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/UF00028405/00316
 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 29, 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: VID00316
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
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Full Text



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Our 143rd Year, Number 26


Friday, February 29, 2008\


Madison, Florida


Today
Is Leap
Day!!!


Leap Day
Comes Every
Four Years
On February
29!!!


Madison County To

Offer All Residents

Prescription

Discount Card

By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Madison County will soon, be intro-
ducing a discount card program to all
residents. In an effort to help county
residents with the escalating costs of
prescription drugs, the Board of Coun-
i ty Commissioners has signed a con-
tract to make free prescription drug
discount cards available under a pro-
gram sponsored by the National Asso-
ciation of Counties (NACo), offering
average savings of 20 percent off the
retail price of commonly prescribed
drugs.
All county residents, regardless of
age, income, or existing health cover-
age, may use the cards, which will be
available in March. It is estimated that
the majority of the county's pharma-
cies will accept the NACo card and a
national network of more than 57,000
participating retail pharmacies also
will honor it.
I "The NACo prescription discount
See Prescription, Page 4A


This photo submitted by J.C. Sullivan of Pinetta shows the rising water levels at
the old Withlacoochee River Crossing trestle following the February rains.:



Withilacoo0hee River Rising


, By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
According to Megan Wetherington,
Water Resources Engineer with the
Suwannee River Water Management
District, "Between February 21 and 23,
Madison County received an average of
5.06 inches of rain, with areas south of
Madison receiving as much as 6.5 inch-
es. Between February 1 and February
24, the county received an average of
6.03 inches. These values are based on
preliminary radar rainfall estimates."
Wetherington went on to say, "Aver-
age February rainfall is 4.16 inches,
based on 30 years of data from the .
NOAA weather station in Madison. Av-
erage annual rainfall is 52.80 inches,
from the same source. In the last 12.
months, including last week's rain,


Madison County received 43.44 inches.
This puts Madison at 9.36 inches be-
hind in rainfall for the last 12 months."
On a separate but related issue, in
the last seven days, the Withlacoochee
River at the gauge near Pinetta rose
13.6 feet and is still rising and it pre-
dicted to crest.
Two county roads however, Oak
Hill Road and Pinetta Road, typically
receive premature overflow from the
river and are already flooded.
In addition, the storms of Febru-
ary 26, brought substantial wind gusts
and rain flurries that downed several
trees and dropped limbs inrmany.....
places.
Staff writer Michael Curtis can be
reached at michael@greenepublish-
ing.com.


Hospital



Burglarized

By Jacob Bemnbry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
An office at Madison County Memo-
rial Hospital was discovered broken
into on Monday, February 25.,
According to a report filed by Madi-
son Police Department Patrolman
David Jarvis, he responded to the hospi-
tal in reference to a break-in. Upon his
arrival, he spoke with hospital employ-
ees Cindy Burnett and Tammy
Stephens.
Both Burnett and Stephens said
that as they had arrived at work that
morning, Burnett had entered her of-
fice as usual. Upon doing so, Burnett
noticed some of the file cabinets were
open and the door to her office looked.
as if someone had attempted to enter it.
Jarvis secured the crime scene and
notified MPD Capt. Willie McGhee.
McGhee notified Inv. Ben Ebberson.
Upon Ebberson's arrival, he and
Jarvis entered the crime scene in order
to process it.
Ebberson dusted for latent prints
but was unable to find any retrievable
prints.
Jarvis photographed the damaged
door and filing cabinets and the safe
that had apparently been damaged also.
Hospital CEO David Abercrombie,
along with Burnett and Stephens, in-
formed Jarvis and Ebberson, that noth-
ing had been taken that they were
aware of.
Jarvis and Ebberson informed the
parties present that if they discovered
any items missing to call the police de-
partment.
At press time, nothing has been re-
ported missing.
A couple of years ago, the office of
then MCMH CEO Bob Pugh was report-
edly broken into. A police report was
never filed on that incident.


Miss Lee Pageant Set for March 8


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Miss Lee Pageant
is scheduled for Saturday,
March 8, at 6 p.m. at the
Van H.-. Priest Auditorium.
Admission is $5 for
adults, $3 for school age
children and children
four and under are admit-


ted free.
Contestants vying for
Miss Lee are NoraBeth
Agner, Unique Gnann and
Brittany Hudson.
Miss Teen contestants
include Elaine Terry, Ash-
lyn Welch, Molly
Williams, Siera Gay and
Jessica Phillips.


Miss Pre-Teen contes-
tants include Nicole
Davis, Amanda Miller,
Jordyn Gay and Jodi
Phillips.
Prior to the Miss Pre-
Teen, Miss Teen and Miss
Lee pageants, the chil-
dren's pageants will begin
at 6 p.m.


Miss Madison County Pageant And Tots To Tween

Pageant Now Accepting Applications


Now is the time to
once again crown the
new representatives of
our community.
Applications for the
annual Miss Madison
County Pageant are now
available at various loca-
tions throughout Madi-
son.
Ages are as follows: 0-
11 months both boys and


girls, 12-23 months boys
and girls, 2-3 years both
boys and girls, 4-6 years
Little Miss, 7-9 years Pe-
tite Miss, 10-12 Junior
Miss, and 13-15 years for
the title of Teen Miss
Madison County Contes-
tants who are 16 years or
older will have the oppor-
tunity to compete for me
title of Miss Madison


County, along with a.
chance to when scholar-
ship money. Due to the
overwhelming success of
last year's Mr. and Miss
Heart of Madison and
Sweetheart Program we
are please to announce
once again that anyone
who wishes to participate
See Miss Madison, Page
4A


Sixth Annual NWTF Banquet Set For

March 1st At Central School


The Madison County
Chapter of the National
Wild Turkey Federation is
holding its annual banquet
on Saturday March 1 at 5:00
p.m. at the Madison County
Central School.


Chapter President Wally
Davis is pleased to invite
everyone to the family event
that will include door prizes,
raffles and an auction, not to
mention a delicious seafood
bufet.


Tickets are available at
the door or may be pur-
chased from Farmer's Sup-
ply on Range Avenue in
downtown Madison. Please
call Davis at 9736260 for ad-
ditional information.


LEE YARD SALE


The Lee Volunteer Fire Department
is holding a yard sale this Saturday,
March 1 at the fire department, which is
located adjacent to Lee City Hall, just
north of US 90 on CR 255. The sale opens
at 8:00 a.m. and is scheduled to run until


3:00 p.m. Savory sausage biscuits will be
sold in the morning and grilled ham-
burgers and hot dogs for lunch. The pro-
ceeds support the great men and women
of the Lee VFD who selflessly serve their
community and county


2008 Chevrolet
Silverados
WES HANEY Just East Of Downtown A
W-S NELive Oak, FL 362-2976 rmPi


I& Op1wrwd SIince 1967 d25152-F


SAround Madison County
Church
Classifieds / Legals
Jail Report


2 Sections. 32 Pages
5-8A Obituaries
9A Outdoors
6-7B Valdosta's Hot 100
4A Viewpoints / opinions


5A
14A
12-13A
2-3A


S"Copyrighted Material
I Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


- -


'I


otio subDmitled











2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Dicwpoints & Opinions


Friday, February 29, 2008


Faith
Okay Here's the story in a different way than you
have ever been told it. It's about a fat boy with fish and
bread. The way that I understand the story is that the
boy probably had to be fat because he was the only per-
son among 5,000 who had thought to bring an extra
meal.
John brought the fat kid to Jesus. The boy gave Je-
sus the meal and Jesus was not only able to feed the
5,000, they were able to collect a surplus.
The boy was probably transformed by the miracle
that Jesus performed. He saw not only a wonder-work-
ing God, but a generous God.
There's another story that is told in the Bible about
a miracle that Jesus performed. This miracle was when
Jesus turned water into wine. People had to bring the
pitchers full of water to Him.
Remember the blind guy who Jesus rubbed mud into
his eyes and spat?
All of these miracles involved things that were given
to Jesus. He had to have something to do these miracles.
You may say that there are other miracles that Jesus
performed where He didn't use anything. I beg to differ
with you. What He used was faith.
Remember the woman with an issue of blood? She
had faith.
Remember the Roman officer whose servant lay dy-
ing? He had faith.
Sometimes, Jesus even just used His own faith to
help those who had none.
Remember the girl who Jesus raised back to life and
people laughed him to scorn because she had already
died? Jesus used His own faith.
Faith. Vernelle Allen, who teaches Bible study at
Midway Church of God, says the five letters of the word
"faith" mean "Forgetting All I Trust Him."
Jesus, teach us to give you what we really need for
you to perform miracles. Teach us to give you faith.

rid Press AssociE


2007
Award Winning Newspaper


he Mabison

enterprise-Recoter

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
Michael Curtis
GRAPHIC DESIGNERS
Jessica Higginbotham and Heather Bowen
TYPESETTER/SUBSCRPTION
Bryant Thigpen
ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVES
Mary Ellen Greene, Dorothy McKinney,
Sharon Beningfield and Jeanette Dunn
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS
Debra Lewis
Deadline for classified is Monday at 3:00 p.m.
Deadline for Legal Advertisement is
Monday at 5pm.
There will be a '3'" charge for Affidavits.
CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT
Sheree Miller
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
In County $30* Out-of-County $38
(State & local taxes included)
-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity"
Ce mabisotn Gntepttise-Recorber
Madison Recorder established 1865,
New Enterprise established 1901,
Consolidated June 25, 1908
Published weekly by Greene Publishing, Inc., 1695 S. SR 53,
Madison, FL 32340. Periodicals postage PAID at Madison Post Of-
fice 32340. Publication No. 177.400.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Madison En-
terprise-Recorder, P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341-0772.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject any advertisement,
news matter, or subscriptions that, in the opinion of the manage-
ment, will not be for the best interest of the county and/or the own-
ers of this newspaper, and to investigate any advertisement submit-
ted.
All photos given to Greene Publishing, Inc. for publication in
this newspaper must be picked up no later than 6 months from the


date they are dropped off. Greene Publishing, Inc. will not be
responsible for photos beyond said deadline.


Madison Academy will host an end of six weeks
eighth grade chicken and rice fundraiser dinner at the
Courthouse on Friday, February 29. The cost of the din-
ner will be $6. Funds raised from the dinner will go to-
wards the eighth grade trip.

Two Teens Injured
By Jacob Bembry
GreenePublishing, Inc.
Two teenagers were injured in an accident on Valen-
tine's Day on Captain Brown Road.
According to a Florida Highway Patrol report,
Travis Johnson, 17, was traveling south on Captain
Brown Road, south of Country Club Estates Road, when
he lost control of his 2003 Dodge pickup and traveled
onto the shoulder and overturned, coming to a final rest,
facing west, approximately three feet from the road.
Johnson and his passenger, Ashley Collis, 18, of Lee,
were taken by ambulance to the local hospital, where
they were treated and released.
FHP Trooper Daniel Jones was the investigating of-
ficer.






By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A Lee man was injured in an accident on County
Road 255 on Wednesday, February 13.
According to a Florida Highway Patrol report, John
Wesley Farnell III, of Lee, was traveling south on Coun-
ty Road 255, south of Interstate 10, approaching the in-
tersection of Rogers Sink Road. Farnell was driving a
1999 Ford pickup.
Wiley D. Collis, 64, of Lee, was traveling west, cross-
ing the southbound lane of CR 255 to Rogers Sink Road.
Collis traveled into the path of Farnell.
Collis was transported to Tallahassee Memorial
Hospital by medical helicopter where he was treated for
his injuries.
FHP Trooper Daniel Jones was the investigating of-
ficer.


