Group Title: Madison enterprise-recorder.
Title: The Madison enterprise-recorder
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00314
 Material Information
Title: The Madison enterprise-recorder
Alternate Title: Madison enterprise recorder
Enterprise-recorder
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Madison enterprise-recorder
Publisher: T.C. Merchant
Place of Publication: Madison, Fla.
Madison Fla
Publication Date: February 15, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Madison (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Madison County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
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
Bibliographic ID: UF00028405
Volume ID: VID00314
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
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Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

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Our 143rd Year, Number 24


Friday, February 15, 2008


Madison, Florida


UPDATE


Teenager Critically


Injured In Dirt


Bike Accident

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A 17-year-old was critically injured
in a dirt bike accident on Friday
evening, February 9, at approximately
9:45.
According to reports, Stephen
Rusinko was riding on a dirt bike
when he ran into a dump truck that
was parked on the property that he
was on.
Rusinko, a sophomore who plays
junior varsity baseball at the high
school, had stopped at Cooper Welch's
equipment shelter to ask him to weld
something. Welch, Rosinko and a few
other friends talked around a campfire
that was located in a field used for
parking equipment. Cooper left to go
back to the barn and a few minutes lat-
er, Rusinko got on a dirt bike without
Cooper knowing and rode it to the
barn where Cooper was. They went
back to the field where Welch told him
to park the bike. Rather than parking,
he drove off into the dark.
Welch and his friends, Wil Culpep-
per, Bryant Tuten, Jameson Thomp-
son, and Skyler Thompson, called for
Rusinko to come back, but it was too
late. According to reports, they heard
a sixth gear change when, suddenly,
they heard a thud. They went to see
what happened and found Rusinko.
Welch and the Thompson boys saw
that Rusinko was choking on his blood.
and turned him over to a sitting-up po-
sition. Then they'put Rusinko in his
own truck.
Cooper, a member of the Lee Vol-
unteer Fire Department, has learned
to react the way he was taught by the
other members of the department. Al-
though he was taught not to move a
victim from an accident, if they hadn't
moved Stephen, he may have died
right there.
Wil Culpepper called his father,
Jack, and told nim what had hap-
pened. Jack tAd the boys not to move
Rusinko, but when Wil told him they
already had, Jack instructed them to
head toward State Road 6 and wait for
law enforcement and ambulances to
arrive.
In route to Madison, Welch kept
pressure on Rusinko's wounds.
"Though it's never recommended
you move a victim, this is one of the
times when it might have helped, be-
cause if the boys had left Stephen
there, he would probably have died," a
medical professional told this' reporter.
Welch took Rusinko to meet the
ambulance at the intersection of State
Road 6 and Highway 90, then rode in
the ambulance to Lanier Field with
him, where Rusinko was put on a heli-
copter and flown to Tallahassee.
Reese Thomas, of the Lee Volun-
teer Fire Department arrived at TMH
to lend his support to Stephen's dad.


Chili Dog Fundraiser

To Be Held
The Madison County High School
Band is having a chili dog fundraiser
on Friday, February 22, from 11 a.m.
until 6 p.m,. at the Madison Court-
house.
9 The $5 meal will consist of a chili
dog, chips, dessert and a drink
(canned soda or bottled water).
Meals can be delivered locally if
there are six or more .meals to the
same place.
Email Suzanne Godfrey at god-
freys@nfcc.edu if interested in pur-
chasing tickets for the meals.


Jillian Uphold's Death Is A Mystery


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Doctors know that a blood clot that
went to her heart killed Jillian Alesia
Uphold. They don't know what caused
it, though.
Doctors thought at first that it
could have been food poisoning but say
that it could have been a ruptured ap-
pendix.
"They don't know," Jillian's moth-
er, Kimilee Uphold said.
Kimilee Uphold said that doctors at
South Georgia Medical Center in Val-
dosta had given Jillian three blood
clots while doing blood work on her.


One of the clots apparently went to Jil-
lian's heart.
Jillian was a home-schooled 18-
year-old senior, who was the apple of
her family's eye.
"She was my baby," Kimilee said.
Jillian was the youngest of Tony
and Kimilee Uphold's four children.
She had one brother, Tony Uphold, Jr.,
and two sisters, Julie Staley and
Jacqueline Parnell.
Jillian passed away Thursday
evening, February 7, at 7:35 p.m. at
Shands Hospital in Gainesville. Her fu-
neral was held Sunday, February 10, at
Beggs Funeral Home in Madison.


Happy 100th Birthday, Miss Madison 1925


Mildred
White,
born Lois
Mildred
Bishop,
who won
the title of
Miss
Madison
in 1925,
celebrated
100 won-
derful
years on
February
13, 2008.


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On June 5, 1925, the
Madison Enterprise
Recorder ran a story an-
nouncing the Miss Madi-
son contest. According to
the article, seven busi-
nesses, including the E-R,


that comprised the Madi-
son Trade Territory, spon-
sored the contest.
In order to nominate
and vote for contestants,
residents were required
to visit these merchants,
who in turn used an elab-
orate scoring system to


convert patronage into
votes. This elaborate
scoring system yielded
big numbers for the win-
ner, Mildred Bishop, who
received 14,151,015 votes.
As winner, she was treat-
See Miss Madison,
Page 3 A


Hudson: Proud To Be A Centenarian


By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
In Biblical days. it
was quite common to call
oneself a centenarian. In
modern times it takes a
bit more to live to see 100
years. With current aver-
age life expectancies
across the world being
less than 100, becoming a
centenarian is something
to be proud of, indeed.
Every culture has its
unique way of honoring
their centenarians, as
longevity is a sign of wis-
dom in many ways. Madi-
son County is blessed
with its own precious few
centenarians. This article
is in honor of them.
When celebrating a
birthday in Sweden,
chances are one will hear
sung to them "May he
live one hundred years."
If turning another year
in Italy, they may state
"cento di questi giorni"
or "A hundred of these
days." to wish 100 more
birthdays to come. Jew-
ish tradition wishes a
person "May you live as
long as Moses" or 120


years, and in Iran the
term "May you live to be
120 years old" is used as
common blessing. The
Polish say "Sto lat" an-
other wish of 100 years
and the Hindus bless the
people who touch the feet


A.J. Hudson


of elders with the hope of
100 years of life. The Chi-
nese emperors were
hailed to live 10,000 years,
but that may be a bit
much.
In the United States,
it has become customary
for centenarians to re-
ceive a letter from the
President upon reaching


that milestone birthday
as a token of congratula-
tions on their longevity.
NBC's The Today
Show has also joined the
celebration by naming
centenarians across the
nation on air since 1983.
According to Hallmark
company there have been
approximately 85,000
"Happy 100th Birthday"
cards in the year 2007,
however, some of those
may have been posers.
Here in Madison
County, there are at least
four of these esteemed
citizens that have reached
their 100th birthday More
amazingly, some are also
housemates. Many reside
in Lake Park of Madison
and were introduced to
the paper recently To let
these residents know how
appreciated they are, this
article is written as its
own version of "Happy
100th Birthday" to you,
and may you have many
more to come.
A.J. Hudson, a native
of Madison County, just
See Centenarian,
Page 3A


Woman Attacked

And Mauled By


Pit Bulls

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Becky Williamson Wimberly, for-
merly of Madison, was attacked and
mauled by her son's pit bulls at her res-
idence in Mayo on January 27.
According to reports, several of the
dogs had gotten loose from their pen on
the back of the property and attacked
her. Following a call for help, the
Lafayette County Sheriff's Office and
Lafayette County EMS personnel ar-
rived at the scene to find Wimberly, 58,
at the door of her greenhouse, covered
in blood from wounds on her arms and
legs.
Discoloration was caused in Wim-
berly's feet and lips, due to the massive
amount of blood she had lost.
Wimberly's son, Benjamin, shot and
killed the dogs that had gotten loose.
Wimberly was flown by helicopter
to Shands Hospital in Gainesville,
where she remains after treatment for
her wounds. Doctors also treated her for
rabies as a precautionary measure.


Morris Steen

Addresses


Lee Town Council

By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Morris Steen, President of North
Florida Community College, opened
business for the Lee Town Council
Meeting on February 5. He was there to
make a case for
placing the NFCC
logo on the new
water tower adja-
cent to I-10 on the
new service road,
Dale Leslie Drive.
Although the tow-
er appears to be a
county structure,
it is under the au- Morris Steen
thority of Lee be-
cause they oversee the water system
that includes the new 150,000-gallon
tower.
The water tower is part of the re-
cently-completed infrastructure intend-
ed to attract and serve businesses along
the corridor. In prior discussion, the
logo was initially introduced as an en-
hancement for attracting that com-
merce, the idea being that Madison
County should draw more attention to
perhaps its greatest gem, NFCC. From
a practical viewpoint, it was also meant
to send the message that professionals
are being educatedhere now, represent-
ing the vital future contributors need to
support industry
During this discussion however, the
See Steen, Page 3A


B 2 Sections, 34 Pages
Around Madison County 5-6A Legals
Church 9A Outdoors
Classifieds 16A Sports
Obituaries 5A Viewpoints


14A
15A
12-13A
2-3A


"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


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www.greenepublishin .com


2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder'


Oiwpoints & Opinions


Friday, February 15, 2008


'~C*4~* ~Editoial~
I LAAMM M--


In Their Own Words e wo


Cakes, Gift Certificates

And Mayhaw Jelly

One day last week, I was pleasantly surprised when
a very nice woman brought a 10-layer chocolate cake
into the office for me. The woman had complimented
me on a column that I had written a few weeks before,
but the cake really surprised me. I shared it with the
staff here at the office and boy that cake went fast!
Thank you!
Mary Ellen Greene had told me that the same
woman Lilla Howerton had sent her a very nice
card a few weeks before that. She said she felt honored
by the card the same way that I had by the cake.
Throughout the years, I have realized that there are
people like Lilla Howerton, who do things, not for
praise or recognition, but because they feel that they
can make a difference in a person's day or in. a person's
life.
Stuart Fenneman is another individual like that.
She told me a few months ago that she was sorry that
she had not attended the housewarming for my fami-
ly's newly constructed house. She sent a gift certificate
in the mail, which went to buying something very nice
for the home. I haven't had a chance to send her a gift
card, but I want to say "thank you" in this column to
her. Anyone who knows her can tell you how special
she is. Thank you, Mrs. Fenneman.
Nell Dobbs is another person who reaches out to
others in love and tenderness. Although she was nurs-
ing her ailing husband, Marjell, while my father was in
the hospital in Gainesville, she packed a sandwich bag
with goodies for one of the trips that my brother, sister
and I were taking to visit him one day She also has giv-
en me mayhaw jelly and cumquats. Thank you, Mrs.
Dobbs.
Lee and Annelle Bishop are two more people with
giving hearts that don't expect credit in return. I be-
lieve it was either the first or second night in our new
home and they came to visit, bringing a delicious cake
with them. I don't believe I ever got a chance to thank
them, either. Thank you, Lee and Annelle!
James Phillips is another person with a heart of
gold.1 cannot tell you the times that he and his wife,
Margie, have blessed people, including myself and my
family. They are special people and deserve praise and
honor for all the good they d in their chtirbh rid: com-'
munity.
This list of people is not meant to embarrass any-
one by telling of their good deeds and good hearts. This
list is also not nearly complete. I'm sure that you know
of others. I could go on naming people like this until
the list grew to over 100 people who don't let their right
hand know what their left hand is doing. They are peo-
ple who are not expecting anything in return for doing
good. I just listed a few people today. I am going to chal-
lenge myself, in Jesus' name, to try and follow their ex-
amples!


ohe fabson 6ntetptise-Recotcet


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 Kinsley
ASSOCIATE PUBLiSHER
Ted Ensminger
EDITOR
Jacob Bembry
PRODUCTION MANGER
Lisa Greene
STAFF WRITER
Tyrra Meserve and Michael Curtis
GRAPHIC DESIGNERS
Jessica Higginbotham and Heather Bowen
TYPESETTER/SUBSCRIPTION
Bryant Thigpen
ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVES
Mary Ellen Greene, Dorothy McKinney,
Sharon Beningfield and Jeanetie 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 93'' charge for Affidavits.
CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT
Sheree Miller
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
In County $30 Out-of-County $38
(State & local taxes included)


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Isn't it amazing that George Carlin, a comedian
known for some of the crudest adult humor could write
something so very eloquent...and so very appropriate
George Carlin...in his own words.
The paradox of our time in history is that we have
taller buildings but shorter tempers, wider freeways,
but narrower viewpoints.
We spend more, but have
less. We buy more, but en- ,
joy less. We have bigger o, b ,
houses and smaller fami-
lies, more conveniences,
but less time. We have
more degrees but less
sense, more knowledge,
but less judgment, more
experts, yet more prob-
lems, more medicine, but
less wellness.
We drink too much,
smoke too much, spend too
recklessly, laugh too little, drive too fast, get too angry,
stay up too late, get up too tired, read too little, watch TV
too much, and pray too seldom.
We have multiplied our possessions, but reduced our
values. We talk too much, love too seldom, and hate too
often.
We've learned how to make a living, but not a life.
We've added years to life not life to years. We've been all
the way to the moon and back, but have trouble crossing
the street to meet a new neighbor. We conquered outer
space but not inner space. We've done larger things, but
not better things.
We've cleaned up the air, but polluted the soul. We've
conquered the atom, but not our prejudice. We write
more, but learn less. We plan more, but accomplish less.
We've learned to rush, but not to wait. We, build more
computers, to hold more information, to produce more
copies than ever, but we communicate less and less.
These are the times of fast foods and slow digestion,
big men and small character, steep profits and shallow
relationships. These are the days of two incomes but
more divorce, fancier houses, but broken homes. These
are days of. quick trips, disposable diapers, throwaway
morality one, night stands, overweight bodies, and pills
that do everything from cheer, to quiet, to kill. It is a
time when there is much in the showroom window and
nothing in the stockroom. A time when the technology
can bring this letter to you, and a time when you can
choose either to share this insight, or to just hit delete...
Reoiember; spend some time with your loved ones,
because they are not going to be around forever.
Remember, say a kind word to someone who looks up
to you in awe, because that little person soon will grow
up and leave your side.
Remember, to give a warm hug to the one next to
you, because that is the only treasure you can give with
your heart and it doesn't cost a cent.
Remember, to say, "I love you" to your partner and
your loved ones, but most of all mean it. A kiss and an
embrace will mend hurt when it comes from deep inside
of you.
Remember to hold hands and cherish the moment
for someday that person willn not be there again.
Give time to love, give time to speak! And give time
to share the precious thoughts in your mind.

