"Breakfast with Santa"
program for kids, to be
held on December 8th at
Madison County Central
School.


In spirit of philan-
thropy in the community
'and in an effort to spread
benevolence habits to
Madison County Youth,
MCCB. has taken the holi-
day program one step fur-
ther.
"The program is not
just a great family orient-
ed program to celebrate
the holidays with your
kids, it is also an opportu-
nity for your kids to learn
to give back to their com-
munity"
"Philanthropy starts
early and should be taught
as a basic building block
in children's lives just as
we must teach our chil-
dren morals, values and
the importance of exercis-
ing financial responsibili-


Tickets to Breakfast
with Santa are FREE how-
ever, to receive a ticket
children should bring a
wrapped gift worth at least
$5.00 with purchase re-
ceipt for each ticket to
Madison County, Commu-
nity Bank, while tickets
last. The gifts will in turn
be distributed to less fortu-
nate children during the
holidays.
Children have a natur-
al instinct to help others
without a hidden agenda
because it makes them feel
better. As parents and as a
community, we must set
an example for our chil-
dren. If we give to others
and include our children
in this process, they will
follow our example and be-.
come contributing adults


in the Madison County
community.
Breakfast with Santa
is a wonderful holiday pro-
gram.for ages newborn to
12 years and their parents
and consists of three (3)
seatings: 8:00 a.m., 9:15
a.m., and 10:30 a.m. A hot
breakfast will be served to
children as well as their
parents and guardians.
Families will enjoy great
entertainment and a
Christmas story reading.
Then; they will follow
"Candy-Cane Lane" to vis-
it with Santa. Santa has a
special gift for every child.
Tickets are still avail-
able at Madison County
Community Bank on a
first come basis. Tickets
will not be available at the
door.
Call Deidra McRory
NNewman at Madison
County Community Bank
for more information at
973-2400.


,.. People You Know.
.: A Bank You Can Trust.
^ iiadison County Com unity Bank

First Annual .

"Breakfast with Santa"

250 Children & their Parents will experience
"Breakfast with Santa" on Saturday, Dec. 8, 2007.

250 FREE Child Tickets will be given out beginning November 1, 2007

How do Iget tickets? The First 250 Children to bring a wrapped Christmas Gift
to Madison County Community Bank, will receive a ticket to the event. **See details below**

A HOT breakfast will be served to Children & their Parents / Guardians. There will be entertaining
performances and Christmas Story Reading. After breakfast, each child will have the opportunity to travel down
"Cand~ -Cane Lane" to visit with Santa.
Children ages newborn to 12 years will receive a great gift from Santa.
One wrapped gift of at least a $5.00 value with receipt proof of purchase is required for each child ticket..
Parents eat free with Child ticket. Gift should be wrapped in Christmas paper and marked boy or girl.
All gifts will be distributed to the less fortunate during the holidays.
A limited number of scholarships are available for children who are unable to purchase gifts for tickets.
Tickets are based on first come /first served basis from RMadison County Community Bank.
Breakfast with Santa will be held Saturday December 8, 2007.
Tickets will NOT be available at the door.
Choose from three (3) programs
8:00 a.m. 9:15 a.m. 10:30 a.m.


Breakfast with Santa is Family Event.
Children must be with an adult.
Call or e-mail Deidra Newman for more information.
(850) 973 2400
deidranewman@mccbflorida.com


At The Mansion

Open House Dec.


5-7


Visitors may tour the Wardlaw-Goza-Smith Confer-
ence Center, known locally as "The Mansion," in Madison.


"Christmas Elegance" _is'the theme for this year's
"Christmas at the Mansion" holiday open house Dec. 5-7
at the Wardlaw-Smith-Goza Conference Center in Madi-
son.
The North Florida Community College Foundation,
Inc. and the Friends of the Mansion cordially invite the
public to tour the Mansion's upstairs and downstairs es-
pecially decorated for the holidays., Tour hours are 11
a.m.-6 p.m. Wednesday, Dec. 5 through Friday, Dec. 7; 10
a.m.-5 p.m. on Saturday; Dec. 8; and 1-4 p.m. on Sunday,
Dec. 9.
Visitors will see the historic mansion fransfornmed
into a spectacular holiday celebration featuring Christ-
mas decorating traditions amid a winter wonderland of
Elegance throughout the columned, two-story antebel-
lum building. Do not miss this spectacular holiday op-
portunity. Admission is free, but donations are welcome
and benefit the WSG Conference Center.
The Mansion is also included in the Historic Madi-
son Christmas Tour of Homes Saturday, Dec. 8.
The WSG Conference Center, listed in the Historic
American Buildings' Survey and the National Register
of Historic Places, was built in 1860 and now serves as
NFCC's conference center. The historic two-story build-
ing facilitates meetings, exhibits, weddings, special
events and is open to tours upon request. For more in-
formation, contact Maria Greene, Mansion coordinator,
at (850) 973-9432 or email greenem(@nfcc.edu.

Public Invited To NFCC

Student Concert Dec. 6
Jazz Ensemble performs 70's msiC at :
Van L. Priest Auditorium ;
The North Florida Community College Jazz Ensem-
ble performs its Fall Music Concert on Thursday, Dec. 6
at Van H. Priest Auditorium, 7 p.m. The public is invited
to attend, free of charge, as the Jazz Ensemble takes a
musical trip back to the 1970s performing renditions of
songs like "Respect" by Aretha Franklin, "That's the
Way of the World" by Earth Wind and Fire, "Green
Onions" by Booker T and the MGs, the theme song from
Shaft and more.
The concert, entitled 70s Soul & Rock, features
NFCC music students as well as guest performers from
the community. Performers are Madison County stu-
dents Anthony McCreary (tenor saxophone), Anthony
Godfrey (trombone), Chris Brown (baritone), and Chris
Williams (guitar); Suwannee County students Andy
Denmark (trumpet) and Matt Grillo (drums); and Taylor
County student Joe Rowell (bass guitar). Guest perform-
ers include Madison County residents Jerry Burns (alto
saxophone) and Tom Phillips (trumpet) as well as Jef-
ferson County resident Janis Courson (trumpet).
Directing the concert is Dr. Rebecca Burkart, NFCC
music instructor.
The Dec. 6 concert showcases the talent of NFCC
music students as they finish the fall term at NFCC.
New classes for the NFCC Jazz Ensemble, Sentinel
Singers and Community Chorus begin January 2008.
For information, contact Dr. Rebecca Burkart at (850)
973-1643 or email music(a&nfcc.edu.


IULUN IV LVUY WIvu1 UITUIaM WYILII L)aII LrI iIpUiuii


I':


Madison County Community Bank,
301 E. Base Street
Madison, Florida 32340


Kelmaqy~lrrr ~Td


-






www. preeneDublishinfg.com


Friday, November 30, 2007


1toun mabison Count;


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


MILITARY NEX0

SZAl( lY IIOATMAN
Zacery C. Boatman has graduated from Offi-
cer Candidate School (OCS) at Fort Benning,
Columbus, Ga., and was commissioned as a sec-
nd lieutenant in the U.S. Army
During the 14 weeks of training, the officer
.candidate received "basic soldiering" instruc-
tion in leadership, professional ethics, soldier
team development, combined arms tactics,
weapons defense, combat water survival,
squad drill, intelligence, field training exer-
cises, navigation, maintenance, communica-
tions, staff and general military subjects, and
Physical training and conditioning.
The candidate was also tested on leadership
skills and teamr work abilities required of a
commissioned officer., The student utilized
acquired skills to function in "leader and fol-
Slower" positions in squad and platoon sized
elements in a stressful and demanding field
environment.
Boatman is a signal branch officer with 16
years of military service.
He is the son of Willie L. and Florence V.
Boatman of Madison, Fla.
The lieutenant graduated in 1989 from Madi-
son County High School. and received a degree
in 2004 from St. Leo University Gainesville,
Fla.
tI .

i t 7w :Yo S-1 j ^?2


reenei ruuunsiilny, iiu. iIulu Oy MichaUI e ullGUM FNuvWInubr 1I, 1 uuI
Tracy Reeves, Judge John Peach, Doug Brown and Don Ashley join their local Lion's membership and Lions In-
ternational in supporting vision charities.


Lions Club Shows


Caring With Candy Drive


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The time of treats and cookies and a basic absence
of weight control is upon Madison County again. As al-
ways, the Christmas season is marked with lunches,
dinners, desserts and candy, lots and lots and lots of can-
dy
This year, Madison residents can turn that sweet
tooth into desperately needed vision services and equip-
ment, brought to you by the good people from the Madi-
son Lions Club. Located in front of Harvey's and Winn-
Dixie, Lions Club members will be working in shifts
from 10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m., offering candy for donations
to their ongoing vision charities,
In this season of givmg, local ~l m] bers, along with
Lions international, hunibly-.requ.est everyone take a


moment to support these worthwhile causes. They also
wish everyone a blessed Christmas and prosperity in
the coming New Year.

