Group Title: Madison enterprise-recorder.
Title: The Madison enterprise-recorder
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: The Madison enterprise-recorder
Alternate Title: Madison enterprise recorder
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Madison enterprise-recorder
Publisher: T.C. Merchant
Place of Publication: Madison, Fla.
Madison, Fla
Publication Date: October 10, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: weekly
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 )
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: VID00348
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


GainCs- i 0 e FL 32.11
R.......i.L,'UC 3-DiGiT 326

SecE or, a be


Our 144th Year, Number 6

Friday, October 10, 2008

Madison, Florida

Lee Elementary



New Principal

By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Anytime there is a change in lead-
ership at an elementary school, espe-
cially when follow-
ing in the footsteps
of an administrator
like Larry Alder-
man, a bit of appre-
hension is natural.
Fortunately, when a
seasoned vet like
Jack McClellan is
the replacement, it
ack Mc. quickly becomes
Clellan work as usual, keep-
brings great ing the focus on
experience, as teaching and learn-
well as a patri. ing:
otic history, as McClellan is a
the new Prin- veteran of both edu-
cipal of Lee cation and the
Elementary armed services, hav-
School, ing spent two years
in Iraq as an in-
fantry Captain as recently as 2003-2004.
Prior to and since that
time, he built as excellent reputation as
an instructor and then as an adminis-
trator of the
Alternative School (predecessor of
the Excel School) and at Madison Coun-
ty High
School as an Assistant Principal.
McClellan has a daughter Bailey (8)
and son Ian (13), both of whom attend
the Central School. *
"Lee Elemnentary -is a wonderful-
place. The community is exceptionally
supportive and I look forward to contin-
ued success," McClellan noted.
Michael Curtis can be reached at

Political Rally

Friday Afternoon

At Four

Freedoms Park

By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County Chamber of
Commerce and Tourism is hosting a
political rally at Four Freedoms Park
Friday at 4 p.m. complete with Uncle
Sam and free hotdogs in what's sure to
be a great opportunity to hear views
and make those final selections for the
upcoming vote on November 4.
In order to offer listeners more
meat and potatoes and less fluff com-
pared to previous rallies, organizers
have structured the event around key
questions that will create an opportfi-
nity to compare and contrast the can-
didates. Virtually every local, and a
number of state candidates have al-
ready confirmed attendance, includ-
ing spokespersons for federal offices.
Democratic and Republican leader-
ship has contributed to this effort
where all candidates, regardless of
Page 3A

First District Court Of Appeals

Overturns Chamblih Conviction

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The First District Court
of Appeals in Tallahassee re-
versed a conviction against
Joshua Chamblin on Tuesday,
October 7.
Chamblin had been serv-
ing time in prison for DUI
manslaughter, reckless dri-
ving and possession of alco-
hol by a person under 21
years of age.
According to DCA papers,
the charges arose after Cham-
blin was involved in a one-ve-
hicle crash on August 13,
2005. He had been to Georgia
the day before to have his
Jeep worked on. When he re-
turned, he drove around vis-
iting friends for approximate-
ly eight hours. He was drink-
ing beer throughout this peri-
od. After dark, he met up
with .two friends, Tyson Spin-

dell and
who had
also been
when they
in his
l The
Joshua Chamblin DCA re-
port fur-
ther stated that, at about 2:45
a.m. that morning, Chamblin
drove into an open field and
driving quickly in repeated
tight circles, commonly
known as "spinning a donut."
Sammons was in the front
passenger seat and Spindell
was in the back seat. As
Chamblin attempted one of
the donuts, the Jeep flipped,
killing Sammons almost in-

Chamblin suffered a bro-
ken leg and was trapped un-
der the vehicle. Spindell suf-
fered relatively minor in-
juries and was able to extri-
cate himself.
Madison County EMS ar-
rived at the scene and began
rendering assistance to the
men involved in the accident.
Paramedic Tom Gniewick at-
tempted to check Chamblin's
Ivel of responsiveness by ask-
ing him how the accident had
happened. Chamblin said
that he had been "doing
donuts and the Jeep flipped.".
He also admitted to having
drunk six beers. According to
the DCA report, Gniewick
understood Chamblin's com-
ments as meaning that Cham-
blin took responsibility for
the accident.
Chamblin's blood was

Car Vs. Truck

UIulIIVIIIG ruuailliiiy, nb. rniuu uy LItod U IrIIKIIn Uy, ubIuuW L., Luuu
Madison County EMS and Greenville firefighters examine a vehicle driven by
Kaneshia B. Coates. Coptes, of Monticello, ran into the back of a truck driven by Paul
Kinsley, of Madison.
By Jacob Bembry Paul Kinsley, 39, of Madison, was
Greene Publishing, Inc. headed east in the eastbound lane and
A 1993 Honda sustained massive was waiting for oncoming traffic to pass
damage in an accident with a 1988 In- in order to make a legal left turn from
ternational truck on Thursday, October US Highway 90 onto Lovett Road to trav-
2, at the intersection of County Road el in a northbound direction.
150 (Lovett) and U.S. Highway 90. Coates failed to stop in time and
According to a Florida Highway Pa- struck the rear of Kinsley's truck with
trol report, Kenishia B. Coates, 17, of the front of her car.
Monticello, was traveling east on U.S. 90 Coates' car came to a final rest at
in the eastbound lane in the Honda. Please see WRECK, Page 3A

Maultsby Family Recognized As

Longest Registered Republicans

To climb a little hill,
or go for the Matterhorn?
Just out of the US Army,
and a newly wed John
Maultsby Jr. chose what
he loves. He chose Bunny
to be his wife, and he
chose to pursue the family
business right here in
Madison County. John is
the President and CEO of
Florida Plywoods, in
Then, in 1960 both of
them chose to join the
GOP, or the Grand Old
In those days in Madi-
son County, you could vote
Please see MAULTSBY,
Page 3A

The Republican Party recognized the Maultsby
Family. Pictured, left to right, are John Maultsby Jr., Har-
riet "Bunny" Maultsby, and officers, Mark Branham,
Treasurer and J.P. Maultsby, Vice-Chairman.

drawn and a blood alcohol
test conducted. At the time of
the accident, his blood alco- .
hol level was 0.19 percent
-(more than twice the legal
Chamblin was arrested in
early November 2005. In Au-
gust 2006, he went to trial on
charges of DUI manslaugh-
Please see CHAMBLIN,
Page 3A
T he DCA reversed
the decision be-
cause the trial violated
the state constitution in
this respect, because
they were fairly suscep.
tible of being construed
by the jury as a com-
ment on the defendant's
exercise of his right to
remain silent.

Scott Thomas

Memorial Ride Set

For October 11
By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Second Annual Scott Thomas
Memorial Ride is set
for October 11 start-
ing at the Lee Volun-
teer Fire Depart-
ment located on .
North East CR 255,
just north of US 90
adjacent to Lee City
Hall. Registration \
begins at 8 a.m. and
the ride is scheduled
to start at 9 a.m.
During registra- ScottThomas
tion, sausage bis-
cuits and other refreshments will be
sold leading up to the bike ride that fol-
lows a route that will pass all fire de-
partments in Madison County
There will also be a garage sale held at
the fire department during and after
the ride and the Junior firefighters will
be selling hamburgers and hotdogs
when the ride concludes at noon.
Scott Thomas is very much missed
by the Lee Community, where his father
Reese is Chief of Lee VFD and mother
Cindy is a cornerstone of the Lee VFD
Ladies Auxiliary
Riders are urged to arrive early. as
this year's turnout is expected to well
exceed last year, which has great partic-
ipation. Organizers thank participat-
ing bikers and a supportive community
for honoring Scott Thomas and the Lee
VFD in such an exceptional way.
Michael Curtis can be reached at

Newspapers Publishing

The Madison County Carrier
and The Madison Enterprise-Recorder is
publishing in each edition,
"Stingers" sent in by our readers.
"Stingers" are defined as pet peeves
of our readers, and are general, rather
than specific. They are not meant to at-
tack any individual nor institution, but
rather to poke fun at the human condi-
tion. Our intention is to draw attention
to situations by pointing out their com-
ical aspects.
The papers reserve to right not to
print anything deemed offensive.
"Stingers" can be emailed to Jacob
Bembry, editor, atjacob@greenepublish-

Around Madison

1 Section, 20 Pages
5-6A United Way
18A T.V. Guide
8A School
19A Sports -

7A Fri 86/68 Sat 83169 Sun 3168on 87165
15-17A 10/10 10/11c d l10i12 10/13
1IOA H Intervals of clouds and sunshine Partly cloudy with a stray thunder- Partly cloudy, chance of a thunder- Parly cloudy. Highs n the upper
11 hA mph. sItorm. s and lows In the mid 60s.

www. Lreeneoublishin. corn

2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

toiepoints & Opinions

Friday, October 10, 2008

Not A Drop Wasted
Jack runs up the hill
after fetching water. He
falls down. No, he does-
n't break his crown, but
*he does spill much of the
precious life-giving wa-
ter. His father chides
him for wasting the wa-
Jill spills milk at the
dinner table. Her mother
scolds her for being so
clumsy and wasteful.
Bill spills his tea at a
restaurant. He frets over
it, being both embar-
rassed and scolding him-
self for being so wasteful.
Jesus hangs upon a tree. He constantly spills blood.
Life drains from his body, but His Father doesn't think
it's wasteful.'In fact, He knows that it's not wasteful.
He knows that each drop of Jesus' blood is being
spilled for a purpose.
Each drop of blood that falls ends up falling on sin-
ners who end up being washed of their sins. All they
have to do is ask for forgiveness!
Years after Jesus spilled His blood, a young boy real-'.
izes that he is lost in his own sins. A minister, young and
full of fire, tells him how to be washed from those sins -
by bathing in the drops of blood that Jesus spilled.
The boy, now a man, still clings to his belief in the
Lord Jesus Christ. Sure, he has stumbled and fell. He
has spilled things and been wasteful. Still, the man asks
for forgiveness and God forgives him. Jesus is the man's
advocate with God, the Father. The Holy Spirit serves as
the man's Comforter and the Bible serves as the man's
Jesus did a great and mighty work when he spilled
His blood. Some might think that His blood was nothing
but a waste, but Jesus didn't waste His blood on a single
Each drop counts.

i 0 Press Assoct

Award Winning Newspaper -

Zbe flMablson

enterptise-Recotbtr t
P.O. Box 772 Madison, FL 32341
1695 S SR 53 Madison, FL 32340
(850) 973-4141 Fax: (850) 973-4121
Emerald Greene Kinsley
Website Designer:
Editor Bryant Thigpen
Jacob Bembry
Classified and
Production Manger Legal Ads
Lisa Greene Debra Lewis and
Lisa Greene
Staff Writers Deadline for classified is
Michael Curlis and Monday at 3:00 p.m.
Tyrra Meserve Deadline for Legal
Advertisement is
Graphic Designers Wednesday at 5pm.
Heather Bowen and There will be a $3.00 charge
Stephen Bochnia for Affidavits.
Typesetter/ Circulation Department
Subscription Sheree Miller and
Bryant Thigpen Bobbi Light
Subscription Rates:
Advertising Sales In County $28
Representatives Out-of-County $35
Mary Ellen Greene, Dorothy (State & local taxes
McKinney. included
Jeanette Dunn and
Dan Mathis
-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity"
be l maaison entcrprise-RCcorCer
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-
All photos given to Greene Publishing, Inc. for publication in
this newspaper must be picked up no later than 6 months. from the
date they are dropped off. Greene Publishing, Inc. will not be

responsible for photos beyond said deadline.

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


Remember Andy Griffith's drawling account of the
hick seeing his first football game? That is comparable
to our Congress and citizenry witnessing the first finan-
cial meltdown since the 1929 crash. Nobody paid atten-
tion to the first-time-seen play making the game so ex-
citing, run for the banks by the mortgage broker team
(an unregulated mortgage-initiating phenomenon devel-
oped after the Clinton administration removed the wall
separating bankers and brokers). The referees (regula-
tors) were busy watching for rule-breaking like face
masks being pulled off and infractions when the quar-
terback starts the play, having nothing in the book to
rule out the new play going on.
The investment bankers were like team owners and
other recipients of game-generated income, concerned
only that the game pull in profits. They expanded prof-
its, taking world-wide betting by other nations' gam-
blers who believed the game was following established
And the happy people watching the game, enjoying
the free hot dogs and drinks they did not know who was
providing? They were unaware that a great American
institution (football/American financial investing) was
being undermined by tolerating the novel play They
were furious when, on leaving the stadium, they had to
surrender their credit cards to cover the refreshments.
They did not suspect that a means for also pulling in
their neighbors' credit cards would soon be required to
deal with alarmed participants around the world.
Conclusion: neither our elected officials nor we cit-
izens know any more about mortgages, investment
banking and international finance than that hick knew
about football.
Marianne Green

0 I

To the Patients of Michael 0. Stick, M.D.;
Effective Oct 17th, Dr. Stick will
no longer be& providing service at
Down Home Medical in Madison,
FL. He will pursue other avenues of
medicine elsewhere.
Dr. Stick has enjoyed the priv-
ilege of serving the medical needs
of the citizens of Madison County.
Patients may obtain a copy
Of their medical records at Down
Home Medical.
The medical office at 256 SW
Washington Ave will re-opeh on
Oct. 20th as Southern Medical of
Madison with Tammy Williams,

lou Klnow i JS

Been Thinking
Sheree Miller
iy; Columnist

Welcome, October!
September has come and gone. The only real excite-
ment was Labor-Day Weekend. After that, well, I don't
know where a whole month went. Yes, October has ar-
rived. Pumpkins are popping up everywhere; the weath-
er is getting cooler; the leaves, are fallifig; and it is
bustling with the usual Fall activities. Bow hunting has
already proven to be lucky for my son Kevin, as he took
his first deer of the season last week. Then he was con-
veniently called back out of town for his job. That left
dad and mom with the slice, cut,'grind and wrap duties.
Other activities this month include our 18th an-
niversary last week for purchasing and moving onto our
homestead in Cherry Lake.
There will soon be some football homecoming activ-
ities, Monday, the 13th, is Columbus Day, then we have a
few family birthdays, and some possible out of town R &
R, and of course the annual Colorado Elk Hunting trip
for the guys. I'm sure there are a few Fall Festivals and
Hickory Grove Founder's Day activities on the calendar
for some. Then it's time for Halloween activities at the
end of the month. Although I haven't heard yet if there
will be any specific Halloween activities planned such as
Trick-or-Treating, or parades and such within the com-
munity Maybe I can get some more info on that this
week, and let you know next week.
Daylight savings time usually comes around Hal-
loween, too. I checked my calendar and we don't have to
"fall back" this year until Sunday, November 2nd.
See You Next Week!!!

the bounty
a yearly "
will save you ove

ar newstand prices.