AND ALWAYS REMEMBER:
Life is not measured by the number of breaths we
take, but by the moments that take our breath away.


Staff writer Michael Cur-
tis can be reached at
michael@greenepub-lish-
ing.com.


florida Press Associ o



Award Winning Newspaper
-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity"
The mlaison
Gntcrtpis-Rccorbcr
Madison Recorder established 1865,
New Enterprise established 1901,
Consolidated June 25, 1908
Published weekly by Greene Publishing, Inc.
1695 S. SR 53, Madison, FL 32340. Periodicals
postage PAID at Madison Post Office 32340. Public
tion No. 177.400.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Th&
Madison Enterprise-Recorder, P.O. Drawer 772
Madison, FL 32341-0772.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject an)
advertisement, news matter, or subscriptions that, ir
the opinion of the management, will not be for the
best interest of the county and/or the owners of this
newspaper, and to investigate any advertisement sub-
mitted.
All photos given to Greene Publishing, Inc. foi
publication in this newspaper must be picked up nc
later than 6 months from the date they are droppec
off. Greene Publishing, Inc. will not be responsible
for photos beyond said deadline.


K1


Sheree Miller
,,olumnst.


Senior Moments


Everyone can relate to this title, right? Especially my
sister-in-law Janice and I who often find ourselves going
'totally blank. We both enjoymwatching home improvement
and gardening shows on HGTV Then, we get all kinds of
crazy ideas about what we can or think we can do around
our own homes. Some of these projects require the assis-
tance of our husbands, but, most of the time they say we
are nuts. Once in a while, we can get them to agree to help
ease our creative minds.
Some of these projects require trips to Home Depot.
This is a fun place to go to waste time. Like kids in a can-
dy store, we sometimes get distracted by something in the
store and we plan an entire new project right there in the
store. f
Then, we sometimes leave the store and forgot the one
thing we went there for. We get in the parking lot and none
of us can remember where we parked. On occasions, we
even forget what vehicle we drove there.
We call these "Senior Moments." If you are at least 25
years old or so, then you have to admit that you've had
more than one senior moment yourself. We have been suf-
fering from this since our early 30's, maybe earlier. We get
up, start walking, and forget where we're heading or what
we are going after. Beep-beep-beep, back up in our tracks
until we remember.
We forget where we parked (now I look at row num-
bers), which is fine as long as I don't forget the number. We
forget what we we're talking about if the phone rings and
interrupts our conversation. We sometimes forget if we
took our daily medicines (we have counted them before to
make sure), or if we took that Tylenol, or was just think-
ing about taking it. We sometimes forget what hand we're
on when playing contract rummy and lay down the wrong
melds (Janice sometimes gets away with this for a whole
round) or we forgot who dealt last. I forget I leave the dish
water running until it bubbles over the counter or we
leave the sprinkler running on the gardens too long.
We can measure something, walk ten feet and forget
the measurement. I have purchased Christmas gifts early
in the year and forgot that I had them hidden. I am always
putting stuff up or hiding it from the children or so it
.doesn't get misplaced and then forget myself where I put
it. A few times, I have gone blank on remembering my
alarm code, but yet I am a walking phone book for my hus-
band and children. I'm good at remembering-faces ut of-
ten get stuck for names. .
I always make a list for the store, even if ft*& onIy two
or three items, because I've went in the grocery store,
spent thirty dollars and forgot the milk or bread that I
needed. I've tried starting a pot of coffee, forgetting the
water In fact, the other day, I got a coffee filter down and
proceeded to put one teaspoon of sugar and got halfway to
it with the creamer before I realized what I was doing. (I
was attempting to make a pot of coffee). I can attempt to
make a double batch of cookies or something and only
double some of the ingredients and get upset that it's not
the right consistency and have to figure out where I
messed up.
I could keep going on and on with these examples, but
you all know what I'm talking about. My husband, Kevin,
his brother Leonard, wife, Janice, and myself feel that at
our age if we stick together and think together, maybe one
of us will remember, if not well forget it, it wasn't that im-
portant anyway I'm sure everyone has had "senior mo-
ments" at some point. When we were younger, we allowed
ourselves one senior moment a week. Now, we can get
away with one every day (sometimes more).
I guess everybody forgets simple things occasionally
It keeps us laughing, which keeps us young at heart. Hope
everyone had a Happy Valentine's Day Enjoy your week-
end.
See You Next Week!! Don't forget!!


)Just-


P rTIiiitp


1695 S. SR 53
850-973-4141
www.greenepublishing corn


J .


I











Friday, February 15, 2008


www.greenepublishing.com



VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


Teenager


cont from page 1A


K Madison County

Extension Service
Diann Douglas
,..; Guest Columnist


All Fats Are Not Equal
Choosing a diet low in fat, saturated fat, trans fats
and cholesterol are recommendations to reduce your
risk of heart disease. What a tall ordei! And, do you un-
derstand the difference between the four? This week in
National Heart Month, we will explore the issue of fat
and ways to keep a balance of fat in your diet.
According to Dr. Linda Bobroff, UF Extension Nutri-
tion Specialist, fat is an essential nutrient in our diets.
It is a source of energy, or calories and is needed to help
with the absorption of fat soluble vitamins. The prob-
lem with fat in our diets is that we eat too much of it.
Fats are made up of a mixture of fatty acids, they
can be saturated, monounsaturated, or polyunsaturated
fatty acids. Saturated fats tend to raise cholesterol lev-
els which increase your risk of heart disease; it is rec-
ommended we limit the intake of foods high in this type
of fat. Saturated fats are solid at room temperature and
can be found in animal sources of food; examples are
butter, cream, and beef fat. The exceptions to the rule
are coconut, palm and palm kernel oil, which are often
used in baked good, cookies and crackers.
Cholesterol is a fat-like substance that is part of all
human and animal cells. It is needed to form hormones,
cell membranes and other body substances. Since your
body makes its own, you don't need extra cholesterol in
your diet. Over time, high levels of cholesterol cause
plaque to collect along the walls of your blood vessels re-
sulting in restricted blood flow or blockages. It is rec-
ommended that you keep cholesterol intake to 300 mg.
each day.
Trans fats have been in the news in recent years,
they are formed when liquid oils are made into solid
fats, although small amounts are found naturally in
some animal-based foods. Like saturated fat, trans fats
raise LDL cholesterol in blood, which increases the risk
of heart disease. Manufacturers now have to label their
products for trans fats.
Reading nutrition labels and ingredients lists can
help identify the amount of fat in a food product. Ingre-
dients are listed in descending order. To keep your fat
intake within reason, choose foods with fat listed lower
on the ingredient list. The nutrition label will also list
total fat-saturated, unsaturated and trans -fats. Choose
fdods' with 'low amounts of fat, saturated and trans fats
on the label.
Monounsaturated fats are a better choice; they are
liquid at room temperature and tend to help lower cho-
lesterol: Remember though, all fats are high in calories
and should be used sparingly Liquid oils like canola,
olive, peanut and safflower oils are all high in monoun-
saturated fats.
So, how do you apply these recommendations in dai-
ly eating habits? When preparing food, use fat free milk,
lean cuts of meat and remove the skin from poultry For-
get frying altogether, there are so many interesting low
fat cooking methods; try baking, roasting, steaming or
grilling. If you have grandma's favorite recipe that is
high fat and can't live without it, consider eating it less
often or have a smaller portion.
All fats are not equal, change the amount and type of
fats you use. Start by drastically reducing saturated
fats and substitute monounsaturated fats in your diet.
For more information on fat in your diet, call the Madi-
son Extension office for your copy of "Nutrition for
Health and Fitness: Fat in Your Diet".


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During the night, Rich Quackenbush, Pastor of
Lee United Methodist Church, Doug Brown, Stephen's
baseball coach, and members of the Welch family ar-
rived and stayed with Rusinko's father and brother.
After a six-hour operation, the doctor informed
everyone that the operation had gone well.
Additional surgery has been scheduled for facial in-
juries.
"It looks much better now than it did earlier," one
of the boys' parents said. "It's going to take a long time,
but thanks to the boys helping him that night, he
should be all right."


,s Why get just a part
when you can get it all?
'-. I .a , ,: ., ,.. .,...: ,, r.... , u .
hl' .. I . , .. .. ..... ... .




S s 0. ....' 4141


Miss Madison


cont from page 1A


ed to a two-week, all-expenses-paid, tour of the North
and East, which was a very significant prize at the time.
Now residing in Jacksonville Beach, Lois Mildred
Bishop was born on February 13, 1908 to Roberta and
Ben Bishop of Madison. She later married Samuel Jack-
son White of Live Oak on June 14, 1950.
The owners and staff of the E-R wish one of Madi-
son's finest, and now the newest centenarian, a warm
and blessed birthday.
Staff writer Michael Curtis can be reached -at
michael@greenepublishing.com.


Centenarian


cont from page 1A


celebrated his 102nd birthday on Friday, February 8.
Raised on a mule farm, Hudson later got into the tractor
business. With four children "scattered around," Hud-
son stayed busy owing it all to "getting in with the right
crowd."
"I've done things that a poor boy would never dream
of." Hudson said, looking back in time "I hope that
everybody I've ever met is a friend. Anything I did, I
tried to do right to start with. Never mistreat someone,
no matter who they are. Treat anybody right, and they'll
most likely treat you right in the end. Be honest with
everybody."
In today's fast-paced world, people have a tendency
to rush through the days, missing some of the moments
that add beauty to the big picture. It is with these pearls
of wisdom that elders bedeck the necks of the young.
Happy birthday, A.J. Hudson, and hats off to Madi-
son's centenarians, to a long life that is hopefully filled
with health and joy.


Steen


cont from page 1A


During this discussion, however, the focus shifted
considerably There was little mention of future growth
or jobs or infrastructure collaboration. Instead, the con-
versation centered more on advertising comparisons.
Sentimentality appeared to override planning and in the
end the proposal centered more on rewarding NFCC for
their accomplishments by allowing them less expensive
advertising to showcase their logo. "Our logo is gaining
increased recognition, but still many don't know that
out home is Madison County," Steen noted
Paraphrasing, one council member then asked,
"Wouldn't it be more appropriate for you to simply get a
billboard out by I-10?" to which Steen replied, "Well, that
would need much more upkeep and be much more ex-
pensive. We can get the same exposure for ten years by
putting our logo on the water tower than what a bill-
board would cost for just months." No discussion re-
garding NFCC needing this consideration due to a lim-
ited advertising budget was offered, although prior to
the exchange Steen noted the college had built up over
three million in reserves en route to a ten million tar-
get.
A second council member expressed similar reser-
vations, stating they had observed virtually no towers
with anything other than community references during
a recent trip across several states, to which Steen play-
fully replied that perhaps it's time for innovation. In
the end, the council decided an ordinance governing the
process should be enacted regardless because of the
likelihood other parties will assert that they too deserve
access. The final determi-
nation may come at next
month's council meeting
Additional town busi-
Sness included a review of
the annual, town audit,
which to no one's surprise
E R contained had no excep-
T| tions, and a unanimous
i U i E vote for Shirley Yeager to
sEU T E R serve as Council Presi-
dent. The Council Presi-
Cat dent presides in the May-
Cats or's absence.
There was also discus-
sion about the prominent
challenge facing future
residential development
throughout the county
from the new mandates re-
garding school availability
and capacity And lastly,
the council voted unani-
mously to appoint Michael
Curtis to the Planning and
ove your Zoning Board, filling the
vacancy caused by Roger
$30 $75v Parson's appointment to
the council following Thel-
ements ma Thompson's midterm
resignation.
Staff writer Michael Cur-
tis can be reached at
michael@greenepublish-
rg ing.com.


One Man's Trash Is Another Man's Trash
Try this one on for size, Straight Talk with no
hidden agenda. No politics, no buddy-buddy, no
leaning left or right. Just what I know or at least,
what I think I know.
For some reason, this has become a difficult subject
for me to breach. I have literally driven around the
county the last few weeks thinking about it. I guess I
had to self-examine my own lifestyle before I decided to
spew out what's really on my mind.
My calendar in my office says the year is 2008. Proof,
to a degree, that we are not living back in the 1950's or
the 1960's, when we had so much of everything, we took
everything for granted.
I can remember in my youth, back in the fifties, my
dad and I would be driving on an isolated track'of high-
way and then he'd reach behind the front seat and grab
an empty soda bottle. With the phrase, "Watch this," he
would roll down his window on the driver's side, stick
his arm out the window with the bottle in his left hand,
then heave the bottle all the way over the car into an ap-
proaching road sign. And the majority of the time, the
ottle hit its target, making the most thundering, of
noises as it hit the metal. Now to a six year old, that was
exciting. My dad could hit a target with a bottle while
we were moving 60 or 70 miles per hour.
The bottle did not always break when it hit the on-
coming sign. Sometimes it would just glance off the
sign and land on the. ground, and, of course, some time,
dear old dad would simply miss.
It never dawned on him that he was throwing trash on
the road. It didn't seem to sink in that his action was go-
ing to cause a reaction, because whatever was tossed
out, someday, somebody was going to have to pick it up.
Today, I know my father is sorry for his actions. He is
a caring citizen. He would no more throw trash out the
window of his vehicle than he would steal or lie. And he
has taught his children the same.
But here in Madison County there appears to be a cer-
tain apathy that is building about whether or not an in-
dividual "owns" his own trash, because with ownership,
comes responsibility
Most of us know that here in the county, we take ad-
vantage of the prison system by having inmates patrol
our roads picking up the litter on our highways. And
maybe there is the perception that because the inmates
perform the task, it's free.
Maybe it is.
But try this on for size: If every citizen and visitor in
our county would own and be responsible for their litter,
then the time spent by these inmates picking up your
trash might be used for building new homes, painting
homes for the needy, helping those in need or whatever
comes to mind.
It seems ,to ne1 thatyehay moore.litter than I see ge
other places. And it drivesme up a wall. Our county is
one. of the oat,beautifi14 places in Florida, ,yet daily,our
roadways are trashed by those who are careless or sim-
ply don't care.
The other day I was on my way to Valdosta, Ga. on a
business trip, and' about a quarter-mile in front of me
was a pickup truck. The trash was just flying out of the
back. Styrofoam cups, paper bags, cup lids, you name it.
Then it dawned on me. Maybe we have a bit more lit-
ter in our county because we have a bit more trucks
here. Could it be that sim-
ple?
Maybe.
But, of course, we all
know that's just not an ex-
cuse. Guys, if you throw
trashsintothe backof your
truck and you travel 60 or
70 miles per hour, guess .
what's going to -happen?
Your trash will become
your neighbor's problem!
. It's time, Madison Coun-
ty, that we all start to own
our trash. If it is your
trash, don't make it some- SRAIma
one else's responsibility
We have a convenient net-
work of recycling centers
throughout the county Spanisi Moss
and, if that's too much of
a pain, how about just Q It61-8702
putting your trash in a 3 u6 U L
trash can for crying out
loud. U# I
Is it really going to take / &1SM
our citizens receiving $150
fines for littering in order
for us to start being good
stewards of our home?
If that's what it takes, so
be it.