Renee Groover
manicures pedicures. acrylic nails
silk nails facials body wraps spray tans
bio-energizer d-tox body waxing.
4StL acy& c ac
A U L L S E k V IC E S A L O N
S576 NE Sumter Street
SMadison, FL 52540
S 850-973-2385


After Much Time

and Anticipation,

The ReciDe Book


You've

Been

Waiting

For Is

Here

At

Last!


The cost of this
S"one of a kind" recipe book
is just $28:.
DON'T WAIT!
Get your copy at
Jackson's Drug Store
in Greenville, Florida, and
Greene Publishing, Inc.,
located at
1695 South SR 53
in Madison, FL.


Y







www. greenepublishing. corn


10 OA The Madison Enterprise-Recorder C Friday, November 30, 2007







Happenings At First Baptist Church Of Madison


By Nell Dobbs brought to us. blessings. such an interesting, sincere funeral and then at Hughey
November ends! And still it Safety in travel. For those having birthdays: message about growing up in Center at their scheduled Tues-
is time to give thanks! If we For knowing Mrs. Audrey. Bubba Greene and Ricky Hen- our church and town and many day time.
could count all our blessings Wood and for her ministry and derson, 11/25; Lori Anglin and of the changes of his life and For all the opportunities on
we would; however, we cannot. mission and her love for every- Christine Blanton, 11/26; Bud- now the goal to live for Jesus Saturday, December 1, and Sun-
Among our blessings: body and for knowing her par- dy McWilliams and Reese and tell of his grace and mer- day, December 2, to meet our
To have our family home ents (Mr. and Mrs. Drew Rutherford, 11/27; Ben Ragans, cies. Many of his family and pastoral candidate Dr. Ferrell
over the holidays (all but Nita's Hughey) and brother Russell 11/28; Gavin Bass, Mikayla friends came to bless him. We Morris, to share a covered dish
Natalie and Jesse's Lil Jess who and other family members. Plain, Beau Roebuck and LaV- were truly blessed by it all. I lunch after morning church
were with their other grand- For knowing her daughter erne Rutherford, 11/29; Gwen stood to say "Amen for the mes- and then in night service at
parents) and able to share din- and husband, Dorothy and Phil Combass, Patsy Davis and Jack sage and the man." business meeting to vote on
ner with Marjell around the Heard, and for their ministry Stewart, 12/1; and Austin Bass, For all the other visitors in calling him as our next pastor.
bed-the ten of us! We give among us and their love and di- 12/2. church. For Martha Davis and all
thanks. reaction and we pray comfort for For Shellie Holbrook and For Vic Edmondson, home her family.
To have Aunt Maude (now them in her mother's leaving, Liane Wakefield's stirring from the hospital and doing For Kathleen Kinsey, who
97) and her Margaret Marie vis- as they know she'll one day song, "Our Prayer" and the better and for his daughters has not been doing well at all.
it us on Wednesday night. hear, "Well done, thy good and words "I ask that I be kind.". taking turns staying with him. For Joy Gensel.
To be able to go to Sunday faithful servant. Enter in the For Archie Davis in his For Family Night Sunday For all the many, many oth-
School (and teach for Debbie so joys prepared for thee from the cowboy wear as he told us part night with a special appearance er ill ones and sad ones.
Steve and she could go to South foundation of the world." of the offering goes to teach by Miss Lottie Moon. Lottie Again, we pray that we may
Carolina and see Clay in the For the beauty of the un- and preach to cowboys at feed Moon Week of Prayer is this be useful vessels for the Master
Navy). usual arrangement on the stores and such places and then week. I and be grateful for all the
To talk to many family Lord's Table, provided by he prayed. (We thank him for For Nita McCullough Circle churches in our area and not
members and friends. Frances Copeland and W.C. the turnips he brought us.) A on Monday at 10 a.m. like Hell, Michigan, without a
To have Hospice come care For the beauty of the Earth. good prayer. For Senior Adult Choir single church in town and
for Marjell and for a turkey For all our many, many For Robin Peavy giving singing at Mrs. Audrey Wood's protd of it so sad. Oh, me!

Phone Home44
It's Me -- God!. OW il
Worshipping as a community at church services 1C
is a wonderful thing. However, you can use multi- 49PinnoTap,.Tournment
ple opportunities for prayer and reflection through- dn ...."'Sp2r S2.. ...ffihS
out your day-. =g7;Eh AoA,
As you walk your dog or take your'children on an outing, look at the '"., ...
glories of nature around you. Examine the patterns of leaves as they're Hours: '
changing and falling from the trees. Observe the beauty of nature and all
S .these things I've given you.
ThYe Frame Shop Instead of talking, revel in silence. Let your thoughts flow to your
& Gallery blessings. You will achieve a peace and solitude you didn't think possi- PUB NO% OPEN! Thunder
109W.Howard St.. Live Oak, FL32064 ble. I will guide you through this. Alley
PICTURE FRAMING PORTRAITS I ,. -
FURNITURE REAINISHING Remember, prayer can take many forms. Being one with IVie and with
*ORIGINALART.ART PRINTS nature is a very soothing method. 38.-3B4-7778
John & Debbie Rice, Owners, 20 D ei Inc..
386-362-2066 866-362-2066 2007 DBR Media, Inc. ...
janddrice@alltel.net 384451-F

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














i Madison Church of God Hanson United Methodist Church Shiloh Missionary Baptist Church g
S-I NE Cohin Kell Hwy.. Madison. FL "290 NE Dai:, Srcel Hansor. FL 221 Martin Luther King Dme Madison. FL
SI .NolinKeU H M dion.FL 7.5 rmles fiom Madi ,n on Hk 1-45. turn rihL on Da:i i P.O. Bo -'42 Madison FL
', u.5'3.ii-03 307 Rev Dvyle Glna.i. Pastoron
Sunda i 01' i. 50-973-3127
Sunday School 10:00 a.mndaunday School 10:00 a.m. Email. shilohfinadison@'yaho, a ico
Morning worship 11:00a.m. Morning Worship 11:15 a.m. Marcus Hawkins. Sr. Pastor Josie Graham Asistani Paitor
S E ening Worship 6:00 p.m. Sunday Evening Bible Stud3 6:00 p.m. Sunday School............9:30 a.m.
S \ednesday Bible Study 7:00 p.m. orace Worship Service.......11:00 a.m.
7.0 0 Wednesday Evening Pra er Service...............7:00 p.mn. t-ship Servic.11:00 a.m.
.All Are W\elcome, Please Come! Wednesday Night Bible Study.....6:00 p.m.
Barbara Memorial Church ,We Wk faith. ,o, By s,/,,.
"W Walk II Corfthians 5 "7 S
I Of The Nazarene
SHghia, 2.4 .5U-973 -4160 Greenville Baptist Church Grace Presbyterian Churchg
Snd: Scho l R'tv Rober, Ag0:0 m 1365 S Min St. Green.ilk. FL 85i-' *-:'353 Congreganon or the Presb:.,h Tar, Churjh ,n AT-n nca
SdS c"hoo 1.m Sunday School -All Ages 10"00 a.m. Re j,,hn HopSooJ
'Morning worship I:00 a.m. Sunday Morning worship 1:0 am. Nrth W1h1 s on A M ,n. FL *:-0'0o. *
enn ib Stud 7:30 p.m. Sunday Evening Worship 7:01) p.m. Sunday School For All Ages..................9:45 a.m.
1 Wedned.day Bible Study 7:30 pam. Sunday Pre-school. Students. and Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 aan. m
'' Adnlts Choir Rehearsals 4:3l) p.m. Wed. Fellowship Supper/Bible Study........6:00 p.m.
" Reapers Of The Harvest Church Wednesday Pre-school children. Ypouth Groups lst- 12th111 Grades................6:30 p.m.
Youth & Adull Bible Studies 7:00 pan. Choir Practice 7:30 p.m.
Smiles ..est of Greenville. FL* Hwy. 90 nve- Friday Men's Prayer Breakfast.................7:00 an .
'R 5,u nuc/ Bas, Sr. -Pustor Come \,ii.ilnp Alnd Serve 1t1, I ',
'*.v Sundat School 10:00 a.m.
SMorning Worship 11:00 a.m. L C Z Chrc
, Evenin, Worship 6:00 p.m. Lee United Methodist Church
ednesday Night Service 7:30 p.m. Hwy. 255 S Lee, FL 850-971-555 t. Zion A.M.E. Church
-1"d A, Li'i* thle day of Pentecost ,'u fully come. Richard Quackenbush. Pantor "A Friendly Church'
,, /tc ,,n ,// oith one accord in one plare" Au.i 2:1 Morning Worship .9:00 a.m. Chem, Lake, FL 850-92-41 355