One Year In County Subscription $30
One Year Out of County Subscription $38

Tyrra B Meserve

"If you could be part of any T.V. sitcom family,
which one and why?"

Amy Chen
"The Taylors on the Andy
Griffith Show. It's an old
picture I remember from
growing up."

Jason Albritton
"The Bundys from Mar-
ried With Children. I like
'ol Al. He's straight,
blunt, hilarious and no
matter what he does, his
old lady still loves him."

Frank Montoya
"The Lopezes from the
George Lopez Show. They
are the most like my fami-
ly, only the dysfunctional

Sebastian Harris
"The Formans from
That 70's Show. I've seen
myself in so many of the
same situations as

Christy Killingsworth
"The Cunninghams from
Happy Days. They were
simpler, classier, happier
times. "

Betty Frakes
"The Barones from
Everybody Loves Ray-
mond. Frank and Marie
are the names of my par-
ents in real life and the
kitchen is just like theirs.
It just feels like home."


Oiwpoints & Opinions

Friday, October 10, 2008

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


cont from page 1A

Managing Money Is A Choice
Every day, we make choices about how to spend mon-
ey Often, these choices are made without planning. You
can choose to make a spending plan and take control of
your money
There are several advantages to a spending plan.
You will live within your income, spend your money
wisely, reduce debt and reach financial goals.
Learning to manage your money now will make life
easier in the future. Setting goals is the first step. Write
them down and look at it often to remind yourself what
you are working on. Add up your total take home pay
and know the exact amount of money you have to pay
bills with each month.
Track you spending for a month to determine where
your money is going. This means you write down the
amount of money you spend every time you take out
your wallet. If you have more going out than you bring
in, it=s time to trim is different categories. Here are a
few ideas for cutting back on expenses and finding mon-
Recycle clothing or take it to a consignment store
or consignment shop which will sell it for you and split
the profit.
Have a garage sale and bank the profits.
Eliminate convenience food meals and prepared
snacks from your shopping list make them from
Dry clothes outside on sunny days to reduce your
electric bill.
Shop when items go on sale or when prices are low-
Set a limit on the cost of gifts. Better yet, give the
gift of your time and do special favors for friends and
Brown bag lunch on a regular basis and save the
money you would spend buying lunch every day Take it
a step further and use the money to pay extra on a cred-
it payment or start a savings account to have a cushion
for unexpected expenses.
Ask friends and co-workers what they do to spend
less and save money You will be surprised that many
people have great ideas that work!
You can manage money and live within your in-
come. It is a matter of choice. For more information on
money management, contact the Madison County Ex-
tension Service at 973-4138.

S'ur favorle
sho.*l goes to a
commerc o and
n'lor do you do'
That usuoll
means it snock
time rn Inveit 1
in a rt ad when
you con hoae
In. cVassitieds 7
Customers can't skip,
Them for aorownies and rmilk.

I I.'
I Afi 1

Publishing, Inc.

After Much Time

and Anticipation,

The Recie 15ook




For Is




r I

The cost of this "one of a kind"
recipe book is just $28.
Get your copy at
Treasures of Madison County
Art Gallery
in Madison, Florida,
Jackson's, Drug Store
in Greenville, Florida,
Guys & Gals Styling Salon
in Madison, Florida,
Uphold's Feed Store
in Madison, Florida, and
Greene Publishing, Inc.,
located at 1695 S. SR 53
in Madison. FL.

ter, reckless driving and possession of alcohol by a per-
son under 21 years of age. That trial ended in a hung
jury The second trial began on November 13, 2006.
During cross-examination in the second trial, Craig
Jacobsen, assistant state attorney, asked Chamblin,
"Last August, in your testimony here in Madison Coun-
ty, you admitted, did you not, that was the first time you
publicly said that (Sammons) grabbed the steering
wheel. Isn't that correct?"
Chamblin replied, "Yes, sir."
At that point, the defense moved for a mistrial, ar-
guing that the question was not permissible based on
the defendant's Fifth Amendment right to remain silent.
Judge Leandra Johnson overruled the objection, rul-
ing that the "way the question was asked, the Court
finds, is not specifically drawing on the inference of the
defendant's right to remain silent."
Jacobsen then elicited testimony from Chamblin
that he did not recall admitting at the scene that he had
been in control of the Jeep and that he did not dispute
that he had not told witnesses at the scene that Sam-
mons had caused the accident.
The jury returned a guilty verdict on all charges.
Chamblin subsequently field an amended motion for a
new trial, based in part on the prosecutor's comments
on his silence. Following a hearing, the trial court de-
nied the motion. Johnson sentenced Chamblin to 124
months in prison.
The Florida Constitution prohibits prosecutor's
comments on a defendant's silence at the time of his ar-
rest, prior to the administration of his Miranda warn-
ings, as well as attempts to impeach the defendant there-


cont from page 1A

the area of collision facing east. Kinsley pulled his
truck off the road and came to a\ controlled stop on the
eastbound shoulder of U.S. Highway 90 facing east.
Kinsley, nor Coates or any of her passengers were
injured in the crash.
Damage to Coates' car was estimated at $5,000. '
Damage to Kinsley's truck was estimated at $1,000.
FHP Trooper Chuck Swindle was the investigating

Political Rally

cont from page 1A

party, will participate. All voters are urged to attend.
As noted, many have voiced the view that these
events are too general to be useful. So again, organizers
have taken every effort to provide substance. It should
also be noted that this is not a fundraiser. The event is
strictly structured to voter awareness.
Michael Curtis can be reached at michael@-


cont from page 1A

Republican, but one was always advised not to register
as one.
Bunny, a graduate of Queens University, of Char-
lotte, N.C., remembers well, that advice, but registered
Republican anyway, because, she said, "I'm a Republi-
John, a graduate of Davidson College, in N.C., is also
a long time chairman of the board of Trustees of North
Florida Community College.
At the September 25 meeting of the Madison County
Republican Executive Committee, Bunny and John
Maultsby were given a "Founders Cup." The presenta-
tion was made by Mark Branham and was recognition
for being the longest registered Republicans in Madison
The next meeting'of the committee will be October
24, at 7 p.m., at the county library The public is invited
and Executive Committee members are encouraged to
bring two friends.

*How come people Jacob@greenepublish-

wait until you are really
busy and come in and de-
mand that you do some-
thing else?
*Why do people get so
riled up when they argue
about football?
*I'm as Southern as
they get and I don't like
grits and I don't like to
*Why would Winn-Dix-
ie allow someone pushing
a political issue to sit in
front of their doorway
with petitions? Does this
mean that political candi-
dates can also db that? Will
we see Opie Peavy, Ben
Stewart and Kenny John-
son standing at the front
door asking us to vote for
them? I don't think so but
if one is allowed to do it,
then they all should be al-
lowed to do it.
Please send your
Stingers (your gripes, your
pet peeves, your uppers and
downers) to

Thelma Thompson,.

Good morning folks! We're having real summer
weather again after our very short and nice cool morn-
ings; also it's very dry and rusty. I could hardly see Willie
Carter mowing my property Friday evening for the dust
cloud surrounding him and he was a few shades darker
when he finished! Also, with doors and windows tightly
closed, part of that dust managed to get inside the house
for I could feel it on the tile floor and even smell it! Added
to that is the constant carbon dioxide emissions from
Highway 90 just over the fence. No wonder I have trouble
breathing. But we have a few light clouds so maybe we'll
get lucky and have some rain sdon to settle the dust and
brighten the flowers.
We were fortunate again this weekend to have daugh-
ters Sharon and Vicki up for a short visit. Vicki had to
work Sunday so they were only here Friday night nad Sat-
urday, but we did nothing but eat, talk and play games.
Saturday morning just talking over coffee for while be-
fore breakfast was the most relaxing and enjoyable. Vicki
also had to work Wednesday, which was her birthday
Neighbor Teenie Combass' recuperation at home
from her broken leg operation isn't going very well for
she seems to be in lots of pain. So, I ask the community
again that, if there's anything you can do to let her know
that you're wishing her a fast recovery, please do so. Per-
haps a bowl of soup, some ice cream or cake, a card or
even a short visit might make her feel better, just know-
ing that she is being thought of and is in your prayers. I
know some of you do and I thank you..
The Lee Homecoming Committee met Thursday
evening and we had a large turnout and also seem to be
accomplishing quite a lot of what we first planned. I
think, though, that Michael Curtis will probably have a
write-up on that so I will only say that volunteers to help
the leaders of each project are badly needed for the leader
can't do it all by him or herself. And Lee is your town,
folks, so show that you are as proud of it as it is of you!
Have I said that before? Well, it needs saying again! The
next meeting is set for Thursday, November 6, at 6 p.m. in
Lee Town Hall so be there and ask what you can do.
Thanks to Gil McCarty for consenting to join my project
which covers three projects he will be a great help.
I also wish to thank Madison County for all they have
done and Winn-Dixie Stores for joining our wonderful list
of sponsors. Did you see our ad in the Swapper?
To change the subject, have you cleaned out your clos-
et/attic/garage in order that you can help our deserving
LVFD put on a very successful fundraiser on Saturday
October 11? Okay, then be there to buy something to put
back in those areas, get something good to eat (which
they will also have for sale), enjoy the entertainment and
good conversation with both old and new friends while
feeling good that you are helping the Lee Community
while ridding yourself of "things" which clutter your
Now that October's here we can look forward to the
Lee School Carnvial on Friday, October 17; the political
rally at Four Freedoms Park on Friday, October 10, at 4
p.m. (is that the last one?); Hickory Grove Founder's Day,
October 18, one of this county's most enjoyable festivals;
several church events and family reunions; and Hal-
loween, which for some reason seems more popular than
Thanksgiving. I suppose because it's fun time instead of
a time of thanks, and most adults join the kids in having
Speaking of fun, Mona overhead a-woman one day
saying she couldn't go anywhere or do anything because
her car was in the shop; the poor car's navigational sys-
tem was broken! Also on a bumper sticker: "My idea of
gun control is a firm grip."
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advertisements. Before you decide, ask the lawyer to send you free written information
about their qualifications and experience.

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4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


aw Gnfotcimcnt & Regional Crime

Friday, October 10, 2008

St. Lucie County Therapist
Arrested for $4,000 Medicaid Fraud
Attorney General Bill McCollum, announced the ar-
rest of a St. Lucie County therapist on charges he stole
more than $4,000 from Florida's Medicaid program.
Johnny Thomas, Sr. allegedly billed the state Medicaid
program for treatments juvenile Medicaid recipients'
never received. Thomas was arrested by law enforce-
ment officers with the Attorney General's Medicaid
Fraud Control Unit and the Martin County Sheriff's Of-
Acting on information received from the parent of a
Medicaid recipient, Medicaid Fraud investigators deter-
mined that Thomas, 49, worked as a Medicaid home
health care provider in Indian River, St. Lucie, and Palm
Beach Counties. Authorities believe he submitted
claims to the Medicaid program for reimbursement for
services he never provided to juvenile Medicaid recipi-
ents. Thomas reportedly offered parents of the recipi-
ents money in exchange allowing him to bill Medicaid
on their behalf, but specifically informed them that once
he began paying them, he would no longer treat their
Thomas is charged with grand theft, a third-degree
felony, and if convicted faces up to five years in prison
and a fine of $5,000. The case will be prosecuted by the
Medicaid fraud Control Unit through the 19th Judicial
Circuit State Attorney's Office.

Latara Tomeka Tyson Criminal registra-
Scott Keith Annesley Failure to appear
Daniel Raynard Choice Battery (touch or
strike), criminal mischief
Shandra Devone Treadwell VOP (coun-
Jason Allan Williams Driving while li-
cense suspended, revoked or cancelled,
Gregory Lawrence Matthews Driving
while license suspended, revoked or cancelled
Charles Alexander Lindsay Criminal
Maria Yvonne Taylor Forgery, uttering a
Tanya Cheree Moss, Jr. Failure to appear
Willie Charles Thompkins Driving while
license suspended, revoked or cancelled
Aron Lamont Clark Aggravated battery
Rhawn Douglass DePriest Possession of
drug paraphernalia

Dustin Alan Irvine Domestic violence
Nancy Elaine Vaughn VOP (circuit), ag-
gravated battery
Rhawn Douglass DePriest Introduction
of contraband, battery (touch or strike), dis-
orderly intoxication, escape
Chad Michael Kinsey Failure to appear
Adam Tijerina VOP (circuit)
Eddie Lee Wilson VOP (county, two
counts), failure to appear
Porchia Yolanda Roberson No valid or
expired drivers license
Jeremy Moore Out of county warrant
Sandra Barfield Curry-Monlyn Uttering
a forgery, abuse of a disabled person, forgery
Jonathon Antwain Caine VOP (circuit)
Henry James White Aggravated battery
with a deadly weapon, domestic violence/ag-
gravated battery, possession of a firearm by a
convicted felon
Keith Christopher Dyess Criminal regis-


Man Charged With Sex Trafficking Of Minors

United States Attorney Robert E.
O'Neill announced October 2 the return of
an indictment charging Marvin Leigh Mad-
kins, a 28-year-old resident of Newport
News, Virginia, with two counts of sex traf-
ficking of minors, one count of transporta-
tion of minors with intent to engage in
criminal sexual activity and one count of

possessing a firearm in furtherance of a
crime of violence. The maximum penalties
Madkins faces, if convicted on all counts,
are life imprisonment and a fine of $1 mil-
According to the indictment, between
April 1, and June 8, Madkins recruited and
transported two minors from Virginia to

Jacksonville, while knowing that they
would engage in prostitution and commer-
cial sex acts. Madkins is also alleged to have
possessed a shotgun in furtherance of the
sex trafficking of the minors.
The case was investigated by the Feder-
al Bureau of Investigation and the Intelli-
gence Unit of the Jacksonville Sheriff's Of-

fice and will be prosecuted by Assistant
United States Attorney Mac D. Heavener,
An indictment is merely a formal
charge that a defendant has committed a vi-
olation of the federal criminal laws, and
every defendant is presumed innocent un-
til, and unless, proven guilty

The Florida Department of Law
Enforcement (FDLE) and the Florida
Department of Corrections' Inspec-
tor General's Office (DOC) arrested
Keith Alan Black, 42, a state correc-
tional officer, on Oct. 6, for traffick-
ing cocaine.
The joint investigation revealed
that Black intended to introduce a


trafficking quantity of cocaine into
the Liberty Correctional Institution.
The investigation began Sept. 24.
Black was charged with one.count
of trafficking cocaine and booked
into the Leon County Jail. He faces a
minimum mandatory three year sen-
tence and up to 15 years in prison.,
The investigation is ongoing.