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
During the February 6
meeting of the Madison Board
of County Commissioners,
the last two construction man-
agement companies being
considered for the upcoming
Emergency Operations Center
project were allotted fifteen
minutes to present. Although
both had merit, in the end, Pe-
ter Brown was awarded the
contract.
Both Peter Brown
and Culpepper, the
competing company,
have history in Madi-
son and experience
with similar projects.
Both also have excel-
lent working relation-
ships with Bill
Rutherford, from
CRA, the local archi-
tectural and design
specialists who will be '
orchestrating this im- I ,i
mensely important
undertaking.
Built around a
budget of approxi-
mately $900,000, in-
cluding $675,000 in
state grants and
$205,000 in federal
grants, both proposals
detailed intentions to
create extra savings
and commitments to
utilize local labor and
suppliers wherever
possible. Both have


My Life Is A Country Song

There's no point in reading this column if you don't
listen to and enjoy country music and country music sta-
tions on the radio all the time, because it will make no
sense to you. If you do enjoy country music, then you will
understand what I'm saying, as they are songs about me
and you, too.
Starting with "You Light Up My Life" as our wedding
song to "We've Only Just Begun" as our "first dance"
song, my husband Kevin and I promised that "I Will Al-
ways Love You" was a phrase not to be forgotten, as we en-
tered into our "Commitment" of marriage. We started out
our "Littie Bitty" life in 1978 and watched the "Days Go
By" Yes, we were like "Two Sparrows In a Hurricane" and
we were "Strong Enough To Bend," which is why we're
still standing, like the tree out in the back yard. As "Time
Marches On," we're still making "Memories Of Us."
We've raised our children to avoid that "Long Black
Train" and helped them choose between "Drugs or Jesus."
They know "Life's A Dance" and you learn as you go, even
if they may feel and think "There Goes My Life" at times.
We have been "Blessed" with four beautiful grandchil-
dren who may say "I've Been Watching You" as we try to
teach them everyday things. We "Let Them Be Little," and
sleep in the middle and enjoy a "Little Bit Of Life" and say
that's all right, "It's Just Another Day In Paradise."
"I'm Proud To Be An American" and "I Love This
Crazy, Tragic, Sometimes Almost Magic, Awful, Beautiful
Life." Now, I have "Sunshine On My Shoulders" and I of-
ten wish I was on "Some Beach" with "Two Pina Coladas,"
singing "It's A Great Day To Be Alive," instead of
"Workin' For A Living."
"Free And Easy," down the road I go singing "Take Me
Home Country Roads," chug-a-lugging five miles an hour
behind an International Harvester making "Every Mile A
Memory," waving at the "Small Town Southern Man."
I grew up in 'A Different World." Although I've been
"Tough," I have found myself letting "Jesus, Take The
Wheel" of my life when I couldn't do it on my own. Even
when I thought I couldn't, I'd do it "Anyway"
"I've Had My Moments," and 1 will sail my vessel til'
"The River" runs dry and enjoy our "Rockin' Years,"
knowing that I did it "My Way" even if "Tomorrow Never
Comes."' My theory is "Don't Blink" and I'll always "Re-
memhbe When", lived inthe "Good Old Days," "Forever
and Ever, Amen."
I hope you enjoyed my musical expression of my life.
See You Next Week!!


done projects at NFCC and
both have constructed secure
facilities.
In order to rate the two
proposals objectively, the
BOCC utilized grading sheets
where points were assigned
by category based on the Com-
missioner's assessment from
features of the'presentations.
Ultimately, the higher score
went to Peter Brown.
Both firms used im-
pressive digital technology


during their presentations.
But in the end, Peter Brown
showed the more extensive re-
sume, as well as a very enter-
taining video of personal tes-
timonies from local subcon-
tractors, the last of whom
playfully boasted, "I love
working with Peter Brown. In
fact, when I go, I hope I go
while working with Peter
Brown." Staff writer Michael Cur-
tis can be reached at
MichaeKlOgreenepublishing.com.


Peter Brown To Manage Emergency


Operations Center Construction












Friday, February 29, 2008


www.greenepublishing.com



VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


( Madison County

Extension Service
Diann Douglas
v<. Guest Columnist


Split Tax Refund Can

B Build Savings

According to a recent survey reported by the Con-
sumer Federation of America, Americans typically
spent about $2,000 on unexpected expenses last year.
* Two-thirds of the expenditures were for medical or car
expenses. Consumers who have an emergency fund can
eliminate the need to add to their credit card bills.
In recent years, the average taxpayer's refund has
been around $2000. For many households, this money
will be the largest amount of cash they will receive all
year. It's a good idea to take time to think about how best
to Use a refund to improve your personal financial out-
look before spending any of the refund.
Carol Young, Kansas State University Extension Fi-
nancial Specialist suggests tax refunds are a great way
to start a savings account if you don't already have one.
Even if you do have a savings, a refund can build your
funds. This year, taxpayers can direct their refunds to
be deposited into one or more accounts. The IRS form
8888, commonly called the split form makes saving mon-
ey simple.
The automatic savings tool should help consumers
avoid impulse spending at tax time. It allows you to di-
vide refund deposits between a checking, savings, and
investment or retirement account. The taxpayers can
then catch up on bills, build an emergency savings and
save for a long-term goal such as retirement.
Opting for direct deposits also typically makes the
refunds available in two weeks, rather than the six or
more weeks it can take to process a paper check. Young
encourages taxpayers to take financial account num-
bers along when meeting with an income tax preparer.
Putting money directly into an account will keep in out
of your wallet and right where it needs to be.
A split tax refund is a new tool consumers can use to.
direct their tax refunds into savings. The form is simple
to fill out and helps you quickly direct money into sav-
ings and investment accounts. Plan ahead and have a
plan to get the most from your tax refund.


Have You Moved? Tax Cap And


Homestead Deadline Is Monday


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Based on the recently passed property tax legisla-
tion, qualified homeowners will get a break when
their tax bills roll in this year. But for those who
moved in 2007, the reduction isn't automatic. These
homeowners have until Monday, March 3, to make
sure they can take advantage of the increased home-
stead exemption and the newly enacted portability of
the Save Our Homes exemption.
The applications must be signed and brought or
mailed to the county property appraiser's office.
Those who miss Monday's deadlines run the risk of
losing savings promised by Amendment 1.
Here again, is a quick review of the relevant sec-
tions of the amendment:
Amendment 1 doubled the homestead exemption
from $25,000 to $50,000 for a homeowner's primary res-
idence, or homestead, though the additional $25,000
doesn't apply to school taxes and exempts the as-
sessed value only on value between $50,000-$75,000. It
does not apply to the second $25,000. The amendment
also grants "portability" by allowing homeowners to
transfer some or all of their Save Our Homes benefit
to their new house.
Save Our Homes caps annual assessment increas-
es at 3 percent annually for primary homes. For long-
time homeowners, Save Our Homes can shield hun-
dreds of thousands of dollars from taxation, and
those savings can now be transferred when home-
owners move.
So who needs to fill out these forms?
Anyone who moved into a new home between Jan.
1 and Dec. 31, 2007, must fill out the appropriate
forms to cash in on the homestead exemption and
portability savings. Also, people transferring their
homestead from one property to another for exam-

i0.


ple, those who have two homes in Florida and move
from one to the other must fill out the forms as well.
However, homebuyers who closed in late 2006 are not
eligible.
First-time homebuyers and newcomers from out
of state don't get the portability break, either. And if
you haven't moved or changed your primary resi-
dence, you don't have to do a thing.
What if one moved in 2007, can they submit forms
online? No.
In Madison County, one can fill out the forms on-
line but then they must either be taken to the local of-
fice or mailed with a postmark dated no later than
March 3.
The mailing address in Madison County is:
Madison County Property Appraiser's Office, 2nd
floor, 229 SW Pinckney St, Room 201, Madison, FL
32340 Attention: Exemptions Department.
When delivering documents, a driver's license
and another ID with an address, such as a voter's reg-
istration or vehicle registration is required. Social
Security information and date of birth is required, as
well as marital status. -Resident aliens should bring
their green cards. Signatures of all applicants are re-
quired.
What happens if someone misses the March 3
deadline?
Homeowners can apply for an extension through
Madison County Clerk's office. The fee is $15 and a
valid reason must be provided but even then there is
no guarantee the exemption will be granted.
For more information please call the Madison
County Property Appraiser's Office, Leigh B.
Barfield, CFA at (850) 973-6133 or log on to
www.madisonpa.com.
Staff writer Michael Curtis can be reached at
micha el@(reenepublishing. com.


CALL


KEY TO



i nmJP


Homebuyers are in-
creasingly finding
there's a lot of opportu-
nity in today's housing
market. A recent con-
sumer survey, commis-
sioned by one of the
country's top-10 home
builders, found that
nearly two-thirds of
Americans believe now
is an ideal time to buy a
home.
Of those who said
purchasing a new home
was on the horizon, 24
percent called them-
selves first-time buyers,
while 28 percent have
owned three or more
homes in their lifetime.


According to Ma
Hernandez, corpoi
vice president of s
for Beazer Homes, a :
supply of housing
low interest rates
contributing to
"smart time to buy"
timent.
"Savvy consumers
alize housing is a c3
cal industry. In the.
rent market, buyers
take their pick of qua
homes with a variety
options, upgrades an
centives," said Her
dez.
Here are his tips
how to look for a hom
today's housing mark


Buyer-Friendly
rtin Start. online. Eighty
rate percent of homebuyers
ales begin their real estate
rich shopping online. In fact,
and one in four people found
are the home they wanted
the online in 2006, according
sen- to the National Associa-
tion of Realtors. Most
s re- online sites allow you to
ycli- narrow down your
cur- search by targeted neigh- -
can borhood and price, as
3lity well as take virtual tours ', --.
y of and download floor '':-r,
din- plans. -
nan- Make a list. You know
how many bedrooms and -
on baths are important, but
e in what about other bells
;et: and whistles such as a


Housing
gourmet kitchen, walk-
in closets or flex space?
New vs. resale. Your
list should include
whether you plan to spend
time on maintenance or
home improvements, an
answer that will help you
decide whether to buy a
newly constructed home
kg or a resale. In the current
market,' a newly con-
structed home is likely to
be a much better value for
homebuyers when com-
. pared with the purchase
of a resale home.
Get preapproved.
Preapproval means you
receive a loan commit-
ment for up to a certain


Market
amount from your lender,
based on their review of
your credit and finances.
Because preapproval
gives you a dollar amount
to consider, it allows you
to narrow your search to
only the homes that you
can afford.
Beazer Homes cur-
rently builds in over 30
markets in the United
States. To learn more, vis-
it the Web. site at
www. beazer.com.
A rich supply of hous-
ing and low interest rates
are contributing 'to a
"smart time to buy" senti-
ment in many housing
markets.


Home Inspections Ensure You

Know The House Inside And Out


Hill-" SID//IBAA from 1334,000
2B3D/2BA from I 67,000
S 3D/2BA from I 90,000


M-F: 10:00 AM ,5:00 PM SAT: 12:00 PM 5:00 PM
SUN: 12:00 PM 4:00 PM
2801 Charncellorsville Drive Tllahossee, FL 32312 850.580.4004 -FAX 850.580.4007
114 mile past Walmoart on Thomasvlle Rd. (319 North)
...B. roussard Realty, LLC
**vi' **


The last thing a homebuyer wants to do
is to discover any issues in the home after
moving in, and the last thing a home seller
wants is for-an issue to appear before the
sale. That's why it's so important for both
buyers and sellers to have a home inspection.
Simply put, the seller doesn't want a surprise
he or she didn't even know about to come out
that will stop the sale, and the buyer wants to
make sure there are no costly repairs wait-
ing.
Home inspections provide many posi-
tives and build a foundation of knowledge
about a home and its systems that are stated
in the Home Inspection Report-which con-
tains a maintenance checklist.
"Homebuyers don't'want to get a cold re-
ception because of improperly sealed win-
dows or a wet one because of a leaky roof,"
says Dan Steward, president of Pillar To
Post, North America's leading provider of
home inspection services. "Home inspectors
check for these things. They also check fur-
naces, air-conditioning ducts, soot and cre-
osote building in the chimney, crawl spaces
and other hard-to-reach spaces," Steward


adds.
Four Common Items To Repair
1. If you discover the seals around sink
fixtures and counter penetrations are disin-
tegrating, that means water may be passing
through and causing damage to the counter-
top or the underlying cabinetry You may
want to examine the seals visually and test to
see if the sink or fixtures feel loose. Repair or
replace as needed.
2. Clogged filters and improper duct con-
nections may become major fire hazards. You
should check air filters for built-up grease
and clean or replace as needed. Have a pro-
fessional check the connections to determine
if the model requires exterior exhaust.
3. Insufficient insulation in the attic can
allow excessive heat loss (or gain, depending
on the season) and drafts. If you suspect a
problem, consult a professional to determine
if additional insulation is needed and/or ad-
visable.
4. Improperly sealed windows can allow
moisture, wind and insects into the house.
The caulking around windows should be
checked and repaired or replaced as needed.