EVERI ONE IS ALWAYS WELCOME! Sunday School 10:00 am. Rev Nathamuel Robinson. J,.. Po,,
Morning Worship 11:00 anm. Sisr ,lary B. Hargett. Minitcr ,'t A.Ih,,
Sunday Evening Worship 6:30 p.m.
St. V ncent DePaul Roman Men's Fellowship Breakfast Church School 9:45 a.m.
6t Second Sunday 8:00 a.m. Worship Service 11:00 am.
Catholic Church Mtiuple Weekh Bible Sudhes'Acrivties Wed. Night Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
C,i,, .III nin The Cronimuritrt Wllh ChnrTi"
I,:,.i ,_qii, 'i ', l S" i 50- 73-2428 '

uon'ues.,ed Mass :% am. First United Methodist Church Fellowship Baptist Church
'. lMon.. iues., Wed. Mass 7:30 a.m.
Thursday. Mass 7:30 a.m. Since I .30 Horry at Rudedge St. 850-973-6295 One rume north of MMadiso.n on 145
SSalurda? Mass 5:30 p.m. Ri Rober, E. Laidlan S'e M.cHargrue. Pa cu-i,. r
Bian and wpi. Y uih Pas.., lll* .J Ca m.n L.- LeGary Ga vday, MA usik DMirec ,A ac.,ac Y1tur. N,1. J r Pal .,r.,r
St. M ary's Episcopal Church Service oeWod & Table .8:30 .m. .5073 C drn' 6
SH a Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship....................8:00 a.m., 9:30 a.m. & 11:00 a.m.
I I.1 NE Horr\ A. e M.adll.on. FL 850-973-8338 Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 am. Sunday School 9:30 anm.
SI. R,., rH.i Pi. ,i i t..i., ... B'vit Senior WIlarden Wednesday All Youth (grades 6-8)......:00-6:00 p.m. Wednesday: Family Night................Call for schedule
Sunday. Church School 10:00 am. Youth (grades 9-12) 6:30-7:30 p.m. A Famiy of Families" Coniimp.r"a Il, in up
S Sunday Inli Eucharist................................10:00 amn. Men's Fellowship Breakfast (3rd Sun.)......:00 a.m. It nreres'edI i a hon ierowp. ca.! .*3
Mission Board 2nd Sunday 11:00 a.m. Women's Meeting & Lunch (1st Mon.).....12:00 noon ai.,,IrM,.n i..pr 1.. 6r .. .%. ChU r ,a ,..,. . .,
Episcopal Church \Women 3rd Sunday.......ll:00 a.m. S Ed. ITa.m. 5- .,r \ l n rrrl ln 1.T 4. "-\'lct LU',c' Hta '., Liti, '"
i.'ln i i ,/iih ^ < i~ % lcoln .'!
.. a "a' Z.i'? .-.. --.- .- ,.7,7.."' ,. . --' . J.aa.,"a. .<^ . ,-a,&3aa5^






Friday, Novemeber 30, 2007


www. zreeneDublishing. com


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A


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


Inventory
SLiquidation Sale
(4) 110cc ATVs's starting @ $625
(2) 150cc Brand New Scooters $110
T (2) 50cc Brand New Scooters $900
2) Electric Scooters (child) $350
- 1) 50cc Dirt Bike (child) $450


y Hwy 221 N on right Greenville
I uH (Beside Tri-County Health)
For More Information contact:
(850) 242-9343 (850)948-2788

RI -,ofi lows K Wi 041S e
1312 Riverside Drive, Steinhatchee, FL
Next to Fiddler's Restaurant
352.498-2942
)' 'i xQ. B


Hambriwck's
ICHRTSTMAS TREE FARM
A Family Owned Buisness Since 1954
15 Miles North of Valdosta
6 Miles East of Hahira Off of Cat Creek Road & Hwy 122

FARM HOURS
Mon-Sat
10 am 5:30 pm
Sun 1 pm -5:30 pm




Choose & Cut Your Own Tree
229-245-1756
WWw hambrickschristmastrees com 405113jk






I4 II









I I

i^ 4 IK ^1K I Y1 p
OR S.B. 53 at 1-1
For Rs ervaios,
cal-Irfl 850-973-2020


Diamonds Gold *Sterling Silver
Pulsar Watches Seiko Clocks
BISHOP'S
JEWELERS
featuring..


406-D Norths/de Drive/ Valdosta
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Monday-Fridoy 10-6 Sirday 10-2
Free Gift Wrappicng


kdMon-Fri 10-6-Sat 10-6
1703 Norman Drive
'noodleSuite F. V'.ddnbta
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A PREMIE R SURI



DECEMBER 1 & 2 A II
10 A.M. 5 P.M. I I" '
AT THE NORTH FLORIDA t .
FAI FRGRCLOUNDS
.IN TALLAHASSEE Zi
$6 admission at the gate
$4 for children ages 6-12 "'i' .,
Children S and under admitted free . .
Event Benefits: :

STa UahaS5e e For infomations early Brd tickets call
S....r! Mcuseuem c... 85 Za ll.

Market Days Sponsored In Part By:
LEON COUNTY i,,omcast
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12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing. com



Real Estate


Friday, November 30, 2007


Local


Fantastic


Face-



Lifts

By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
During 2007, Madison
County has been steadily
undergoing a face-lift.
Wrinkle after wrinkle has
been removed, replaced by
new buildings and busi-
nesses, with several others
in progress.
S Traveling through rur-
al countryside, the occa-
sional brokendown barn
or abandoned rusty tractor
can be quaint, even serv-
ing as inspiration for a folk
song or artist. In an exist-
ing commercial setting
however, whether in a
small town, city or large
metropolitan sprawl, aban-
doned property has the
look and feel of decay.
Even the strongest ad-
vocates for maintaining
community heritage, in-
'cluding those staunchly
opposed to virtually any
"modern" growth, are not
fans of property and pros-
perity decay
Determining the right
amount of each ingredient
going into the mix will al-
ways be the subject of de-
bate. But regardless of
one's view, the evidence is
clear. Madison County, es-
pecially in and around
downtown Madison, has
had, and is having, new in-
troductions to its skyline
and commercial mix.
The list includes
banks, office buiildiings,
lodging and a val'iety of
stores. And perhaps to the
dismay of our local health
officers, who are already
aggressively attacking obe-
sity issues, numerous fast-
food additions are also un-
derway
Growth isn't always
without pain, but replac-
ing the eyesores along the
way can be a win-win for
residents, the business it-
self of course, as well as
the local officials and de-
velopers steering the boat.


C C United
Country


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





6000: 4BR/2BA Brick home on city lot.
Large den, living room and dining room.
Small enclosed storage building in
fenced In back yard. Large concrete
parking area and driveway. Priced to sell
at $205.000


Good Credit Is Key To Solid Financial Future

Madison County Community Bank
and ICBA Offer Tips for Consumers
To Maintain Good Credit


Mbdson ounySommni m,


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


51~


-L .
i..'. ,, _-. *." ,

5088: 3BR/2BA 1998 Manufactured home
on corner lot. Very neat, well kept home.
1.5 miles from downtown Madison. Com-
pletely furnished with exception of one room.
Listing will not last long. Priced to sell at
$67,000







6001: 4BR/3BA Beautiful home in his-
toric downtown Madison, Florida. Great
neighborhood. Priced to sell at $162,000


5072: 80 Acres of high & dry land located in
Madison County on the Madison/Lafayette
County line. Property is private, great for
home site, hunting & fishing. Property has
county road that joins the property on all
sides. Priced at $380,000


5 acres In Blue Ridge Landing Subdi-
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


The Independent Community Bankers of America
(ICBA) and Madison County Community Bank urge con-
sumers to practice smart saving and spending habits to
help establish good credit and serve as the foundation
for a more secure financial future. Good credit is essen-
tial to qualify for a mortgage to buy your first home, to
obtain financing to help pay for large purchases or to fi-
nance the purchase of a car.
"Having credit can help you achieve your financial
goals and a good credit history is key to any financial
plan," said Deidra McRory Newman, Madison County
Community Bank Business Development Officer. "Es-
tablishing good credit involves demonstrating' stability:
staying in a job for a while, living at the same address,
having your name on utility bills and paying them and
all your bills on time. All are important to establishing
good credit history."
ICBA offers consumers tips on how to establish and
maintain a good credit history

Develop and follow a budget.
Open a savings account and contribute to it
regularly.
Open a checking account.
Put your name on utility bills and pay
them on time.
Have your phone number listing in your
name.
Pay all your bills on time.
Obtain a credit card, use it for small pur
chases, and pay it off within a month or
two.
Build an emergency fund equal to at least
three-to-six months of living expenses so
that if the unexpected happens, you can
still pay fixed expenses.