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Pinellas County Man Gets Three Years For

Using A Computer To Seduce A Minor

Attorney General Bill
McCollum announced that a
Pinellas County man has
been sentenced to three
years in prison for traveling
to meet someone he thought
was a 14-year old girl, in-
tending to have sex with her.
Clifford Burdick plead-
ed no contest to the charges
in a case prosecuted by the
Attorney General's Office of
Statewide Prosecution.
Burdick, 35, was arrest-
ed in July 2007 after he en-
gaged in sexually explicit
conversations online with
an undercover detective, be-
lieving he was talking to a
Davenport-area teen. He
was taken into custody
when he arrived at a pre-de-

teCom munity

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termined location in Polk
County believing he would
be meeting the 14-year old
for a sexual encounter. The
arrest was carried out by
law enforcement with the
Polk County Sheriff's Of-
Following his prison
sentence, Burdick must

serve two years of sex of-
fender probation, including
treatment and electronic
monitoring. He will also be
required to register with the
state as a sex offender. The
case was presided over by
Judge Michael Raiden of
the 10th Judicial Circuit

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Congratulations to Doretha Anderson,
the grand prize winner of a cruise of her choice from the
Madison County Community Bank's grand opening.

Doretha cruised out of Tampa, Florida to Cozumel, Mexico
with three of her sisters. Jean, Pauline, Jenethel, and
Doretha had a wonderful time as they relaxed, dined,
shopped and toured the island of Cozumel, Mexico.

; 4 ,nA .V r,., TM.iA

rMadison County Comm1ikEf RaInk
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We mriake the contacts
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lrounb Mabison County

Friday, October 10, 2008

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A

October 10
General Election Political
Rally will be held at the Madi-
son Four Freedoms Park at 4
p.m. Contact Jim Catron or
Wendy Branham for informa-
tion. All candidates whose
names will be on the Novem-
ber General Election ballot
will have an. opportunity to
speak 3-5 minutes.
October 11
The Lee Community will
be holding a big yard sale at

the Lee Community Fire De-
partment on Saturday, Octo-
ber 11, from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. If
you are interested in renting a
space for $10 or donating
items, please call Carolyn at
971-5573 or Cindy at 971-5222.
October 11
The Yeomans and
LifeSong will be in concert at
the Lee City Hall Pavilion on
Saturday, October 11, at 7 p.m.
'The concert is free to every-
one! Copsessions will be avail-

able. For more information,
please call (850) 464-0114 or
(904) 472-7865.
October 11
Please come out and meet,
eat with, and greet your sher-
iff's candidate, Kenny John-
son, Saturday, October 11, at
the gazebo at Madison City
park. The function begins at
11 a.m. until 1 p.m.
He looks forward to seeing
everyone there and just hav-
ing a good time.

k , -7


Wayne Eads

Donald Wayne Eads,
age 79, passed away on
Monday, October 6, 2008, in
services were A
held on
Thursday, Oc-
tober 9, at 1
a.m., at Beggs
Home in Per- V
Interment followed at
Pineview Memorial Gar-
dens in Perry.
The family received
friends one hour prior to
A native of Louisville,
Kentucky, Eads was the
son of the late Nancy
Stephenson Amos and
Russell Amos and Earl
Eads. Eads served in the
United States Air Force
during World War II, earn-
ing the Army of Occupa-
tion Medal along with the
World War II Victory
Medal. He attended Fla-
gler College and then onto
the University of Florida.
Graduating in 1954, he
lived in Madison, where he
taught school for two
years, then became a
Madison County health in-
spector for the next 34
years before retiring in
1988. In 1996, he moved to
Perry He was a member of
the First Baptist Church
in Madison, a member of
Phi Sigma Kappa member.
He enjoyed all sports, bdt
most of all, he was an avid
Gator fan.
His is survived by his
son, Ron Nolen and wife,
Loretta of Kissimmee; one
daughter, Uveda and hus-
band, Bill Sadler of Perry;
two, sisters, Betty Jo Hunt-
ley of Middleburg, and
Brooksie Hughes of Or-
ange Park; seven grand-,
children; and 15 great-
He was preceded in
death by his wife of 52
years, Inez Eads; and one
sister, Ruth Snyder.


Reverend William McLaurine Hall

The life and ministry
of the Reverend Doctor
William McLaurine Hall
will be celebrated at a
Memorial Eucharist at
.2 p.m. on Saturday, Octo-
ber 11, 2008 at St. James
Episcopal Church, 2423
SW Bascom Norris Drive,
Lake City, FL 32025, with
the Rt. Rev. John Howard,
Episcopal Bishop of the
Diocese of Florida, offici-
ating, and the Rev. Dale
Warner assisting. Visita-
tion will be from 5 p.m. to
7 p.m. ,
Friday, October 10,
2008, and following the ser-
vice at St. James Episcopal
Church in Lake City
Father Hall was born in
Tampa, on August 26, 1928
and grew up in Plant City.
Upon graduation from
Plant City High School, he
entered Stetson University
where he earned a BA in
1949. Responding to a call
to ordained ministry, he
moved to New Haven,
Conn. to study at Yale Di-
vinity School.
He graduated from
Yale University with the
Bachelor of Divinity in
1953 and a Master. of Sa-
cred Theology in 1955. In
1980, he earned the Doctor
of Divinity degree from
the University of the
South (Sewanee).
During his time at Yale
University, Father Hall
met his future wife, Mar-
garet Ann MacLennan.
They were married in
Toronto, Canada on No-
vember 26, 1955, and lived
in New York City. where
Father Hall was serving as
minister and working
with troubled youth at the
Judson Memorial Church,
Washington Square, New
York City. Father Hall re-
turned to Florida where
he assisted the rector at
Holy Trinity Episcopal
Church, ,Gainesville, FL.
Father Hall was or-
dained as an Episcopal
priest on September 1,8,
1958, by the Rt. Rev. E.
Hamilton West, Diocese of

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IFlorida. In iU9, vatner
Hall served as the Bishop's
Vicar in St. Michael's Mis-
.sion Parish, Gainesville,
and continued to serve as
St. Michael's first priest
until 1964. From 1964 to
1966, he served as Assis-
tant Rector of St. Marks
Episcopal Church, Jack-
sonville, before being
called to St. James 'Episco-
pal Church, Lake City, in
June 1966. Father Hall
served Rector of St. James
for 27 years until his 're-
tirement in 1994. Through-
out his ministry, the. many
positions he filled on com-
mittees in the Diocese of
Florida have touched the
lives of many people, par-
ticularly his work as
Chairman of the Bishop's
Advisory Committee on
Admission to the Or-
dained Ministry for 18
years, and Chairman of
Continuing Education for
the Clergy Father Hall
was also involved in many
civic and philanthropic or-
ganizations and was ex-
tremely active in prison
Upon retirement, he en-
joyed traveling to visit his
grandchildren in Louis-
iana, attending various El-
der Hostels listening to op-
eras arid classical music,
and of course, reading his
many books. He remained
very active in retirement
serving as Diocesan Histo-
tian, supplying for vaca-
tioning clergy, and filling
in during vacancies at St.
Mary's, Madison; St.
James, Perry, and Grace
Episcopal Church in Mon-
roe, La.
In his final years, Father
Hall moved to the Advent
Christian. Village retire-
ment community in Dowl-
ing Park,. He became
quite active there and was
responsible for starting
the "History of Florida"
In an age when so
many things are consid-
ered temporary or expend-
able, his example has
proven to all of us that
steadfastness is found in a
life of faithful service. His
selfless giving to others en-
deared him to all who
knew him and he leaves
many family and friends
to mourn his loss.
Father Hall was pre-
ceded in death by his wife
of 38 years, Margaret Ann
MacLennan Hall, who died
February 9, 1993.
He is survived by his
daughter, Margaret Hall

Zentner and her husband,
Dr. Scott D. Zentner, Mon-
roe, LA; son, Bill Hall and
his wife Beverly of Palat-
ka; sister, Josephine Hall
Spears of Palm Beach Gar-
dens; sisters-inlaw, Effie
MacLennan McCombe and
Jane Grimes MacLennan,
Ontario, Canada; two \ Two years have passe we feel the pain,
beloved grandchildren, Your absence is heartfelt, always,
McLaurine- "Mac" Hall Our son, our brother, and grandson too,
Zentner and Margaret The entire family missing you.
Ann Zentner of Monroe, You're in our hearts, not a day goes by,
LA; and numerous nieces, When your smile, your laughter,
nephews and .great-nieces Brings a tear to the eye,
and nephews. Our loss bears pain, but the
The family wishes to ex- memories dear,
press its heartfelt thanks For we know that our angel is very near.
to the compassionate med- We know we'll see you again some day,
ical staff and caregivers We dearly love you, more than
and friends at Dacier words can say
Manor and Good 'Samari-
tan, Dowling Park; Haven In loving memory of Scott Thomas
Hospice of the Suwannee
Valley in Lake City; the Born January 4, 1985
people of St. James, Lake Died October 10, 2006
City and St. Mary's, Madi-
son. We love and miss you,
In lieu of flowers, Your loving family
memorial donations may
be made to St. James Epis-
copal Church, 2423 SW
Bascom Norris Drive,
Lake City, FL 32025 or
Haven Hospice Care Cen-
ter, 6037 Highway 90 West,
Lake City, FL 32055.



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6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

Around fabison County

Friday, October 10, 2008

Kiwanis President Passes The Gavel

Pnoto submitteO
Pictured are proud to-be representatives of Em-
ployent Connections. Left to. right are: Jerry Chandler,
Elmire Cantey, and Donald Yates.

Employment Connections

Announces New Staff
Employment Connections is excited to announce the
addition of three new hires during the previous quarter.
Don Yates joins Employment Connections as a Mobile
Unit Specialist, primarily serving customers on the Mo-
bile Career Lab in outlying counties. Yates has worked
at Smithfield and also at Saft. He is also A+ Certified. On
the Mobile Career Lab, Yates assists customers in find-
ing employment, filling out applications, creating and
updating resumes, and filing for unemployment.
Elmire Cantey has joined the administrative office
of North Florida Workforce Development Board as
Quality Assurance Director. Cantey comes to NFWDB
with extensive experience in program monitoring, data
collection, and training. Cantey received her Bachelors
degree in Psychology from Valdosta State University.
Jerry Chandler is a recent retiree of the United
States Air Force. In the USAF, Chandler served as a
Combat Skills Instructor, Emergency Management
Craftsman, and Security Forces
Craftsman. Chandler was hired at Employment Connec-
tions as a Career Consultant and will support his cus-
tomers in overcoming barriers to employment so they
can become self-sufficient.
Employment Connections and North Florida Work-
force Development Board welcomes its new staff mem-
bers and looks forward to the contributions they will
make to the organization as they train to be Workforce
Professionals to serve this region.

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, ,October 2, 2008
Madison Kiwanis Club Officers applaud incoming President David Driggers, while complementing outgoing
President Frances Ginn for a job very well done. Pictured from left to right are: Brenda Newman, Jo Willis. Jim Hol-
ben, David Driggers, Frances Ginn, Mary Ann Sanders, Pat Cantey, Gerald Anderson and George Willis.

By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
President Frances
Ginn opened the October
2 weekly meeting of the
Madison Kiwanis by pass-
ing the gavel to incoming
President David Driggers.
To commemorate the
occasion, Driggers was
presented a blank bulletin
to signify that the upcom-
ing year is a blank slate
for him to fill in coopera-
tion with club member-
ship. The Madison Kiwa-
nis Club has built an ex-
cellent-reputation for its
program success, which
all believe will continue
well under Driggers' lead-
Following a very tasty
meal that this reporter is
guilty of overindulging,
Driggers wasted no time
asking for committee vol-
unteers. As he went
'through the list of vari-
ous committees, including
Membership, Fundrais-
ing, Community Service,
Administration and
Scholarships, to name a

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, October 2, 2008
Key Club President from MCHS, JaRod Anderson, and his mother Vickie, left, take a
moment with Kiwanis Scholarship Chair Jo Willis during the October 2 lunch meeting.

few, virtually everyone in
attendance did his or her
part to assist Driggers
with his initial .planning.
The club was also
treated to a visit from
JaRod Anderson, who is
the Key Club President
from Madison County
High School. Anderson
and his mother Vickie en-
joyed lunch and meeting
the Kiwanis, where he
was congratulated on his
achievements. In addition
to being President of the
Key Club, he is also Se-
nior Class President and

dassif ls,
Calendar --

so muchmore!

yearbook staff. Key Club
is the high school affiliate
of Kiwanis
The Annual Installa-
tion Banquet celebrating
Driggers and other incom-
ing officers was held on
October 9 at 7 p.m. at the
Divine Events dining hall
on Colin Kelly Highway.