Say Hello To









4A\ The M~adison Luterprise-Recorcler


www.greenepublishing.com


A e&ftcm Rectgional Crime
aw Eg or~mco'.C


Friday, February 29, 2008


Eight Face Charges of Prescription, continued from Page 1A ,


Scheming to Defraud

Credit Union
The Florida Department of Law Enforcement
(FDLE) announces the arrests of three people for op-
erating a scheme to defraud the Suncoast Schools
Federal Credit Union (SSFCU). FDLE special agents
and United States Marshals arrested the following in-
dividuals on Feb. 15: Precious Klesha Day, 19, Tequi-
la Marie Ferguson, 18, and Farrah Sturgis, 26.
All are charged with one count scheme to defraud
over $50,000, a first-degree felony, and one count of
conspiracy to commit a scheme to defraud over
$50,000, a second degree felony. The following indi-
viduals have warrants out for their arrest and face
the same charges: Sonya Layvette Wilbon, 30, Joseph
Lamar Temple, 18, Kimberly Denise Neal, 22, Ya-
landa Kendrick, 30. Bobby Gandy, 31, is already in
Florida Department of Corrections' custody on unre-
lated charges.
The eight individuals were the subjects of a sev-
en-month investigation by FDLE and the Attorney
General's Office of Statewide Prosecution.
As of the date of the arrest, SSFCU has lost more
than $90,000 as a direct result of the defendants' ac-
tivities. The defendants will be prosecuted by Attor-
ney General Bill McCollum's Office of Statewide
Prosecution.


Board Members Wanted
* Are you looking for a way to serve your community?
* Do you believe that we can not let crime win?
* Are you willing to give your time and get involved in
fundraising to help fight crime?
* Are you a team player with leadership skills?
Big Bend Crime Stoppers, Inc. needs you!
We are looking for citizens to serve on our
board of directors.
Contact Executive Director Allen Stucks
for your application


card will offer significant savings for the uninsured
and underinsured residents of our county, and even
those fortunate to have prescription coverage may use
the card to save money on drugs that are not covered
by their health plan," said Allen Cherry, Madison
County Coordinator. "Residents do not have to be
Medicare beneficiaries to be eligible for this program,"
he added.
There will be no cost to county taxpayers for NACo
and Madison to make these money-saving cards avail-
able to residents. A future announcement will specify
how and when residents may obtain the cards.
"Using the NACo prescription discount card is easy.
A cardholder will simply present it at a participating
pharmacy. There is no enrollment form, no member-
ship fee and no restrictions or limits on frequency of
use. Cardholders and their family members may use
the card any time their prescriptions are not covered
by insurance," Cherry went on to say.
Caremark Rx, Inc administers the discount card
program. County leadership is proud and pleased to
makethis card available and may be reached at 973-
3179.
Staff writer Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com.
Miss Madison, continued from Page 4A


can do so without having to enter the actual pageant.
The Sweetheart Program raised a grand total that
surpassed $1,000 for the Miss Madison scholarship
fund, which in return aided last year's Miss Madison,
Kristin Sirmon, in attending N.F.C.C.
Since this program holds such prestige, everyone
who participates and completes the requirements will
walk away with a beautiful crown, sash, or cape. The
pageant is set for March 29 at Van H. Priest Auditori-
um.
Applications may be picked up at Norris Pharmacy
and Becky's Dance Steps Studio.
Deadline to enter is March 7, so hurry and enter
today!
For further information feel free to call Toni Blan-
ton at 673-1162.
Also, anyone interested can attend this weekend's
orientation meeting at Becky's Dance Steps Studio,
Saturday, March 1, at 11 a.m. for 0-12 year olds and 1
p.m. for Teen and Miss contestants.



S,/


TYhw kfdd lpn C qtt C 461r- to E wtls Ritecordeor


2/20/08.
Tonya Michelle Hagines VOP (county) (two counts)
Tony Joseph Yates Failure to appear (arraignment)
Albert Jason Carter Failure to appear (arraign-
ment)
Darell Ramone Hughes, Sr. No valid or expired dri-
vers license, VOP (county)
2/21/08
Gregory, Leon Fiffia VOP (county)
O'Brien Calvin Robinson Grand theft
2/22/08
Daniel Armstrong Criminal registration
Roger Lee Monlyn Sale of alcoholic beverage with-
out a license
2/23/08
Marquis Serrod Baynard VOP (county)
Charles Dustin Green VOP (county)
Isaac Charles Cooper Criminal registration
Tyrone Lovone White VOP (county)
2/24/08
Brian Shane Williamson-Attaching a tag not as-
signed, no motor vehicle registration
Brian Alan Aikens VOP (county)
2/25/08
Eleanor Ruth Swearegin VOP (circuit)
Jason Duwayne McDaniel VOP (county)
Michael Denagio Fiffia VOP (circuit), resisting an
officer without violence
Warren Jerome Thompson VOP (circuit)
George Johnson VOP (circuit)
2/26/08
Eric Tyrone Key Failure to appear
Roger Lee Monlyn, Sr. VOP (circuit)
Diane Harrelson Thompson VOP (circuit)
Timothy Leo Miller Order retaking conditional re-
lease


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Friday, February 29, 2008


7trounb mfaion County


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


MILITARY NEWS


LE'KENDRICK

L. LEE
Army PVT Le'kendrick L. Lee is attending basic
combat training at Ft. Benning, Ga. During the nine
weekends of training, the soldier will study the Army
mission, history, tra-
dition and core val- n .
ues, physical fitness,
and receive instruc-
tion and practice in
basic combat skills,
military weapons,
chemical warfare and
bayonet training drill
and ceremony march-
ing, rifle marksman-
ship, armed and un-
armed combat, map
reading, field tactics,
military courtesy,
military justice sys-
tem, basic first aid,
and foot marches and field training exercises.
Lee is the son of Vivian Thompkins and step-father
Christopher Simmons and the grandson of Carrie
Gavins and Pearlie Thompson, all of Madison County
Special thanks to Michael and Rachel Peacock of
Madison.
Lee is a 2005 graduate of Madison County High
School.



'Co




(WayBack (When
February 28, 1958
LeToy Ragans of Madison County 4-H Club
received a showmanship trophy on her Hereford
from G. C. Norman, show judge, at the Livestock
Show here Monday
Mrs. R.P Buchanan returned Monday morn-
ing from spending the weekend in Jacksonville
.,ith~her, mother, Mrs. B.L Rains.
S iss Mary Jo Gross. celebrated her 16th
birthday Friday night with a dance at the Coun-
ty Club, given by her mother, Mrs. B. N. Gross
March 3, 1978
Mr. and Mrs. James L. Dunaway of Ormond
Beach are proud to announce the engagement
and upcoming marriage of their daughter Fran,
to Joseph Chewning, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. R.
SChewning of Madison.
SMr. and Mrs. David Harris announce the
birth of a daughter, Joyce Michelle, born Feb.
25. She weighed 6 lbs., 1 % oz.
Winners of the Madison Country Club's
:"Luck of the Draw" tennis tournament, held de-
spite the weekend weather, Feb. 18 and 19, saw
as winners Joe Worden and Frances Copeland.
The two hold their respective trophies present-
ed them after play Sunday


Lambert Computer Service, Inc.
"Compuiers that work for YOU..."
Victor Lambert
Phone: 386.294.3444
Email: victor@lambertcs.com
www: www.Iambertcs.com
Computer Repair Custom Computer Systems;
Virus/Malware Software Installation
Network Installation Broadband Setup
WAN Upgrades
On-site Home Service in the North Florida Area


Edward Franklin James E. "Jamie" Carolyn Anne Fulford Heffelfinger


Aman
Edward Franklin
Aman, age 74, passed away
on Monday, February 25,
2008, at Tallahassee Memo-
rial Hospital.
He was born in Madi-
son County on March 15,
1933 to Mr. John Edward
Aman and the former Mrs.
Mattie Lee Lewis Aman.
He was a lifelong resident
of Taylor County Mr.
Aman was a member of
Pleasant Grove Baptist
Church, where he was a
former active deacon. He
was an Army veteran,
serving in the Korean The-
atre and retired from Proc-
tor and Gamble after 31
years. He owned and oper-
ated Aman's Gas and Gro-
cery from 1993-2003. He
was an avid farmer and
served as the Taylor Coun-
ty Farmer of the Year. He
was an inventor of things
to improve the way of life.
He was always there to
help when called.
He is survived by his
wife of 52 years, Reba
Aman of Eridu; three sons,
Ballard Aman and wife
Jane, Alan Aman, Lewis
Aman and wife Barbara,
all of Eridu; one sister,
Margaret Aman Russell of
Eridu; four grandchildren,
Pamela Fittje, Travis
Aman, Jonathan Aman
and Alex Aman; six great-
grandchildren, Sydney, Re-
becca, Michael, Amanda,
Nathan, and Alayne. A
host of nieces, nephews,
cousins and extended fam-
ily also survive.
Funeral services were
held at 11 a.m. on Thurs-
day, February 28, at Pleas-
ant Grove Baptist Church,
with Bro. Danny Lundy of-
ficiating. Interment will
follow at the church ceme-
tery
The family received
friends on Wednesday
evening from 6-9 p.m. at
the church.
Joe P. Burns Funeral
Home in Perry handled all
the arrangements.


Burnham


James E. "Jamie"
.Burnham, age 39, passed
away Tuesday, February
19, at South Georgia Med-
ical Center. Jamie was a
truck driver for J & J Log-
ging of Val-
dosta, Ga.
Sur-
vivors
in -
elude
his R
de .
voted
wife,
Nancy .,
Reams
Burn
ham, of
Pinetta; two
sons, James Burnham, of
High Springs, and Bryar
Burnham, of Lake City;
one daughter, Melissa
Burrham, of High
Springs; two stepsons,
James Merritt, of Pinetta,
and Brent English of Lake
City
Graveside services
were held at 10 a.m. Friday,
February 22, at Riverside
Cemetary, White Springs.
Harry Reid Funeral Home
of Jasper was in charge of
the arrangements.
Jamie will be remem-
bered for his free spirit,
quick wit and his back-
wards cap.
You left too early,
Tatoo. Be safe on your last
trip, we love you and miss
U ..., .... :,,.


1942 -2008


Carolyn Anne Fulford Heffelfinger went to be
with the Lord on February 25th after a very courageous
and valiant fight with cancer. She passed away peace-
fully with family and friends at her side.
Carolyn was born on August 3, 1942 in Monticello, to
Herbert and Mary Hazel Morgan Fulford. She lived in
Tallahassee and worked for the Florida Department of
Education, but resided in Pace for the
last twenty years. She retired from
the Naval Air Station, Pensacola,
and was a member of St. Mary's
Episcopal Church. She also was
a member of the Order of East-
ern Star, Chapter 253, Pensacola,
and a former certified American
Red Cross Volunteer.
Carolyn 'was preceded in j
death by her parents; brother,
Jimmy; and stepmother,Virginia
Page Fulford.
She is survived by Dan, her
husband of 29 years; his children, .
Alicia Flowers (Stephen), Daniel L.
Heffelfinger II (Tracy), Mary Holloway (Ed-
ward); two sisters, Jane Hutto (William) and Martha
Frances Adams (David); one brother, Timothy Page Ful-
ford (Ann); and numerous beloved nieces, nephews,
great-nieces and nephews, nine grandchildren and
many much-loved, loyal friends who will miss her more
than words can express. Carolyn was truly a.
friend who could be depended upon in a time of need,
which she proved over and over. She leaves behind her
loyal pets, Scruffy, Squeaky and Lucky
A memorial service will be held Monday, March 3, at
6 p.m. at St Mary's Episcopal Church, 6849 Oak St. Mil-
ton with Fr. John Wallace officiating. Interment will be
at St. Mary's Episcopal Church in Milton, Greenville
Baptist Church in Greenville and Manley Baptist
Church in Morristown, Tenn.
Lewis Funeral Home, Pace Chapel, is in charge of
arrangements.
In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be
made to St. Mary's Episcopal Church, 6849 Oak Street,
Milton, FL 32570. ,
The family would like-toWkpress healtflt gratitude
to the physicians and staff for their wonderful and lov-
ing care, as well as the many dear friends who were so
faithful during Carolyn's brave fight.