"The key to building good credit is to stick to your
budget and to practice good saving and spending habits
so you build a track record of regular pay enls and sav-
ings," said Deidra Newman "A great resource to help
you get started on the road to establishing good credit is
to develop a relationship with your local community
bank. Many community banks offer programs within
their communities to help consumers understand how
to manage their finances. Community banking is a rela-
tionship business. We work with our customers every
day and throughout their lifetimes to provide financial
services. We are common sense lenders."




Bank FREE with MCCB




Madison County Community Bank
Introduces
The Community Benevolence Program

Your Church, Non-profit
and Civic Organization:
Banks Free with MCCB
Receives a competitive rate of interest
Receives CASH reward for opening
new account or loan.
Receives CASH reward when your
members open new account or loans.
'. Receives Many Free Services
Receives incredible Customer Service

Your members:
SAlso receive CASH Reward when they
open new accounts & loans
and mention this program.

Encourage your members to raise funds
for you simply by banking with MCCB.

People You Know.
A Bank You Can Trust

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


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Friday, November 30, 2007













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www.greenepublishing.com


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A


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14A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



school & E ucation


Friday, November 30, 2007


Lee Elementary Makes Reading Fun


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Kathy McCollum's new
position at Lee Elementary
involves wearing a few dif-
ferent hats. Two of those
roles, Curriculum Coordi-
nator and Guidance, obvi-
ously involve business con-
sidered more serious than
fun. Her third role as Read-
ing Coach, however, though
still serious business, took
a very fun detour during
the recent Reading Rally
Assembly
Principal Larry Alder-
man has made "Excellence
in Education" his practice,
tackling more than a few
challenges along the way
And, certainly the en-
tire staff at Lee Elemen-
tary has executed plans ex-
traordinarily well. But
when core disciplines that
are vital to academic
progress, like reading, are,
delivered in an exciting
way, the outcome is nothing ,
short of fantastic.
The Madison County


High School Band joined in
the celebration, which rec-
ognized readers from all
grades. Dozens of students
qualified for recognition in
several categories, receiv-
ing "Reading Rocks" T-
shirts and bracelets for
their efforts.
The following students
met criteria for their sum-
mer Reading Logs, receiv-
ing a "Reading Rocks" T-
shirt:
1st Grade Caleb
Watts, Trinity Mathis,
Noah Calhoun, and Jessica
Voss; 2nd Grade Madison
Macarages, Josh Castro, Is-
sac Redding, Chase Knight,
and Zach Baughman; 3rd
Grade Brandon McCool
and Sarah Kauffiman; 4th
Grade Emma Grosskoff,
Tyler Harper-Fennell, Gary
Mack, and Dallas Walker;
5th Grade Crystal Mack,
Talena Voss,. and Billy


Photo submitted by Kathy McCollum)
The MCHS Band joined in the "Reading Rocks" celebration at Lee Elementary School.


Walker.
These students re-
ceived a "Reading Rocks"
bracelet for submitting
their Summer Reading
Logs.
1st Grade Cody Mack,
Jared Gilbert, and Char-
lene Medders, 3rd Grade -
Lane Fennell, Tiffany
Davis, and Tyler Gilbert;
4th Grade Merritt Med-


ders.
Students who were rec-
ognized for meeting the top
AR goals, also receiving a
"Reading Rocks" bracelet,
are as follow:
SKindergarten Noah
Speight and Abi Afnett;
1st Grade Hunter McCul-
ly, Zabdiel Reyes, and Bon-
nie Rutherford; 2nd Grade
- Briana Michael, Chase


Knight, Callie Henderson,
Issac Redding, and Zaida
Sancliez-Luna; 3rd Grade
- Benjamin Kelley. Karita
Doty, Dylan Stephens,
Caleb Speight, Sarah Kauff-
man, and Darren Rye; 4th
Grade Emily Grosskoff,
Colleen Lawson, Brooke
Brandon, Joy Bellamy, Dil-
lon Burns, Devin Cline,
Tyler Harper-Fennell, Ja-


cob Hartsock, Jonathan
King, Gary Mack, Justin
Phillips, Darian Watts, and
Justin Willis; 5th Grade -
Ashley Ragans
The Reading Rally
showed that strong con-
gratulations is due all in-
structors and staff at Lee
Elementary.... "We're so
proud of all our kids," Mc-
Collum notedin' closing.


Home School Isn't JustAt Home Anymore


Classes
begin Jan. 7
Madison, Fla.
Smen and women
encouraged to apply

SLearn building trades
* Learn carpentry skills
* Certification in one year
* On-the-job training
* Financial aid I qoua.fi. Ecwld


Class Times
8 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
Monday Friday u
,Vi'onnlo/emnsicul.
pnrogwm siat'ri'r
SFDO tandmuu f
mch-, -c,,.


I .


fc u- ac c.e


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A number of the home
schooled students from
around Madison County
gathered on November 17
at the Madison Public Li-
brary for a group Science
Fair. When it concluded,
judges and visitors agreed
that the students' presenta-
tions were as impressive as
the projects were interest-.
ing. Kids ranging from
ages five to fifteen pro-
duced the projects.
A couple local notables,
Madison County Tax Col-
lector Frances Ginn, and
Pat Cantey, Internet tech-
nologies and communica-
tions expert, carefully ex-
amined each entry One by
one, Cantey and Ginn
scored the projects. "The
scoring model was very ob-
jective and very: detailed,
regardless of age group.
"We were instructed not to
take it easy on anyone,p
Cantey explained.
"We judged theproject
on its overall correctness
and supporting research."'.


Cantey added. "But for me,
one of the most impressive
moments came when I
asked one participant what
he intended to do for next
year. In his reply he stated,
'My project didn't work,
but I learned why' These
children really worked
hard."
SGinn shared Cantey's
impression and desire to
help the kids in any way
possible. "We looked at the
project and simply decided
it fit into the Kiwanis Club
objective to support the
children of Madison Coun-
ty The Kiwanis' are dedi-
cated to helping one person
at a time wherever,
whether child or adult. So,
when they called, Pat and I
were happy to help" Ginn
noted.
Organizer, and proud
home-school mom of two,
Dale Clark, invited Cantey
to participate. As. Past
President of the Madison
Kiwanis, Cantey knew cur-
rent President Ginn shared
the Kiwanis view of help-
ing all Madison children.
Clark's children, Kim-
berly (15) and Ethan (11),
had entries in the science
fair, on the subjects of
"Calories" and "DNA' re-
spectively. Joining them
were Kelsey Varn (13), who.
did a project on "Bees,".
and her brother Ricky (11),
whose project was on "Bat-
teries.' Kelsey and Ricky's
mom, Nancy Varn, pas-
sionately proclaimed that
home schooling is now
very structured, with a for-
mal, approved and creative
curriculum.
The element of home,
schooling that these moms
Sand dads really take to a
higher level is their use of
local professionals in the
process. This reporter was
flattered when I was invit-
ed to coach one of the stu-
dents that had an interest
in becoming a writer. Of
course, I agreed, who
wouldn't for the kids; but
in the process of volunteer-


r
~':BIS~ ~ ~
: -9rlkrt~~
ri
:s- ,;~6 .1


Home school moms,
Cindy Graham, Nancy .fsE
Varn, Dale Clark,Tina Lan- wj i.
gell, Shannon Kinsey, I [1
Kathy. Register and Carrie
Kramer (left to right),
gather for the Science
Fair held at the Madison
County Public Library
meeting room.


ing my time, the home-
schooler receives several
hours of menfor style
learning from a practicing
professional. Link enough
of these events together;
and one has an ongoing
learning tool unavailable
in most larger public
school settings.
The other participants
ages and project themes
.were as follow: Jared Lan-
gell (12), "Solar Cooking" -
Ella. Davis (12),
"Frogs/Toads" Allan
Register (8), "Parakeets" -
Kaitlyn Kinsey (8),
"Weather" Leanna Kin-
sey (6), "Bees" Jimmy
Kramer (5), "Solar Sys-
tem."
A "HomeSchool Plan-
ner" example may be
found on the www.fpea.org
website. Additional infor-
mation is available at the
www.hslda.org site. Both
have numerous studies
and professional feedback
about the history, success,
challenges and future of
home schooling.