Get active and get healthy by taking advantage
of the opportunities in our community!
Start with:






Date: Saturday. Feb. 16. 2003
Place: Harvey's Parking Lot
Time: 10:00 AM 12:00 Noon
4- Health Info & Fun for kids!
4- FREE Blood Pressure Testing
4. Walk/Bike around Lake Francis
4- Healthy Snacks
For more information contact the
Madison County Health Department
(850) 973-5000 Ext. 119 or 120

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4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorde


www. greenepublishin. corn


Caw 6tfortCcniCt & RgionaI Crimfi BDotter


Friday, February 15, 2008


MnArretedFo

ImesonaingOffce


Special Agent in Charge (SAC) Gre-
gory Jones, FBI Atlanta, along with Ful-
ton County Police Chief Cassandra A.
Jones, announce the arrest of Michael
Yu-hang Wang, aka Michael 'Wang,
Michael Li, age 24, of Tucker, Georgia,
on State charges of Impersonating a Po-
lice Officer (GCA 16-10-23) and Forgery
(GCA 16-9-2).
Information was received at the At-
lanta FBI's Joint Terrorism Task Force
(JTTF) several weeks prior that Wang
had departed on a trip to China but had
left behind suspicious informa-
tion/documents that indicated that
Wang might possibly have intent on do-
ing harm to persons) unknown.
Found at the residence were several
Gang Members Sen


guns, numerous police and SWAT uni-
forms, and associated police equipment,
to include badges and several ballistic
vests.
Based on the above and additional in-
formation that indicated that Wang had
attended a recent law enforcement spon-
sored training course while portraying
himself as a Cobb County Police Officer,
and wearing the uniform of same, Wang
was charged by the Fulton County Police
Department on the above Impersonation
and Forgery related charges. Wang was
taken to the Fulton County Detention
Center subsequent to his arrest for fur-
ther processing.
There are no federal charges pending
against Wang.
itenced After Multi-


Agency Investigation In Manatee County


On February 8, 2008,
Judge Richard Lazarra
sentenced Joseph Ungarel-
li, 46, to a 240-month
prison term to be followed
by 120 months of super-
vised release. Judge
Lazarra also sentenced
Ungarelli's co-defendant,
Shawn Lee, 27, to an 87-
month prison term and 60
months of supervised re-
lease. Ungarelli and Lee
previously pled guilty to
conspiring to possess with
intent to distribute five or
more kilograms of co-
caine (Title 21, U.S.C. 846).


This investigation be-
gan in November 2005
when authorities received
information alleging Un-
garelli and Lee's involve-
ment in numerous crimi-
nal activities 'including
loan sharking, cocaine
trafficking, extortion and
arson. Ungarelli, a mem-
ber of the Renegades Out-
law Motorcycle Gang
(OMG) and Lee, a member
of the "Norte 14" street
gang directly participated
in or facilitated these
criminal activities
through other individuals.


Yan Domenech, 32, was re-
cently sentenced to a 77-
month prison term and or-
dered to pay $182,000 in
restitution for an arson
Ungarelli hired him to
commit. One additional
conspirator, Rick Graef,
has been indicted for his
role in this arson. As other
aspects of this investiga-
tion continue to progress,
additional indictments re-
lating to loan sharking, ex-
tortion, money laundering
and cocaine trafficking
are expected to be handed
down.
The investigation was
a joint effort by the Flori-
da Department of Law En-
forcement Sarasota Field
Office, the Federal Bureau
of Alcohol, Tobacco, and
Firearms, Manatee Coun-
ty Sheriff's Office, the Fed-
eral Bureau of Investiga-
tion, and the United States
Attorney's Office, Middle
District of Florida.


2/6/08
Aldolpho Moreno Ramirez Lewd
battery on a child (two counts), inter-
ference with custody
Jesse James Neiman Grand theft
III, burglary of a structure
Orvil Lee Barrs, Jr. Domestic vio-
lence/battery
Ketina Louise McCray VOP (cir-
cuit)
2/7/08
John Antione Handsford Con-
tempt of court (non-support)
Tristen David Fox Middleton Fail-
ure to appear (arraignment)
Charles Douglas Milstead Crimi-
nal registration
Toccara Latril Newsome VOP (cir-
cuit)
2/8/08
Raul Alfredo Barragan-Ramirez -
No valid or expired drivers license
Leah R. Jividen Grand theft III
Clifford Dunbar, Jr. Criminal reg-
istration
Tomas Mendoza No valid or ex-
pired drivers license
Shedrick O'Neil Johnson Harrass-
ing telephone calls
LaShawndra Rene Hampton DUI
manslaughter, reckless driving
2/9/08
Lori Dee Hart Possession of mari-
juana less than 20 grams
Ivan Cardona No valid or expired
drivers license
Pablo Antonio Posada Allowing an
unauthorized person to drive
Patrice Lynette McCloud Out of
county warrant
Darryl Joseph McQuay VOP
(county)
Mario Marquis' Graham Driving


while license suspended, revoked or
cancelled
Albert Reams Criminal mischief
Denice Lasalle Livingston Scott -
Grand theft
Jamie Brook Baldasan Possession
of drug paraphernalia, possession of a
controlled substance other than co-
caine or marijuana, possession of mar-
ijuana less than 20 grams.
Tawahna Bryant Hawkins False
report to law enforcement
Miguel Gomez Pedro No valid or
expired drivers license
Ethel Jean Ferguson VOP (county)
2/10/08
Jean Willy Fiefe Driving while li-
cense suspended, revoked or cancelled
Ronald Jerome James Violation of
domestic violence injunction, battery
(touch or strike)
2/11/08
Craig Lamar Solomon, Jr. Grand
theft IH (vehicle theft)
Robert Lee Baynard Criminal reg-
istration (sexual predator)
Jonathan Bellamy VOP (circuit)
James Vierra Menezes Expired
drivers license (more than four
months)
Cody Jack Hawkins VOP (county)
Kerry Christopher Minix VOP
(county)
Selena Nicole Williams Inciting
an insurrection
2/12/08
Herbert Wendell Thompson Crim-
inal registration
Joseph Wilkins Trespass after
warning, aggravated assault on a- law
enforcement officer, resisting an offi-
cer, with violence, petit theft* ..
Alycia Mae Manor VOP countyty).


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Friday, February 15, 2008


www.greenepublishing.com



lrouno Mabison Countp


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


IONNUIIfY I0ALN0A


Alexander

Washington,

Sr.,


Alexander Washing-
ton, Sr., age 87, died Satur-
day, February 9, 2008, in
the V.A. Medical Center in
Lake City.
Funeral services will
be. held at 11 a.m., Satur-
day, February 16, at
Pineland Missionary Bap-
tist Church in Madison
with Rev. Charlie Barfield
presiding. Burial will fol-
low at Mt. Zion Cemetery
in Cherry Lake.
The family will receive
friends from 5-7 p.m. on
* Friday, February 15, at
Beggs Funeral Home in
Madison.
He was born in Madi-
son and was a lifelong resi-
dent. He was a farmer and
also retired from the City
of Madison. He was a
World War II Veteran serv-
ing in the 370th Infantry
Regiment in the U.S. Army.
Military graveside honors
will be given at the ceme-
tery by the Honor Guard
Unit from Ft. Benning,
Georgia. He was a deacon
and member of Pineland
Missionary Baptist
Church.
He is survived by four
children, Deloris Washing-
ton, Alexander Washing-
ton, Jr. and wife Frances,
Edith Nelson and husband
Roosevelt, all of Madison,
William Gaines and wife
Carole of Jacksonville; a
step-son, Alvin Nelom and
wife Carlee of Madison; a
brother, Willie James
Washington and wife
Marie of Millerville,
Maryland; two sisters,
Flossie Simmons and
Rachel Hawkins, both of
Madison; nine grandchil-
dren; four great-grandchil-
dren; a host of nieces,
nephews, and other
friends and relatives.
He was predeceased in
death by his wife, Lillie
Mae Washington; a great-
grandson, Stanley Tice, Jr.;
a brother, Rev. Leroy Wash-
ington, Sr.; and a sister, An-
nie Ruth Harvins.


February 15
The "Third Thursday"
Men's Fellowship of North
Florida is excited to bring
RV Brown to the Madison
area for some special
events. Friday, February 15,
at 7 p.m., join us at the Van
H. Priest Auditorium as RV
challenges us to step up and
be the Godly men that we
are called to be. Worship
will be led by the Brother-
hood Cross-cultural choir.
Call (850) 973-3266 for more
info.
February 15
Make plans for Live Ra-
dio Theater at the Opera
House, Friday and Saturday,
Feb. 15 and 16. It's a trip
back in time, with great en-
tertainment: Abbott and
Costello, The Lone Ranger, a
sci-fi thriller, news, com-
mercial jingles and low tech
1940's sound effects. Tickets
are $25 for dinner and the
show, with reservations
needed for dinner. Show
only tickets are $12, or $10
for members. The doors
open at 6:30, dinner is at 7
p.m. and the show starts at 8
p.m. Call 997-4242 for info
and reservations.
February 15
A Red and White Valen-
tine's Ball will be held Fri-
day February 15, starting at
8 p.m. at the Greenville
Madison Multi-purpose
Center. For more informa-
tion, please call (850) 556-
0278 or (850) 508-3699.
February 16
The Browders will be in
concert at Bible Deliverance
Church on Saturday, Febru-
ary 16, at 7 p.m. Admission
is free, but a free-will offer-
ing will be received during
the concert. The Browder's
are known for their nation-
al top 10 song, "Stand Up For
Jesus," and many others.
For more information,
please call (850) 973-4622 or
(850) 973-0114.
February 16
The Hanson United
Methodist Church will have
a special showing of Facing
.The Giants for the young
people in our community
on Saturday night, Febru-
ary 16, beginning at 6 p.m.
with a hotdog/corndog sup-
per with all the trimmings
plus dessert and soft drinks.
Popcorn will also be served
during the movie. All eats
and the movie are free of
charge. Adults are invited
also.
Feburary 16
The "Third Thursday"
Men's Fellowship of North
Florida is, excited to bring
RV Brown to the Madison
area for some special
events. Saturday, February
16, from 8-10 a.m., follow up
and small group training.
We will wrap things up at


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Fellowship. Come and get
connected with other guys
in your area and find out
about all the benefits of be-
ing in a small group.
February 16
The Senior Citizens
Board is sponsoring
Celebrity Night Event at
Yogi Bear's Jellystone Park
on Saturday February 16, at
6 p.m. Participants in this
event are leaders of the
community Tickets are
$20.00 each, dress attire is
casual Western. Dinner will
consist of a choice of roast
beef or baked chicken with
the trimmings including
coffee and tea. For more in-
formation, please call (850)
973-4241.
February 16
The Pine Tree Quilters
Annual Brunch and Quilt
Show will be held from 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Co-oper-
ative Methodist Ministries
Meeting Hall. There will be
a drawing for 2 door prizes,
delicious food, and crafts
and quilts for sale. Dona-
tions go to help their mis-
sion to keep as many needy
babies warm as we can.For
more information, please
call (850) 973-4266 or (850)
929-4938.
February 17
Madison County Histor-
ical Society will meet Sun-
day, February 17, at 2:30 p.m.
at Elmer's Geneology Li-
brary
February 18
The Madison County 4-
H Relay for Life Team will
be sponsoring a booth at the
Annual North Florida Live-
stock and Sale held at the
Agricultural Center in
Madison. They will be there
starting at 6 p.m. on Febru-
ary 18-21. All proceeds go to
the Madison County Relay
for Life Event.
February 19
There will be a
medicare presentation giv-
en by Lee Harvey on Tues-
day, February 19, at 3 p.m.
The meeting will be held at
the Senior Citizens Council
building in Madison. Come
and learn more about be-
coming a savvy grocery
shopper. For more informa-
tion, please call (850) 973-
4241.
February 22
"Girlfriend to
Girlfriend: Lovin' Ugly Bet-
ty" Women's night out will
be held February 22, from 6-
9 p.m. Guest speaker will be
Dr. Sylvia Tomberlin. Spe-
cial guests for the evening
will be Cooshie Mae Dan-
galanger. Childcare not
available.
February 22
Holy Mother of God
Greek Orthodox Church
will be having their annual
greek chicken dinner to
benefit the Philoptochos So-
ciety (Friend of the Poor)
on Friday, February 22,
from 4-8:30 p.m. For more
information, please call
(850) 878-0747. The cost is
$12 per plate.
February 22
Dan Schall will be in
concert on Friday, Febru-
ary 22, at 6 p.m. at the Han-
son United Methodist
Church. Admission is free,
but a love offering will be
received during the con-
cert. Refreshments will be
served after the program.
February 23
Apalachee Beekeepers
Assn. will sponsor an Intro-
duction to Beekeeping
short course on Feb. 23, at
the Leoni County Extension
Office. Learn the basics to
get started in this'fascinat-