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6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Stxounb fl aimon Countp


Friday, February 29, 2008


American Legion To Hold Meeting In Madison Having A Kiwanis
The American Legion, De- (Qreenville), Post 195 (Madison) and 310 posts throughout the
apartment of Florida, will hold a and Post 224 (Cherry Lake). state of Florida.
meeting at Denny's Restaurant, The guest speaker will be de- 'Madison County is home to
- 9" n-U0--n fmi n ti ti 20 lcal


on State Road 53 from r-10 a.m. on partment commandueriw warren iour posUs. represent ng zou imai
Friday, March 7, for all local Le- Post, who is the elected head of Legionnaires. All wartime veter-
gionnaires, who are members of the Florida American Legion, ans are welcome to join one of
Post 68 (Madison), Post 131 consisting of 145,000 members the local posts.



SMART WORKOUT AHEAD OF THE CURVE



-ehnca vesoIf--pr a tri ne


- Imagine having the
world's most advanced fit-
ness coach at your dispos-
al. This coach customizes
workouts based on your
body structure and. en-
durance and adjusts each
exercise machine's inten-
sity based on your recent
progression or regression.
This coach monitors your
energy level and range of
motion continuously to en-
sure you are achieving
your personal potential.
Then the coach automati-
cally computes your work-
out data to produce a
progress report, including
the number of calories
you burned and 3-D
anatomical diagrams to
show which muscles
you've worked and how
successfully.
This is exactly the role
of the CurvesSmart per-
sonal coaching system, a
new technology pioneered
by Curves that offers a
precision designed work-
out, moment to moment
feedback and progress re-
*I U iM 1'


ports to keep members.
motivated while they work
out. Curves of Madison
County is among the first
in the nation to feature the
equipment upgrade!!
After a member's per-
sonalized profile is deter-
mined by a Curves staff
member, the member is is-
sued a CurvesSmart ID
Tag. The tag is electroni-
cally recognized by the
monitor at each station,
automatically retrieving
the member's profile to de-
.termine the specifications
for her workout. The mon-
itor indicates whether her
heart rate is in the target
range; whether the mem-
ber is achieving her target
intensity level; the range
of motion for each repeti-
tion; and the number of
repetitions. If the woman
is exercising correctly, all
indicators on the monitor
will be green. Members
are enthusiastically en-
couraged to "Go for
Green!" Following the
workout, the system pro-


Over 10,000locations
i' worddwt4.1







850-973-4700
249 jW Range.AveSieA
aio, L32340t


duces a progress report
which allows the member
to see, instantly and in
quantifiable terms, her
strengths and weaknesses.
"The CurvesSmart
technology offers women
the benefits of a highly
skilled personal trainer
without the expense," said
Judi Wyche, Owner of the
Madison County Curves,
located at 249 SW Range
Ave., Suite A, in Madison.
"It's the world's most ad-
vanced fitness training
system. Our members are
thrilled with how this
amazing workout helps
them achieve their goals
even faster."
Curves of Madison
County is taking new ap-
pointments to get started
on the CurvesSmart work-
out on a first come, first
serve basis. Curves of
Madison County is locat-
ed at 249 SW Range Ave.
Suite A, in Madison. For
more information, please
call 973-4700 or e-mail
minnieap-


ple7@hotinail.com


About Curves
Curves works every
major muscle group with
strength training, cardio
and stretching in every 30
minute work out. And
now there's CurvesCom-
plete.com; an online sub-
scription diet and fitness
solution based on founder
Gary Heavin's New York
Times bestselling book
curves, Permanent Re-
sults Without Permanent
Dieting and the results of
an ongoing university
study Heavin and his wife
Diane are considered the
innovators of the express
fitness phenomenon that
has made exercise avail-
able to more than four
million women world-
wide. With more than
10,000 locations in dozens
of countries, Curves is
the world's largest fitness
franchise. For more infor-
mation, please visit:
www. curves. co or
www curvescompletcom


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Join na~y ow 8~


Join Curves during our 10th Annual Food
Drive. Bring in a bag of non-perishable food
items between March 3rd and March 15th, and
join Curves for just $30. All groceries will be
donated to local food banks.


curves.com


2008
anfrmauei /Awow 49 afe
Sponsored byKillearn Antiques
to benefit the Tallahassee Senior Center
to be heldat 1400N.Monroe St.
Antiques Collectibles And So Much Morel
New In 2008- Collectible Raffle
Saturday March 1,10 a.m.- 5 pmn.


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By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Kiwanis Club has a long and important
position in the communities its members serve.
Guided by six "objects," the Kiwanis family has
more than 600,000 members in more than 13,000
clubs dedicated to achieving together what indi-
viduals cannot do
alone. Added to that
noble list at the Janu-
ary 31 meeting was
Preston Mathews,
Madison's newest Ki-
wanian.
The organization
that would later be-
come known as the
Kiwanis Club, started
by Joseph G. Prance
and Allen S. Brown
on January 21,1915 in
Detroit, Michigan,
started out with the
intention of 'being a
men's business club Preston Mathews
with social and com-
mercial benefits. The original purpose of the Ki-
wanis Club was to exchange business between
members and to help serve the poor sectors of
the community. In 1919, the Kiwanians adopted a
service-focused mission where it remained "men
only" until 1987.
The Kiwanis Club families are guided by six
objects that support their philosophy, to give-pri-
macy to the human and spiritual, rather than to
the material values of life: to encourage the dai-
ly living of the Golden Rule in all human rela-
tionships; to promote the adoption and the appli-
cation of higher social, business and profession-
al standards; to develop, by precept and example,
a more intelligent, aggressive and serviceable
citizenship, to provide, through Kiwanis Clubs, a
practical means to form enduring friendships, to
render altruistic service and to build better com-
munities and, lastly, to cooperate in creating and
maintaining that sound public opinion and high
idealism which make possible the increase of
Righteousness, justice, patriotism aenftc 11.
uThe Kiwanis Club founded and. conti. to
support Key Club International. Around since
1925. It is the oldest and largest service program
for high school students worldwide. The colle-
giate version of the Key Club is Circle K Inter-
national, which itself now celebrates over 13,500
members. With a major emphasis toward sup-
porting the youth of their communities, Kiwanis
Clubs take an active role in community develop-
ment.
Preston Mathews has now been officially in-
ducted into the Kiwanis Cl11b of Madison. Math-
ews' passion for helping families is a perfect match
to his fellow Kiwanians and his presence is a wel-
come addition to the group. As a former director of
the state health department, Mathews will be ,on-
tinuing his mission of
helping students and
young people make
good decisions for life.
With Kiwanis Clubs
around the world being
such an important part
of today's youth, each Get lead stories,
new member holds the classd,
key to tomorrow's th0mun
brightest minds.ommun
Staff writer Tyrra B Calendar
Meserve can be reached &
a t somuchmore!
tyrra@greenepublish-
ing. comr


AMERICAN LEGION MEETING IN MADISON

ALL LOCAL LEGIONNAIRES FROM POSTS 68, 131, 195 AND 224 ARE INVITED TO
ATTEND A BREAKFAST MEETING WITH DEPARTMENT COMMANDER, WARREN POST,
AT.

DENNY'S RESTAURANT
6190 SOUTH STATE ROAD 53 @ 1-10
MADISON, FL
FROM 8:00 AMUNTIL 10:00 AM
FRIDAY, MARCH 7TH, 2008
DUTCH TREAT

COME AND MEET THE DEPARTMENT OF FLORIDA COMMANDER
FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION,
CALL EUGENE STREET, 3RD DISTRICT COMMANDER
1-888-320-5499 (TOLL FREE)


Lee Norris Brings Brown


Bag To S
By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Pharmacist Lee Norris
delivered a public service
known as a "Brown Bag
Event" to the Madison Se-
nior Center on February
22. CVS Pharmacy spon-
sored the event, where
Norris now serves as phar-
macist at their US 90 loca-
tion.
Norris has been serv-
ing the pharmacy needs of
Madison County for years.
He is also the owner of
Norris Pharmacy Norris
coordinated the senior pro-
gram with Madison Senior
Center Director Rosa
Richardson.
The purpose of the
event was both practical
and social. Participants


seniorr Center


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, February 22, 2008
Lee Norris, left, takes a morning to visit Flossie M.
Simmons and Lorine Quinn, pictured center left to right,
at the Madison Senior Center, which Is directed by Rosa
Richardson, right.


get an opportunity to re-
view their prescriptions,
but just as importantly,
they also have an opportu-
nity to be reminded that


there are professionals
around the community
who are thinking about
them and want to make
sure their in good health.


vv V .. . ..


F'











Friday, February 29, 2008


www.greenepublishing.com



Around Mamion Count;


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


Jason Stanley Installed As 2008 Shrine Club President


By Michael Curtis
Greehe Publishing, Inc.
The Madison Shrine
Club had its first-ever
T Officers' Installation
and Valentine's Banquet
on February 14.
"This is the first
time we've done this to-
gether and I'm really
p pleased with the
turnout," incoming 2008
President Jason Stanley
stated. Dozens of


Shriners, including the
Divan from the Marzuq
Temple in Tallahassee,
were in attendance.
Garry Smith, 2008
Marzuq Potentate, con-
ducted the installation
as he entertained the
crowd with a few stories
to kick off the year and
the evening. Marshal
Terry Herring also par-
ticipated in the installa-
tion. Members of the


Marzuq
Divan in-
.. clude:
Chief Rab-
ban, Greg
Gibson;
Second
Ceremoni-
al Master,
Jason Wes Prine;
Stanley Oriental
Guide,
Doug Knowles and
Recorder, Bob Smith


joined Garry Smith and
Herring in welcoming
the new club officers.
In addition to Stan-
ley being installed as
Club President, his fa-
ther, Jim Stanley, will
serve as Secre-
tary/Treasurer. The
remaining 2008 Madi-
son Shrine Club Offi-
cers are: Brent Whit-
man, Vice-President;
Donnie Waldrep,


Sergeant-at-Arms; and
Arnold Haire, Past
President.
The evening's din-
ner consisted of steak,
steak and more steak,
personally picked and
perfectly grilled. Some
cuts appeared to have
been measured in tons
rather than ounces,
making for some happy
an2d stuffed members,
including all of the


Shriner's families and
friends in attendance.
Several wives kicked
the meal up a notch
with exceptional appe-
tizers, sides and
desserts. In the end,
everyone agreed that
the tradition should be
repeated next year.
Staff writer Michael
Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublis-
hing.com.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, February 14, 2008
Standing left to right, Potentate Garry Smith conducts the Madison Shrine Club Of-
- ficer Installation ceremony for Arnold Haire, Past President; Brent Whitman, Vice Pres-
ident; Donnie Waldrep, Sergeant-at-Arms; Jason Stanley, President and Jim Stanley,
Secretary/Treasurer.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, February 14, 2008
2008 Madison Shrine Club Secretary/Treasurer, Jim Stanley, and wife Sandra (left),
join Shriner Joe Peavy and wife Suzanne (right), in congratulating Garry Smith and wife
Tricia (center) on Smith's election as the 2008 Marzuq Shrine Potentate.


Sweethearts
Latrelle and
Vince Palhof,
enjoy the Madi-
son Shrine Club
2008 Valentine's
Banquet, joining
all in attendance
in welcoming
the 2008 club
officers.


ureene rubiisning, inc. rnoto ny Miicnael iuris, reoruary 14, zuuu


Madison Shriner
and Chief of Po-
lice Rick Davis,
had a great night
with his wife,
Lisa, at the 2008
Madison Shrine
Clubs First Annu-
al Officer's Instal-
lation and Valen-
tine's Banquet.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, February 14, 2008
Pictured left to right, the 2008 Marzuq Temple Divan are; Wes Prine, Second Cere-
monial Officer; Doug Knowles, Oriental Guide; Greg Gibson, Chief Rabban; Garry
Smith, Potentate; Terry Herring, Marshall and Bob Smith, Recorder, join local Shriners
at the 2008 Madison Shrine Club Officer's Installation and Valentine's Banquet.