Put Your Pool To Bed
With A Winterizing Pool Cover
* Above or Inground Pool Covers
* Double Chambered Water Tubes
* 4' or 8' Air Pillows
* Winter Time Algeaclde
* Coviumps

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Sat. 9-12


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229-226-3527


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, November 17, 2007


Greene Publishing. Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, November 17, 2007
Youngster Jimmy Kramer, age 5, shows that
kindergartners can be scientists too.


Kimberly Clark(15) and.brother Ethan Clark (13)
stand ready to explain their projects at the 2007 Home
School Science Fair.


'Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, November 17, 2007
Kelsy Varn (13) has a variety of professional inter-
ests, including journalism. Maybe she also help dis-
cover what's happening with the disappearing bee
population as well, considering her project is about
"Bees".


into n,, carNP




Find your next job in the classified.















Sntprprise- rorber

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Sports


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15A


Friday, November 30, 2007


I


Ladv Warriors Fall


ACA


Middle School

To Brookwood 36-34 e o
Fran Hunt ten. The Lady warriors came back Nicole Mathis, ten points, four B oy s ose T o


Special from the Monticello News
The Aucilla Christian Academy
varsity girl's basketball team suf-
fered their first loss of the season to
Brookwood. 36-34, Tuesday, Nov. 20,
in overtime.
Coach Daryl Adams said the
game was really good and tight until
the final three seconds remained on
the clock in overtime and Brook-
wood dropped in the winning bas-
ket.
He added that Brookwood has
two very good basketball players.
"Probably much better than- our
girls," he said.
Aucilla scored eight in the first
quarter while Brookwood pegged


in the second quarter to rack up 11
compared to Brookwood's eight, giv-
ing Aucilla a one-point advantage at
the half. Brookwood came back into
half, falling to an 11-8 Lady Warriors
advantage in the third, however,
Brookwood outscored Aucilla in the
forth 10-6 to tie the game at 32 each
at the end of regulation time.
In overtime, Brookwood chalked
up another four points over ACA's
two, giving Brookwood the victory
just seconds before the buzzer.
Bethany Saunders led the score
for the Lady Warriors with 12
points, six of which came from two
three-point shots, four assists and
one blocked shot.


ACA JV Boys


Win


SSeason Opener
Fran Hunt
Special from the Monticello News
The Aucilla Christian Academy junior varsity boy's
basketball team won the season opener against Bran-
ford, 20-2, Monday, No. 19.
Clark Christy led the Warriors with eight points
sinking four of seven (57%) from the field, three assists,
four offensive and five defensive rebounds for a total of
nine, one foul, two block/steals, and four turnovers.
Kent Jones scored six points sinking three of eight
from the field, one assist, eight defensive reboudns, two
block/steals, and four turnovers.
Matthew Harrington scored four points'sinking two
of seven (29%) from the field, one defensive rebound,
two fouls, and four turnovers.
Joe Mizell scored two points hitting one of three (33%o)
from the field, one assist, one offensive and one defen-
sive rebound for a total of two, one foul, one block/steal,
one turnover.
Wilson Lewis had two offensive and three defensive
rebounds for a total of. five, three fouls, four
block/steals, and six turnovers.
The Warriors hit the court against Liberty County, 5
p.m., Monday, Nov. 26, at home.







Fram Hunt
Special from the Monticello News
The Aucilla Christian Academy varsity girls' bas-
ketball team climbed to 4-0 on the season after slamming
Branford, 44-28, Monday, Nov. 19.
Again, the Lady Warriors' defense held strong as of-
fense went to the hoops. ACA chalked up 13 in the first
while holding Branford to seven; pegged 14 in the sec-
ond, holding Branford to six; both teams scored eight in
the third and ACA racked up another nine in the fourth,
compared to Branford's seven.
Lindsey Day led the score for the Lady Warriors
with 13 points, four rebounds.
Mallory Plaines, eight points, 14 rebounds, six as-
sists, three steals and one blocked shot.
Bethany Saunders, of Madison, scored seven points,
three steals; Courtney Brasington, six points, seven re-
bounds, three steals; Nicole Mathis, four points, three
steals, one blocked shot; Chelsea Dobson, two points,
three rebounds; and Savannah Williams and Michaela
Roccanti, each scored two points.
The Lady Warriors hit the court against Liberty
County, 6 p.m., Monday, Nov. 26, here.


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the first dirt road on the left (Gunpowder). Look for the signs.
Mon. Fri. 9:00 1:00 and after 4:00 &
all day Saturday and Sunday Afternoon


rebounds, one assist, and three
steals.
Mallory Plaines, six points, 11
rebounds, three assists, three
blocked shots, and three steals.
Lindsey, Day four points, eight
rebounds, three assists, two steals.
Chelsea Dobson, two points, five
rebounds, one blocked shot, and one
steal.
Courtney Brasington. six re-
bounds, two assists, one clocked
shot, and six steals.
The Lady Warriors now stand 4-
1 on the season and they defend that
record when they return to the court
against Liberty County. 6 p.m., Mon-
day, Nov. 26. here.


Fran Hunt
Special from the Monticello News
The Aucilla Christian Academy varsity boy's bas-
ketball team dropped the season opener against Bran-
ford, 58-40, Monday, Nov. 19.
Reggie Walker served as the backbone of the War-
riors during the game. He c chalked up 22 points hitting
seven of 12 (58%) from the field, sinking one of eight
three point shots (13%) and dropping in five of six (83%)
from the free-throw line. Walker had two assists, three
offensive and' five defensive rebounds for a totals of
eight, one foul, four block/steals and nine turnovers.
Luke Witmer scored two points, sinking one of sev-
en (14%) from the field, one assist, one offe3wnsive and
seven defensive rebounds for a total of eight, one foul,
three, block/steals, and seven turnovers.
Stephen Dollar racked up five points, dropping in
one of five (20%) from the field and dropping in three of
eight (38%) from the free throw line, one assist, two de-
fensive rebounds, three fouls. nine block 'steals:'-and
fdOi trnt ver ,-* ..... 7.n Rvv-- r- a t
Michael Kinsey scored four points, sinking two of
ten (20%) from the field, two assists, two offensive and 12
defensive rebounds for a total of 14, four fouls, five
block/steals, and four turnovers.
Brandon Dunbar scored two points, dropping in one
of two (50%) from the field, one assist, two defensive re-
bounds, one foul, four block/steals, and two turnovers.
John Stephens scored five points, slamming one
three-point shot and sinking two of three (67%) from the
free-throw line, two defensive rebounds, two
block/steals, and one turnover.
The Warriors face off against Liberty County, 7:30
p.m., Monday, Nov. 26, at home.

T0A ITL-^


Brookwood
Fran Hunt
Special from the Monticello News
The Aucilla Christian Academy middle school boy's
basketball team fell to Brookwood, 34-26, Tuesday, Nov.
20.
The Warriors held a one-point lead over Brookwood,
13-12 going into the half, dropping in seven points in the
first quarter and six in the second compared to Brook-
wood's five in the first and seven in the second.
After the half, Brookwood exploded to chalk up 14
points compared to ACA's eight. Aucilla mustered five
points in the fourth, but came up short of a victory after
Brookwood racked up another eight.
Corey Burrus led the Warriors, scoring 14 points, for
shots being from the three-point zone. He was alsofour
of nine from the three-point line;
Hans Sorensen racked up six points shooting at 100
percent from the field.
Trent Roberts earned two points, five rebounds and
had two blocked shots; Jay Finlayson, two points; and
Jared Jackson scored two points going two of four from
the free-throw line. Aucilla now stands 1-1 on the sea-
son.
The Warriors return to the court against Communi-
ty Christian, 6:30 p.m.,.Monday, Nov. 26, there.


Owens Propane, Inc.
"Service With A Smile"
208 West Screven St. Quitman, GA
229-263-5004
NORr o MRz [g TI!N Rinnai


Middle

School

Girls

Drop

Opener
Fran Hunt
Special from the
Monticello News
Aucilla Christian Acade-
my middle school girl's bas-
ketball coach Derrick Bur-
rus reports that the girls
dropped the season opener
against Maclay 12-8, Monday
Nov. 19.
Skyler Hanna scored
four points, and Brooke Kin-
sey and Brooke Kinsley each
scored two points.
The next game for the
girls is set against Communi-
ty Christian, at 5:30 p.m., Nov
26, there.
Playing on the team are:
Stacie Brock, Skyler Hanna,
Megan Lee, Vicki Perry Shel-
by Witmer, Pamela Watt,
Sarah Boland, Alexis Bur-
kett, Ashli Cline, Christy Col-
bin, Brooke Kinsey Brooke
Kinsley Michaela Metcalfe,
and Audrey Waters.