ing hobby. Cost is $20 per in-
dividual or $25 per family.
For more information, call
(850) 997-3974, or online at
http://apalacheebee.aoogle
pages.com.
February 23
Tipelo's Bakery and
Cafe in Monticello will of-
fer a basic bread baking
class featuring rustic
breads. It is "hands on" so
bring an apron. You will
take hopme recipes and
tips plus your fresh baked
bread loaf. $50 non refund-
able class fee. For more in-
formation, call (850) 997-
2127.
February 26
What do you want for
your county? What do you
want Madison to look like
in 2020? Please join us for a
public forum on February
26, from 5-8:30 p.m. at North
Florida Community Col-
lege in the firing range in-
door facility A light snack
dinner will be provided.
Please R.S.V.P to Jeanne
Bass at 973-3179. Seating is
limited to 130.
February 28
Day Hike with the
Suwannee Chapter of the
Florida Trail Association
on Feb 28, for either 3 miles
or 6 miles on the Ellaville
Section of the Florida Na-
tional Scenic Trail's Black
Tract and Mill Creek sec-
tions. This hike will be in
celebration of Florida Hik-
ing Trails Month. Contact
Andre Marcil at (386) 362-
7308 for details where to
meet.
March 10
The Suwannee Chapter
of the Florida Trail Associ-
ation will hold its monthly
meeting on Monday, March
10, at the Suwannee River
Water Management Dis-
trict from 7-9 p.m. The Pub-
lic is welcome to attend.
March 14-15
The Florida Highway-
men Florida Hall of Fame
Landscape Artists invites
you to meet the artists and
view the works of Robert
Lewis, Isaac Knight, Willie
Reagan, Mary Ann Carroll,
and Curtis Arnett, original
Florida Highwaymen
Artists. A private recep-
tion, silent auction
fundraiser, and preview
Friday evening with
artists, 6:30-8:30 p.m., on
March 14. $5 per person ad-
mission. Public exhibit and
art sale 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Sat-
urday, March 15, during the
White Springs Annual Aza-
lea Festival. Exhibit will be
located in the beautiful,
historic Carillon Tower in
Stephen Foster Folk Cul-
ture Center State Park,
White Springs.
For more information,
please call (386) 234-8043, or
emailswampdeb@aol.com.


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Way Back



When


Friday, Feb. 14, 1958
Clarence Thigpen, Greenville Route 4, Madison
County's outstanding young farmer was honor guest at
a luncheon give by the local Jaycees last Friday in Hotel
Madison dining room.
The wedding of Miss Betty Ann Kinard, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Leonard Kinard of Lee and Wilson
Neil Blair Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Neil Blair sr.
of Madison, will be solemnized Saturday, February
22nd, at 7 p.m. in the Lee Baptist church.
Mrs. T. M. Howerton entertained the Janie Paul Cir-
cle Monday morning with twelve members. Mrs. Mar-
shall Hamilton was a new member. Mrs. R.C. Horne
presided when good social service reports were given.
Mrs. L. E. Leslie gave the bible study from St. Mark's
Gospel. The hostess served coffee.

Friday, Feb. 16, 1968
Mrs. Louise Browning, a mathematics in MHS
teacher with a bobby in Baking, won a $10.00 cash prize
for her receipt for a toasted Pecan Cake from the Cotton
Producers Association, according to Jo Parks Food v
Consultant.
Mr. and Mrs. J.P Morrow have received news from
their son, Lt. J.P Morrow, Jr., that he has received the
promotion to full Lieutenant in the U.S. Navy He has ac-
tually been Lt. since July, but is just now allowed to wear
his bars.
Mr. and Mrs. Ruby Rowe of Tallahassee are an-
nouncing the arrival of a son on February 10, at Talla-
hassee Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Rowe is the former Miss
Nancy Matheny of Madison, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
C.C. Matheny

Friday, February 17, 1978
Evelee Driggers Tuten and James William Souther-
land, both of Perry, will be united in marriage February
18 at 4 p.m., at the First Presbyterian Church of Perry
Dr. Don Day, minister of the church, will officiate.
U.S. Forces, Germany, February 8, Private Melvin L.
Jackson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ledger L. Jackson, Route 3,
Madison, recently was assigned as a wheeled-vehicle
mechanic with the 87th Maintenance Battalion in Ger-
many Pt. Jackson entered the army in August, 1977. The
private is a graduate of Madison High School.
Mr. aindMrs. Tom Philps are the proud parents of
Todd William Phillips, bOrWiFebruary 13; at South Geor-
gia Medical Center in Valdosta, Ga.










6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Axouo Amabisono County


Friday, February 15,


Lions Speaker Praises Mentors-


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Program Coordinator
Jo Willis and Student Ad-
vocate B.J. Curtis of the
Madison Take Stock In
Children (TSIC) program
gave a detailed presenta-
tion at the Lions Club
weekly meeting of Janu-
ary 29. The title of the
presentation was "Mentor
Recruiting" and as the
name of the presentation
implies, TSIC is currently
seeking mentor volun-
teers for its program.
Some wonderful suc-
cess stories were shared,
as well as some basic
numbers on the status of
current scholarship
award winners. Many of
these participants began
the process in fourth
grade, although applica-
tions may be submitted as
late as eleventh.
To be awarded either
the two or four year col-
lege scholarships, which
cost $2,500 and $5,000 re-
spectively, the student ap-
plicant's family must
qualify according to in-


N


Madison's Lions Club
President Lee FerDon is
supporting education in
Madison as a Mentor in the
Take Stock In Children pro-
gram.
come, but of course ongo-
ing requirements regard-
ing grades and behavior
must be met as well. A
physical contract is exe-
cuted stating those points.
"B. J. Curtis keeps a
close eye on student
progress and we will in-
tervene if things start
slipping. But other than a


Employees Send Lunch And


Praise To Waste Coordinator


few rare exceptions, TSIC
students are becoming
role models just like the
mentors that are assigned
to them. For instance, Li-
ons Club member Jim
Sale had great success as
a mentor to recent MCHS
graduate Gregory Thomp-
son. There are so many
good kids like Gregory
and we need mentors to
ke6p the process working
at its best," Willis ex-
plained.
Mentors meet with
their scholars periodically
in an organized process at
the student's respective
school. These mentors
help teachers and stake-
holders support and coun-
sel, while donors provide
the money for the scholar-
ships, locally performed
through the Madison
Foundation for Excellence
in Education.
Based on numerous
examples discussed dur-
ing the meeting, the re-
ward far outweighs the
few hours that are invest-
ed. In fact, following the
meeting, Lions President
Lee FerDon completed his
paperwork to become a
mentor, adding to the al-
ready long list of local he-
roes making TSIC such a
success.
Staff writer Michael
Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing
.com.


4EWS?
:9 973.1,

1 NEWS
Tkn N Cou C n flnl. ElntUl se R -oNr


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Madison County em-
ployees have traditionally
been guests of honor at a
variety of employee appre-
ciation events. Turn-
abouts being fair play
though, three county em-
ployees decided to reverse
the appreciation, sending a
warm meal and message to
their supervisor, Waste Co-
ordinator Jerome Wyche.
To express their appre-
ciation, Greenville Collec-
tion Site attendants,
Nathan Newman, Clyde
Miller and Nathanial Lee,
gave Wyche a catfish
lunch, with a very healthy
portion of compliments on
the side.
Upon receiving this
gesture, Wyche said, "Col-
lecting waste and working
to keep the county clean is
a function that we're
proud to provide and per-
form well. But collecting a
compliment from staff
that we value so much;
well, that's really a prize."
The complements did-
n't stop there though.
Newman noted, "Everyone
from Allen Cherry (Madi-
son County Coordinator)
on down deserve to be
thanked."
Miller echoed the same
sentiments. "We really
want everyone to know
how good things are done
here," he said.
Actually, all three
couldn't say enough. The
attendants also acknowl-
edged the truck drivers
that haul away the trash,


Greenville. The recepta-
cles for the aluminum cans
are marked with a Cans 4
Kids sign and located "di-
rectly in front of the large
compactors at the collec-
tion sites. Attendants are
always, available to help
and residents are urged to
recycle, especially for this
worthwhile cause.
Staff writer Michael
Curtis can be reached by
email "at m'ichael/'@-
greenepublishing.conzm.


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(Left to right) Greenville collection Site attendants,
Nathanial Lee, Nathan Newman and Clyde Miller sent a
message of appreciation to county leadership and resi-
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as well as the residents
that use the facility, stating
that the neighborly atti-
tude that gives Madison
County its hospitable repu-
tation is alive and well at
the Greenville Collection
Site.
On a separate but relat-
ed issue, the Cans 4 Kids
Project, sponsored by the
Junior Auxiliary is contin-
uing to be a success at all
the 'sites around Madison
County, including







www.greenepublishing.com


BcaIt & nutrition


Friday, February 15, 2008


Health Educator Asks


Madison To

By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Florida Department of Health,
in coordination with Madison DOH Edu-
cator, Preston Mathews, is introducing
its "Step Up, Florida!" program to Madi-
son County. The program will be kicked
off on Saturday, February 16 from 10:00
a.m. to 12:00 noon in the Harvey's park-
ing lot.
Besides loads of timely health infor-
mation and weight control ideas, free
blood pressure testing and healthy
snacks will be provided. The event will
also include biking and walking around


"Step Up"

lovely Lake Francis. Beyond the kick-
off, attendees will be invited to partici-
pate in ongoing health projects targeting
weight loss and disease prevention, as
well as at-home lifestyle changes that
are pain free and full of immediate bene-
fits.
Madison County has chronic disease
and health challenges that border on epi-
demic proportion, especially among
youth. Mathews, and all the staff, volun-
teers and partners involved, strongly
urge everyone to attend. Staff writer
Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com.


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


Health Support Group To

Give Key Nutritional Tips


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Greater Greenville Area
Health Support Group Meeting, sched-
uled for Tuesday. February 19 at 11:00
a.m.. will be discussing "Smart Shop-
ping for Groceries." This timely meet-
ing will address the rising concerns
about the negative health effects of
buying ready-to-eat and heavily
processed foods that many consumers


actually think are good for them.
"Learn more on becoming a savvy
grocery shopper!" organizers say. This
meeting is a free service of the Madi-
son and Jefferson Counmty Health De-
partments & Greenville Public Li-
brary. which is where the meeting is
being held.
Staff writer Michael Curtis can be
reached at michael])greenepublish-
ng.com.


I n e c D

Covenant Hospice Plans For

National Healthcare Decision Day


PEOPLE'S ACTIONS HANGING THEIR ENVIRONMENT

Everyone is invited
+ If you are interested in improving your neighborhood, come
and find out what you can do
* If you have questions about PACE-EH
+ You will have a chance to meet and discuss environmental
health issues with community leaders


Shiloh Missionary
Baptist Church
Thursday
February 21, 2008
6:30 pm -7:30 pm


PACE is a planning tool that recognizes
environmental health as the foundation of
public health practices. The goal is to
assist communities in identifying the need
for action regarding environmental health
issues, and encourage the community to
act rather than react


Together Everyone Achieves More


Covenant Hospice will be taking part
in the inaugural National Healthcare
Decision Day (NHDD) set for Wednesday,
April 16. Covenant is organizing an Ad-
vance Care Planning seminar from 6:30
to 8:00 p.m. on NHDD at the Tallahassee
Memorial Hospital Auditorium located
at 1300 Miccosukee Road.
NHDD is an opportunity for health-
care providers, professionals, chaplains,
attorneys and others to highlight the im-
portance of advance healthcare deci-
sion-making.
A committee of local professionals
and Covenant Hospice employees is cur-
rently planning activities that will pro-
vide free information and tools for the
public to complete written advance di-
rectives, known as a living will.
Although several states have ad-
vance directive awareness events, only a
small minority of Americans have their
wishes in writing. NHDD addresses the
importance of advance healthcare plan-
ning.
For more information, please visit
www.nationalhealthcaredecisionday.org


Covenant
HOSPICES
a special kind of caring

Licensed in Florida in 1983 -
or www.covenanthospice.org.
Celebrating 25 years of keeping the
promise, Covenant Hospice is a not-for-
profit organization dedicated to provid-
ing comprehensive, compassionate ser-
vices to patients and loved ones during
times of life-limiting illnesses. The fo-
cus of Covenant Hospice is to enable its
patients to live as fully and comfortably
as possible, to provide dignified pallia-
tive care, to assist patients' loved ones in
coping with end-of-life issues and the
eventual death of the patient, and to im-
prove care for all patients at the end of
their lives by example and education.


DidJ Yuo Know?

SHeart attacks and related diseases cause more
deaths per year than any other disease.

SHeart disease has been proven the leading
killer of men.

1 Heart disease in women occurs more often
than all forms of cancer.

1 Heart diseases have risen 56% in the past 50 years,
V and deaths from heart disease have risen 37%.

) Thanks to modern medicine, today's population
has a longer and better quality of life.


--U...-.