~Ikt


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, February 14, 2008


Proud wife Jennifer stands
with her husband, Jason
Stanley, the 2008 Madison
Shrine Club President.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, February 14, 2008


* z": ,^ 'll] l'*n^. ".'LH ic- .; a ...'1-! xm i.
t.".:'.r. .*. I',.': T'l' 2'r3, f I" .Fid. ] 3.
GREELtN'. E '.., ,",: ",/'r ".

GREENE
Publishing, Inc.


PUBLIC SERVICE ANNOUNCEMENT
FROM THE CITY OF MADISON


NATURAL GAS

A gas leak could be dangerous, but gas itself has
no odor. So, for your safety, a smell like rotten
eggs is added. If you smell such an odor:
1. Don't use the telephone.
2. Don't turn lights on or off, or use anything
electrical.
3. Go outside right away.
4. Ask a neighbor to call the gas company.
5. Don't go back into the house until the gas
company says it's safe.

PLEASE KEEP GAS SAFE
(850) 973-5081 City Hall Working Hours
(850) 973-5075 Fire Dept. After Hours


Chicken & Rice
Fundraiser
February 29, 2008
Madison Woman's Club

Dt.I*- TU 6Oa6- D D6 &




Cef -Bea- 0RoN,


Piosed wdb u atedl kee G uet uo i Gdeod Co aes ote s ta Madiaos.

850-979-4622
850-464-01/4


PUBLIC SERVICE ANNOUNCEMENT
FROM THE CITY OF MADISON

DAMAGE PREVENTION IS
EVERYONE'S RESPONSIBILITY

Call Sunshine at 1-800-432-4770 at
least 48 hours before you dig, but not
more than five days. Have information
ready when calling: company
name/address, contact person, phone
number, location of the dig site, extent and
type of work, and date/start time of
excavation. Wait 48 hours for under-
ground facilities to be marked. Respect
and protect the facility operator's
marks. Dig with care! Always hand dig
when within two feet on either side of
any marked lines.







www.greenepublishing.com


8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, February 29, 2008


Pastures Of Plenty Performance


Explores History
The North Florida Community College
Children's Theater invites area 6-8th grade
students, teachers and parents to an educa-
tional and entertaining performance by the
Vanaver Caravan on Thursday March 6, at
Van H. Priest Auditorium, 9:30 a.m. The
Vanaver Caravan will perform Pastures of
Plenty a 45-60 minute show exploring the his-
tory of America portrayed through the music
of Woody Guthrie "father of the American
folksong revival."
Admission to the performance is free; but
reservations are required due to limited seat-
ing. For reservations or more information,
call 850.973.1613 or visit www.nfcc.edu, key-
word Children's Theater. The performance is
being funded in part by a grant from the
Southern Arts Federation in partnership with
the National Endowment for the Arts and the
Florida Division of Cultural Affair.


, Music & Dance
The Vanaver Caravan, established in 1972
by musician/composer Bill Vanaver and
dancer/choreographer Livia Drapkin
Vanaver, performs all over the globe. They
have a special interest in sharing the experi-
ences of other cultures with children through
music and dance.
In addition to the NFCC Children's The-
ater performance, NFCC will present a full-
length concert of Pastures of Plenty: A Trib-
ute to Woody Guthrie in Dance and Music as
part of the NFCC Artist Series on Thursday,
March 6 at 7 p.m., Van H. Priest Auditorium.
Tickets for the night performance are on sale
now, seating is limited. For more information,
contact the NFCC College Advance-
ment/Artist Series office at 850.973.1653 or
email ArtistSeries(ngfccedu. More informa-
.tion is also available at www.nfe edu, keyword
Artist Series.


Sf onrU-) r I'dd5-TD u)coare 1
Under New Ownership

Certified Professional Teacher on Staff
fit


/ / oun-ru)--,) i'd

.!, ,1405 East Ba
Madison, FL


Ii;


V.


TDao Ccorp
se Street
L 32340


trounb abion County


Fourth Annual Deer Fest

Scheduled For S.ured j
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The fourth annual Deer Fest is scheduled for Satur-
day, March 1, in Lakeland, Ga. There is no admission
charge to get in.
Gates will open for the event at 1 p.m. Inside the
gates, there will be a few vendor booths, as well as arts
for children and taxidermy.
At 5 p.m., wild game plates will begin being served at
a cost of $7 per plate.
Deer Fest t-shirts and caps will also be sold.
At 7 p.m., people attending Deer.Fest are invited to
go inside for an auction., Hunting trips, handmade
knives and other items will be auctioned off.
Fifty shotguns will be given away during the auc-
tion. Tickets for the raffle can be purchased for $2 each.
All proceeds from the event will go to benefit the
Oaklawn Foundation, which was established to build an
art and civic center in Lakeland, Ga., at the site of the
old Oaklawn School.
"It will probably take about two more Deer Fests to
pay for the center," Larry Lee, Deer Fest promoter and
organizer, said.
Lee said that the name "Deer Fest" came from
hunters saving deer meat and bringing it to the commu-
nity wide event.
The event will be held on the Lakeland Highway,
which is located between Lakeland and Valdosta, Ga.


4th Annual

Georgia Peep Woods


Saturday, March 1, 2008


At The Jim and Mary Threatte Art & Civic Center

Just off Valdosta Highway (Hwy. 221)

LAKELAND, GEORGIA


5 +SHOTGUNS & RIFLES
To Be Given Away 20








SWild Game Supper

Deer Wild Turkey Deer Sausage Wild Boar
*With all the trimmings Eat In or Take Out!
Site Opens at 1 p.m. Supper line opens at 5 p.m. Giveaway Drawings start at 7 p.m.

Tickets can be purchased at any Farmers & Merchants Bank location.
For more information, call 229-482-8100. pa *O in0
)Silet Aution Huning &utdor Eqipmn


Voluntary rre-r uermea

Nurturing Learning Environment
After School Tutoring Available
Fun & Exciting Summer Programs for All Ages!

For Questions or to Set an Appointment
Call MJ Kinard at 850-973-3986


Notice Of Land Use Change
The City Commission of the City o::'Madison, Florida proposes to regulate the use of land within the area
shown on the map below, by amending the City of Madison Comprehensive Plan, hereinafter referred
to as the Comprehensive Plan, as follows:
CPA 07-6, an application by the City Commission, to amend the text of the Comprehensive Plan by
adding a Public School Facilities Element to the Comprehensive Plan, by amending the
Intergovernmental Coordination Element of the Comprehensive Plan to add a policy concerning
coordination with the School Board and by amending the Capital Improvement Element of the
Comprehensive Plan to add public school facilities level of service standards and to amend the Five-Year
Schedule of Capital Improvements.
CITY OF MADISON






,JU--,uumu oumci,, US--8 -
APPLIA P 0a-6, BYnTY onM N UD T HE A M MJ




P N 0 600 ROH ,



ORDINANCE NO. 2008-2
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF MADISON, FLORIDA, RELATING TO AMENDING
THE TEXT OF THE CITY OF MADISON COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, PURSUANT TO AN
APPLINATIONM CPA 07-6, BY THE CITY COMMISSION, UNDER THE AMENDMENT
PROCEDURES ESTABLISH ED IN SECTIONS 163.3161 THROUGH 163.3215, FLORIDA
STATUTES, AS AMENDED; PROVIDING FOR AMENDING THE CAPITAL
IMPROVEMENTS ELEMENT OF THE COMPREHENSIVE PLAN BY ADDPNGLA PUBLIC
PLAN TOADD A POLICY CONANCERNING COORDINATION WITH THE SCHOOL BOARD2008-2
AND AMENDING ANCE OF THE CAPITY OF MADISON, FLORIDA, RELATINGEMENT OF THEO AMENDING
THE TEXT OF THE CITY O MADISON COMPREHENSIVE PLAN TO ADD PUBLIC SCHOOL FACILITIES LEVEL OF SERVICE, PURSUANT TO AN


STANDARDS AND TO AMEND THE FIVE-YEAR SCHEDULE OF CAPITAL
IMPROVEMENTS; PROVIDING OFSEVERABLITY REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES IN
CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE
The public hearing may be continued to one or more future dates. Any interested party shall be advised
that the date, time and place of any continuation of the public hearing shall be announced during the
public hearing anl that no further notices concerning the matter will be published.
The public hearing is being conducted by the City Commission to consider transmittal of the amendment
to the Florida Department of Community Affairs.
At the aforementioned public hearing, all interested persons may appear and heard with respect to the
amendment on the date, time and place as referenced above.
Copies of the amendment and the ordinance adopting the amendment are available for public inspection
at the Office of the City Clerk, City Hall located at 321 Southwest Rutledge Street, Madison, Florida,
during regular business hours.
All persons are advised that, if they decide to appeal any decisions made at the public hearing, they will
need a record of the proceedings and, for such purpose, they may need to ensure that a verbatim record
of the proceedings i: made. which rec.:-rd include, the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal r
i s i o hb c b a st .H ~ '.. , ' : -" :: ..








www.greenepublishing.com



Church


Friday, February 29, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


Happenings At



Madison First Baptist


God moves in mysterious ways. On
October 2, 1998, I began writing "Happen-
ings, thanks to Willie Clare Copeland.
The first one was very, very short. I have
been so blessed all the time and have ap-
preciated all of you who have read them
and have told me so and also those
who've given me input. As of this week,
the very talented Kristen Finney will now
be writing them. May God bless her richly
and all of us. Amen. Marjell is home un-
der Hospice care and I ask special prayers
for us and all others who are very ill and
their caregivers. I love you
and thank God for every .
remembrance of you.
Amen!- Nell Dobbs
By Kristin Finney
To begin I would like
to introduce myself. I'm
Kristin Finney, I'm 15 i'r'
years old, and I've been a
member at Madison First
for five years. Mrs. Nell "
Dobbs, who has been writing this section
for numerous years, has required some
help to continue keeping the community
informed about the goings on at our
church, so I will be helping her. We ap-
preciate everything she has done for us
these past years and we pray for her and
her family.
Friday, February 22, Madison First
Baptist had the honor of hosting a com-
munity wide "Girlfriend to Girlfriend,
Lovin' Ugly Betty," woman's conference
with approximately 75 ladies from
around the community celebrating wom-
anhood together. It was an enormous
blessing. Guest speakers featured Dr.
Sylvia Tomberlin and Cooshie Mae Dan-
galanger.
Sunday morning, the sanctuary was
engulfed with pride as Mikenzi Plain fol-


lowed Christ and was baptized by her
grandfather Gene Stokes. Shelly Hol-
brook's striking rendition of "I Get on
My Knees" by Jaci Velasquez over-
whelmed the congregation in applause.
Pastor Ferrell Morris' message was
from Revelation 4 and 5 about the six
steps of Worship. The service closed
with the hymn of commitment "Ye Must
Be Born Again."
Sunday evening was Family Night
for Madison First Baptist and there was
a special Wedding Shower for Youth
Minister Elias Paulk
and his new bride Ans-
ley There was a cov-
ered dish dinner for
'everyone who attend-
ed; followed by the
opening of gifts and
cards for the newly-
weds. Our extensive
prayers of a long and
joyous life together go
to the Paulk's.
Thanks to all of our church service-
men and women, deacons, search com-
mittees, teachers, and everyone who sup-
ports Madison First. Your services to
our church and outr community are un-
questionably appreciated.
Our prayers go out to everyone: Mili-
tary services, schools, local businesses,
the hospitalized, the ill, and the lost. "He
who finds his life shall lose it, but he
who loses his life for My sake shall find
it."
May God's grace and love reign on
you and yours in so many ways. Always
remember the blessings of the Lord;
seen and unseen, heard and unheard,
are never unfelt.
"Blessed is he who comes in the
name of the Lord!"