ACA


Yo.
. ..- Y- .- .
But: YoI

Get B eAt,
,----------------- 7---- ----'- -- ';:*
Summer Spedial First M nth
toler REt- Oboler Rtnt .t

$7 95 FREE
-------------------
Culliganf atOr
S85a0878-0
Tollrf e; 8 88-











16A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Farm & AgicultuQc


Friday, November 30, 2007


IN 9 ["O
CHAI


DEACON'S
TREE SERVICE4
OF VALDOSTA
We Cut ONE or MANY Trees
Tree Trimming Stump Grinding


SALAN DEACON, OWNER & Guaaned
S(229) 2477752 (229) 834-5747


Lane Peavy Wins Again


Photo Submitted
Lane Peavey and his heifer, Sadie, won first place in the fifth grade Showmanship
Contestlat the North Florida Fair on November 17, 2007. Lane was being judged on his
ability to present his animal to the judge.This consists of being able to square and pro-
file the feet, control of the animal, and answer questions by the judge.


Eligible dairy producers can sign up
for the Dairy Disaster Assistance Pro-
gram (DDAP-III) at local U.S. Department
of Agriculture Farm Service Agency
(FSA) service centers beginning Monday,
Dec. 3, 2007.
IJDAP-III will help dairy producers
recover production losses resulting from
a variety of adverse weather conditions
in the last few years. The program pro-
vides $16 million in benefits to dairy pro-
ducers for production losses that oc-
curred between Jan. 1, 2005, and Feb. 28,
2007, because of qualifying natural disas-
ters. It compensates producers for pro-
duction losses that resulted from lost
herds or dumped milk when dairy plants
closed or the natural disaster damaged
containment equipment. Additionally,
power outages, fuel shortages, and infra-
structure damage may have temporarily
interrupted the flow of dairy products to
markets.
To be eligible for DDAP-III, dairy pro-
ducers must have suffered losses in pri-
mary and contiguous counties declared
or designated a natural disaster. Also,
producers in counties receiving an FSA


Administrator's Physical Loss Notice de-
termination are eligible.
Under proposed rules, USDA will cal-
culate payments to eligible producers by
multiplying the eligible pounds by the av-
erage price received for commercial milk
production in the affected areas during
the disaster for 2005 and 2006, and for the
months:of January and February 2007. If
the total amount of funding (less any re-
serve established for disputed claims) is
insufficient to compensate eligible pro-
ducers for losses, then USDA will pay
losses at two levels in an effort to more
equitably distribute the limited funds
and maximize the effectiveness of the
program. USDA provides more informa-
tion on proposed DDAP-III provisions in
a fact sheet posted online at:
http://disaster.fsa. usda.sov.
DDAP-III is authorized by the U.S.
Troop Readiness, Veterans' Care, Katrina
Recovery, and Iraq Accountability Appro-
priations Act, 2007, signed into law on
May 25, 2007, by President-George W.
Bush. For more information on disaster
programs administered by FSA, visit:
http://disaster.fsa.usda.gov.


Lessons Abound On Animal Welfare Issue


By F. Bailey Norwood- about human welfare and farmers than they do farm an-
As the farm animal care debate ensues, the Ameri- imals. As a social issue. the financial well-being of U.S.
can Farm Bureau Federation thought it was time to farmers was fotud to be twice as important as the well-
cleck in with consumers to measure their opinions on being of farm animals. Human poverty the U.S. health
the issue. In cooperation with Oklahoma State Univer- care system, and food safety were found to be more than
sity, more than 1,000 individuals across the U.S. were five times more important than farm animal well-being.
contacted by telephone and asked questions about farm Through an innovative survey question, the suffer-
animal welfare. Containing almost 50 questions, the sur- inE of one human was found to be equivalent to the suf-
vey produced a wealth of information to better help the: fering of 11,500 farm animals, and a majorityof respon-
industry understand its customer. dents felt that farmers should be compensated if forced
While there are many lessons to take away from the to comply with higher farm animal welfare standards.
survey, three are particularly important for the: live- While this does not imply that farm animal welfare
stock industry is not important, it does imply when forming public pol-
The first lesson is that the public cares far more icy, the interests of farm animals take a backseat to the
Interest of humans. Pro-
U SDAposed policies that,-raise
USDA Streamlines For s & food costs leave consumers
with less money for funding
programs benefiting hu-
Rules For Farm Loan Programsmans For exle, with
rising health care costs,
Acting Agriculture Secretary Chuck grams by more than 80 percent; r g health are cot
Conner said today that the forms and Modifying requirements to more every extra dollar pent on
rules for USDA's Farm Loan Programs closely conform to those used. by other doco isits and surgeries
will be modernized by Jan. 1. 2008, to lenders; Given that the welfare of
make it easier for America's farmers, Ensuring all forms are available on-humans is of far more con-
ranchers and producers to apply for line: tnoan
loans. Cutting nearly in half the number of ernthan the welfareofan-
"This streamlining initiative is part forms required: and imals, such tradeoffs
of a historic transformation in agricul- Making guidance more manageable should be seriously
ture farm lending programs," said Con- by replacing nearly 40 instruction manu- weighed by policy makers.
ner. "By making our processes simpler als with six handbooks. The seconesson s t
and more straightforward, we will more The program rules and forms will of- consumers understand an
efficiently serve America's farmers and ficially change on Dec 31. 2007. This will mal weir shpis a result o
ranchers. We incorporated about 1.500 allow employees of the Farm Service teirsoppng decisions, in
comments from nearly 600 members of Agency (FSA), which administers the addition to farmer deci-
the public in making these changes." program, time for nationwide training sons. A majority of con-
Over the past few years, USDA's Farm on the new forms and rules. Until then. summers believe their per-
Service Agency has streamlined specific FSA will follow current procedures. sonal fooa cnhoces have a
areas of its farm loan programs, such as The streamlining rule can be viewed large impact on the well-be-
the Guaranteed and Emergency Loan via the Federal Register at ing of farm animals, and
Programs, by revising loan making and http: v.access.gpo..orv su docs. fedre that if consumers desire
servicing requirements and procedures g-'frcontO7.htn]. higher anmal omwanies will
to better serve applicants and borrowers. More information about FSA can be dards, food companies will
Direct Loans Programs streamlining found by contacting a local FSA office or provide it. Thus, when con-ase
includes: online at http:.' uwiv.fsa.usda.sov. click summers choose to purchase
Reducing the number of pages in on "Farm Loan Programs" for more in- traeditonel meat isead
the Code of Federal Regulations neces- formation. more expensivemeatraised
sary to administer the Farm Loan Pro-


tion systems (e.g. organic meat or free-range meat), they
understand that their purchase directly determines the
level of animal care provided. If consumers are happy
purchasing traditional meat, this signifies they approve
of the animal care provided on traditional farms.
The third lesson is that consumers are much more
accepting of the use of gestation crates for sows if they
are given a reason for the crates other than reducing
production costs. For example, only 18 percent of con-
sumers agreed with the statement, "housing pregnant
sows in crates is humane." However, when the state-
ment is modified to, "housing pregnant sows in crates
for their protection from other hogs is humane," 45 per-
cent agree with the statement.
Given the difficulty of educating consumers, the use
of such crates may always present a public relations
problem. Plus, as this question shows, even when edu-
cated on gestation crates, they are still opposed by a ma-
jority of consumers. However, what the survey does sug-
gest is that efforts by organizations to educate the pub-
lic are not in vain.
Every business must understand its consumer. This
survey provides unique insights into the mind of our
consumer: every American that eats food. Moreover, by
injecting these three lessons into every farm animal
welfare debate, we help policy makers understand their
consumer: the American voter.


SLDOSTA POWER PORTS


2713 Bemiss Road
Valdosta, GA
229-244-1413
KAWASAKI CARES: Warning: ATVs can be hazardous to operate. For your safety: Always wear a helmet, eye protection and
protective clothing. Never carry a passenger. Never ride under the influence of drugs or alcohol. Never ride on public roads or
pavement. Avoid excessive speeds and stunt driving. Be'extra careful on difficult terrain. Kawasaki ATVs with engines of 90cc
and above are recommended for use only by persons 16 years of age or older. Kawasaki also recommends that all ATV riders
take a training course. For more information see your dealer, or call the ATV Safety Institute at 1-800-887-2887. @2007
Kawasaki Motors Corp., U.S.A. PP3602X3C 394940]rv
MEMON


I 1L


BUIL IMArfTERIAMHItAR ARE

~FEDFSEED EDFERTILIZE:I






www.greenepublishing.com


Friday, November 30, 2007


Outdoors


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 17A


..-The Enterprise'Recorder GH TIM'BER

Fish & Game Feeding Chart a Oo Av[. Me, tHad wP1
.lkw oM~CY 11jsnu~ci ~ 8lnIr eedi ~imOk e1~JCbl~y ilB t~b'B Th~miLi dzBE~tinu~as ~ie~metB Lxr Is
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GM1oo hwj I M V1 tv ca efi at .61Pa e, A Cut Above'


ferry Gray
Hvzrr 55:1~~~3
0riI $i67 3I17 1

anrry Hamnock

',..:Ai c S5O.6733-134i


R2 Tho
ip itdbtr


BOATS
OF TATIAHASSEE, INC.