Madison Kiwanis meets
weekly at noon at the
Madison County Exten-
sion Office located adja-
cent to the North Florida
Community College cam-
Michael Curtis can be
reached mrifice@@-

Meet,, Eat4, Greet
Please come out and meet, eat and
greet with your Sheriff's candidate,
Kenny Johnson,
Sat. Oct 11th, 2008
at the gazebo in Madison City Park.
The function
begins at 11:00AM
until 1:00 PM.

I look forward to
seeing everyone
there and just
having a good time.

Approved And Paid For By The Kenny C. Johnson Campaign Independent

Voting Equipment Public Logic and Accuracy Test

In accordance with Florida Statute, Section 101.5612, a pre-elec-
tion test of the automatic tabulating equipment, which will be used
to tabulate the votes cast in the 2008 General Election, to be held
on November 4, 2008 will be conducted at 9:00 a.m. on Saturday,
October 11, 2008, at the Supervisor of Elections Office, 229 SW
Pinckney St., Room 113, Madison, Florida.

The purpose of the test is to ascertain that the equipment will cor-
rectly count the votes cast for all candidates and offices.

For the test, the Canvassing Board will convene and the test is
open to all candidates, candidate representatives with written au-
thorization, the press and the public.

Jada Woods Williams
Supervisor of Elections
Madison County, Florida

Friday, October 10, 2008

Maoison County Unitc Wap

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A

( Pumping Up Campaigns



lves The

United Way

By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Asked to join the Unit-
ed Way leadership team to
years ago by a fellow chair-
person, Jerome Wyche is
an outspoken advocate for
living United. Subsequent-
ly asked to sit on the board
for funds disbursement,
Wyche has now had the op-
portunity to see firsthand
how United Way brings
communities back the in-
vestment that they put in
their individual LiveSaver
"It is probably one of
the best local assistance
vehicles that Madison
County residents will be
able to be part of," Wyche
stated. "The benefits
reaped as, a result of Unit-
ed Way funding are enor-,
mous and are returned di-
rectly back into the com-
munity from which they
werere received. Every cent
raised in Madison County,
stays in Madison County"
Wyche feels fortunate
that he was able to be part
of the Funding board,
which gave him direct
knowledge of where those
funds were being distrib-
"I was privy to the big
picture in terms of how
needy some of our commu-
nity is," Wyche volun-
teered. "We were able to
provide assistance for
every one of the agencies
that strives to meet the cit-
izens needs. It is, without a
doubt, one of the best as-
sistance vehicles in the
county and I encourage
everyone to donate."
Staff writer Tyrra B
Meserve can be reached at

United Way
Works In


Last year, more than
17,911 services or individ-
ual acts of caring by local
Madison County agencies
were made possible by
your generous gift through
United Way
The services provided
by your local United Way
agencies fill such critical
needs as disaster planning,
comprehensive hospice
care, meals for the hungry
crisis counseling and in-
tervention, family support
and education, mentoring
and more.
These services are
available in Madison
County for all of us, year-
round, in good times and
That's "the United
Way" Your United Way

By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Tapping into the motivation of
"The Magic of United Way," there
are several ways that involved
businesses can promote campaign
support throughout the work-
place. While not every event will'
turn out to be money makers, just
getting together to spread the
United Way ideal can be as re-
warding. It has even been noted
that many companies include fun
activities in their kick off cam-
paigns or as a "thank you" to their
employees for contributing to a
great cause.
Right in time for Halloween, a,
pumpkin carving contest can be-
come a fun way to United Way Af-
ter finding pumpkins, either do-
nated or brought in by the employ-
ees, have employees carve the
pumpkins in a contest with vari-
ous categories such as most tradi-

United Way of the Big Bend

tional, most creative, scariest and
other. There can be prizes award-
ed and money can be collected for
the United Way drive by charging
from a dollar to five dollars per
vote, or to enter. A party with
punch and snacks can be the fi-
With Florida being the land of
golf, a putt-putt contest may be
just the thing for around the of-
fice. Design and set up a minia-
ture golf course within the office,
lobby or work area, charging each
person a "green fee." A clever idea
is flagging each hole with a fact
about United Way
Who doesn't need a vacation?
Another way to United Way
around the office is with Vacation
Day. Employees can buy their va-
cation by having their wages for
the day.deducted from their pay-
check, and their employer may
chooses to match the amount do-






17,50% -

$ Actual

.nated with all proceeds going to
United Way. A win-win situation,
the organization achieves high
participation, employees get a day
to themselves and the community
reaps the benefits.
Then, there is the change jar
approach to donating in the office,
only with "pay-check pocket
change." For an allotted period of
time, have employees donate any
change above an even dollar
amount directly from their pay-
checks. This is an easy way to gen-
erate fast results without tight
budgeted employees feeling the
pinch in their pocket books.
There are any number of
crafty ways to aid United Way. All
the office needs is a little creativi-
ty, some fun props and the drive to
"Live United."
Staff writer Tyrra B Meserve
can be reached at tyrra@gree-

SNWNA Campaign as of

Day 4...THANK YOU!

Participation Actual Participation Goal

$ Goal
$ Goal

Making this a reality for our Communities!

2-1-1 Big Bend Earns Re-Accreditation

Recognized For National Best Practice

2-1-1 Big Bend, Inc.
(formerly known as Tele-
phone Counseling & Re-
ferral Service TCRS) was
recently awarded a five '
year re-accreditation by
the Alliance of Informa-
tion and Referral Systems
(AIRS). Furthermore, its
volunteer recruitment
and hotline counselor
training program was rec-
ognized by AIRS as a na-
tional "best practice". The
agency is one of 98 simi-
lar programs that are ac-
credited by AIRS in the
United States and Canada.
The national accredita-
tion.program added sever-
al new criteria since 2-1-1
Big Bend first became ac-
credited in 2003, including
standards related to disas-
ter preparedness and cri-
sis intervention.
"Our staff spent the
past year completing ex-
tensive documentation
and implementing pro-
gram enhancements to
earn this re-accreditation.
I am very proud of our
agency's accomplishment
and the recognition of
our volunteer program,"
said 2-1-1 Big Bend Presi-
dent, Randy Nicklaus, "As
a result of this process,
we are more prepared
than ever to help our com-
munity, especially in the
area of suicide prevention
and disaster response," he
To prepare for the
AIRS re-accreditation, 2-1-


RFrst Call For Help
CI'ic itimy pio toser i t'

1 Big Bend implemented a
new suicide risk assess-
ment protocol based on
national research and in
accordance with the Na-
tional Suicide Prevention
Lifeline Network. 2-1-1
Big Bend also answers cri-
sis calls through this na-
tional Network (1-800-273-
TALK) in addition to its
own 2-1-1 regional num-
ber. Annually, the agency
answers more than 500
calls related to suicide
New disaster response
protocols have been used
extensively during the
past two months and the
agency has recently
joined with other local
disaster response organi-
zations to create a Com-
munity Organizations Ac-

tive In Disaster (COAD)
entity as well as a Long
Term Recovery commit-
tee. Several hundred peo-
ple have called 2-1-1 since
August seeking help with
disaster recovery issues
related to flooding, wind
damage and basic needs
2-1-1 Big Bend answers
more than 65,000 calls
each year through its five
hotline programs. The re-
gional 2-1-1 helpline pro-
gram is a 24/7 service that
helped more than 24,000
callers last year, a 40 per-
cent increase in calls over
the previous year. A ma-
jor factor contributing to
the increase in call vol-
ume was related to the de-
clining economy Thou-
sands of people have

sought help for unemploy-
ment, utilities, food, rent,
and mortgage payments.
Mental health counseling
and domestic violence
calls have also increased
For more information
about the agency and its
programs, visit 2-1-1,
Big Bend provides several
hotline programs includ-
ing the 2-1-1 helpline for
24-hour human service in-
formation, referrals,
counseling and crisis in-
tervention. Throughout
the eight county Big Bend
region, people can dial the
three-digit 2-1-1 number
for these services. 2-1-1
Big Bend is a United Way

Oliver Bradley


Supports the

United Way

Of Big Bend

By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Several years ago,
while working for a non-
profit organization, Oliver
Bradley got a chance to see
firsthand, how United Way
raised dollars help their
communities indeed. Now,
Bradley is not only an out-
spoken advocate for the
UWBB, but serves on the
campaign committee as
well. Joining his team-
mates in their drive,
Bradley and the UWBB
want nothing more than to
see Madison County learn
to "Live United.'
"I was working for a
non-profit organization,
the Boys and Girls Club,
who received 90 percent of
their funding through the
United Way I was able to
experience the great work
done by the' organization
in terms of volunteers and
the money going back into
the community for those in
need. When the opportuni-
ty arose for me to help
them, I was eager."
Two years ago, Bradley
was invited to serve on the
campaign funding commit-
tee. Knowing already the
excellent reputation the
United Way has for raising
funds that stay within the
community from which
they received.
"I really feel that the
United Way is one of the
best in terms of benevo-
lence," Bradley went on to
say They are one of the
best when it comes to
working within the com-
munity to help those less
fortunate and giving back
to the people in need."
Staff writer Tyrra B
Meserve can be reached at





8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

Friday, October 10, 2008





By Alfa Hunt
Greene Publishing, Inc.
With November 4 quickly drawing
near, it seems to be a perfect time to delve.
deeper into where the right to vote origi-
nated. Voting has been declared on the
greatest advantages we as Americans
have. We are able to choose our leaders by
making our own choose.
Voting is not as young as our country,
but in fact it is just over 1500 years old.
The right developed in the ancient democ-
racy of Greece in 508 BC. Each year, every
Grecian was asked to cast a negative vote
by voting for the one politician they most
wanted exiled for ten years. I am sure in
modern day America, the people of this
nation would enjoy such a voting system.
The negatives votes were written on bro-
ken ballots called ostraka. It is from this
word that we get our word, ostracize
which means to banish. If any of the
politicians received 6,000 votes or more, he
was automatically exiled; if no politician
received 6,000 votes or more, all remained
the same. So, if the votes were evenly
spread out among the politicians, no one
would be exiled. Back then, only male
landowners were allowed to vote, so
the number of voters was exception-
ally small.
The idea of democracy then ex-
tended on across the Mediterranean
Sea to Italy, Venice to be precise. The
Venetian state was built in 13th cen-
tury and a Grand Council of 40 mem-
bers was created. The Venetians in-
troduced 'approval voting' : electors
cast one vote for every candidate
they find acceptable of the position
and no votes to the candidates who
were deemed unacceptable. The win-
ners was determined by the largest
number of popular votes. It is very
similar to the method we use here to-
The United States became a
country in. 1776 when the Declara-
tion of Independence was written
and signed by our Founding Fathers.
It was the year we'declared our inde-
pendence from Great Britain and
-when our own voting rights were ini-
tiated. Though, regrettably, 'this
right, was only extended to white
landowning males over the age of 21.
Even though in four states, freed slaves
were allowed to vote, which is amazing for
that time period. Working white men,
women, and the slaves still in bondage,
were denied the newly established fran-
In 1787, a new version of the Constitu-
tion was written. This allowed the states
to set voting mandates, or allowing each
state to choose who was allowed to vote.
Most of the states still only favored allow-
ing white landowning males to vote.
Slowly, one by one, each state began to
drop the tradition of only allowing white
male landowners to vote. The states began
to abolish the property owning require-
ment and by 1830, all adult white males
were able to vote.
By the time the Civil War began to
show its ugly face, most white men could
vote. It was mainly due to those who
fought for the rights of the frontiersmen
and white immigrants, who at the time,
had to wait 14 years for citizenship and the
right to vote. Literacy tests, poll taxes, and
even religious tests were enforced in some
regions of the nation to 'test' the fron-
tiersmen and immigrants. Still, women,
Native Americans, nor African Americans
were able to vote.
At the end of the War Between the
States, in 1866, the 14th Amendment to the
Federal Constitution was passed. This
gave citizenship status to all African-

Americans, which hinted that they were
now able to vote, even though government
officials denied such a thing. This Amend-
ment is also to have changed the way peo-
ple looked at former slaves; they were no
longer '3/5 of a person' but a whole per-
son. Then, in 1869, the- 15th Amendment
gave the right to vote to black men, but
women of all races were still denied such
a gift.
The year of 1869 also marked the be-
ginning of "Black Codes," or state laws
which restricted the freedoms of African
American people. Among one of the re-
stricted freedoms was the right to exercise
their voting privileges. Literacy tests, poll
taxes, hiding the locations of the polls,
economic pressures, threats of physical
violence and other strategies were results
from the Black Codes trying to suppress
the African Americans right to vote.
While these strategies are no longer le-
gal in today's world, some have, argued
that the misallocation of the voting ma-
chines in 2004 so white people leaning to-
wards the Republican side had short lines
and the Democratic party had to miss
work due to waiting in line at the polls for

so long. They say it was practically the
equivalent to placing poll taxes on African
American, poor and other minority voters.
Initiatives to allow women the right to
vote can be traced back as far as the 1770's.
Initiatives to promote voting for women
have been traced back to the 1770s, but the
modern movement which would allow
women to vote traces its beginnings back
to,the Seneca Falls Convention in 1848.
During this convention, supporters of a
Constitutional Amendment that would al-
low women to vote came together to dis-
cuss the situation. While their movement
was slowed during the Civil War, the two
major suffragist organizations came to-
gether again after the war was over. They
pushed forward with a movement that
proved successful with the Nineteenth
Amendment in 1920. This Amendment
gave women the right to vote at last.
Some Native Americans were consid-
ered citizens only if they agreed to give up
their tribal affiliations in 1887, but even
with this promise, most Natives didn't be-
come citizens until 1924. Many Western
states, however, continued to deny the
right to vote through property require-
ments, economic pressures, hiding the
polls, and condoning of physical violence
against those who dared to vote.
Asian Americans were considered
"aliens ineligible for citizenship" since
1790. This didn't start to change until in-