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Road To

Heart


Health


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8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing. corn



Church


Friday, February 15, 2008


Happenings At


Madison First Baptist Church


By Nell Dobbs
"Love one another."
Beautiful flowers in church on Sun-
day
One never can tell about Danielle
Fries; however, her songs and singing al-
ways bless us! She sang "Build My World
Around You" and its message is true.,
Bern Smith, as Deacon of the Week,
read from Proverbs 3:9: "Honor the Lord
with thy substance and with the first-
fruits of thine in-
crease." We know what
first means. Jesus said, F
"Seek ye first the King-
dom of God, and His
righteousness; and all
these things shall be
added unto you." Then
he gave the offertory
prayer.
Chancel Choir sang,
"Heart of Worship."
Love one another.
A note of thanks
and praise to our Pastor
Search Committee for their hours of
prayer, searching, reading resumes,
earnestly asking us the church to pray
daily for them and those concerned.
Thanks. We love and appreciate you and
are so very grateful and blessed in lead-
ing you in your final choice! Amen! He
and family are truly blessing us and
feeding our souls and meeting our needs.
Amen!
"Love one another."
The Valentine Friendship Banquet
was held Wednesday at 6 p.m., express-
ing love by the Youth Group.
A baby shower will be held this Sun-
day, February 17, for Lesley (Putnal) and
Sidney Bontrager and their expected lit-
tle boy Sorry I said it was last Sunday
Babies are so precious and parents need
prayer. Of Mary, it said, "In her arms
she held the Hope of the World." On Fri-


day, February 22, the Middle Florida
Baptist Association sponsors "Girlfriend
to Girlfriend: Lovin' Ugly Betty"
On Sunday night, February 24, there
is to be a wedding shower for Ansley and
Elias Paulk in conjunction with Family
Night.
Saying happy birthday to: Chase
Fico and Betty McLeod, Feb. 10; J.C.
Price, Pearl Raines and Rhett Ruther-
ford, Feb. 11; Ann Campbell, David
Smith, J.T Walker
and Margaret Wilker-
son, Feb. 14; Barbara
Roberts and Bill
Stewart, Feb. 15;
Justin Davis and
Kyler Richie, Feb. 16;
Willa Branham, Feb.
17.
Love one another.
S' Love is shown as
Senior Adult Choir
sang Tuesday at Lake
Park of Madison at
10 a.m. The same
hour, the WMU Rally was held at Pleas-
ant Grove.
We're sad as we've learned of the
loss of the Upholds' daughter, Jillian,
only 18 and we pray comfort for them.
Also, there are other sad ones the
Spears family in their great loss.
Pray for all sick ones David Smith
as he was rushed to VA in Lake City
Tuesday with some heart problems; for
Boogie Schnitkelr very ill in Tallahassee
Memorial; for his Walteria; and all their
family
Thanks to all the leaders of our
church to Dan Campbell as our Sunday
School leader, for their special meeting
Sunday, from 8:30-9:30 a.m.; for the
growth in attendance.
May the Lord bless us and keep us
ever in His arms and fill our cups full
with joy, love and hope. Amen!


Christian Comedian To Talk About

"The New Sexual Revolution" At First UMC


By Jacob Beinbry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Christian comedian Keith Deltano
will be the featured speaker at a spe-
cial evening called "The New Sexual
Revolution" at the First United
Methodist Church of Madison.
The event, which will be held
Wednesday, February 27. will begin
with Deltano doing a comedy routine
at 6:30 p.m. Following his presenta-


tion, Deltano will go into the church's
fellowship hall with the parents of the
youth and have a breakout session.
The youth will remain in the
church and be entertained by a Chris-
ti'an band from Valdosta, Ga., called
the Natural.
Everyone, youth, aged 10 and up,
and parents, are invited to attend this
program, which focuses on absti-
nence.


Newspaper Editor Publishes


New Christian Book

Jacob Bembry, editor of The Madison County Carri-
er and The Madison Enterprise-Recorder has just pub-
lished a new book.
Entitled My Life on Rollercoasters, the book is avail-
able for purchase on Amazon.com, the world's leading
online retailer of books.
Jacob Bembry has lived a life with curves in the
road. Like a rollercoaster, it has been filled with ups
and downs, but he still has faith because he trusts in
the Lord Jesus Christ. With humor and wit, as well as
heartfelt and tender emotion, he shares some of the
joys and sorrows with his readers. Many of the stories ...
have been culled from his "Jacob's Ladder" newspaper
column.
Bembry was chosen in 2006 as his hometown of
Lee's Citizen of the Year. He was also named the Flori-
da Press Association's Shining Star for 2007. Jacob Bembry
A native of Madison, Bembry spent his early years in
Lee before moving to Monticello. The son of Bobby and Louella Bembry, he attended
Jefferson County High School, North Florida Junior College and Florida State Uni-
versity
To order a copy of My Life on Rollercoasters, visit www.amazon.com and type in
either "Jacob Bembry" or "My Life on Rollercoasters."

973-
CALL
ff~miw )WolfVW


SBlessed [is] the man that walketh not in the counsel of the ungodly, nor standeth in the way of sinners, nor sitteth in the seat of the 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 2













0 Madison Church of God Hanson United Methodist Church Shiloh Missionary Baptist Church 4
_.90 NE Daj,, Street Hansonr. FL 211 Martin Luther King Dn\e Madison. FL
I7- NE0Colin KellyHwy, Madison. FL i7.5 miles from Madimon on H,,, 1-15 turn right on Dai-M. P.O. Bo- 242 Madison. FL
S Si:f.-9 71-5165 Re. Doyle Glaus,. Pastor Ret ti .4thert,.'. Po ., 850-973-3127
Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Emad: shilohofmadisonlfaahoo comn
Sunday School 10:00 a Morning Worship 11:15 a.m. Marcus FHawkins, Sr. Pastor *.Josie Graham A4ssistant Pastor
Morning Worship 11:00 a.M. Sunday Evening Bible Study 6:00 p.m. Sunday School.-.......9:30 ajn. m
Choir Practice Sunda) E~ening 1;:00 p.m. n
E.eednesda) Bible Study 7:00 pm. Worship Service ....... 11:00 a.m.
, WWednesday Evening Prayer Service ............... 7:00 p.m. ",
SAll Are Welcome, Please ComeI Wednesday Night Bible Study.....6:00 p.m.
0 Mu h "We Walk Bvfaith, Nor By Sight.""
Barbara Memorial Church corihians7
011 Corinthians 5.'7

Of The Nazarene
High ay 254 o 851-973-4160 Greenville Baptist Church Grace Presbyterian Church
Re: R,'bet.Agnu, 1365 S\ Man St. Green'. ille FL A* 8Sl .Lt. S1 Congreg.mon of the Presbytennn Church Amer.,ca
Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Sunday School 10:00 a.m Rev John Hopwohd c
Ni Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. Sundayorning worship 11:10 m. 68s North Warshmgton Ave Mndran. FL *7, .F2
S Eening Worship .5:30 p.m. Sunday Evening rhip 7:0 p.m. Sunday School For All Ages.....................9:45 a4 .
wednesday Bible Study 7:30 p.m. S Prc oo Su Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
endayElsching Pauers Ser Wed. Fellowship Supper/Bible Study........6:00 p.m.
es O T H C Wednesda Pre-ichool children. Youth Groups Ist 12th Grades................6:30 pn.m.
Reapers Of The Harvest Church rChoir Practic 7:30 pn. m
Youth & Adult Bible Studies 7:00 p.m.
Smiles we.t of Greenville. FL Hw,. 90 -Al l invited~ Friday Men's Prayer Breakfast.................7:00 a.m.
"Sagmel Bass, Sr -Pastor CotmeWorshipA.4niSearWtU,'
Sunday School 10:00 asn. S
.MorningWorship 11:00 n.m.
o EeningWorship 6:00pn. Lee United M methodist Church |
SWednesday Night Service 7:30 p.m. Hwy. 255 S *Lee, FL. 850-971-5585 M t, Zion A.MgE. Church
e a eAnd whef the d Hy of Pentecost was edely ',com, Rieliud Ouackenobuh, PastoiA FG idl e.h ..3"
Si, II rti all iie th one ac' ,ord in one place." A. '2:1 Morning Worship 9:00 am. "rr Lakend FLy S-Chu' It" '
n Sh1Sunday School 10:000 a.mL"
EVERYONE IS ALWAYS WELCOME! Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. Re. Nathaiel RobiC.uon. Jr, Ptou
SSunday Epening Worship 6:30 pn. Church School .9:45 a.m.
0 St. Vincent DePaul Roman Men's Fellowship Breakfast Worship Service 11:00 am.
lp0 erNSle Weekly Bible SFLdsde7/Activit m Wed. Night Bible Study 7:00 p.m..C u
r Catholic Church Molnple Weekly Bible S:udies/Activitie .
NMeeting & Sumter St. 850-973-242? 0
MoSund. 9:ed Mass a.m. First United Methodist Church Fellowship Baptist Church
M oMon.,1es., Wed. Mass 7:30 a.m..
S Thursdavy Mass 7:30 a.m. Since I i. |, Horry at Rudedge St. 850-973-6295 On lnhofMadsoon 5
Saturday Mass 4:30 p.m. R-e Rolbet E Ia dlhU. at Ge i, . raHag.ue Pat u **
1 Yin,. ,. .. .. ,,,h Pa .- ... ,,* ,..,. l.,bd,, Y ut .d t Childien's. ,Minisu es, Acu e, ,Y n t Jun Alt .,,, i.,
<" St 1 Ep p C c Service of Word & Table 8:30 a n. I0lice. 850-973-3266 X
0 St. M ary's Episcopal Church Sunday.Si.hool 9:45 a.m. Morning Worslidp....................8:00 a-m., 9:30 n.m. & 11:00 a.m.
SN FL -97Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 n. Sunday School 9:30 n.m.
I, R., B, PIl 1t.. r. A, B''l Senor arde, Wednesday AD Vouth !grades 6-81.......5:00-6:00 p.m. Wednesday: Fmilly Night ................Cnall for schedule
: Sunda Church School 10:00 a.m. Youth (grades 9-12) 6:30-7:30 pi.m. **i"A njvy oflr/aihe.s" "Con *Cmersp-.. it|....ih@
Eucharist Mas 1000 m Men's Fellowship Breakfast (3rd Sun.)........B8:00 a.m. -If inteoshain a hoS ic ^e -1 0. .
tMisision Board 2nd Sunday 11:00 a.m. Women's Meeting & Lunch (Ist Mon.,.....12:00 noon 0.m.,.m...,H a w .... ,,., ..o1.,. U.'. .. -.
Episcopal Church 1omen 3rd Sunday......11:00 a.m. ,,,
V \'i l sitorshed.Ma ss. ,a .ii, is p <,',
Thur lW.sd^ .ay a70 .II au et-- n i uod'"^ ..'d
Saturda'.'y.: M ass : 2:,.,:.?:-: :i .- '-7,.& 7 :, 0 p77 .m '-. R.r 7: -; ..- n ?7 R. .7-:.' .o, i :', I. ..?' ....z .. f ...l.,"n ".: f. _GfL'. "' 72.",",. :' '. ' "r. : ;,. ., i.:ng. ie.' Pj;: .: .ii., , F ...C ... _.







www.greenepublishing.com



REal Estate


Friday, February 15, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


Lease Options: How They


Help Buyers And Sellers


In important news for homebuyers, home with private mortgage insurance,
the tax deduction for private mortgage but it is not the main benefit of a policy
insurance is now good through the 2010 "The median home price in the Unit-
tax year. The extension of the tax deduc- ed States today is over $200,000, which
tion makes mortgage insurance a more means borrowers would need to save
attractive choice for buyers interested in more than $40,000 in order to make a tra-
entering the housing market or refinanc- ditional down payment of 20 percent,"
ing an existing mortgage. said David Katkov, President and Chief
New News About the Mortgage Operating Officer of PMI Mortgage In-
Insurance Tax Deduction surance Co.
The original deduction approved in "In order to make homeownership
2006 applied only to homes purchased safe and sustainable, it is vitally impor-
and premiums paid in 2007. The exten- tant that people have access to safe, af-
sion passed by Congress extends the de- fordable, long-term mortgage financing,"
duction to include homes purchased be-. said Conrad Egan, president and CEO of
fore the end of 2010. the National Housing Conference. "One
Mortgage insurance premiums are of the major benefits of mortgage insur-
100 percent tax deductible for families ance is that it allows borrowers to build
and individuals earning $100,000 or less equity in a home by securing a pre-
when they purchase a home between Jan- dictable, fixed-rate mortgage with a down
uary 1, 2007 and December 31, 2010. Fam- payment of as little as 3 to 5 percent."
lilies earning up to $109,000 can take ad- The Mortgage Insurance Companies
vantage of a partial deduction., of America, a national trade group, has
"This legislation has the potential to estimated that the deduction can save the
help thousands of low- and moderate-in- average family $200-$400* annually
come Americans secure affordable mort- *PMI cannot provide tax advice. You
gages that keep them in their homes and may want to consult with your own tax
keep their communities strong," said adviser concerning the applicability of
Steve Smith, Chief Executive Officer of this new deduction in your particular cir-
The PMI Group, Inc. "Insured loans are cumstances under the Internal Revenue
much more attractive in today's market Code and the laws of any other taxing ju-
because credit is difficult to access." risdiction.
The Benefits of Mortgage Insurance The mortgage insurance tax deduc-
The mortgage insurance tax deduc- tion has the potential to help thousands
tion gives buyers an excellent reason to of low- and moderate-income Americans
consider purchasing or refinancing their secure affordable mortgages.

Key Kitchen Features


Consumers Want
A recent research study examined new home purchasers and divided them into
four segments: Luxury Leaders, Domestic Dwellers, Busy Bees and Career Builders.
You may care to see which description fits you best:
Luxury Leaders: Homeowners in this segment are looking for the latest kitchen
features and appliances. Luxury Leaders want a showy kitchen they can be proud of;
it may include contrasting finishes or glazed cabinetry with staggered height wall
cabinets. Features that help them entertain such as a large island, extra seating or a
wine serving or storage area are also key Creating an environment for gourmet cook-
ing is a plus they will look for such features as a cooking grotto, double oven or cut-
ting-edge gadgets.
Status and entertaining are top priorities of the Luxury Leaders, so details that
impress are on their wish list. Automatic drawer lights, decorative moldings and
trendy hardware are popular.
Domestic Dwellers: Durability and storage are the epitome of the Domestic
Dweller's ideal kitchen. The kitchen is the heart of the home for this segment and the'
gathering place for the family. Since Domestic Dwellers' kitchens get so much use,
they are looking for a space with many storage options, enhanced efficiency where
they can get work done, and materials that are easy to clean and maintain. Features
such as a walk-in pantry, free-standing hutch, Lazy Susan and drawer dividers will
meet this segment's storage needs, while a cookbook pull-down and cutting board kit
can meet their efficiency needs. Domestic Dwellers often have young children, so soft-
closing drawers and doors that protect against hurt hands are features they want.
Busy Bees: Time is a premium for this segment; their hectic lives leave them in a
constant mode of multitasking. Their kitchen is a command center for a multitude of
activities, from folding laundry to doing homework with the kids. By simply having a
place for everything, it will be easier for this segment to stay organized. Features such
as deep drawers, an under sink tote, appliance garage, utility cabinet, file cabinet and
desk area can help meet organizational needs. A storage place for children's items
such as a backpack, schoolwork and crafts is a big plus. Also, going beyond the
kitchen with the cabinetry to a laundry room or mudroom appeals to this segment.
Career Builders: The kitchen doesn't get special consideration from this segment-
-other than its relation to the home's overall value. An overall appealing and initially
impressive kitchen are top priorities. Features such as an island, upgraded appli-
ances and a built-in microwave meet this segment's approval. Basic storage and low-
maintenance features such as a base wastebasket, plate rack, tilt-out sink tray and
drawer dividers spark this segment's interest. They like an island that serves as a
landing zone for the newspaper, mail, laptop, PDA and cell phone. Another way to
grab their attention is to expand cabinetry in other rooms of the house, such as a
home office or entertainment center.
Whatever segment you identify with, you can find cabinetry that meets your
needs online at the Merillat Web site: www.merillat.com.