0YAMAHA
850-580-BOAT (2628)
3452 Garber Dr. Tallahassee, FL
850-574-4245 Service, 850-576-5134


D 'S PUB
7943 E. Hwy 90 Lee, Florida 32059 850-971-2815


6 Brands
Of Draft
On Tanp <


FOOTBALL. RACING,
FIGHTS ANP ALL YOUR
FAVORITE SPORTS ON
OUR MI SCREEN TV!


__ -I.-----,


'Madison Hunter

Kills First Buck


Andrew Peters, age 15, of Madison, killed his first buck,
a 130 Ib., 4 point, on November 25.The deer was dispatched
with a single round from his .243 rifle.
.aiimiiama-- -------' iiInlf


Country
Style
k Meat


Market


.f i
A'a

I a3


~;sal~'Ii


SPECIALIZING IN GARLIC CRABS & GARUC SHRIMP
David Arthur
386*362*9762
Madison Store
850-973-6134


GARLIC POTATOES
CORN ON THE COB
BOILED EGGS & SAUSAGE


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


SChicken Wings WE NOW
Chicken Breasts WE NOW--
Leg Quarters HAVE
10 lb. Bag of Leg Quarters
,Hani Cut Ribeyes LIVE
Pork Chops CRABS!
Homemade Rind Bacon
Ribs "Also avallable
Ox Tailst iShrap
Fresh Ground Chuck l-Shri
Cube Steak Speclled Trout
Bottom Round Roast Catfish and other
Stew Meat fresh fish

IS9Iat. 9-6 Fri.-9-7;wilt.-


r
------ --~9-~e~-- ~


w


9 lit O MODAY


f









1 8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. reenepublishing. com


Friday, November 30, 2007


HELPleAoitePERRY FLEA 14ARKET
RE A RAartments Antiques Glassware Collectibles Gifts & More
1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC acces- sViit the Tool ShoD FRI SUN 10 A.M. 4 PW. lu V....


Excavating Work
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
'moval, Demolition, and Roads. No
Job Too Small. Free Estimates. Call
Paul Kinsley at 850-973-6326

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





TidyuP

cleaning services

Cleaning Services
Rental apartments, houses & mo-
bile homes cleaned after tenants
move out. Thorough and depend-
able. Call Carla. cell 229-834-1110


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


SURPLUS PROPERTY
SALE
MADISON COUNTY,
FLORIDA

The Board of County Commis-
sioners of Madison County,
Florida will hold a public auc-
tion for the sale of surplus prop-
erty on Satuiday, Deceniber'8,
2007 at the Madi'son County
Public Works Department locat-
ed north of Madison at 2060 NE
Rocky Ford Road, Madison,
Florida. Auction' registration
shall begin at 7:30 am, with the-
auction beginning at 10:00 am.
All necessary bid forms will be
supplied on the day pf the auc-
,tioi.

Surplus items include vehicles,
equipment, machinery and mis-
cellaneous assorted tools,
pumps, motors, etc. All items
sold as is. Successful, bidders
shall pay by cash or cashiers
check during regularly sched-
uled working hours at the Madi-
son County Clerk of Court's of-
fice located in 'the. Madison
County Court House beginning
on Tuesday, December 11,2007.
All items being purchased must
be paid for and removed from
Madison County, property no
later than 3:00 pm on Thursday,
December 20, 2007.. For more
information, contact the Madi-
son County Board of County
Commissioners' office at (850)
973-3179, or the Public Works
Department office at 850-973-
2156. The Board' of County
Commissioners of Madison
County, Florida reserves the
right to reject any and all bids.

Surplus items shall be available
for viewing by the public begin-
ning Saturday, December 1,
2007 from 8:30 am to 10:30 am
and during the week of Decem-
ber 3 thru December 7, 2007
from 8:00 am to 3:00 pm.


YARD SALE
SATURDAY, 9:00 AM
DECEMBER 2,2007
Household, Computer, Misc,
items, Bow-flex Machine, Motor
Cycle Scooter, DVD's, CD's,
Clothes, plus much more!
1404 NE Cactus Ave. Lee, FL
971-2887, can call after 4 PM.
HUGE CHRISTMAS YARD
SALE SATURDAY
DECEMBER 1, 2007 8:00AM
At Country Kitchen in Lee, FL.
1-10 & CR255. A large variety of
items, household, collectibles, etc.
850-971-5587
Yard Sale
291 NE Live Oak Trl,
off Yellow Pine Ave.
Fri & Sat 8 am furniture, rugs,
household items, adult clothes,
books, tools, windows, toilets,
kitchen double sink.


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




ITEMI


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


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


FOR SALE,
The conteni- oi' 6 storage units be-
lieved to be personal and house-
hold items. Sale will be Friday, No-
vember 30, 2007 at'9 am at Madi-
son Mini Storage located at 1098
East U.S. 90 in Madison, For more
information call 971-5744.





Need 10-20 chickens.
Maybe a roosteror two
also guineas and peafowls.
850-464-1165
SWanted 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, Im
850-948-1709
850-879-6481
sandyf6rd@embarqmail.com





For Sale: 3 Nanny Goats, all ap-
pear to be carrying 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.





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


outhem Villas of
Ckadison apartmentss

'Rental assistance may be available.
HUD vouchers accepted. 1, 2, & 3
BR HC & non-HC accessible apts.
Call- 850-973-8582, TDD/TTY
711. 315 SW Lawson Circle, Madi-'
son, FL 32340. Equal Housing Op-
portunity
Home For Rent
3 bedrooms 1 bath
388 Church Ave. Greenville
Contact: Mrs. Mary Washington
850-948-2540


For Rent $75.00 Weekly
Fully' furnished rooms, Includes
lights and water.
Call: .850-973-4606
800-785-7433

Luxury Apartments- overlooking
the Courthouse Circle in downtown
Monticello, 3BR/2BA, $1050.
Monthly, Contact Katrina Walton at
510-9512
FOR RENT
BEAUTIFUL HOUSE ON 2
ACRES IN MADISON
3BDR/2BTH
LARGE L/R; LARGE D/ROOM:
LARGE STUDY
LAUNDRY AREA W/
SWASHER/DRYER
CENTRAL HEAT & AIR
$800.00/MONTH
SERIOUS PERSONS ONLY
NEED APPLY
850-973-4606


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


-


Pioneer
Excavating & Tractor
Services
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, Demolition, Roads, Mow-
ing, Discing, Box-Blading, and
Tilling.
We have top soil and fill dirt
Call-Paul Kinsley
850-973-6326'
$500 DOWN
With your land
F.ctol, Direct Prices
No lliddle M!an!
Prestige Home Center
Lake City Florida
1-800-355-9385

COMMERCIAL /
INDUSTRIAL
PROPERTY
with state highway frontage-23
acres, Corner lots. Fronts both
Harvey Greeiee Dive and High-
way 53 South. Natural gas line,
8 inch water main, access to city
utilities, fire hydrant, and ser-
vice from two power companies.
Property has easy access to I-10,
via-SR 53 & SR 14. Will build to
suit tenant.

CallTommy Greene
850-973-4141







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


Two 1 acre lots on small lake
Pinetta'area Madison County, own-
er financing 22,000 for both. Land-
callnow.com 941-778-7980
DWMH For Sale
326 SE Vera Ave., Madison, FL
1,152 sq. ft. 3 bedrooms / 2 baths /
.50 acre lot
Price: $30,000 or make offer
Call (850) 402-8015
40 private acres in Glenwood
Forest subdivision. Beautiful
homes already built. Fantastic op-
portunity to own property with re-
sfrictions for all owners & family
members. Call 954-495-3841' or
gaucha'l@bellsouth.net
LOG HOMES
With as little as
$500 Down
Prestige Home Center
Lake City, Florida
1-800-355-9385'


Brick 4BR/3BA house w/fireplace,
hardwood & ceramic tile floors,
oak cabinets, 2000+ sq ft heated,
pool, outdoor kitchen, 2-car car-
port, RV/5th wheel shelter on prop-
erty & 12x16 workshop. Under-
ground sprinkler, utilities & invisi-
ble fence. 2 miles from Madison on
1.2 acres $290,000. 850-973-2339






$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 Dopblewide
$39,995
Factory Direct
Prestige Home Center
352-752-7751


General News/School Reporter
needed. Must be a team player,
able to handle multiple tasks, and
be able to cover a variety of stories.
Experience in writing/reporting
preferred, computer experience re-
quired. Must have an excellent
knowledge of English grammar and
its proper usage. Apply in person
only at the Madison County.Carrier
newspaper office, located at 1695
South SR 53.