termediate alterations to the naturaliza-
tion and immigration laws in 1943, 1946,
and 1952 gave the right to some but not all
immigrants of that race. Nevertheless, be-
cause citizenship is a precondition of 'rot-
ing, immigrant Asian Americans did not
vote in large numbers until after 1965,
when the immigration and naturalization
laws were completely changed.
Asian Americans were born in Ameri-
ca were legally considered American citi-
zens and had the right to vote. When
77,000 Americans of Japanese ancestry
were put in American concentration
camps during World War II, however,
their right to vote was denied.
For Mexican Americans, those in Ari-'
zona, California, Nevada, Nbw Mexico,
and Texas were supposed to get voting
rights along with American citizenship in
1848, when the Treaty of Guadalupe-Hi-
dalgo ended the Mexican -American war.
Property requirements and literacy re-
quirements were imposed in the states
where Mexican Americans resided to
keep them from voting. Violence and in-
timidation were used against anyone who
dared to exercise the right.
-- The Sons of America was orga-
nized in. 1921 to fight for equality
S and the right to vote for Mexican
Americans, but they did not receive
the right until 1975.
The federal Voting Rights Act of
1965, enacted thanks to the pres-
sures of Dr. Martin Luther King
and a powerful civil rights move-
ment, banned literacy tests, provid-
ed federal enforcement of voting
registration and other rights in sev-
eral Southern states as well as in
Five years later, the Voting Rights
Act of 1970 provided language assis-
tance t6 minority voters who were
unable to speak English fluently.
Asian Americans and Latinos were
considered to be the major benefi-
ciaries of this Act.
Thanks to a movement led by dif-
ferently-able Americans and their'
supporters, the Americans with
Disabilities Act of 1990 was passed.
It provided for ballot and poll access
for those with disabilities. Enforce-
ment of the Voting Rights Act and
other laws continued.
After the 2000 election, the nation was
confronted with over a million ballots that
were never counted during the election,
as well as numerous allegations of fraud
in Florida and other places. The courts
forced the recount in Florida. to stop, and
it was only months later, right after the
September 11 attacks so very few were lis-
tening, that re-counters hired by major
fews organizations found that if all the
valid and machine-rejected votes were
counted, the man occupying the White
House would have lost the election.
In the 2004 election, the struggle con-
tinued, as challenges were raised to un-
fair voting practices in Ohio and other
states. The use of electronic voting ma-
chines which would leave no paper trails,
massive removals of alleged felons from
voter rolls, misallocation of voting ma-
chines so that minority districts have end
up having fewer machines, and other is-
sues were still present. The Government
Accountability Office started an investi-
gation into the situation, and several
states started recounting the votes.
Even though we do have our problems,
such a right is a valuable thing and must
be taken seriously It is said that it one of
our greatest responsibilities as Americans
to our country, our families, and to our-
We have to get out and vote.


Friday; October 10, 2008



The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


By Shannon Vowell
(printed with permission from 'author)
Ms. Vowell is a Dallas freelance writer
When I first became a Methodist, a church member
told me that my new denomination har' its own special
"Really?" I asked.

Happenings At

Madison First Baptist

By Kristin Finney
"Unto Jesus be all the glory, honor, and praise."
Praising him on Sunday mornings is one of the greatest
blessings we have to offer, and we certainly did praise
him this Sunday, beginning with the baptism of Gareth
and Cody Smith. Following the baptisms, Liane Wake-
field sang "That's What God Deserves." Ray Pike then
said our offertory prayer. Then the choir filled the sanc-
tuary with a more contemporary feel by singing
"Blessed Be Your Name." Pastor Ferrell preached from
Genesis 2:4 on the "Generation of Heavens and Earth."
He touched on several topics including marriage and
how a husband should treat his wife.
Upcoming events at our church include: Experienc-
ing God Youth Edition! Will be coming soon, call Elias
Paulk to sign-up. Our church fall revival will be held on
October 12-15 beginning at 6:30 p.m., every night. There
will also be a church-wide Fall Festival on October 31
there will be transportation to the Varsity Cowboys foot-
ball game against Godby Our church is also collecting
an offering for the 2008 Florida Baptist Hunger Aware-
ness Offering.
Our prayers this week go out to our county citizens.
We would like to extend a special prayer to all of the
county's football teams. Some seasons are ending, while
some are only getting started. We hope and pray for the
safety and well being of all of the players. Also, to any
business owners and employees, we would like to offer
our prayers during these times of economic struggle.
We would like to invite you to join us for our ser-
vices! Our worship schedule is as follows: Sunday
School 10 a.m.-ll1 a.m. Sunday Morning Worship 11 a.m.-
12 noon. Sunday Evening Worship 6-7 p.m. followed by
youth dinner and fellowship until 8 p.m. Wednesday'
evening services begin at 6:00p.m.for both the adults and
youth and lasts until 8 p.m.
God Bless!

"Oh, yes," she. nodded sagely "The real, true
Methodist sacrament is potluck."
She was being funny, of course, but she was also
telling me something important. After participating in
Methodist covered-dish luncheons, suppers and count-
less cookie receptions, I thought I understood what she
meant. '
Methodist potlucks, like those love feasts of Wes-
ley's original followers or even the communal meals eat-
en by the first Christians; create amazing abundance
and unity
Potlucks combine the best of what each has to share
and yields something even better: food and fellowship.
And while nobody at a potluck provides a whole meal,
still everyone is amply fed-a beautiful metaphor for
the way the Body of Christ is intended to work.
But, whether my long-ago mentor intended it, I real-
ize now that her jest had even deeper implications.
Potluck as sacrament isn't just a cutesy-but-apt
metaphor of Methodism. Rather, it is both a litmus test
and a mandate for Christians. You can tell a whole lot
about a church by the way its members do potluck.
For example, who initiates potlucks? When potluck
happens only by committee, and when the only people
who attend are already connected to other small groups
in the church, evangelism in that church probably
needs attention. Application: If potluck feeds insiders
without welcoming outsiders, it ceases to be truly invi-
tational. Ditto the Church.
Second, what does potluck look like? When everyone
at the table is the same age, color and socioeconomic
group, the church itself probably doesn't much resem-
ble the Kingdom of God. In fact, potluck as "country
club gathering" makes a mockery of Jesus' radical in-
Potlucks, like churches, should resemble huge fami-
ly reunions, with gray heads mingling with teenagers,
toddlers racing around and all age groups represented.
Potlucks, like churches, should feature a crowd of dis-
similar people who are deeply connected as brothers
and sisters in Christ. Application: If potluck keeps
everyone comfortably categorized by age and race, it
ceases to be transformational. Ditto the Church.
Third, what is potluck for? When it is part of a reg-
ular pattern of fellowship and invitation -something
"we just do"-the church recognizes that relationship is
integral to faith, as Jesus did. But when potluck only
comes together around an agenda-a capital campaign,
a stewardship emphasis or even a seasonal celebra-
tion-the church may be missing a vital point: People
need regular feeding because people need regular rela-
tionship. Even worse, the church may be skewing the

gospel message of unconditional love and lavish hospi-
tality Application: If potluck only happens when some-
thing is required of people, Jesus' message gets lost in
the "serving" line. Ditto the Church.
Everything about a potluck provides valuable infor-
mation, from who sets up and who cleans up, to what
gets eaten and on what kind of plate! Simply paying at-
tention can catalyze positive changes in the church.
The mandate of potluck is relatively simple: allow
for multiple preferences but build your menu offerings
on the principles of nutrition. The mandate of potluck
for the church, then, is to remember what (and who) is
essential for really meeting people's needs!
While the dessert table may be hallowed ground at a
potluck, unless some protein, vegetables and bread pre-
cedes the pies, people will go home'hungry Likewise, a
church that offers the "extras" musical style, visual
panache" and charismatic preaching but neglects the
"staples" the Bible, the Creed and Spirit-grounded
teaching will send people away hungry.
When churches try to be all dessert, all the time,
they systematically starve their congregations to death.
Ironically, they also end up driving away the very
"seekers" they are usually .trying to tempt to the table:
Who can compete with the world when it comes to pret-
ty, but empty calories?
The mandate of potluck truly clarifies the mission
of the Church: We can and should be creative, festive
and inventive with our dessert tables, but we must not
mistake it for the meal proper.
Jesus' last act before his crucifixion was to share a
meal with his disciples. We are to remember that every
time we celebrate Communion. Maybe we should also
remember it every time we celebrate potluck. The way
we do the latter shows how we do everything else.
Christian Rock Concert FREE! Don't miss the
Christian Rock Concert coming Sunday, October 26th, at
the Madison Central School Gym. You'll hear three
great groups including Chasen, Seventh Day Slumber &
Storyside B! All three groups have singles that have
been in the Top 10.. And, hats off to our own Brian
Sanderson and Jason and Misti Archambault of Lee
UMC for getting this together and on the calendar! The
event starts at 6:00 PM and will end at 8:30 PM and its
In other news, the church office will be closed Mon-
day, October 13, for Columbus Day, the Hickory Grove
Founder's Day is Saturday, October 18th from 8:00 AM
until 3:00 PM, and the FUMC United Methodist Men's
Breakfast is Sunday, October 19, at 8:00 AM in the Fel-
lowship Hall.


- ,,.

Barbara Memorial Church
OfThe Nazarene
County Rd. 254 Madison, FL. 973-4160
Rev. Robert Agner, Pastor
Sunday School-.............................10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship.........................11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship.............................5:30 p.m.
Bible Study, Wednesday.................7:30 p.m.
You Are Welcomew!
Pine Grove Missonary
Baptist Church
4 miles North of Madison
on Rocky Ford Rd (CR591)
Pastor Josh Wynn
Sunday School.....................9:45 am
Morning Worship....................11:00 am
Children's Church....................11:30 am
Evening Bible Study..................6:00 pm
Wed. Worship Kids Style..........6:00 pm
Wednesday Prayer Meeting......7:00 pm
Come be a member of our family of Believers
First UnitedMethodist Church
Rev. Robert E. Laidlaw
Brian Sanderson, Youth Pastor
Service of Word & Table...............8:30 a.m.
Sunday School...............................9:45 a.m.
Worship Service.........................1... 1:00 a.m.
Wed. Jr. High Youth (grades 6-8)
5:00 6:00 p.m.
Wed. Sr. High Youth (grades 9-12)
6:30 7:30 p.m.

Midway Church of God
2485 SE Midway Church Rd., Lee, FIL
850-971-5200 Pastor Retis Flowers
Sunday School........................1...10:00 a.m.
Children's Church &
Morning Worship.......................11:00 amn.
Evening Worship..........................6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Family Training Hour..7 p.m.

Unity Baptist Church
6511 NE Colin Kelly Hwy Madison, Florida
(Highway 141 North in Hanson)
Dr. Murrell Bennett, Pastor
(229) 559-6417 & (850) 929-4919
Sunday School..................................10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship Service....................11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship Service......................6:00 p.m.
Youth Practice (Sunday Evening).....5:00 p.m.
Choir Practice (Sunday Evening) ...7:00 p.m
Wednesday Evening Worship........7:30 p.m.
Mt. Zion A.M.E. Church
"A Friendly Church"
Cherry Lake, FL 850-929-4355
Rev. L.L. Jefferson
Sunday School...........................9:45 a.m.
Pastoral Sunday aon.<...... 11:() a.m.
Youth Churchoa.s..................11:00 a.m.
Pastoral Sunday (whs- nw............11:00 a.m.

Fellowship Baptist Church
One mile north of Madison on 145 850-973-3266
Steve McHargue, Pastor Gary Gazlay, Music
Jackie Watts, Student Pastor
Youth & Children's Ministries Active Young
Adult Ministry
Morn. Worship..............................8:00 a.m.,
9:00 a.m. & 11:00 a.m.
Sunday School.........................10:00 a.m.
Wednesday Night is Family Night.
Call For Schedule
"A Family of Families" "Contemporary Worship"

Hopewell Baptist Church
Highway 360 Madison, Florida
(850) 973-6076 Pastor Preston Gainey
Sunday School................................ 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship Service.........11.. :00 a.m.
Discipleship Training............................5:30 p.m.
Evening Worship Service.....................,.6:30 p.m.
Wednesday Worship..............................7:00 p.m.

Madison Church Of God
771 NE Colin Kelly Hwy., Madison, FL.
Rev. Doyle Glass, Pastor
Sunday School......................0:00 a.m.
Morning Worship ..................11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship....................6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Night Service........7:00 p.m

Lee First Baptist Church
Lee, Florida Corner of CR 255 & W. 90
Sunday Services
Morning Worship................11:00 a.m.
Sunday Bible Study..............9:45 a.m.
Discipleship Training............6:00 p.m.
Sunday Evening Worship......7:00 p.m.
Wednesday Evening:
Services Wed Bible Study .......7:00 p.m.
Children / Youth Activities.....7:00 p.m.
Adult Choir ........................8:00 p.m.

St. Mary's Episcopal Church
140 N.E. Horry Ave. Madison, FL
Rev. Ben Pfeil, Vicar *
Senior Warden, Nate Curtis-
Sunday Church School.........10:00 a.m.
Sunday Holy Eucharist.........10:00 a.m.
Mission Board 2nd Sunday...11:00 a.m.
Episcopal Church Women
3rd Sunday..........................11:00 a.m.
If interested in a home group, call 850-973-8338
Greenville Baptist Church
1365 SW Main St., Greenville, FL
Rev. Gary Holmes
Sunday School -All Ages............10:00 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship..........11:00 a.m.
Sunday Evening Worship............7:00 p.m.
Sunday Pre-school, Students, and
Adults Choir Rehearsals.............5:30 p.m.
Wednesday Pre-school children,
Youth & Adult Bible Studies .......7:00 p.m.