IBDIBw A from 5 34,000
2BD/28A from 5 I 67,000
38DI28A from 1* I 90,000


M-F: I0:00 AM 5:00 PM SAT: 12:00 PM 5:00 PM
SUN: 12:00 PM -O4:00 PM
2801 Chancellorsville Drive Tallahassee, FL 32312 850.580.4004 FAX 850.580.4007
1/4 mile past Walmart on Thomasville Rd. (319 North)
Broussard Realty, LLC
b a ringonFark Fondo co


In the current real es-
tate market, the door has
been closed to homebuyers
who need 100 percent, fi-
nancing or don't have a
large down payment. This
means about half of poten-
tial buyers no longer quali-
fy for a home 'loan. It also
means that sellers have
fewer qualified buyers for
their homes.
One thing that is help-
ing both home sellers and
home buyers in this diffi-
cult market is the lease op-
tion. Using the lease option
strategy could help people
to buy or sell their home in
this difficult market.
What is a Lease Option?
A combination of con-
tracts that gives a ten-
ant/buyer the choice to
purchase a property at an
agreed upon price within a
specified time frame.
Benefits to Buyers
Occupy a property


with very little capital
Use the lease option
term to improve credit
scores
Move into the home
they desire without tradi-
tional financing
Helps lenders make
more favorable loans.
Benefits to Sellers
Sell their home with-
out drastically lowering
their sales price
Attract more buyers
even in a slow seller's mar-
ket.
Collect a higher than
average rent for their prop-
erty


Get their mortgage or
most of their mortgage
paid during the lease op-
tion term
Avoid foreclosure,
save their credit and their
equity.
If you own a home and
want to sell, or if you are
looking to purchase a
home but are having a
hard time getting financ-
ing, it might be a good idea.
to learn how lease options
work.
V i s' i t
www.OptionPros.com or
call (800) 824-0479 to learn
more.


BEDDING
Full size sets starting at
$19995& up

1 IQueen size sets starting at
ggIC. $ 995 & up
fi mMli27


Investing in commercial real estate involves a lot more than finding an available
property and a willing lender.
Whether a novice or a seasoned veteran, those investing in a commercial proper-
ty--which could be residential property, retail location or a building created for in-
dustrial use--must address a range of issues such as:
which cash flow scenarios make the most sense;
what's the optimal way to manage the property;
how are leased or rental properties categorized, how to prospect for tenants and
how to create a niche in the marketplace;
how best to accurately establish property values; and
what is the best strategy for managing capital gains and other tax-related oblig-
ations.
Fortunately, there's good news for investors who are considering an investment in
commercial real estate but don't know where to begin.
A well-known real estate firm has the knowledge to assist the commercial real es-
tate investor. The CENTURY 21 Commercial program is supported by professionals
who are specially trained in the commercial and investment property markets and
can help investors make informed decisions. Whether vacant land, a strip mall, retail
space or a residential property for multiple tenants, all are options. These specialists
are prepared to assist with the acquisition, development and management of com-
mercial property
For clients wanting to invest, buy or lease, the network of specialists stands ready
to assist through the use of targeted advertising, industry-leading technology, cre-
ative marketing materials and one of the largest referral networks in the real estate
industry
CENTURY 21 Commercial sales professionals are prepared to find properties,
help with the decision process and identify credit systems, local banks, mortgage bro-
kers and other lenders to help secure the necessary funds.
To learn more, visit the Web site at www.century21commercial.com.



PERSONAL INJURY &

WRONGFUL DEATH 2



Jon D. Caminez
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.


Mortgage Insurance Tax

Deduction Extended Through 2010


I Jl J J t





10 A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.comrn


Friday, February 15, 2008


uqil1as i & 1^
Auto i epair





(386) e362-,1t. H alls
Svous Tn laps

DarH & Lee Ane Hall



0 t h O o t Cu Ioni .:,...- Godi
FOPiEGN & DOMESTIC
1064 East Base St. Madison, FL
Si BmJde Clo er L-m)



1as s (850) 973-302748



AiutO l1m Ben Bowen, Owner
Dar ar et & Arnitreall
1002 33.0onr06
TFORIEGN & DOMESTIC






813' St Augustine mhdosae, GA
locared behind Langdale Areal.,












(229) 24.888 S



J302 E. Hill Ave. Valdosta, GA
229-226-2077 (229) 242-2170
|1 fTowing & Diesel Repair

HastVS (850).973-2748
AUtO iU11- 1 Ben Bowen, Owner






seat covers Located in DowVilown dota
caProudlpet & Suppornit ur
phAgricultoral ndstry
SW. Gordon St. aldosta, GA
(229) 333-0106

Muffler' Cente sy rAls"i
800 N Ashley S787 E. Base treet Madisn, FL
Ti8A9ignment -73-2676
814S.SitrAugustineI ValWdost, GA
(229) 245-8880





Valdost GA 3602aldosta
Cll Alignment




229-253.9797(229) 242-2170
Monticello, FL

5o-9-239797
8:00 am-4:3Opm

\TileS S autnmesi8 e Fix ATV Auin For Mol Maiks & Models


New & Used Tires .1 Honda,*Kawaikl*Polads *SuunklYammha
All Types Amo.yo .e d 1207 Daniel St., Tallahassee, FL
SOpeOaled li d.f n47 ,< ul


lp",








www greenepublishingcom


Outdoors


The Enterprise-Recorder

-f d OWN-


o Fish & Game Feeding nChart
How to use: The major and minor feeding times for each day are listed below The major feeding times are the best for the
S. sportsman and last about 2 hours, the mmnor feeding times can also have good success, but last only about 1 hour
Good luck and be careflil out there.







Making ChainsMFno AraiyMayo
Fridy, Fbruay 1 12:0 a~. 630 am. 1:40p~m.7:00p*m
Saura, Fbur 16 12a.m.74 ~. 1:0 .m. :I0Im








M~aklsIngCaisFoooRiya


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11 A


Lena Cn*'i~&


___ c.~.


m~9


Custom built AR-15's Have it your way
Revolvers, Pistols, Always in Stock
Re-Loading Components In Stock
Winchester Primers In Stock
Hodgdon, IMR, Alliant Powder, In Stock
Phone (850) 973-8880
E-Mail ammodump@embarqmail.com
Hours 10 AM to 4 PM Tues. Wed. Thu.
Call for Weekend Gun Shows


By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Originating in Japan and dating back hundreds of
years, rain chains provide a decorative function as a pur-
poseful watercourse, guiding rainwater into awaiting
water basins. A serene experience, water cascades down,,
and flows through the ornamental links, acting in the
same manner as today's rain gutters with a touch more
flare. Creating a fountain effect and rela-
tively easy to make, rain chains are a per-
fect solution for the home looking for that
extra something to please the outdoor eye.
Called "Kusari Doi," rain chains can
accentuate a house functionally, reducing
kinetic energy as they slow water down-
fall, minimizing splash and erosion. They
age beautifully, while the natural weather- .,C
ing process of copper pantinas into an an-
tique green-brown. An attractive addition
to existing rain barrels, rain chains can
freely hang, guiding water into barrels,
basins or a rock garden without clogging
with ice or debris as readily as the average
gutter.
Fairly simple to make, or inexpensive
to purchase, the rain chain can be modified
to suit the residents' home and personal
style. Handling the same volume of water
as a standard downspout of the same
length, a nine foot rain chain will direct ap-
proximately six pounds of water. For those who prefer to,
buy a rain chain without the trouble of creating their
own, they can be found on any number of home and gar-


%~-9n 4


By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Barrel racing is a de-
manding and dedicated
sport. The horses ridden in
this competition need be of
strong and agile stock. The
rider must be skilled and
athletic. Together, the two
must work as a team, accu-
rately and focused, in or-
der-to achieve victory The
timer begins when the
horse and rider cross the
starting line, at full speed,

' ,,_ .


den websites on the Internet. For the do-it-yourselfer, the
instructions are uncomplicated and require just some
basic tools.
First needed will be 1" soft copper tubing three and
a half times as long as the finished chain will be, 2" PVC
pipe, heavy leather gloves, diagonal cutters, flux, pliers,
lead free solder and a blow torch. Using the copper tub-
ing and the PVC, grip the end of the tubing and the PVC
tightly with one hand and begin wrapping
the copper around the PVC. Pull on the cop-
per to prevent it from kinking as it is being
wrapped and the end result should be a
coil. Then cut the copper coil into separate
rings with the diagonal cutters. Adjust the
rings so the two ends line up. Link the
r '"A: rings together before soldering, then brush
each joint with a dad of flux. Heat it with
the torch and flow in some lead-free solder.
Use heavy gloves to complete this task as
copper is an excellent conductor of heat.
Finally, hang the chain in place of an old
downspout, inserting a spare piece of
straight copper to span through the top-
most ring. The chain now awaits the rain.
A handcrafted copper rain chain can pro-
vide tranquility in an otherwise hectic
world. The sounds of nature flowing
through everyday life can always transport
one back in time to the days when all was
not so stressful, and it is the little touches
that help to keep one serene.
Staff writer. Tyrra B Meserve can be reached at
tyrra@greenepublishing.com.


V'arre1 '4


and ends when the clover
pattern around the barrels,
has been executed success-
fully, and the rider crosses,
back over the finish line. A
difficult task for an adult
jockey, it is even more im-
pressive when accom-
plished by a young girl.
On Saturday, February
2, Kaylie Rogers partici-
pated in her first barrel
racing competition, in
Monticello. Training with
Vicki Townsend for the


last few months, Rogers is
just seven years old enter-
ing this difficult sport.
"I guess you'd call it a
horse-gene and she's defi-
nitely got it." said Kaylie's
mother, Cathy Rogers,
"She grew up around them
and she just loves them."
Rogers made it
through the barrel race
course in 24 seconds,
which is not bad, by barrel
racing standards for the
first time out of the gate. A


Greene Publishing, Inc. photo by Emerald Kinsley, February 2, 2008
Kaylie Rogers gives barrel racing her all at a competition in Monticello.


little nervous about her
first race, Rogers held her
own against older partici-
pants and plans to start
competing more in the
coming year.
A busy girl, Rogers, 7
years old, is a second grad-
er at Madison Academy,
where she maintained
straight A's throughout
last year. Rogers also plays
softball when she is not
helping with the chores of
horse ownership. In last
year's National American
Miss Pageant, Rogers was
third runner-up and was
invited to go to California
with the other American
Misses, she will return to
the pageant circuit when it
is held this year in in Or-
lando.
Growing up w4th Mom,
Dad (Clint Rogers), big
brother (Kyle) and all her
horses, Rogers is on the
road to success in many as-
pects of life. Bright, ener-
getic and with a never say
can't attitude, Kaylie
Rogers may just be Madi-
son's next professional
barrel racin' champion.
Staff writer Tyrra B
Meserve can be reached at
tyrra@greenepublishing.co


Welcome soil toilers, mud turners, and fair weath-
er friends, it's a bright day moving towards spring.
The upcoming week has more scattered showers
expected, but for the most part it looks to be headed
in a pleasant direction. The chill factor appears to be
slowing down, but don't pack those sweaters away
yet, there's still a chance for surprises in storm form.
The waxing Snow Moon will shine her fullest on the
20th of the month, so use the light to grow along. Feb-
ruary flowers bloom all around and Valentines can
come in color.
If seeding is the state of mind, this is a good time
to dive in. Start by taking inventory of any left over
preserves. This should give a fair idea as to the seed
order for the upcoming season. Starting onion seeds
now means they will be ready for setting out in April.
As onions from seeds tend to be firmer, they also tend
to last longer than those from sets. Start parsley in-
doors now, as well, since they are biennials and will
soon go to seed themselves.
As there isn't a thing alive that doesn't enjoy be-
ing pampered every now and again, a fresh touch of
potting soil in place of the old top quarter inch of soil
in a houseplant can perk one right up. While the bag
of soil is still out, a widow box with the right spice
can make another great picker upper. Some herbs
that bring out love are basil, bay, and mint, which
planted by February's light should help set off that
herb garden just in thyme for spring salads.
Enjoy the weather while Madison continues on
the path to spring. Hang tight and plant by the full
moon's light.
Staff writer Tyrra B Meserve can be reached at
tyrra@greenepublishing.com




SStyle

MarMeat
Market


arvey t-eene r.
Madison, FL
Chicken Wings


CmrUT lUS


Chicken Breasts InWE Un
Leg Quarters HAVE
10 lb. Bag of Leg Quarters
Hand Cut Ribeyes LIVE |
Pork Chops CRABS!
Homemade Rind Bacon
Ribs Al soavallaMle
Ox Tails
Ox Tal Mullet Shrimp
Fresh Ground Chuck
Cube Steak Speckled Trout
Bottom Round Roast Catfish and other
Stew Meat fresh fish


Friday, February 15, 2008


, ,I


..! -.-U. -1. -- .... ......










12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


Cic(5tock 5bo & 5al(


Friday, February 15, 2008


e Elect
1 "ada Woods Williams
| ", p r Jis: o*' Ele:t-:rcins
\r, tllj^[ns20DOOuoem animall ,,o-n
' '. -.._ ,


'- -

c d Lu uck To Aft

^-HYuth
. . -- .. .
"- ! 'I ] .' .K .1, .Ii, l .... il,-, l~ r i, h ,.f'~ : ) ', L J ,:r .I',,.