The City of Madison will be ac-
cepting applications for a Parks &
Cemetery Superintendent. Appli-
cants must be 18 years of age, pos-
sess a valid Florida CDL Class "A"
Florida Drivers License High
School Diploma or GED, pass a
physical examination, background
check and drug test. Should have
some supervisory experience. Re-
sponsible.for supervising, and par-
ticipating in maintaining, installing
and repairing parks/cemeteries
grounds and facilities.

.Job applications and descriptions of
work required may be picked up at
City Hall between the hours of
8:00 a.m. 5.00 p.m. Monday
through Friday. We will be accept-'
ing applications for this position
from Monday, November 26th
2007 through.Friday, December
7th 2007.

The City of Majdison is an Equal
Opportunity Employer, drug free
work place and recognizes veter-
an's preference.


GREENE
Publishing, Inc,
Greene Publishing, Inc. is now ac-
cepting applications for current as
well as future position openings..
Experience is preferred but we will
train the right individuals. \\,:i ki--n'.
at the newspaper is fun rewarding,
fast paced and requires a person
that is outgoing and capable of
working easily under stress and
deadlines. No two days are ever the
same,: Key full time or part-time
positions include:


Reporters
Advertising Sales Associates
Layout & Design
(Experience required)

If you're a responsible adult, punc-
tual, and have a great attendance
record, please fax your resume to
Ted at 850-973-4121, email to: .
2ted@greenepublishing.com or ap-
ply in person at our office on Hwy
53, just south of Madison. We wel-
come those who want- to grow
with us.
Registration and Records Spe-
cialist. Duties include: Assisting
with the day to day record keeping
in the department of Enrollment
Services. Complete job description
on web site. Qualifications: Must
be High School Graduate, AA/AS
degree preferred. Proficient in Mi-
crosoft software. Applications to:
Director HR, North Florida Com-
munity College, 325 NW Turner
Davis Drive, Madison, Florida
32340. A complete packet includes:
resume and application (available
at www.nfcc.edu). Questions call
850-973-9487. Application packet
must be received by 11/30/2007.
EOE


GREENE S

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 .





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


iara Sale ". . .. we juy
Se- Ups & up Hwy. 19 S. (Old Motel) (sol 838-1422 (850) 5847124Call Us


II:


9. *1



HINT "11
Packing material

for moving








4..


:: tL "
"" "* *:


Once you have finished reading
the newspaper, don't throw it
Saway. Find another use for it.
Newspaper makes great filler for
packing household goods when
moving. As soon as everything is
iUnpacked, take the used newspa-
'perto a recycling center near you.







Name
RecycLe



OREENE E

Wbsing,lncI,

Name
Address
City ST
Zip
Phone
MailTo: $28
P.O. Drawer 772 In County
$35
Madison, FL 32341-0772 Out of county

XK..


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7- fi"Wd-97 -97-









www.greenepublishing.com





recaab


Friday, November 30, 2007


4,


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 19A


NOTICE OF MEETING
CITY COMMISSION
MADISON, FLORIDA
The regular meeting of the City Commission of the City of Madison, Florida will be
held Tuesday, December 11, 2007 at 5:30 p.m. in City Hall.
Any person who decides to appeal any decision made by the Commission with respect
to any matter considered of such meeting will need a record of the proceedings, and
that for such purpose, he or she may need to insure that a verbatim record of the pro-
ceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the ap-
peal is based.
11/30

sssssiassussiammra mauawsmmeunawsasges^BSEsasE^B^awomssmmsnass ma^a^ umaau^^


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number: 2007-110-CP


IN RE: ESTATE OF


SIDA MAE JENNINGS,
* Deceased.


NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
SThe administration of the estate of IDA MAE JENNINGS, deceased, File Number
2007-110-CP is pending in the Circuit Court for Jefferson County, Florida, Probate Di-
vision, the address of which is P.O. Box 237, Madison, Florida 32341. The name and ad-
dress of the personal representative and of the personal representative's attorney are.
set forth below.
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
All persons on whom this notice is served who have objections that challenge the va-
lidity of the will, the qualifications of the personal representative, venue, or jurisdiction
of this Court are required to file their objections with this Court WITHIN THE LAT-
ER OF THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against dece-
dent's estate on whom a copy of this notice is served within three months after the date
of the first publication of this notice must file their claims with this Court WITHIN
THE LATER OF THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and persons having claims or demands against the
estate of the decedent must file their claims with this court WITHIN THREE
MONTHS.AFTER THE DATE OF THEfIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this Notice is November 30, 2007 Attorney For Per-
sonal Representative:


T. BUCKINGHAM BIRD
P. 0. Box 247
Monticello, FL 32345
850-997-3503
FL Bar ID #0006176


YVONNE JENNINGS MILTON
5691 NW US 221
Greenville, Florida 32331


111in 12n


I


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

IVY FINANCIAL CORPORATION,
a Florida Corporation,
Plaintiff,
CASE NO: 2007-149-CA


CARLOS G. PICART; ERMELINDA PICART; UNKNOWN
TENANT NO. 1; UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 2; and UN-
KNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING INTERESTS BY,
THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST A NAMED DEFEN-
DANT TO THIS ACTION, OR HAVING OR CLAIMING TO
HAVE ANY RIGHT, TITLE OR INTEREST IN THE PROP-
ERTY HEREIN DESCRIBED,
Defendants.

NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a Default Final Judgment of Foreclo-
sure dated November 20,2007, in the above referenced case in which IVY FINANCIAL
CORPORATION, a Florida'corporation, is Plaintiff, and CARLOS G. PIC ART: ER-
MELINDA PICART; UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 1; UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 2;
and UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING INTERESTS BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR
AGAINST A NAMED DEFENDANT TO THIS ACTION, OR HAVING OR CLAIM-
ING TO HAVE ANY RIGHT, TITLE OR INTEREST IN THE PROPERTY HEREIN
DESCRIBED, are Defendants, I TIM SANDERS, Clerk of the Court, will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash on the front steps of the West door of the Madison
County Courthouse in Madison, Florida, at 11:00 a.m, (or as soon thereafter as prac-
ticable), on the 20th day of December, 2007, the following described property set forth
in the Default Final Judgment of Foreclosure:
Lot 75, Norton Creek' Subdivision, according to the plat thereof as
recorded in Plat Book 2, Pages 31 through 33, of the Public Records of
Madison County, Florida.
Subject to Restrictions and Protective Covenants as recorded in OR
Book 750, Pages 257-58, Official Records of Madison County, 'Florida

Together with all structures, improvements, fixtures, appliances, and ap-
purtenances on said property or used in conjunction therewith.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS FROM THE SALE.
IF ANY. OTHER THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS
PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIMIWITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
[Note: In accordance with Rule 2.065, Florida Rules of Judicial Admin-
istration, please be advised as follows: If you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this pro-
ceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain as-
sistance. Please contact Court Administrator, Post Office Box 1569, Lake
City, Florida 32056-1569, Telephone: (386) 758-2163, within two (2)
working days of your receipt of this Notice or pleading. If you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, please call: 1-800-955-8771.]
WITNESS my hand and the official seal of said Court, this 21st day of November, 2007
at Madison, Madison County, Florida.
TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
(Court Seal)
By: Christy R. Wilson
Deputy Clerk


Scot B. Copeland
LAW OFFICES OF SCOT B. COPELAND, P.L.
FBN: 0156681
174 East Base Street
Madison, FL 32340
Ph: 850-973-4100
Fax: 850-973-4194
Attorney for Plaintiff


11/30.12/7


YOUAVE IT.







Got something you no longer use or need?
Sell it in the classified.
i&&miii 850-973-4141 ..--. i:"-...


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Selling 40+ homes throughout Florida,
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inspections Sat or Sun before sale date,
see web for exact mes
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available on some properties,
check web for details.
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ANF
ADVERTISING NETWORKS OF FLORIDA


ClassifiedI Display Metro Odiiy


Week of November 26, 2007


A I


I


II/Ju. IZ/ .I


I -


Thme donation is tax deductible.
''l~lf~l~heI I a Pick-up is free.
f! ht ai~de We take care of all the paperwork.


1-80 -DON TE-C RS (-800366-832


I


sarmanuad








20A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder ww w.greenepublishing.com Friday, November 30, 2007
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