Shiloh Missionary Baptist Church
221 Martin Luther King Drive Madison, FL
P.O. Box 242 Madison, FL
Email: shilohqofmadison@yahoo com
Marcus Hawkins, Sr. Pastor
Josie Graham Assistant Pastor
Sunday School.......................... .......:30 a.m.
Worship Service..............................11:00 a.m.
Wednesday Night Bible Study..........6:00 p.m.
"We Walk By faith,. Not By Sight."
II Corinthians 5:7

Faith Baptist Church
1135 US 90 East Madison, FlI 850-973-2887
Delbert Redditt, Pastor
Sunday School .......................9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship..................11:00 a.m.
Discipleship..............................-5:040 a.m.
Evening Worship.......................6:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting, Wednesdhy...6:45 p.m.
GROW Visitation....................6:30 p.m.
Baptist Men, Baptist Women, Music,
Youth Children and
Fun After Fifty-Five Programs available
"Where Love Has No Limits"

Grace Presbyterian Church
Rev. Joln Hopwood 850-973-2692
688 North Washington Ave. Madison, FL
A Congregation of the Presbyterian
Church in America
Sunday School For All Ages...9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship.k..11:00 a.m.
Wednesday Fellowship
Supper/Bible Study...............6:00 p.m.
Youth Groups 1st 12th Grades
6:30 p.m.
Choir Practice.........................7:30 p.m.
Friday Men's Prayer Breakfast
7:00 a.m.
Come Worship And Serve With Us.

Hanson United
Methodist Church
290 NE Daisy Street Hanson. FL
(7.5 miles from Madison on Hwy. 145)
Rev. James Howes, Pastor
Sunday School...............................10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship.......................... 11:15 a.m.
Sunday Evening Bible Study...........6:00 p.m.
Wed. Evening Prayer Service..........7:00 p.m.
Choir Practice Sun. Evening...........5:00 p.m.

MT. Zion A M.E. Church
518 West Dade Street Madison, FL 32340
(850) 973-3726
Rev. Charles W. Evans, Pastor
Min. James Ray.........Associate Pastor
Min. Margie Evans........Associate Pastor
Sunday School..............................9:30 a.m.
Worship Service.........................11:00 a.m.
Thursday Bible Study..........5:30 p.m.
Friday Choir Rehersal..........7:00 p.m.
Fourth Sunday Breakfast............9:30 p.m.


Irl I g I

10A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

5cbool & E ucation

Friday, October 10, 2008

Aucilla Christian Academy

Honor Roll

K-5 (Clark)
All S+
Xander Ames, Justice
Barrs-Black, Abigail
Bowen, Cole English, Riley
Hamrick, James Austin
Hightower, Hunter Hughes,
Jackson Olson, Sarah Plain,
Riley Rowe, MaryRose
Schwier, Maddie Sears,
Tyler Slaughter, Wyatt
Stafford, Megan Vann,
Travis Wheeler

K-5 (Wheeler)
All S+
Jeb Beshears, Joseph Davis,
Lindsey Davis, Selina
Drawdy Keira Evans, Dean
Forehand, Kolton Gram-
bling, Jared Grant,
Cheyenne Hilbert, Em-
maleah Hooppell, Krishan
Patel, Alissa Roland, Jarrett
Roland, Will Sullivan, Jor-
dan Swickley Olivia Walton,
Ginger Whiddon

First Grade (Roberts)
All A's:
Kinsey Clark, Jamieson
Dalzell, Nathan Green, Bai-
ley Harter, Alex Haselden,
Taylor Knecht, Gant Lee,
Carson Leigh Olson, Hope
Randle, Abby Reams, Frank
Roberts, Mylie Rogers,
Austin Wheeler, Ben Wur-
All A's and B's
Jacob Barker, Lydia Hall,
Hannah Holton

First Grade
Dawson Bishop, Kash Con-

1st Six Weeks
nell, AbbiGayle Cope,
Joshua Eades, Ansley Eng-
lish, Carl Hall, Brandon
Hannon, Huxley Harter,
Julianna Lindsey, Bailey
McLeod, Pierce Powers
. All A's and B's
Hailey Clark, Austin Dun-
kle, Jason Hamilton, Anna
Key, Elizabeth Scheese, Al-
bree Starling

Second Grade
All A's
Alexis, Alexandrou; Bran-
don Bates, Grace
Beshears, Emily Fore-
hand, Austin McCord,
Ayush Patel, Gabe Rouse,
Megan Schofill, Dilyn
Stowers, Katherine
All A's and B's:
Marissa Cooley, Mickayla
Courson, Ameer Khodr,
Hayley Lewis

Second Grade
All A's
R. B. Bowen
All A's and B's
Andrew Burrus, Evan
Courtney, Taylor Davis,
Ryan Jackson, Lynelle
Loveless, Maggie Mall,
Chloe Reams, Levi
Stafford, Nicolas Swickley,
Mackenzie Wirick

Third Grade
All A's:
Timothy Finlayson, Jessi-
ca Giddens, Camryn
Grant, Elizabeth Hightow-

er, Rylee Hudson, Cannon
Randle, Joe Walton, Ria
All A's andi Ws:
Walker Davis, Carly Join-
er, Nour Khodr, Ryals Lee,
Brandon Slaughter

Third Grade
All A's
Abigail Morgan, Mickaela
Whiddon, Tedo Wilcox
All A's and B's
Lanzy Cribbs, Elliot
Dalzell, Andrew Hall, T.J.
Hightower, Katie James,
Summer Jenkins, Haley
Jones, D. J. Key, Hunter
Key, Grace Rouse, Daniel

Fourth Grade (Falk)
All A's
Traynor Barker, Meagan
Beaty, Sarah Hall, Jenny
Jackson, Lindsey Lawson,
Summerlyn Marsh, Kate
Whiddon, Hank Wirick
All A's and.B's
Faith Demott, Skylar
Dickey, Katie Fulford, Joe
Hannon, Brittany Hughes,
Summer McGinnis, Sarah
Riley, John Thomas Walk-

Fifth Grade
All A's:
Taylor Copeland, Abby
Hettinger, Sam Hogg, Sa-
vannah Jenkins, Erin Lee,
Abby Mall, Tomas Swick-
ley, T. J. Swords, Sarah
Tharpe, Justin Welch,
Gaige Winchester, Emma

All A's and B's:
Morgan Cribs, Jake Ed-
wards, Meagan Giddens,
Ian Haselden, Taylor McK'-
night, Courtney Watts, D.
J. Wilkinson, Destiny Wor-
ley i

Sixth Grade
All A's:
Austin Bishop, Ty Chancy,
Maddie Everett, Ricky
Finlayson, Cheyenne
Floyd, Haleigh Gilbert,
Doug Gulledge, Sarah
James, Carson Nennstiel,
Kelsi Reams, Nick
Roberts, Sadie Sauls,
Bradley Vollertsen
All A's and B's:
Winston Lee, Morgan

7th Grade
All A's:
Aimee Love
All A's and B's:
Hunter Horne, Jessica
Webb, Jessica Welch

8th Grade
All A's:
Ashli Cline, Jared Jack-
son, Kaley Love, Whitney
McKnight, Hadley Revell,
Wendy Yang
'All A's and B's:
Tres Copeland, Jay Fin-
layson,' Hannah Haselden,
Ashley Schofill, Audrey
Waters, Pamela Watt

9th Grade
All A's:
_Joshua Funderburke,
Tyler Jackson
All A's and B's:
Levi Cobb, Marcus Evans,
Tori Self, Sunnie
Sorensen, Shelby Witmer

10th Grade
All A's:
Courtney Baez-Pridgeon,
Tiffany Funderburke, Nik-
ki Hamrick, Kaitlin Jack-
son, Lisa Kisamore, Sarah
Sorensen, Abigail Vasquez
All A's and B's:
Clark Christy, Taryn
Copeland, Anna Fin-
layson, Jessica Hagan,
Katherine Hogg, Kent
Jones, Ceira Roland

11th Grade
All A's:
Tiffany Brasington, Jessi-
ca Hunt, Sydney Plummer,
Ryan Pricher, Dana Watt
All A's and B's:
Kalyn Brown, Lane
Fraleigh, Tyler High, Wil-
son Lewis, John Stephens,
Brooke Stewart, Buddy

12th Grade
All A's:
Chelsea Dobson, Aaveh
Green, Angela McCune,
Mallory Plaines, Michaela
Roccanti, Savannah
All A's and B's:
Rhegan Clark, Ashley
Echols, Kateryn Levine,
Byron Love, Kalyn Owens,
Sean Snowden, Luke Wit-

Alexis Kay Robbins Chosen

For Chiles High School

Homecoming Court

Alexis Kay Robbins, granddaughter of B.J. and IndaTin-
ney of Pinetta, was recently chosen to serve on the Home-
coming Court for Lawton Chiles High School.
Alexis is the daughter of Rory and KaylaTinney Robbins
of Tallahassee.
Hre another, Kayla also served on the homecoming court .
during her senior year at Madison County High School.

Madison County Training School

Alumni Donate $250 To NFCC's

Amos Turner Scholarship

Madison resident Timothy McQuay, left, presents
Lorraine J. Brown of North Florida Community College
with a $250 check to benefit NFCC's Amos Turner Schol-
arship Fund. Brown accepted the donation on behalf of
the NFCC Foundation. McQuay made the donation on
behalf of Madison County Training School alumni dur-
ing a recent class reunion in Madison. Chairman of the
reunion was Ron Brown. The donation will help supple-
ment a portion of a student's education. For more infor-
mation on scholarships or giving opportunities, contact
the NFCC Foundation, Inc. at (850) 973-9423 or email

register ror your cnuace to rWIn Cuc is
to Wild Adventures Theme n.
One winner will be drawn at random. Deadline for entry is 11/30/08 .

Address: __
Phone: (__ ) Do you subscribe?_
Mall to: Greene Publishing P.O. Drawer 772 Madison, FL 32341 (850) 973-4141


gas 4




1963 200

DowA_ VaMosta__



Friday, October 10, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A

The Madison County Chamber Cowgirls' Volleyball Is Heating Up!

Of Commerce & Tourism Holds

10th Annual Golf Tournament

The 10th Annual Madison County
Chamber of Commerce & Tourism Golf
Tournament was held on Monday, Sep-
tember 15, at the Madison Country Club.
Ten teams enjoyed a course in very good
condition, a delightful (and filling) lunch
from Ken's Barbecue, and each player
also received nice door prizes.
Winning the trophies and prizes for
Best Net Score was the team of. Johnny
Mack Brown, Don Everett, Marvin Brook
and Judge Greg Parker, representing
Ware Oil Company Best Gross Score
honors were taken home by the three-
some of Bobby Pickels, Eddie Holman
and S. Garrett, representing Progress En-
ergy Congratulations to our winners! *
The event could not have taken place
without the support and cooperation of
our many fine sponsors and our great
volunteers! Sponsors included North
Florida Pharmacy, Farmers and Mer-
chants Bank, Madison County Communi-
ty Bank, Capital City Bank, Citizen's
State Bank, Tri-County Electric, Mark
Branham, Myra Valentine, Lake Park of

Madison, Bank of America, Buddy
McWilliams Realty, United Country Real-
ty, Jackson's Drug Store, Bassett's Dairy,
Madison County Memorial Hospital,
Elmer's Genealogy Library, Nestles Wa-
ter, Westcott Lakes, Merrill Lynch, and
Progress Energy Hole Sponsors includ-
ed: Leigh Barfield, Curves of Madison,
Bassett's Dairy, Madison AirServe, Madi-
son Sporting Goods, Morrow Insurance,
ARC / Madison, Johnson & Johnson, Law
Offices of Monica Taibl, Ring Power,
Farmers and Merchants Bank, Superior
Trees, Yogi Bear Jellystone Campground,
Tim Sanders, North Florida Pharmacy,
Wachovia Securities, Dr. John Lewis,
Mark Branham and Davis, Schnitkner,
Reeves & Browning Law Firm.
Volunteers included Mr.. & Mrs..
Charles Maultsby, Deena Hames, and.
Rosie Leggett.
On behalf of members, volunteers and
staff, the Chamber thanks everyone who
was involved inthe tournament.
The event was a success in every way,
they say!

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, September 30, 2008
The Cowgirls' varsity volleyball team is well into its season. Kneeling, from left to
right: Emily Hentges, Kayla Sdpp, Ariel Blanton and Courtney "Sparky"Williams. Stanct-
ing, from left to right: Coach Sonja Bass, Caitlin Griffin, Lauren Maultsby, Brooke Bez-
ick, Brittany Bezick and Rachel Mclellan.

* -~- -
.-- v
-- 4r-~ -

By Ariel Blanton
It is game point and the Cowgirls
are in the lead... the opponent has the
serve. The ball is served over the net
and is promptly bumped to the setter
who sets the ball to the outside....BAM!
The Cowgirls win the game with a
killer spike and the crowd goes wild!
Go, Cowgirls!
It's volleyball season again and
Madison County High's Varsity and Ju-
nior Varsity teams have dug right in!
The Junior Varsity holds on to a 3
-wi n, 3loserecora, bfhasa promising
future. The JV Cowgirls consist of a
team of three freshmen, five sopho-
mores and their coach, Gary Merone.
The Varsity Cowgirls have had a
good start this season with a 4-3
The team consists of two sopho-

mores, three juniors, four seniors, and
their coach, Sonja Bass. As the games
heat up, so do their stats. Taking the
lead for aces this season is Caitlin Grif-
fin with 13, followed by Kayla Sapp and
Lauren Maultsby, each with six.
Emily Hentges has 16 saving digs,
but soon to be caught by Courtney
Williams with 10.
When you think of volleyball, you
think of kills (spikes) and Brooke Bez-
ick is doing just that with a total of 19
kills with points, followed by Lauren
Maultsby with 17 kills'with points:
The next ,game, Thursday, October
16, will take place at the Madison
County High School Gym. The game on
October 16 will also be the Senior
Please come and show your support
for the Cowgirl Volleyball Team!

Progress Energy trio might have been one man short, but they still
phies for the Best Gross Score

Photo Submitted
won the tro-

Photo Submitted

The Team from Ware Oil
celebrated their victory for
having the Best Net Score.

Market volatility raises many questions. Are we
heading into a recession? Will I be able to refinance
my mortgage? Will my retirement plans be impacted?
As an Ameriprise financial advisor, I can provide you
with solid strategies and tips to help you weather
today's market.
Find out why more people come to Ameriprise
for financial planning than any other company.'
Call (850)973-8888 today.
Mark E. Branham, CFP ChFCO

PLANNERT practitioner
121 SE Rutledge Street
PO Box 526
Madison, FL 32341
(850) 973-8888
Toll Free: (800) 477-8818
Fax: (850) 973-4406
Financial planning services and investments available
through Ameriprise Financial Services, Inc., Member
FINRA and SIPC. *Based on the number of financial plans
annually disclosed in Form ADV, Part 1A, items available at as of December 31, 2006.
2008 Ameriprise Financial, Inc. All rights reserved.