Middle Florida Baptist Association



To Host Horse Whisperer


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Paul Daily, a horse whisperer, will
be the featured speaker at a celebration
sponsored by the Middle Florida Bap-
tist Association. The celebration, called
"The Ride of Your Life," will begin at 4
p.m. Sunday, March 2, at the Madison
County High School football field.
The event will'begin at 4 p.m. with a
block party Churches will have booths
with food, games and information.
Everything will be free at the event.
Door prizes will be given away to
people registered for the event. One of
the prizes will be a Wii video game.
During the block party, local talent
will sing for the event.
As Daily works with the horse, he
explains the Round Pen of Life to his
audience pointing out similarities be-
tween man's relationship with God and
a horse's relationship with his trainer.
The ten steps or similarities are:
No. 1: The calling.
They have selected this horse to be-
gin training to become more useful in
the future. God calls man to be more
useful to Him.
No. 2: The expectation.
The horse is not expected to be
more than what it is, an untrained
horse. God does not expect to us to do
or be more than we are capable of.
No. 3: Trust.
In order to train the horse it is nec-
essary for the horse to trust Paul. God
created horses to flee from danger, so
Daily must be careful not to threaten or
harm the horse. God also wants a trust
relationship with us. He loves us more
than we can imagine and does not want
to harm us.
No. 4: Desire to please.
Paul Daily wants the horse to work


because the horse wants to, not because
it's being forced to. God wants us to
serve Him and love him because we
want to.
No. 5: Demands full attention.
Paul will ask for the horse's full at-
tention so that they will be able to
work together. God wants our full at-
tention so other things will not distract
us..
No. 6: Seeks understanding.
Daily wants the horse to under-
stand what he is asking of him. He
tries to present his wishes in a way
that the horse will understand. God
wants us to seek his will and his way.
No. 7: Learn to accept the truth.
Paul Daily wants the horse to know *
that he is his friend and will help him.
Paul will work closely with the horse
as he learns this. We must learn that
we cannot make it in this world with-
out God's help. And if we are willing,
God will teach us his ways.
No. 8: Trials and troubles.
During the training the horse is ex-
posed to all kinds of new things like
ropes, blankets and saddles, to help
him learn to cope and work things out.
God prepares us for our tomorrows by
helping us through our trials and trou-
bles today.
No. 9: Accept, not rebel.
Paul takes the horse through this
step by making the right thing easy
and the wrong things difficult. God re-
wards us for our obedience and chas-
tises us for our wrongs.
No. 10: Full release.
Finally, the horse accepts every-
thing! Paul has him bridled and gad-'
dled and is riding him. We must re-
lease all, our life of sin, and accept
God as our guiding hand and take
God's free gift of eternal life with Him.


: Blessed [is] the man that walketh not in the counsel of the ungodly, nor standeth in the way of sinners, nor sitteth in the seat of the scornful. But his
'i- 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 0
bringeth forth his fruit in his season; his leaf also shall not wither; and whatsoever he doeth shall prosper. -Psalms 1:1-3






( .






Madison Church of God nson United Methodist Church bhilob Missionary Baptist Church
K ..I Mdi .. F 290 NE Daisy Street Hanson. FL 221 Martm Luther King Dive Madison. FL
S071 NE Colin Kelly Hwy., Madison, FL (7.5 miles from Madison on H% v. 145. turn right on DaiMs- p.O. Box 242 Madison, FL
S.i0-971-5165 .* Rev. Doyle Glass, Pastor Re. \iaie e I cuw. Pastor 850-973,3127
Sunday School 10:00 a.mn. Email: shilohihadi.son@yahoo com
SSunday School an Morning Worship 11:15 a.m. Marcus Hawkins, Sr. Pastor e Josie Graham Assisltant Pastor
Morning Worship 0 m. Sunday Evening Bible Study .6:00 p.m Sunday School...........:30 a.m.
Eening1 Worship................ 6:00p. Choir Practice Sunday Evening q:00 p.m.
.- wednesday Bible Study........ 760 pm. Wednesday Evening Pra.er Service...............7:00 p.m. Worship Service......11:00 aan.
All Are Welcome. Please Come! Wednesday Night Bible Study.....6:00 p.m.
Barbara M memorial Church "We Walk By faith, Not By Sight."
r; 11 Corinthians 5:7
< Of The Nazarene
HiSghay 254 *s50-973-4160 Greenville Baptist Church Grace Presbyterian Church
SRe'. Rober.\fgn', 1365 SW Main S, Gr.cm ille. Fl 850.-.35 A Congregaton of the Presbyierian Church iin Am.ienri
''' Sunda, School 10:00 ajn.m. Rev. John Hopwor'd
Morning worship 11:00 n.m. Sunday School .All Ages 10:00 a.m.Rev.ohn Hopwd
S Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. Sunday lornig worship 11:00 a.m. 688 North Washington Ave Madison. FL 973-2692
S Eening Worship 7:30 p.m. Sunday Evening Worship 7:00 p.m. Sunday School For All Ages..................9:45 a.m.
S nednesdae Bible Sludy 7:30 p.m. Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 anm.
dults Chair Rehearsals :30 p. Wed. Fellowship Supper/Bible Study........6:00 pan.
Reapers Of The Harvest Church WednesdayPr.school children, Y Grou t2th Gdes...............30 p.
Youdi & Adult Bible Studies 7:00 p.m.r Practice 7:30 p. m
I miles west of Greenville, FI Hw). 90 -All inved-- Fliday Men's Prayer Breakfast................7:00 aim.
Samuel Bas.is, Sr -Pastor Come Worship Arid Sere 'th Us'
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship ,..1:00 am. h-ie
Evening Worship 6:00 pan. Lee United M ethodist Church
H Wednesday Night Service 7:30 pn. fwy. 255 S.. FL 850-971-5585 M t, Zion A.M .E. Church
SnJ lien ii ay o Penteco.sr wlas fjiliv come. Richard Quackenbush. Pastor "A F'iendl. Chun "
III,, ne i all iti/ oe o cord in one place." A -. 2.1 Morning Worship .9:00 a.m. FL 850-929r4355
Sunday School 10:00 an. Cherry Lake, FL 850-929435
EVER\YONE IS ALWAYS WELCOME! Sornn Worship 1:00a.m. Rev. Narhaniel Robinson, Jr. Pao'to
Morning Worship :00 ai.m.
.,. Sunday Evening Worship .6:30 p.m. Church School 9:45 a.m.
Vincen FeRom nship Wed.iChurch School e9:45 apm.
St. Vincent DePaul RomanSecond Men's Fellowship Brelast .m.Worship Service 11:00 a
Second Sunday ................... ....,800 a.in. :00 .m.
Catholic Church multiple Wekly BibleStudeAvitied.NightBibleStudy 700m.
'. ^ iC,., lputirng The Community With Chrish"' '.
l Meeiing & Sumter St. 850-973-2428 ..
Rev Joli .1 Gordonh. OAll
Sunday ed Mass 9:00.m. First United Methodst Church e ws Baptist Church
, -, MNon.. Tues.. Wed. Mass 7:30aa.m.$Ih-U- .
Thursday Mass 7:30 a.m. Since 1S'0 Hi-rFony at Rutledge St 850-973-6295 One mil north of MadTsoi on 1-45
Saturday Mass .5:30 p.m. Rcv Robert rF La,la i. Steiv MvHargie.w Pas
a anJ n, Youh Pa,,. i LeGaryGazlay, fM.iic Diretor Jackie WItit. Siitudi i' Pau-I
'a Snl d 5aiiJ -'iil, Ybuth Pas i.- lit C I. bIIa.'II l..i Lid, lei1i iii m i i i v A ii.
Service of Word & Tb Yotiet & Children's sMiihias, Ailve Y.-.iin A.lill Mlin )
3 St. Mary's Episcopal Church 80Office. 80-973-366
St. ary Episcopal Church SundaySchooL 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship...........8:OO n.n..9:30 .m.& 11:0)0 Jn.m.
S-i' .nE -n, A\.c NLMadi-i. FL -850973-833 Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 an.m Sunday School 9:3.0 n.m.
,,T R. l-' .,1 ,, I ,, l.. i .- .v Senior lW rden Wednesday All Youth (grades 6-8).......5:00-6:00 p.m. Wednesday: Family Night.L..............Cnll for schedule
SundaY Church School 10:00 a.m. Youth (grades 9.12) 6:30-7:30 p.m. "'A Family qf Familes" "Contempo,l IlI, Ih,'/"
Eucharist Mass 10:00 anm. Men's Fellowship Breakfast (3rd Sun.)........8:00 an.m. J interered /i a home group, call s ',.'.-' .2..2'.,,
S Mission Board 2nd Sunday 11:00 a.m. Women's Meeting.& Lunch (1st Mon.).....12:00 noon 9spci,,a.io u,,t,pm u.... .cu. u r,,,. F ...I ..,.rF ...... ,
Episcopal Church %omen -3rd Sundas......11:00 n.m. "If, i ,i' /ee Lie Ha' No Limit,
.'b J .' z. i'* *- *;- :,:I'i 1 '.-. /. u r .- *' 1. --1. *;*.- I ,r ', :.; ,\. .' !-...:-.;J. '. 'i- .,l !o5g(W j .t:C....-...









The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


Friday, February 29, 2008


'1* *7 I~


-


850-973-6661
Lelt CBC059487
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'Protecling you nealm & property since
?. 1964"
Charles M Dixon. Owner
382 E York Si Monjicailo FL 32'4-W1
(850) 997-3522
Toll Free (866) 280-7378
charleai@dionexl corn
S hp H OW oneml corn


Roo~ttsFAzgm=N WIPM aa


9734141.
973-4141


*1 ~


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ewky fmm. DunwRm.iFn
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1. '-~ ~


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-I. I- I ., 1, 47





The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A


Fridy Feruay 29 200 ww~grcncpulising.cor


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mzI

TOYOTA SOLARA NISSAN ALTIMA NISSAN PATHFINDER MITSUBISHI ECLIPSE GMC SIERRA
Stk.#N1690A Stk.#N6046 Stk.#N6035 Stk.#4751A 8K Miles Stk.#G5469A, Leather, Bedcover!
$18,900 $*18,900 $18,900 $20,900 $21,900



NISSAN TITAN DODGE RAM UNLIMITED NISSAN MURANO ALTIMA COUPE SE
Stk.#N5985 Stk.#N1650A STK.#N1857A Stk.#G1728BB Stk.#N1898A Loaded
$21,900 *22,900 $22,900 $23,900 $26,900
LUXURY PRE-OWNED SPECIALS I



FORD EXPEDITION GRAND PRIX CADILLAC DEVILLE CADILLAC CTS CADILLAC DEVILLE
Stk.#GA6045A Stk.#GA6049 V-8, Loaded Stk.#G1682A Stk.#G1745A. Stk.#G6003,; 39K Miles!
*22,900 $21,900 $15,900 $1 6,900 $16,900



CADILLAC DEVILLE CADILLAC SRX Cadillac SRX Cadillac CTS CADILLAC SRX
Stk.#GA6052 Stk.#GA6056 Stk.#GA6054 Stk.#GA6030A Stk.#A6010, Extra Clean!
$17,900 *20,900 $20,900 $20,900 $22,900



CADILLAC SRX CADILLAC CTS Cadillac CTS Cadillac STS CADILLAC STS
Stk.#GA6038 Stk.#G6004, Like New! Stk.#G1844A Stk.#G1798A Stk.#G1238A, Lots of Extras!
$22,900 *24,900 *25,900 25,900 $26,90,0


CADILLAC DTS CADILLAC ESCALA
Stk.#GA6050 Stk.#GA6040
*27,900 $28,900



Escalade CADILLAC DTS
Stk.#GA6039, Loaded Stk.#GA6028
$29,900 $32,900
3685 Inner Perimeter Rd
Valdosta, GA 31602
229-242-7325


. 3,


715 Inner Perimeter Rd.
Valdosta, GA 31602
229-242-7325


428913dw .)


| I


www.grinerautogroup.com


www.greenepublishing.com


Friday, February 29, 2008


0





www. greenepublishing. com


12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Thanks Valdosta for voting
us the Hottest Steak A
House!


I
,A


PROVIDING
LEGENDARY FOOD & LEGENDARY
SERVICE
Z TO OUR
LEGENDARY GUESTS
CUT THE WAIT! CALL AHEAD FOR SEATING.
242-7700 *1874 CLUBHOUSE DR 2,


The readers of The Valdosta Daily Times have cast
their ballots, and following you will see the
results of the Hot 100 contest, showcasing the best of
everything the community has to offer. These businesses
and individuals are the hottest,
best and brightest in Valdosta, Ga.!


Thawk yo 0


Hottest Liqour Store
We couldn't have made
it without you!
Two convenient locations to serve ou


Thank your for choosing us
Hottest Heating & Air
Conditioning Co.