I'


1'j Gordon
Tractor, Inc.
Come See Us For Sales and Service
of New Holland Equipment
491 SW Range Avenue Madison, FL 850-973-2245
1722 S. Ohio Avenue Live Oak, FL 386-362-1887


.'..* ., .'. -
supportss All
... FFA & 4-H Met..b-r ,
hb,. .-Participating In The 54th Annual
Livestock Shpw & Sale
.-. .. ... _.-.;*s.4t ,,,0, .2:.,


i3


Lane Peavy of Madison 4-H proudly displays his ribbon and his steer, which was
chosen as last year's 2007 Grand Champion on Wednesday evening, February 21, at
the 53rd Annual North Florida Livestock Show and Sale. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Pho-
to by Emerald Kinsley, February 21, 2007)


Allison Cone of Madison 4-H, right, and her family, proudly display her ribbon and
the steer, which was chosen as this year's Reserve Champion, on Wednesday evening,
February 21, 2007, at the 53rd Annual North Florida Livestock Show and Sale. Cone's
steer was also recognized as Homegrown Champion. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo
by Emerald Kinsley, February 21, 2007)


Nestle Waters...


Proudly Supports All
FFA & 4-H Members






NORTH AMERICA
'm x \


~Wc~L?
~


.-dm'
OWN


Proudly Supporting 4-H & FFA

GREENSOUTH

O Equipment, Inc.
Formerly Jones Tractor & Equip Co
GREENSOUTH GREENSOUTH GREENSOUTH
EQUIPMENT, INC. EQUIPMENT, INC. EQUIPMENT, INC.
12793 US 19 SOUTH 2025 US HWY 84 EAST 2890 INDUSTRIAL PLAZA DR.
THOMASVILLE, GA 31792 CAIRO, GA 39828 TALLAHASSEE, FL 32301
(229) 226-4881 (229) 377-3383 (850) 877-5522


Excavating & Tractor Services
Mowing Stump Removal Land Clearing Ponds
Construction Cleanup Roads Culvert Pipes
Disking Boxblading
No Job Too Small


Paul Kinsley


850-973-6326


All Makes Small Engine Repair
Lawn & Garden Equipment, Sales & Service
Authorized Warranty Service Dealer
1 I Factory Trained Technicians
(850) 973-2967


:.j',


1091 N.E. Daylily Ave. (CR 254)
Madison, Florida


Amanda Cone, right, won the award for Grand Champion Heifer. (Greene Publish-
ing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, February 21, 2007)


WAUKEENAH
9K-Fertilizer & Far
ZV SUPPLY INC. w.
RT '1 50% 4' KK MONTi.' ELLO FL%:-RIE, A 32344-. 4 0
Fertilizer: Bag & Bulk
Custom Blending Liquid Nitrogen
Feed Seed Chemicals
Fencing Materials
Veterinary Supplies
Waul 850-997-4460 e 850-997-4480


E---- M
Blanton & Sonso IncI (7!o I


Blanton Long Leaf Container Nunscry
1091 N.E. Daylily Ave. (CR 254) Madison, Florida
(850) 973-2967'


We Support The North Florida

Livestock Show And Sale

100K US 129 S. Live Oak, FL
(386) 362-1113


7, 0- UJ I (J 0 T i ?, U.1 i F Pp G' C,


Live Oak Tractor' -







www.greenepublishing.com


Uu(stock Shw0 Sal(


Friday, February 15, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A


BRADLEY'S COUNTRY STORE
Is PROUD To SUPPORT
FFA & 4-H AT THE
54TH ANNUAL LIVESTOCK SHOW & SALE


Proudly Suppc
FFA & 4-H
Members


Bart, Alford
School Board Member
District 5


p Good Luck At
The 54th
xrts Annual
Livestock
Show & Sale


"We Service What We Sell"
Valley'Center Pivot


Valley
Performance
Irrigation
Made
Easy


Tri-County Irrigation, Inc.
Supports the FFA and 4-H
Members

10022 US 129 Live Oak, FL
386-362-6066


,tt AnnuklMortIh Florida


Livestock sow


nd Sale To ERgin Mondag fevning


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The North Florida Livestock Show and Sale is
scheduled to begin .Monday, February 18 and run
through Thursday, February 21.
On Monday, February 18, the Youth Swine Show
will be held, beginning at 6 p.m. The Grand Cham-
pion Swine and Reserve Champion Swine will be
recognized that evening. Awards will also be given
for Showmanship.
That morning, from 8 a.m. until 1 p.m., swine
entries will be accepted and from 1-5 p.m. that af-


ternoon, steer entries will be accepted at the Madi-
son County Agricultural Center.
On Tuesday, February 19, the Livestock Judging
Contest will begin at 7 p.m.. Awards will be given
for Gain-in-Weight and the Best Recordbook.
The Pee Wee Pig Scramble and the Pig and Calf
Scrambles all three are crowd favorites will be
held that evening.
The Youth Cattle Show will be held at 6 p.m. on
Wednesday. evening, February 20. Awards for
Grand Champion Steer, Reserve Champion Steer
and Homegrown Steer will be presented that

Good Luck To All
FFA & 4-H
Members

Tim Sanders
Clerk of Court I

At The 2008
Livestock Show and Sale


evening. Showmanship awards will also be present-
ed.
On Thursday evening, February 21, the Buyers
Supper will be held, beginning at 6:45 .p.m.
The Herdsmen Awards .will be held beginning at
6:45 p.m. that evening.
At 7 p.m., the Livestock Sale will be held. The
Livestock Sale allows for youth participating in 4-H
and Future Farmers of America (FFA) to sell their
livestock and for business leaders to give to the
community by supporting agricultural education
opportunities for the youth of Madison County.




Proudly
Supports All
FFA & 4-H
Yo u 1 th Madison City C,,inLni;bi' er i ...
E IU LI Ma,.,r
cam*
xF'm 1 Ak


Stevie Register, of Suwannee FFA, displays
her Grand Champion Swine. Register won the
special award on Monday evening, February 19,
2007. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald
Kinsley, February 19, 2007)


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




(850) 973-3026 Youth
Programs
Owners: Daryl & Icc Anne Hall


Proud
To


Ty Leggett, of Madison FFA, displays his Reserve
Champion Swine. Leggett won his award on Monday
evening, February 19, 2007. (Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Emerald Kinsley, February 19, 2007)


Farm Bureau.
Serving AIadkgon. Jfifersoti. Thvlor & Lafavelle Counties
r Freddy Pitts Agency Manager
~ AJmwm DMili -Agent *Gimn King vi,a

11-. i. I I II O


IS(, Proudly Stipporl Our
A i FE4 & 4-H )oipuh 9


Farm Credit Of Northwest Florida, ACA
Specializing in Agricultural Land and Country Home Loans

925 W. Washington St.
Monticello, FL
850-997-3545
IS PROUD TO SUPPORT
THE NORTH FLORIDA
LIVESTOCK SHOW & SALE!


m


PUTTB










14A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.comrn


Friday, February 15, 2008


Publishing, Inc.

Dedicated To Bringing

Madison County

News To You


Stop foreclosure!
Keep your home, keep your
credit good, call for free
consultation
850-673-9102.

FOR ALL YOUR PAINTING
'NEEDS
INSIDE AND OUT
CALL BRIAN AT
850-973-4850

Three Rivers Legal
Services
will offer FREE civil legal ser-
vices to low-income and other eli-
gible citizens at the
Madison County Courthouse on
Wednesday, February 20, 2008
11:00 am 12:30 pm
Please call 1-800-495-0039 to
schedule an appointment.
Areas of practice include:
Landlord/Tenant, Foreclosure, So-
cial Security, Unfair sales prac-
tices, Contracts

We clean houses, offices,I
apartments, rentals, etc.
Give us a call 850-971-5684

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

GET A LOAN FAST
We can help you get a loan quick-
ly, easily,
Call 850-673-9102
Anytime






AUCTION
FEBRUARY 16 AT 6;30PM
1693 SW MOSELEY HALL
RD.(CR360) MADISON FL
850 973 2959
CALL FOR DIRECTIONS
LIQUIDATING A TRUCK-
LOAD FROM A LARGE
BETTER QUALITY
DISCOUNT RETAILER
VISA-MC-DEBIT CARDS -
GOOD CHECKS ACCEPT-
ED
DO NOT MISS IT
AU691-Col.Ron Cox
AB2490








2007 Toyota Yaris;
black; tinted windows; AC;
Auto; 4Dr; Am/FM/CD; 40,000
miles excellent cond;
$15,000. firm
Call 850-464-1230
or 850-929-4959







FREE Rat Terrier 3yrs old,
15 ibs, Black & Tan, really
sweet, not good with other dogs
Free to good home only.
948-5482 or 973-0344.







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



To Place Your

Ad Here

Call Debra at

850-973-4141


2003 Chaparell 180 SS boat;
inboard; v-6 excellent cond;
very very low hours;
cover kept; $14,000 firm
Call 850-464-1230 or
850-929-4595

FOR SALE
PUREBRED CKC
REGISTERED CHIHUAHUAS
1st SHOTS AND HEALTH
CERTIFICATES
WANDA SHEA 850-464-1883
or 850-973-2213
25 lbs. of
Clean Newspapers'
just $2 a bundle
973-4141






WANTED:
BOARDER GRASS
WILL REMOVE
FOR THE PLANT
973-2848

Need 10-20 chickens.
Maybe a rooster or two
also guineas and, peafowls.
850-464-1165
Wanted Farm land for long term
(5+years) lease to grow perennial
native warm season grasses for
seed and hay. Excellent food and
cover for doves, quail and deer.
Contact Joe Reams, III
850-948-1709
850-879-6481
sandyford@embarqmail.com





Tea cup female and male yorkie
puppies for adoption, one for
$400. akc reg, potty train and
comes with good vet record, con-
tact me now at
danielsmith846@gmail.com
for more enquiry





Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for Senior's
and Disabled. IBR ($409.)
2BR ($435.) Subsidy available
at times. HUD vouchers accepted
Call 850-973-3786 -
TTY Acs 711.
404 SW Sumatra Road, Madison
Equal Housing Opportunity
GARDENIA SQUARE
1 & 2 Bedroom Apartments.
Subsidy available at times.
Call 850-973-4934
TTY Acs- 711
339 SW Parramore Ave. Madison
Equal Housing Opportunity
For Rent: 3BD, Mobile
home, quiet residential
area. $600.00 per month,
$300.00 deposit
Call for info 850-869-0916


^Southemrn llas of
C'_ adison Capartments

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

Greenville Pointe
Apartments

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


3bd 1.5bth House in Lee
$550.00 Per Month
850-973-4606 or
850-673-9564



House for rent 2br/lbth
Completely Remodeled.
850-673-9425


2 bedroom/l bath mobile home in
park, $135/week, electric included
depending on unit, $350 deposit
and first week rent in advance, no
exceptions. -
Call owner at 850-570-0459.






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

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





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



850sso-933-6363

All Realt Services

Lynette Sirmon Realtor
Main Office: 850-973-9990
Fax: 850-973-9990
Mobile: 850-933-6363
Pasture Land consisting of
10.33 ac on Dusty Miller
Road $98,135

Beautiful Mobile Home /
9.98 ac on Nixon Way
$250,000

Successful Living Brick
3/2.5 Home on 2.8 ac
$289,000

Wooded Cleared 6.86 ac
mini farm with barns
$83,500

Weekend Get Away To The
Woods, 2.06 ac in Lee.
$38,000

Deal! 2-2 home with two
lots right on the Withla-
coochee River. $285,000

Prime Commercial Property
downtown Greenville. Set
up as a restaurant / .26 ac.
Sell, Lease, or Rent!

Fixer upper on 53 North, 3i2
home with 16.53 ac for only
$185,000

Ready to move in. 3/2 Home
on County Camp Road.
$99,900

Mobile Home with Cabin 2
ac. fenced. Lee. $149,900

Rocky Ford Road 3/1.5, lac,
Brick $119,000

Shady Gro\ e Saloon or Feed
Store. 2 ac $19.,900(

5 ac Northwood $60,000
wooded corner lot

Near the River, 5 ac, private
pine forest $43.000U

Ready for Mobile home,
paved road, city lot $9,000

Two Story Downtown Brick
bldg. business plus residen-
tial potential 5,000 Sq, Ft.
$199,000

Commercial intense at I-10
1.43 ac
$214,500


The District Board of Trustees
invites applications from innov-
ative and visionary leaders for
the President of North Florida
Community College.
The College is in its 50th year
of serving six rural counties in
North Florida. See our Web
Site at www.nfcc.edu for details
and qualifications. EOE

Advent Christian Village
658-JOBS (5627)
Do more than work,
join a family!

LPN direct long-term care staff
PT/FT positions, nonrestricted FL
License required: experience
preferred: shift differentials
for evenings/weekends

Childcare Worker
Pre-schoolers / newly renovated
facility: must be CDA certified or
willing to obtain certification.

LPN Home Care
Nonrestricted FL License required:
experience in home health care
preferred.
Benefits include health, dental,
life, disability, savings, AFLAC
supplemental policies, access to
onsite daycare and
fitness facilities.
EOE Drug Free Workplace, Crimi-
nal background checks required.
Apply in person at ACV Personnel
Department Mon thru Fri, 9:00 am
until 4:00 PM Carter Village Hall,
10680 Dowling Park Drive, Dowl-
ing Park FL: fax resume to (386)
658-5160: or visit
www.ACVillage.net


GREENE %
Publishing, Inc.
Greene Publishing, Inc. is now ac-
cepting applications for current as
well as future position openings.
Experience is preferred but we will
train the right individuals.
Working at the newspaper is fun
rewarding, fast paced and requires
a person that is outgoing and capa-
ble 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
welcome those who want to grow
with us.
Management Career Fair
Wanted: Great people needed for
management positions for new
Travel center located on 1-75 in
Madison, Great Pay, Great Bene-
fits, Great Company. Experienced
C-store and Quick Service Restau-
rant General Managers, Assistant
Managers and Shift Leaders please
apply at out Management Career
Fair on Friday, February 15, 2008
at the Madison County Employ-
ment Connections Center located at
200 W. Base St 2nd Floor, Madi-
son, Florida, 32340. Please call
(850) 973-9675 for information. If
you cannot attend the Career Fair
you may send your resume to
kburgess@fasttrackstores,com
Maintenance Tech, Seeking a mo-
tivated individual for a 76 unit
complex HVAC cert. Carpentry,
Electric, Plumbing, Painting and
Grounds Upkeep. Competitive
Salary. Background & Drug
Screen Required. Apply in person
150 SW Bumgardner Dr. Madi-
son, FL or Fax Resume
850-973-4597 E.O.E.