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, September 30, 2008
The Junior Varsity Cowgirls' volleyball team is doing well this season. Kneeling,
from left to right: Amanda Wise, Tiffany Richardson, Emily Webb and Meghan Maults-
by. Standing, from left to right: Alison GNann, Jessica Clark-Solomon, Abby Mercer,
Abigail Blanton and Coach Gary Merone.

Annual Jake Sullivan

"" olf Tournament

October 18-19

Super Ball Best Ball

AMadison Country Club

SEntry Fee $150.0

Friday Evening Hors d'oeuvres
Saturday Bring Your Own Steak

Portion of Proceeds go to

American Cancer Society

Paid by Madison County Tourist and Development Council.

165.S S 5,- adsnF

12A '[The Madison Enterprise-Recorder



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- I -


www.greenepublishin. com

Friday, October 10, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A

FWC Piologist sags

FOWA And, ass

Pro Shops Award

Paul Shafland, director of the Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission's (FWC) Exotic Fisheries Lab,
captured this year's "Pass It On" Award from the Florida
Outdoor Writers Association (FOWA) and Bass Pro Shops.
He bagged the honor at FOWAs annual conference Sept. 13.
The "Pass It On" Award is an achievement award created by
Bass Pro Shops to recognize individuals who have gone the
extra mile or devoted their lives to introduce others to the
joys of the outdoors.
"Recognition by Florida's premier professional outdoor
writers makes this especially meaningful," Shafland said.
"They are my professional peers, and that makes this award
a high honor."
Shafland began his devotion to the outdoors 34 years
ago when he started working as a biologist at the then-Flori-
da Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission, now FWC.
"I've always been interested in fishing, and that devel-.
oped into a strong professional desire to understand and
help manage Florida's native and nonnative fisheries."
Shafland said he is particularly passionate about en-
hancing Florida's freshwater fisheries, especially the ur-
ban-based butterfly peacock bass fishery.
During his career at FWC, his most notable contribu-
tion has been introduction of butterfly peacock bass in
South Florida waters. In 1984, in an effort' to fight an ex-
ploding harmful nonnative fish population, Shafland and
his team got approval to introduce the bass. While the but-
terfly peacock bass is a nonnative species, it was released in
South Florida only after extensive research determined
there would be no ill effects on native fish populations. The
plan was to use the species to prey on undesirable nonna-
fives and produce desirable fishing opportunities. It is the
only nonnative fish legally and intentionally released by the
In the 24 years since the release of the butterfly peacock
bass, exotic fish populations in South Florida have declined,
and the butterfly peacock bass is one of the most popular
sport fish for freshwater anglers. Anglers spend millions of
dollars annually to catch this fish.
"I appreciate everyone especially the thousands of
anglers, young and old who have made Florida's urban-
based butterfly peacock fishery the success it is," Shafland

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We will service you at
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Tues. Oct, 14 From : 4-5 pm
To Pre-Order, Call:
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Walk Ups Welcome

FWC Passes New Rules To,

Thwart Illegal Release Of

Nonnative Fish And Wildlife
The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission (FWC) adopted new rules on Wednesday that
will provide options for unpermitted owners of nonna-
tive species if they can no longer keep their pet.
"Release of exotic animals by pet owners remains a sig-
nificant pathway for the introduction of nonnative
species," said the FWC's Scott Hardin. "As a result, the
FWC initiated a series of pet amnesty events to provide
an option for owners of exotic pets to surrender their
unwanted pets to responsible agencies or individuals in-
stead of illegally releasing them."
The FWC requires a captive wildlife permit to own
many nonnative species, including Class II and III
wildlife, venomous reptiles and the six species designat-
ed as reptiles of concern. The new rule allows, at FWC-
sponsored amnesty events, owners of unpermitted fish
and wildlife to surrender their animals, and for
adopters to accept nonnative fish and wildlife from un-
permitted individuals, without penalty. This addition is
an exemption from the current rule that prohibits trans-
fers of wildlife of any kind when permits are required.
The new rule also allows state and county animal
control agencies to accept unpermitted nonnative ani-
mals, with the owners allowed to surrender those ani-
mals to the agencies without penalty'
The FWC has sponsored three amnesty day events.
The next Pet Amnesty Day will be at the Jacksonville
Zoo Nov. 22, and another one will be in Miami in early
The passage of the new rule will help prevent fur-
ther releases of nonnative fish and wildlife into Flori-
da's diverse and fragile environment.
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The Florida Fish and. Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission (FWC) passed a rule on Wednesday that sets
new limits for the harvest of freshwater turtles.
The new rule limits the harvest of native Florida
freshwater turtles to five peir day. However, fishermen
with. a commercial license are allowed to harvest 20
Florida soft-shell turtles per day The new rules have
been passed to protect freshwater turtle populations
while the FWC develops a long-term comprehensive
strategy for sustainable use of amphibian and reptile
populations. The new rules limit the number of turtles
that may be taken from the wild, not from turtle farms
or other aquaculture facilities. No changes have been
made to the number of turtles people may possess; the
existing limits still apply. Furthermore, rules about sell-
ing or buying turtles also have not changed.
'"With the newly approved rule in place protecting
freshwater turtles, we will continue to develop a long-
term strategy for the management and conservation of
Florida's amphibian and reptile species," said Bill Turn-
er, an FWC amphibian and reptile specialist. "We expect
to bring the strategy for freshwater turtles back to the
Commission in one year."
Increased demand for freshwater turtles nationally
and internationally caused the FWC to begin to evaluate
the management of these species'to ensure the popula-
tions aren't over-exploited. Alabama, Michigan, Mary-
land, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee and
Texas recently restricted their turtle harvests, which
may cause turtle harvesters from those states to focus
on Florida, Turner said.
The new rules are interim measures while the FWC
works diligently on a long-term strategy for conserva-
tion of these species.


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14A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


hc Fun paq

Friday, October 10, 2008

1. Acronym for Technical Or-
der Distribution Office.
5. Stratum of ore thick enough
to be mined with profit.
8. Slightly open.
12. Material effigy that is wor-
13. Rotating machine that
transforms electric energy
into a mechanical motion.
15. Willing to face danger.
16. Mix together different ele-
17. Avoid performing duties.
18. Recording artist
19. Acts of estimating.
22. Strange.
23. Fractional monetary unit
of Japan.
24. Small clump of grass.
26. Joint heir.
29. Pronounce not guilty of
criminal charges.
31. River in the south of
32. Sound of a bell rung slow-
ly for a funeral.
34. Cravat with wide square
ends, secured with an orna-
mental pin.
36. Bitter quarrel between two
38. State of having committed
an offense.
40. Broad band of cloth worn
round the waist.
41. Purposive.
43. Important person in the
American Revolution Isaac _.
45. Insect of the order Hy-
46. Place.
48. Characteristic relating to
50. Agenda of things to do.
51. Category in classification
of certain French wines.

52. Speak softly.
54. Staple of diet.
61. Column forming end of
side wall of portico.
63. Wrong action attributable
to bad judgment.
64. Discharge.
65. Picture regarded as an ob-
ject of veneration.
66. Itzhak _, account of Oskar
67. Children's writer Gomi.
68. Fictional creature from Dr.
Seuss's If I Ran the Zoo.
69. Unit of exercise measure-
ment consisting of a move-
ment that is repeated a desired
number of times.
70. Goa Trace album by Israel-.
based psychedelic trance
group Astral Projection.

1. Nonspatial continuum in
which events occur in appar-
ently irreversible succession
from the past through the pre-
sent to the future.
2. Collection in four books of
Latin lyric poems by Horace.
3. Person who is not very
4. Somewhat elderly.
5. Act of moving with great
6. Small ornamental ladies'
bag. for small articles.
7. Fictional character appear-
ing in Chapters 2 and 3 of the
book Alice's Adventures in
8. Gone by.
9. Tough-skinned, purple,
grape-like tropical fruit grown
in Brazil.
10. Encompassed by.
11. Natural, fibrous weaving
material used in the produc-

tion of baskets.
13. Message that is signified.
14. Street slang for "parents."
20. Humble in manner.
21. Valley in Piedmont, Italy.
25. Ditch.
26. Wicker basket used by an-
glers to hold fish.
27. Supplies extrinsic muscles
of the eye.
28. Use again after processing.
29. Muslim name for the one
and only God.
30. Wasteful.
31. Toward the stern of a ship.
33. Statement that deviates
from the truth.
35. The _, English musical
37. 2001 Canadian mini-series.
39. Cocked hat with the brim
turned up to form three
42. Acronym for Central Ac-
cess Network Server.
44. Peasant bound to lord's
land and subject to their will
but entitled to their protec-
47. Rob _, musician.
49. Matador's red cape.
52. Herman _, former chair-
man and CEO of Godfather's
53. Irish musical film written
and directed by John Carney.
55. Products of human cre-
56. Concrete- Blonde's second
57. Permanent army post.
58. Muslim term meaning "be-
59. Evolution of light and heat
in the combustion of bodies.
60. Town of Buckinghamshire,

Now that yow.'te a skluth, it's t m ti it tI. t.ri.- all the wrisiat ,.At \'I. learned '.,-'i, the
previ the raLng fr it and red tth. hihhhwhr.d a is a r th qawstihn at
t hi Pittx'm of ther*.1 p-

1. Beverly Hills Chihuahua starring
Drew Barrymore
2. Eagle Eye starring Shia LaBeouf
3. Nick & Norah's Infinite Playlist
starring Michael Cera
4. Nights In Rodanthe starring
Richard Gere
5. Appaloosa starring Ed. Harris
6. Lakeview Terrace starring Samuel
L. Jackson
7. Burn After Reading starring Brad
8. Fireproof starring Erin Bethea
9. American Carol starring Kelsey
10. Religilous starring Bill Maher

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16A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

Friday, October 10, 2008

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The Chicago inventor with the unusual name, Whitcomb Jud-
son, experienced some very unusual things as aninventor, even af-
ter he died.
Inventions are often referred to by their patented name; for ex-
ample, an "ink-dispensing device" is commonly known as a "pen."
An "apparatus that reveals the direction of a traveler" is com-
monly known as a "map," and so on. We could go through a few

Whitcomb Judsons invention was known as a "clasp locker."
When he co-founded a company to manufacture these clasp lock-
ers, he named the device the "Universal Fastener Company" and
introduced it at the 1893 World'sFair in Chicago.
What is a "clasp locker?"
It had a row of hook-and-eye fasteners that were fastened by a
slide. They were originally designed to make it easier to tie one's
boots or shoes. Back in 1893, regular shoelaces weren't in use yet,
and these clasp lockers became known as zippers.
But it wasn't until 16 years after Whitcomb Judson -the father
of the zipper died that they became known as zippers. Infact, it
wasn't even Whitcomb Judson who invented the zipper that we
use today
Judson's version never quite made it off the ground. His clasp
lockers would either jam or come undone.
One of his employees, an engineer named Gideon Sundbach,
improved upon Whitcomb's version. Sundbach used interlocking
metal teeth instead of hooks. They weren't perfect, though, as they
would rust when washed.
The invention didn't really catch on until the army started us-
ing them during World War I, and later B.E Goodrich ordered a
large quantity for the rubber boots that they manufactured in 1923.
It took only a few more years before zippers were commonly used
in clothing.
Who named it the "zipper?"
Someone at B.E Goodrich gave it the name. Depending on
which story you want to believe, either an executive was zipping
up a pair of boots one day when he said, "Lefs zip 'er up," or it was
named after the sound that it made when it was zipped. Either way,
the name of zipper was lorn.
If you look on any of your zippers, you will probably see the
letters YKK. These letters are the initials of the Japanese compa-
ny that make nearly all of the zippers in use today.
But wait there's more.
Whitcomb Judson died in 1909, so he wasn't able to see the
clasp lockers become known as zippers. While he never made
much money from his zipper, he did patent an automobile product
that produced millions of dollars in royalties for his son.
And just as Gideon Sundbach improved upon Whitcomb Jud-
son's version of the zipper, Whitcomb Judson had earlier im-
111 proved upon someone else's ver-
'- l sion of the zipper His name?
rl i i !ij f Elias Howe,who was grant-
_J_ _______11ed the first patent for an "auto-
**' matic, continuous clothing clo-
a sure" in 1851.
If his name sounds familiar
S' to you, it's because it was Elias
( :)- Howe and not Isaac Singer-
who invented another well-
850 668-7665 known item: The sewing ma-
16 Village Square Blvd. Tallahassee chine! Howe patented it in 1847.
Opn" 00" l 2 am70 vc iWe.m



Aries (March 21-April 19): You spend energy
on your loved ones, an investment that will have
abundantly fortifying returns. They are your
core reason for being.
Taurus (April 20-May 20): Certain trains of
thought are unhealthy, and you know it, though
it's hard to stop yourself. Do try. If you have the
discipline to break one thought chain, you have
the power to create your life.
Gemini (May 21-June 21): You'll come into
contact with certain people, who, as great as
they may be, are still not the correct fit for you.
Stay open to new possibilities. You have to feel
that click, and after you do, nothing else mat-
ters much.
Cancer (June 22-July 22): You may review
recent interactions and judge yourself accord-
ing to how well you believe you came across. Go
easy. The social you is only a version of the real
you. You're a promising work in progress.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22): The details matter.
You'll pick up important pieces of information
from the scrap pile of numbers, receipts and
messages. There's a hidden reward in there, and
you're destined to find it.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): You're pretty sure
something cannot be done; inexplicably. you try
anyhow. The result amazes everyone. Magic
may come when you let your curiosity get the
better of you.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23): Learn from those
who have overcome great hardship. Your en-
hanced perspective will keep you from piddling
away your time on small worries.
Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 21): It's warfare out
there, and you'll do your share of bullet-dodg-
ing. You have as good a chance as anyone else at
Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): You're defi-
nitely feeling the pressure. There is so much
you want to accomplish before the clock strikes
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): It takes a huge,
disproving realization to change your mind.
Such an epiphany could happen this afternoon.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): You know you're
crazy about someone because being around this
person brings out every nervous habit or social
quirk in your arsenal.
Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20): As much as you
would love for someone to know that fantastical
version of yourself you've created in your head,
the real you is more lovable.