You, Our Customers, Are #1 to
us, To show you our appreciation
we will give you a 10% discount
on Service Calls Made during
the month of March. Present
this coupon to the Service Tech
at Time of Service & we will give
10% off the Total Service Call.

Again, Thank you
and Remember
It's Hard 7b Stop A Tune:
-]A I Ir. : I7ln pi'A # C .AG 5.8f16R


Hottest Place

To Buy Jewelry


GIRARDIN

Celebrating Our 85th Year!


Ibmk YOU For
Voting Us The Area'sHottest Place
To Buy Jewelry

a 0 0a


Friday, February 29, 2008


Ad


T tle VDT





The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A


Friday, February 29, 2008


Thanks for voting
us Hottest place to
Buy Men's suits 7
out of8 years.


Thanks to all our wonderful
clients for voting!
WW MUISPUfI TI : AA .


fT/a%^ Yw '
<%- auw #-//


Quality Landscapes
Divisions of Quality Companies, Inc.
SOUTHERN
me. ., -- ,&LAtWlD APF, CENTER


FOR VOTING ME
The VDT HOT 100
REALTOR
Winner
in
2002
2003
2004
2008
BARBARA BARKER
427456bgy


www.greenepublishing.com








AWw 2Teenepublishiflgxom


14A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Outdoors


Friday,February 29, 2008


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


AI WALCOI
Excellence in Animal Health
Complete line of Livestock Wormers and Vaccines
386.294.2802 800.642.1458
il^ 343 South Main I
Mayo, Florida


Outta' The Woods: Talkin' Turkey


By Tony Young
Better start brushing up on your turkey calling, because
spring gobbler season's here. Whether you prefer to use a mouth
call, box call, slate or any combination, March means it's time to
start talking' turkey.
One of the most coveted and sought-after game species in
Florida is the Osceola turkey also known as the Florida turkey
This unique bird is one of five subspecies of wild turkey in
North America.
The Osceola lives only on the Florida peninsula and
nowhere else in the world, making it extremely popular with
out-of-state hunters. They're similar to the Eastern subspecies
(found in the Panhandle) but tend to be a bit smaller and typi-
cally are darker with less white barring on the flight feathers of
their wings.
The white bars on the Osceola are narrower, with an irreg-
ular, broken pattern, and don't extend to the feather shaft. It's
the black bars of the Osceola that actually dominate the feather.
Similarly secondary wing feathers also are darker. When the
wings fold across the back, the whitish triangular patch formed
is less prominent on the Osceola. And, Osceola feathers show
more iridescent green and red colors, with less bronze than the
Eastern.
The National Wild Turkey Federation and the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) recognize, in
their respective turkey registry programs, any wild turkey har-
vested within or south of the counties of Dixie, Gilchrist,
Alachua, Union, Bradford, Clay and Duval to be the Osceola sub-
species. Eastern turkeys and crossbreeds are found north and
west of those counties in the Panhandle.
The highly anticipated spring turkey season runs March 1
- April 6 in the South Hunting Zone and March 15- April 20 in
the Northwest and Central zones. The exception is Holmes
County where the season runs three days, March 15-17.
Hunters may take bearded turkeys and gobblers only and
the daily bag limit's one. The season and possession limit on
turkeys is two, except in Holmes County where the season lim-

tll \ Country

Style

Meat

wMarket


i;'Madison, FL. -:
SChicken Wings
Chicken Breasts
Leg Quarters
10 lb. Bag of Leg Quarters
Hand Cut Ribeyes
Pork Chops
Homemade Rind Bacon
Ribs
Ox Tails
Fresh Ground Chuck
Cube Steak
Bofom Round Roast
Stew Meat


WE NOW

HAVE
LIVE

CRABS!

Also available
Mullet *Shrimp
Speckled Trout
Catfish and other
fresh fish


Mat a ae is are
HorsHor

Fr.97We.&Tur.96
Sat.96Fi.97 at.9-


it's one.
Shotguns are the best choice when hunting turkeys, but if
you're so inclined, you may use a rifle, muzzleloader or hand-
gun, or you can try your luck with a bow or crossbow.
Shooting hours on private lands are one-half hour before
sunrise to sunset, but on wildlife management areas (WMAs),
you must quit hunting at 1p.m.
Of course, you can use turkey decoys to help entice that
stubborn old bird, but you're not permitted to hunt turkeys with
dogs, use recorded turkey calls or sounds, shoot them while
they're on the roost or over bait You also can't hunt them when
you're within 100 yards of a game-feeding station.
All of these licenses and permits are available at county tax
collectors' offices, most retail outlets that sell hunting and fish-
ing supplies, by calling toll-free 1-888-HUNT-FLORIDA (486-356)
or online at www.wildlife1icaseamo
If you didn't put in for a special-opportunity or quota per-
mit, don't worry several WMAs don't require them. Visit
MyFWC.com/hunting and under "This Month's Hunting Op-
portunities," click on "2008 Spring Turkey Guide: What you
need to know" to see a list of WMAs where you only need a hunt-
ing license, management area permit and turkey permit to hunt
spring turkeys.
If you take a turkey with an 11-inch beard and one-and-a-
quarter-inch spurs, get your name listed in the FWC's Wild
Turkey Registry by applying for an "Outstanding Gobbler Cer-
tificate." There also is a 'T"First Gobbler Certificate" awarded to
* hunters under age 16 who harvest their first gobbler, regardless
of beard and spur measurements. Applications for both are
available at MyFWC.com/hunting.
Whether it's going solo after that elusive old tom or double-
teaming a pair of birds with your buddy March means spring
gobbler season's here.
Here's wishing you a successful spring turkey season. Re-
member to introduce someone new to the sport of hunting
when you can. As always, have fun, hunt safely and ethically
and we'll see you in the woods!

Boat Repair

Fiberglass Gel Coat Transom Repair
*Total Restoration -Trailer Repair
-Motor Repair -Lower Units -Tune-Ups
We Buy & Sell Boats
386-867-1.199 Pauls Boat Repair
Serving The BigJBend Area
Mobile Boat Repair AFvailable






ANNUAL WINTER SALE


Ski Wear and Snowboard
Apparel from Obermeyer,
Marker, White Sierra
25-50% Off


Winter Clothing
25-50% Off


Wigwam Gordini Ski


Ski Socks
25% Off


Gloves
20% Off


Smith


Goggles
20% Off


Turtle Fur
Ski Hats
25% Off


Hallo to all seedlings, saplings, and lovers and hug-
gers of trees. As steadily Madison County climbs out
of its winter coat and slips into a little something
springier, the weather is starting to cooperate and
things are starting to look bright. The Full Snow Moon
arrived on February 20 so it's starting to wane. It is
time to look around the yard and see what needTibe
pruned or planted.
This week has a few isolated thunderstorms still in
store, but the weather is shaping up. nicely for the most
part. With most highs in the 70's and lows in the
evening only dipping down to mid-forties, those ther-
mals are becoming less needed. Keep extra tarps and
blankets handy though, just in case of a surprise frost.
The plants that are still feeling tender after the winter
months could use a little TLC.
The Hungry Snow Moon reached her peak on
Wednesday, February 20. Entering her third quarter of
the cycle, now is a good time to use her light for planti-
ng and pruning. For pruning, the water table is dimin-
ishing so less sap will flow out of the cut ends. Prune
fruit trees and blueberry bushes, hybrid tea roses and
grapevines. Other greenery that can benefit from Feb-
ruary pruning includes crape myrtles, Althea, Bud-
dleia, Clethra and summer blooming spiraea.
As February marks the beginning of the growing
season, blooms, bulbs and spring colors abound. Many
perennials are emerging from their winter dormancy
along with other show offs such as columbine, poppies
and bleeding hearts. Start planting while keeping
watch for any last minute cold snaps. Also, keep in
mind that any tender new growth that was incited dur-
ing the winter months is much more sensitive to cold
than plants that remained dormant. Be prepared to
protect them against any unexpected chills that may
appear, as well, making sure there is plenty of mois-
ture in the ground prior to any frosts.
As all spring bulbs should be growing by now, the
signs of spring are everywhere. Keep bulbs happy by
using a complete fertilizer, supplying them with nitro-
gen, phosphorous and potash. Putting out fertilizer
shortly before blooming means nutrition will be readi-
ly available when blooming is over and the process of
setting blooms for next season begins.
When asked the best thing to plant for the season,
"Roses," delighted Betty O'Toole without debate, "all
kinds of roses. They are perfect to plant in February,
and they grow beautifully. I always plant by the
moon."
So, for all of those green-thumbed spring waiters,
keep up with the season by touching base with local
nurseries to find which plants can make any garden
stand out. Until its time to till again, Hang tight and
plant by the full moon's light.
Staff writer Tyrra B Meserve can be reached at
tyrra@greneepublishing.oom







2109 Waukeenah Hwy.
Monticello, FL 32344
F (850) 210-8630


- I"


mix, 2748 Capital Circle NE 531-9001
Mon.-Fri. 10-7 Sat. 10-6 Sun. 12-5





Friday, February 29, 2008


www.greenepublishing.com


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15A


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A. A
AA'


I i~

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IP"







Friday, February 29, 2008


16A Madison County Carrier


l~edlie Fr Cassfies (50)975414 5:0 pm. ver Moda.


S 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
quickly, easily,
Call 850-673-9102
Anytime
Qualified in Home Health
Care,
Experienced in Home
and Office Cleaning,
Very Dependable with
References.
Please call 973-2331.

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






AUCTION
MARCH 1, 2008
AT 6:30PM
1693 SW MOSELEY
HALL RD.(CR360)
MADISON FL
850-973-2959 CALL
CALL FOR DIREC-
TIONS
HAULER KEN WILL
BE HERE WITH A HUGE
TRUCKLOAD OF
GREAT NEW ITEMS
NOT SEEN HERE BE-
FORE. VISA-MC-DEBIT
CARDS GOOD
CHECKS ACCEPTED.
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;
Call 850-464-1230
or 850-929-4959

FOR SALE
2003 KIA SORENTO
850-508-3391
Excellent Condition!
1 Owner, $10,000.'0
70,500 miles; V6 3.5 Liter;
Automatic Transmission; 2WD
Air Conditioning Power Seat
Power Steering Roof Rack
Power Windows Alloy Wheels
Power Door Locks/keyless entry
Premium Sound
Front Side Air Bags
Dual Front Air Bags
Tilt Wheel Cruise Con-
trol
ABS (4-Wheel) Leather Seats
6 Disk, in-dash CD Changer
Two Tone Paint
Wood Grain /Leather Steering
Wheel
4 Wheel Traction Lock (for rain
or snow)





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

1990 Harley Sportster 883
23,634 miles, good condition,
clear title, $3,000.00.
850-929-3761






Need 10-20 chickens.
Maybe a rooster or two
also gtineas and peafowls.
850-464-1165


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

Single Mom looking for affordable
house / trailer / or apartment for
rent or rent to own inside cit liniit
of Madison 850-673-7573 after
5:00 p.m..ask for Melissa only.
Wanted Farm land for long term
(5+years) lease to grow perennial
native warm season i.a,,'ie for
seed and hay. Excellent food and
cover for doves, quail and deer.
Contact Joe Reams,-Ill
850-948-L709
850-879-6481
sandyford@embarqmail.com





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


Pti &S
EOUAL HOUSING
RPPQTUNITY


HOUSE FOR RENT:
Small, 2 bdrm, I bath.
Located in Lee. $350.00
monthly. $250 deposit. No
pets. 971-5809 after 5:00 p.m.


( Ula 9 rq,4 ifius o )



Rental assistance may be available.
HUD vouchers accepted. 1, 2, & 3
BR HC & nof-HC accessible apts.
Call, 850-973-8582, TDD/TTY
711. 315 SW Lawson Circle, Madi-
son, FL 32340. Equal Housing Op-
portunity
Lake View Home for rent in
Madison FL. 3br/2bth $850.00
per month, $850.00 deposit.
Credit & back ground check.
No Pets.
407-590-8721



r Gr witl& Pow

1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC acces-
sible apts. Rental assistance may be
available. HUD vouchers accepted.
Call 850-948-3036. TDD/TTY
711. 192 NW Greenville Pointe
Trail, Greenville, FL 32331. Equal
Housing Opportunity .
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.
2BDR / 2BTH MOBILE
HOME.
$500.00 PER MONTH
$300.00 DEPOSIT
CALL 850-869-0916
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'
2 BEDROOM 2 BATH
MOBILE HOME
IN QUIET SUBDIVISION.
NO PETS.
$475. PLUS DEPOSITS.
850-929-4584 LEAVE MESSAGE
House for rent 2br/lbth
Completely Remodeled.
850-673-9425







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





3/4 Acre land in town, zoned
residential, available to build
on. $16,500 in Madison.
Call 347-267-8350


For Sale By Owner

5 acres Lee, North of Hwy 6,
Cayenne Rd. rolling hills, re-
strictions, $39,995, $5000 down
$325/mo

4.7 acres Lee, county graded
road, $39,995, restrictions,
$5000 down, 325/mo.