$ AVON $
Start Today. Earn 50%
on your very first order.
Start-Up Kit Only $10.
Call ISR Dorothy Christ
850-973-3153


Buy Sell Or Trade

In The Classifieds

Call 850-973-4141


Florida Department
of Transportation has a vacancy
in Taylor County
for the following position:

Position Number: 55004474

Working Title: Senior Heavy
Equipment Operator

Closing Date: 2/21/08

"Contact Person: Summer Hayden
or Theresa Kuhn at 850-838-5800.

For more information concerning
job descriptions requirements and
to apply online, go to
https://peoplefirst.myflorida,com/
logon.htm You may also call 1-
877-562-7287. If you need an ac-
commodation because of a disabili-
ty in order to participate in the ap-
plication/selection process, please
notify the contact person in ad-
vance. We hire only U.S. citizens
and lawfully authorized alien work-
ers. For applicants claiming Veter-
ans Preference, please fax your DD
214 to People First at 904-636-
2627.The Department of Trans-
portation is an Equal Employment
Opportunity, Affirmative Action,
Drug Free Workplace employer.


fBig Bend
Hospice


FT Coordinator Community Life
Programs & Services Advent
Christian Village
658-JOBS (5627)
www.ACVillage.net
Must be creative, organized, ener-
getic, a self starter, and enjoy
working with geriatric populations
to plan, implement, and coordinate
therapeutic activities programs for
long-term care residents, incorpo-
rating nursing and social services.
Bachelor degree in healthcare, so-
cial service, or relevant field de-
sired. Knowledge of LLTC regula-
tions / documentation requirements
required. HSD or equivalent re-
quired. Prior' relevant experience
desired.

Competitive wages and benefits
(health/dental/life/disability ins.,
403b, AFLAC, access to onsite
daycare & fitness facilities). EOE;
Drug Free Workplace, Criminal
background checks required.

Apply in person at ACV Personnel
Department Mon thru Fri, 9:00
a.m. until 4:00 p.m., Carter Village
Hall, 10680 Dowling Park Drive,
Dowling Park, FL fax resume to
(386) 658-5160; or visit
www.ACVillage.net






Qualified in Home Health
Care,
Experienced in Home and
Office Cleaning,
Very Dependable with
References.
Please call 973-2331.


Registered Nurse
F u 11 time position for Jefferson/Madison/Taylor
[earn, base in Monticello. Must have current Florida
RN license. BDN preferred. Minimum of one year.
in-patient nursing experience and previous
Hospice/Home Health Experience.


Home Health Aide


Full-time position for Jefferson/Madson/Taylor team, base in Monticello. Mini-
mum of one (1) year home health care experience; Home Heath Aide Certificate
' preferred. Must demonstrate maturity, caring and gentle attitude toward pa-
tient/caregivers. Current Florida Drivers' License, current auto insurance, and
reliable transportation are required.

Family Support Counselor
Full-time for the Jefferson/Madison/Taylor counties interdisciplinary team.
Must have a Master's degree in social work or related field. Two years of
hospice experience preferred.

Volunteer Coordinator
Full-time in Jefferson, Madison & Taylor counties, base in Perry. Must ha4e at
least 2 years experience working with volunteers and/or experience in public re-
lations, communications or a related field. A bachelor's degree and experience
in a health care setting are preferred. Excellent interpersonal and communication
skills, including public speaking are required.
Great Benefit Package!
Interested candidates can apply in person at 205 N Mulberry Street,
Monticello, FL 32344 or by faxing a resume to: (850) 575-6814 or
Apply on-line at: www.bigbendhospice.org
EOE/DFWP/ADA
Smoke Free Workplace



Put the Pain relief for
u) ]arthritis, back pain "
/ / / ... and muscle soreness




in PAIN REIEF



Medtronic has pulled its Sprint Fidelis defibrillation leads from the market
after fractures In the leads were linked to five patient deaths. Patients
with these leads may have received a warning letterfrom the manufacturer.
A fractured lead "can cause the defibrillator to deliver unneces-
sary shocks or not operate at all."
If you have a Sprint Fidells lead, your Patient ID card should contain one of
the following four sets of numbers:
6930 6931 6948 6949
(These numbers may be shown at the beginning of a longer set of numbers on your ID card.)
In addition, the St. Jude Riata defibrillator lead has been reported to
punch holes in the heart and has been linked to at least
one death.
YOU MAY BE ENTITLED TO
MONEY DAMAGES



L)e. :TIiiEY A Sioe R


I I


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


FREE MIGHr YACATION!
Donate Ce Boat RV Otorcy&
1-8B227-2643

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Ucqals


Friday, February 15, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 1 5A


BID1 Nt I It I.

NoIni i1 lurth b gi% t llIIi, llth I BoQ lld o[ 41 tunn (11311 L ln i" IOlnlI'r 0I N 0 ll-l.II 4 1iilli1n1 .
Florida will be accepting sealed bids for the following: One (1) New Current Model
Tandem Drive Motor Grader, Heavy Duty Category: Caterpillar No. 1211 or John
Deere 670D or Equivalent for Lease/Purchase, and known as Bid Number 2008 03.

Sealed bids may be submitted to the Board of County Commissioners by depositing |
same at the Board office located in the Madison County Courthouse Annex, Room 219,
112 East Pinckney Street, Madison, Florida 32340, or Post Office Box 539, Madison,
Florida 32341, anytime prior to 5:00 PM on Tuesday, February 19, 2008. ANY BID
RECEIVED AFTER SUCH DATE AND TIME WILLNOT BE OPENED OR CON-
SIDERED. Sealed bids must be clearly marked as a sealed bid and the bid number
must be printed on the outside of the front of the envelope: One (1)New Tandem Drive
Motor Grader for Lease/Purchase, Bid Number 2008 03. BID MUST CONTAIN A
COPY OF THE VENDOR'S MADISON COUNTY OCCUPATIONAL LICENSE
WHERE APPLICABLE, OR CERTIFIED STATE CONTRACTOR NUMBER TO BE
CONSIDERED FOR AWARD.

Bid Specifications, as well as other pertinent documents, may be obtained from the
Madison County Public Works/Road Department office located at 2060 NE Rocky
Ford Road
(C-591), 2 miles north of Madison, telephone # 850-973-2156, beginning February 6,
2008. Copies of Specifications are available for inspection at the County Commission
Office during regular office hours. 4

Madison County reserves the right to waive any informality or to reject any or all bids.

Bids will be opened at 9:00 a.m. on Wednesday, February 20,2008 after which all bids
will be available for public inspection. Bid Award by the Board of County Commis- R
sioners will be during their regularly scheduled meeting to be held on Wednesday,
March 5, 2008. All vendors will be notified in writing of the successful bidder.


February 6. 8.,13 arid 15. 2008


BID NOTICE


IN TIlE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE TIIIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND IFOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION


File No. 2007-63-NT


IN RE: ESTATE OFl
ARTHUR NOREILIUS,


Deceased.


NOTICE OF TRUST

Arthur Norelius, a resident of Madison County, Florida, who died on June
30, 2006, was the grantor of a trust entitled: THE NORELIUS FAMILY TRUST dat-
ed July 30,1998, which is a trust described in Section 733.707(3) or the Florida Probate
Code, and is liable for the expenses of the administration of the decedent's estate and
enforceable claims of the decedent's creditors to the extent the decedent's estate is in-
sufficient to pay them, as provided in Section 733.607(2) of the Florida Probate Code.
The name and address of the trustee are set forth below.
The clerk shall file and index this notice of trust in the same manner as a
caveat, unless there exists a probate proceeding for the grantor's estate in which case
this notice of trust must be filed in the probate proceeding and the clerk shall send a
copy to the personal representative.
Signed on May 30th. 2007.
JEANETTE NORELIUS
Trustee
327 NE Cherry Lake Circle
Madison, Florida 32340
Copy mailed to attorney
for personal Representative on
July 3, 2007.


CLERK OF TIHE CIRCUIT COURT
By: Peggy Newnman
Deputy Clerk
S 02/15/08. 2/22/108


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR MADISON COUNTY
FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION

IN RE: ESTATE OF File No. 2007-118-CP
HOWARD DOUGLAS HIERS, SR.

Deceased. Division


NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of HOWARD DOUGLAS HIERS, SR,
deceased, whose date of death was April 2, 2007, File Number 2007-118-CP is pending
in the Circuit Court for Madison, County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of
which is 125 S.W. Range Street, Madison, Florida 32341.
The names and addresses of the personal representative's attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands
against decdent's estate on whom a copy of the notice has been served must file their
claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OF 30 DAYS AFTER THE TIME OF
A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OF MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this notice is February 15, 2008.


Attorney for Personal Representative:
Barney Bivens, Esquire
Florida Bar No. 353035
1543 Kingsley, Avenue, #18-B
Orange Park, FL 32065
Phone (904) 264-3412/ Fax: (904)264-2456 -


Personal Representative:
Barbara L. Hiers


02/15/08.02/22/08


Notice is hereby given that the Board of County Commissioners of Madison County, 1
Florida will be accepting sealed bids for the following: Two (2) New Current Model
Tandem Drive Motor Graders, Heavy Duty Category: Caterpillar No. 12H or John
Deere 670D or Equivalent, and known as Bid Number 2008 02.

Sealed bids may be submitted to the Board of County Commissioners by depositing
same at the Board office located in the Madison County Courthouse Annex, Room 219,
112 East Pinckney Street, Madison, Florida 32340, or Post Office Box 539, Madison,
Florida 32341, anytime prior to 5:00 PM on Tuesday, February 19, 2008. ANY BID
RECEIVED AFTER SUCH DATE AND TIME WILL NOT BE OPENED OR CON-
SIDERED. Sealed bids, must be clearly marked as a sealed bid and the bid number
must be printed on the outside of the front of the envelope: Two (2)New Tandem Drive f
Motor Graders, Bid Number 2008 02. BID MUST CONTAIN A COPY OF THE
VENDOR'S MADISON COUNTY OCCUPATIONAL LICENSE WHERE APPLICA-
BLE, OR CERTIFIED STATE CONTRACTOR NUMBER TO BE CONSIDERED
FOR AWARD.

Bid Specifications, as well as other pertinent documents, may be obtained from the
Madison County Public Works/Road Department office located at 2060 NE Rocky
Ford Road
(C-591), 2 miles north of Madison, telephone # 850-973-2156, beginning February 6,
2008. Copies of Specifications are available for inspection at the County Commission
| Office during regular office hours.

Madison County reserves the right to waive any informality or to reject any or all bids.

Bids will be opened at 9:00 a.m. on Wednesday, February 20, 2008 after which all bids
will be available for public inspection. Bid Award by the Board of County Commis-
sioners will be during their regularly scheduled meeting to be held on Wednesday,
March 5, 2008. All vendors will be notified in writing of the successful bidder.

February 6. 8. 13 and 15,.2008



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE N0.05-36-CA

I GREENTREESEI.ICING,LLCf/WI, ,, ,
CONSECO FINANCE SERVICING CORP.
1400 Turbine Drive
Rapid City, SD 57703
Plaintiff,
v.
ELIZABETH A DUNBAR and STEPHANIE M. SCOTT,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT, pursuant to Plaintiffs Final
Judgment of Foreclosure entered in the above-captioned action, I will sell the
property situated in Madison County, Florida, described as follows, to wit:

Lot 14, Block B, Meadow Run, according to the map or plat thereof as
recorded in Plat Book 2, Page 13, Public Records of.Madison County,
Florida.

TOGETHER WITH that certain 200372 x 28 2724.ES-1 mobile home;
VIN#11439231AB.

at public sale, to the highest and best bidder, for cash at the Madison County Court-
house, Madison, Florida, at 11:00 a.m., on the 20 day of March, 2008.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Ramona Dickinson
Deputy Clerk

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 CLAIM WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.

2/8. 2/15/08


Packing material


Once you have finished reading

the newspaper, don't throw it

away. Find another use for it.

Newspaper makes great filler for I

packing household goods when

moving. As soon as everything is

unpacked, take the used newspa-

r 0to a recycling center near you.


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

MADISON COUNTY COMMUNITY BANK,
Plaintiff,


CASE NO:2007-581-CA


vs
DELMINA A. JOSEPH,
Defendant.

CLERK'S NOTICE OF SALE UNDER ES, CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS GIVEN, that under a Final Judgement of Foreclosure of
February 5th, 2008, in the above-styled cause, I will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash at the WEST door of the Madison County Courthouse, Madison,
Florida at 11:00 a.m. on MARCH 6, 2008, the following described property: Lot
No. 10 of Norton Creek, a subdivision as per the plat thereof filed in Plat Book 2 Page
31-33 of the Public Records of Madison County Florida.


Dated: February 7, 2008
/1 / 027/722


TIM SANDERS, Clerk of the Court
By: Ramona Dickinson, Deputy Clerk


GREENE s
UkiE


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS

There will be a regular meeting of the Madison County Board of County Commission-
ers on February 20, 2008 at 4:00 p.m. In the County Commissioner's Meeting Room,
229 SW Pinckney Street, Room 107, Madison, Florida, to hear the following item.

TEMPORARY USE PERMIT CASE NO. 08-01. Brenda Willoughby is requesting a
Temporary Use Permit to allow a second dwelling in order to care for her father, on a
parcel of land located at 4331 NE Delphinium Drive., Madison, Florida Section 17,
Township 2N, Range 10E, in Madison County. Said parcel contains 3.72 acres more or
less and is zoned Agricultural 2.

For a more complete and accurate legal description, please feel free to contact the
Madison County Planning & Zoning Department at (850) 973-3179.

2/15/08


I AV




www. greenepublishing. com


16A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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