Madison, North of Hwy 6, Cac-
tus Rd., restrictions
7.5ac $54,995
8.6ac well/septic $64,995
14.8ac $99,995

Larger tracts available

Call Chip Beggs
850-973-4116



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

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







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

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






The City of Madison will be ac-
cepting applications for a Ceme-
tery Maintenance person.
Applicants must be 18 years of
age, possess a valid Florida Dri-
vers License, high school diplo-
ma or GED, pass a drug test,
background check and physical
examination. We would prefer
someone with at least one year
of experience in yard work
(mowing, pruning or yard care
related work.)

Job applications and descrip-
tions of work required may be
picked up at City Hall between
the hours of 8:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m.
Monday through Friday. We
will be accepting :ipplih.aionN
for this position from February
25th, 2008 until March 7th,
2008.
The City of Madison is an Equal
Opportunity Emnployer and rec-
ognizes veteran's preference.


PT Teacher/Teachers Aide (Early
Head Start Jasper Birth to 3 yrs)
HS Dip/GED, 40 hr intro to child
care training, of must enroll w/in
90 days of employment/complete
w/in I yr of employment, must
complete FCCPC/CDA
w/infant/toddler Endorsement w/in
I yr or employment; or minimum
of 2 yr degree in early childhood
education or child development;
Bilingual (Span/Eng) preferred, 5
Hr Lit Course as req. by DCF,
Must pass physical/DCF back-
ground req., Current 1st Aid/CPR.
Apply in person to 843 SW Mary-
mac St. Live Oak (362-4944 or
mail resume to PO Box 2637,
Lake City, FL 32506
Fax 754-2220. EOE.


Lead Teacher (Head Start Jasper)
10 month HS Diploma/GED,
Must have FCCPC/CDA credential
or minimum of 2 yr degree in early
childhood educ. or child develop-
ment: 3 yrs of classroom exp. Work-
ing /w young children, 5 Hr Lit.
Course as'req. by DCF, Bilingual
(Span/Eng) preferred. Must pass
physical and DCF background req.,
Current First Aid/CPR. Lead
Teacher $9.35 hr. or w/AS in Early
childhood Educ., $10.55. Apply in
Person to 843 SW Marymac St.
Live Oak (386) 362-4944 or mail
resume to PO Box 2637, Lake City,
FL 32056 /Fax (386) 754-2220.
EOE
$ AVON $
Start Today. Earn 50%
on your very first order.
Start-Up Kit Only $10.
Call ISR Dorothy Christ
850-973-3153

Advent Christian Village
Current JOBS Line Advertisement
call 658-5627 or visit
www.acvillage.net
24 hrs/day, 7 days/week

Are you an LPN?
Want to be your best?
Want to make a difference in
someone's life?
Want the recognition you deserve?
WE may be the place for YOU!
FT / PT / various shifts, long-term
care setting.
Unrestricted Florida LPN license
required.
FT positions include health, dental,
life, disability, supplemental insur-
ance; 403b retirement account; paid
time off, access to onsite daycare
and fitness facilities.
Apply in person at Personnel Of-
fice Monday through Friday from
9:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m. or fax re-
sume/credentials to (386) 658-
5160. EOE / Drug-Free Workplace
/ Criminal background checks re-
quired.
Healthcare
The best kept secret in Nursing
is Correctional Healthcare!

Discover the unique advantages
More Manageable work load
Compliant Patients
No Bed Pans or Heavy Lifting
Diverse and Interesting Cases

MHM Services, a leader in pro-
viding healthcare to correctional
systems, has exciting openings at
the Taylor Correctional Institution
in Perry. If you are ready to work
with a unique team in a secure set-
ting, join us today!

LPNs
FT, PT & PRN
RN Nursing Supervisor ,
FT, Days
RNs
PRN
LMHC, LCSW or LMFT or reg-
istered interns
FT, Days, MF

We offer excellent compensation
and a comprehensive and very
generous benefits package that
starts the first of the month after
hire! Includes 28 paid days
off/year plus 6 paid holidays.
Email resume to Cathy Laidlaw at:
claidlaw@mnm-services.com
Call: (800) 566-1291
fax (954) 748-9100 EOE



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


LAND FOR SALE
5,76 Acres short drive to
Cherry Lake, nice
wooded homesite with
old well, only 15 minutes
to Valdosta. $34,500.
32 Acre Mini Plantation
high on a hill, great
views, mature timber. Lo-
cated 5 minutes N.E. of
downtown Madison. Call
for details.
2.5 Acre Wooded Lot
good elevation in E. Jef-
ferson County. $24,400.
Also many Monticello, FL
area properties!
Omega Management
(S. Rissman Realtor)
Monticello (850) 997-5619
or 997-5618 after hours


PERRY FLEA MARKET

S Antiques* Glassware Collectibles* Gifts & Morez

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) 381422 (850) 58471Call Us


Doors Open 8 AM-I-Z Noon
707 Gil Harbin .
Industrial Blvd. .
Valdosta, GA
SCall For Directions:


Brace DuPauis 850-524-6194
Lynette C. Sirmon, Broker Jay Davis 850-464-1066

All Realty Services ia enii8Tii 7 1-388
Wilard Keen 8.50-971-5388
306 SW Pinckney Street Madison, FL Jack Richards 850-929-4899
50-973-Teresa Stalveq 850-673-1267
850-973-9990 ,.:,n; rf III 1.1.N .,-jA.073
Rustic Rartn si on 4 acrEs q.ga ii gelawa,or
m ,m.nore l -anT, -ixuniry ',rrT.ce a' li theoex-
rras Porches. d-.ic'; Iorse saraN-s f"r .riv)g &
icr- mor Sun-:el uews Iroum me nor iut PEac, & quiet
beyond compare lS78 000CO



ConmerniaLReideritial 2 aI ra at Shady Grous
Florna. former leed store, could be ani',rr'g .
ern, wbr rhcuse retll a utCnote ,rniie nomir
injlu;a asis 3 LIM wlar6 fou ,L,-m. !q C-:Wm)

L Lel the rnjer carr~ n ur w .'ne dcr. Trm.-anil
2BR'28A or. rv Iom rordrirqg Tin ltli3ccrneiq
moro FabuIcu 1ca r o rman l .d E,, Appra.ael
$2M, (00lL


Ha-is r1eto I-eejeni Sl~urdy'bri'i r'i rrn6-PuPUIRI
plan wadf,, ; lu dat tv.6 end of tI-,a hdli
Write P10,61 ifln,.3 timmes re bIrc~r,t thuie a
pbei. r, the ir in1icidtor injebrei. !q3m & gL Of
C.Si19 00c)


Love's Travel Stops & Country Stores, Inc.
Is now hiring for our new Lee, FL location!

Interviews starting March 3-

Retail & Restaurant Team Members
Shift Leaders
Maintenance
Assistant Managers
All Shifts Available
Competitive pay (DOE)
Bonuses available for Loss Control & Employee Referrals
Benefits available after six months of full-time employment

Must be able to work a flexible shift, including weekends, & holidays!

Please appiv at:
Love's Travel Stop#379
3204 SE County Road 255
Lee, FL 32059


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M~d~csn Enternrise Recorder www. greenepublishing. corn Friday, February 29, 2008 17A
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SUMMONS By Publication
To: Johnny J. Brown
You have been sued by Valerie R. Brown the plaintiff, in the District Court in and for
Custer County, Idaho, Case No. CV-2007-167
The nature of the claim against you is for divorce.
Any time after 20 days following the last publication of this Summons, the
court may enter a judgment against you without further notice, unless prior to that
time you have filed a written response in the proper form, including the case number,
and paid any required filing fee To the Clerk of the Court at P.O..Box 385, Challis ID
83226 and served a copy of your response on the plaintiff, whose mailing address and
telephone number are PO Box 138, Challis, ID 8326 (208) 833-6461 (old)
833 SE Bird Ave., Madison, FL 32340 (850) 673-1985 (new)
A copy of the Summons and Complaint can be obtained by contacting either the Clerk
of the Court or the plaintiff, if you wish legal assistance, you should immediately retain
| an attorney to advise you in this matter.
Date: 211/08 Custer County District Court
By: Ruth Brewster
Deputy Clerk
February 22. 29. March 7. 14, 2008


NOTICE OF MEETING
CITY COMMISSION,
MADISON, FLORIDA
The regular meeting of the City Commission of the City of Madison, Florida will be
held Tuesday, March 11, 2008 at 5:30 pn.m. in City Hall.
Any person who decides to appeal any decision made by the Commission with respect
' to any matter considered of such meeting will need a record of the proceedings, and
that for such purpose, he or she may need to insure that a verbatim record of the
1 proceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which
the appeal is based.
2/29


NOTICE OF SPECIAL MEETING
CITY COMMISSION
MADISON, FLORIDA
A special meeting of the City Commission, Madison, Florida will be held Friday,
March 14, 2008 at 12:00 noon in City Hall for the purpose of a Reorganization Meet-
ing..:,
Any person who decides to appeal any decision made by the Commission with respect
to any matter considered of such meeting will need a record of the proceedings, and
that for such purpose, he or she may need to insure that a verbatim record of the
proceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which
the appeal is based.
2/29


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA .." .w -
IN ECR UTC RMPROBATE DIVISION A
IN RE: ESTATE OF N20- W'


FRANK ALEXANDER
BARFIELD
Deceased.


NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
(Intestate)


The administration of the estate of FRANK ALEXANDER BARFIELD,
deceased, is pending in the Circuit Court for Madison County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is 125 S.W. Range Avenue, Madison, Florida 32340.
The estate is intestate. The names and addresses of the personal representative and
the personal representative's attorney are set forth below.
Any interested person on whom a copy of the notice of administration is
served must file on or before the date that is 3 months after the date of service of a
copy of the notice of administration on that person any objection that challenges the
qualifications of the personal representative, the venue, or the jurisdiction of the
court, or those objections are forever barred.
Any persons entitled to exempt property under Section 732.402, Florida
Statutes, will be deemed to have waived their rights to claim that property as exempt
property unless a petition for determination of exempt property is filed by such
persons or on their behalf on or before the later of the date that is 4 months after the
date of service of a copy of the notice of administration on such persons or the date
that is 40 days after the date of termination of any proceeding involving any other
matter affecting any part of the exempt property. An election to take an elective
share must be filed on or before the earlier of the date that is 6 months after the date
of service of a copy of the notice of administration on the surviving spouse, or an
attorney in fact or a guardian of the property of the surviving spouse, or the date that
is 2 years after the date of the decedent's death.
Attorney for Personal Representative: Personal Representative:
Harold M. Knowles Emma Barfield
Knowles & Randolph, P.A. 9849 North SR 53
Florida Bar No. 174354 Madison, Florida 32340
3065 Highland Oaks Terrace
Tallahassee, FL 32301
ITelephone: (850) 222-3768
Fax: (850) 561-0397
Attorney for Personal Representative
02/29/08, 03/07/08


I.".1..11..I -I-11'a ."

I hat


CALL


973-




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oIn IVIMarcIn i- 1 14,
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Dumps, (117, Are 2007-
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2007 Mack Roll Off
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valleytownreal-
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ASHEVILLE, NC LAND
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VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS 2
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near New River State
Park, great fishing, view,
private, $29,500 must sell.
Call owner (866)789-
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just $34,900. Excellent
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F2al


IM-
from


f. ir. Ar I t I


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Friday, February 29, 2008- 17A


www..greenepublishin.g.com


Madi-,on EnterDrise Recorder








18A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.comrn


Friday, February 29, 2008


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2007 PT CRUISER
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