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A* Madison Enterprise Recorder

Friday October 10, 2008

Small 5B:/1Bthp.m.t. iMr AMb

I-- -. 1--- Small 2BR/lBth Cottaneein IR l^ & H., \LEMONGRASS DAY SPA | ^ ahBf-

Greenville Pointe


1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC
accessible apts. Rental assistance
may be available. HUD vouchers
accepted. Call 850-948-3056.
TDD/TTY 711.192 NW
Greenville Pointe Trail,
Greenville, FL 32331.
Equal Housing Opportunity

outwhem n illasnof

Cfadison 0a apartments

Rental assistance may be
available. HUD vouchers
accepted. 1, 2, & 3 BR HC &
non-HC accessible apts. Call
850-973-8582, TDD/TTY 711.
315 SW Lawson Circle,
Madison, FL 32340..
Equal Housing Opportunity

Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for Senior's
and Disabled. 1BR ($409.)
2BR ($435.) Subsidy available
at times. HUD vouchers accepted
Call 850-973-3786 -
TTY Acs 711.
404 SW Sumatra Rd, Madison
This institution is an
Equal Opportunity Provider
and Employer

Madison Heights Apartments
1,2,3 & 4 bedroom apts.
Section 8 Housing designed for
low income families
150 SW Burngardner Dr.
Madison, FL
Phone 850-973-4290
TDD 1-800-545-1833 ext. 485
Equal Housing Opportunity
3BR 2 Bath DW Mobile Home
No Pets. In Pinetta area on
Rocky Ford Rd. $600 month
plus Security Deposit.
References Required
Call 929-2649
9/17-10/10 pd

1 B/R Mobile Home in the
country $400. month
$400. Security Deposit

House for Rent in Greenville,
Florida. All Electric, Newly
remodeled 3 bedrooms, 1 bath
$650/mo. 1st, last & security
deposit. Considering Housing
Choice Vouchers
Call 850-973-7349
Restored 3 BR Home, CH & Air.
Oak floors, large storage,
1335 sq ft Yard Maint. included.
Adult family only, no pets, $800
rent and deposit. Credit check.
432 NE Horry Ave. Madison.
Call George 973-8583, 557-0994
10/17- RTN
APARTMENT Newly renovated
refrigerator. Yard service,
Located near downtown and
college. $600.0Q mo.
Call Immediately!
850-524-2093 or

GREAT ROOM $550.00 +

Cherry Lake. Central
Stove, Refridge, Washe
$600.00 Month $400.0

|^ R

Real Estate For Sale

Newly Constructed:
2BR 2 Bath Townhouse,
1200S/F Heated Area
McWilliams Realty

Pinetta 11.8 Acres + t
3/2 2,000 Sq Ft Home, Work-
shop, Pond, Greenhouse. By
Owner $275K. Call for Appt:
Details at:
House for sale by owner:
2BR 1 Bath on 2.02 acres.
Newly remodeled in 2005.
Additional storage shed with-
washer & dryer hook-up.
Appliances included
$65,000 Finn
2 miles North of Madison
city limits
850-509-7084 or,


Haywood Realty
30 Acres with septic and (2) 4"
wells Fenced and Cross Fenced
also with Pond. Approx 25 acres
in posture with bahaya grass
and a beautiful 5 acre homsite
with canopy entrance to
property. Excellent location just
5 miles north of Madison on
Rocky Ford Road. Asking
$.8-000 .00 Car a cr.Call

Associate Pamela

For Rent:
Downtown Office/Reft
500 to 1,200 s/

10/8,10/10 COMMERCIAL
MAKE OFFER 386-365-5129

5 acres Lee, North of Hwy 6,
Cayenne Rd. rolling hills,
restrictions, $39,995. $5,000
down $325/mo

4.7 acres Lee, county graded
road, $39,995, restrictions,
$5,000 down, $325/mo.

Madison, North of Hwy 6,
Cactus Rd., restrictions
14.8ac $99,995

25 Acres on Hwy 90, Lee, high
and dry, $4,500/ac

Larger tracts available
Call Chip Beggs

Singlewide your land $340.00
10/8-RTN P&I per mo, Doublewide your
land $422.00 P&I per mo. Sin-
glewide & $30,000.00 for land
O $602.00 P&I per mo. Our land
your land or buy and I specialize
in credit challenged customers.
ail Space Applications over the phone,
if credit decision next business day.
Let me help make your new
10/1,10/3 home dream come true. Trades

with state highway frontage
23 acres, Corner lots.
Fronts both Harvey Greene Dr.
and Highway 53 South.
Natural gas line,
8 inch water main,
access to city utilities,
fire hydrant, and service from
two power companies.
Property has easy access to
1-10, via SR 53 & SR 14.
Will build to suit tenant.
Call Tommy Greene

PLCE YOUR (alendar L

Shops 3609 S. Hwy 19 Glassware
850-838-1422 (SAT/SUN) Furniture
We Buy 850-584-7124 (MON/FRI) Tool
Call Us SAT 9-3 SUN 10-4 Tools

Cindy 386-365-5370


A MUST SEE!...386-623-4218




IFY CALL 386-288-4560


$699 MONTH

TURNKEY 2008 3/2
$499 PER MONTH.. W.A.P.

386-365-5129 LYNN SWEAT
No mortgage on your land. Put
Home on your land,
family land, state land or rental
lot. Singlewides start at $350.00
month and
Doublewides at $440.00.
CINDY 386-365-5370

For sale:
1986 Honda
Rebel 450.
Collector's item...
Only made two years.
Excellent condition!
17,000 miles, $1,450 obo
YoI'll save that in gas in one

89' F-150 Green Pick-up,
Runs fine, power locks and
windows, new paint job
Ask for Hunter

ATV 2003 Kawasaki Prairie.
lVery good condition. Low hours.
Automatic. Four wheel drive.
Comes with a seed spreader and
will take $5,500. Call David at
850-929-7555 or 850-251-7416

Excellent Condition!
1 Owner, $10,000.00
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 Control
(4-Wheel) Leather Seats
6 Disk, in-dlsh CD Changer
Two Tone Paint
Wood Grain / Leather Steering
4 Wheel Traction Lock
(for rain or snow)

Lay A Way for Christmas
Scooters and 4 wheelers
221 N. Greenville
850-42-9342 or 850-948-2788
Ask for Bob


ThI MlIi.. C urty Cerrier Enhtwplse Rucorder

Now hiring for Massage
Therapist and Nail Tech.
Apply in person only
104 West North-Side Dr.
Valdosta, GA 316(02

Managers & Assistant Managers
Seeking highly motivated em-
ployees for the Convenient Store
business for Madison area.

Offering competitive salary,
weekly pay, Vacation, paid
Holidays, Bonus & 401K Plan.

Call Kim at 352-494-7551 for
more information..

Advent Christian Village
Current JOBS Line Advertise-
ment Call 386-658-5627 or visit
24 hrs/day, 7 days/week
Want more than a Job?
Experience a Community

Housekeeping Services
FT; HSD or equivalent + 5 years
relevant experience required to
include residential and
commercial floor & carpet
cleaning, maintenance, and
extraction; interior and exterior
residential cleaning services;
supervision and staff scheduling;
and customer service. Valid
Florida DL required.

FT/PT long-term care setting.
Florida certification (CNA)

Accounting A/R Supervisor
FT; HSD or equivalent required;
AA degree or certificate in
accounting, medical billing, or
relevant field strongly desired.
Prior experience in insurance
billing and coding, accounting,
supervision, PC operation with
MS applications, including word-
processor, spreadsheet, and data-
base required.
. ... ... .10/ -1,0/J 12

Responsible for the implementa-
tion and oversight of the facility's '
risk management and quality
assurance program along with
Staff Education. MUST be a pPE
RN; experience preferred.
Benefits include health, dental,
and life insurance; 401K. Fax "A L E
resume to Administrator, _
Madison Nursing Center at Free Dog
850-973-2667 or call 2 year old spayed Felman Black
850-973-4880. Lab. Excellent w/ children and
10/1-10/12 other pets. 973-4741

Looking ForheBest .0

Local News


Canierand theMadison

S Subscuibe tto ayget

thmews you need from

Speope youkno.


'hone Number:

Please fill out and mail this back with
a check or money order made out to
Greene Publishing, Inc.
P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341
850-973-4141 I
- --------i i -- -

Seeking hands-on
entrepreneurs for unique
restaurant ownership.
Sites available in
Madison, FL.
Minimum $200K liquidity
and $500K in assets.
Contact: Mark Cairns
(800) 418-9555 x1335

Decks, sheds,
exterior carpentry work
Call 850-242-9342
8/6 rtn

Home Care For Seniors
Madison County

CALL 850-973-4004.

CALL 673-7599




Friday, October 10, 2008

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 19A

We are a Limited Space Shelter (no kill). You must check with
us prior to bringing a drop-off animal to the shelter. Hours; Tues. to
Sat. 10:00 to 2:00, or by appointment. Visit our website and see the
animals that .need a really good home at

Lost and Found Pets:
If you have lost a pet or found one, the humane society will
help you find your pet. Call us at (850) 971- 9904 or toll free at 1-
866-236-7812. Leave a message if we are closed, we will return
your call. Remember to always call your local animal controls or
shelters if you have found a lost or found pet.

You must come see our thrift stores, if you have not been here
before. We have three stores, a boutique, clothing and furniture. We
are always looking for donations for the stores. Please keep us inl
mind if you have items. in good condition you would like to donate1-

to us.

We have a recycling bin on our property newspapers, maga-
zines, and catalogs. The bin will take all kinds of paper. We also.
have a bin in Live Oak at 305 Pinewood Drive, just west Of John-
son's Appliance/Radio Shack. We also collect aluminum cans to re-
cycle. Just bring them to the shelter. All the money goes to help the
homeless animals.
The Suwannee Valley Humane Society depends on adoptions
for $65.00 which INCLUDES, spay/neuter, de-worm, heart-
worm/feline leukemia tested and rabies shot (if old enough). Please
come and visit us, our animals would love to meet you.


3482 Page is a Bulldog/ mix, she is 3 months old. She is white
with brown over one eye. She is a very sweet puppy

3458 Miles is a Mixed/ Breed, he is 6 V2 months old. He is black
and brown and likes very one.

3448 -. Baan is a Boxer / mix,,he is brown. He is 7 months old,
likes to play and be around people.

3445 June is brindle and white, she is 7 V months old. She is a
Terrier / Mix and is a very nice dog.

3435 Lacey is a Lab / Border collie. She is 10 months old 'and
is black with some white. She will make a good dog for some home.

3468 Kimber is a 5 and a V month old kitten. She is a gray tab-
by. She has short hair, is housebroken and is a house cat. She is very
friendly. ,

3455 Hester is a gray kitten, she is 4 months old. She is a short
- haired kitty and loves to be around people.

3454 Sue is 3 months old, weight 5 lbs. She is gray and has short
hair. She likes to be made of.

3447 Sylvia is 7 months old, she is a Siamese /Mix kitty. She is
tan and crean? and loves every one.

3446 Simone she is a 7-month-old kitty, she is a torte shell.
She is very loveable and likes to play.

If you have lost or found an animal, you would like to report.
Please feel free to call us and I will put your report in the paper free.

From Dowling Park area, "FRED" is a male, Beagle / Ameri-
can Bulldog. He is brown and white and weight about 70 lbs. He
has white on his belly and his legs have white socks. His tail is,
brown to half way, than has black strip, than turns white, he was
wearing a red hunting collar. He has a nose of a Beagle and the
shoulders of a Bulldog: He is in good health and is very friendly. He
likes to ride and is a good watchdog. He is 1 V years old, has been
missing since Wednesday 9/24/2008. If you have seen him, please
call Allison at (850) 828- 1818.

Spaying And Neutering
Experts, say the most important thing people can do to help
their pets is to get them spayed or neutered. This means the animals
get an operation, to be sure they can't have kittens or puppies. They
are asleep during the operations so they aren't scared or in pain.
Spaying and neutering are so important because there are so
many animals needing care and not enough homes or shelters for
One cat or dog can have many litters in its life. Its kittens or
puppies can have many litters, too. This can end up creating thou-
sands of new cats and dogs.
We would like to thank, everyone for visiting us at Lake City
Mall. We had a great time.

The Suwannee Valley Humane Society
Presents Its 2008 23rd Annual

Saturday, October 18th
At the Suwannee County Coliseum
Registration starts at 10 am Contests starts at 11 am
If you have any questions, please call the shelter at
TOLL FREE 1-866-236-7812 Local 850-971-9904
Or email:

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that Arthur G. Smith, the holder of the following cer-
tificate has filed said certificate for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon. The certificate
number and year of issuance, the description of the property, and name in which it is
assessed is as follows:
Lot number 6 EAST MADISON ADDITION recorded in Plat Book 2, Page 3, Public
Records of Madison County, Florida.
All of said property being in the County of Madison, State of Florida. Unless such cer-
tificate shall be redeemed according to the law, the property described in such certifi-
cate will be sold to the highest bidder at the west front door at the Madison County
Courthouse on the 30th day of October, 2008 at 11:00 a.m.
Dated this 23rd day of September, 2008.


9/26/08: 10/3/08: 10/10/08: and 10/17/08

Notice is hereby given that the Board of County Commissioners of Madison County,
Florida will be accepting bids for the following:
8 Furnishing all needed materials, equipment, labor and supervision to: resurface SE
County Road CR 255 for a distance of 2.5 miles and known as-Project Number 2009 -
I Bids may be submitted to the Board of County Commissioners by depositing same at
the Board office located in the Madison County Courthouse Annex, Room 219, 112
East Pinckney Street, Madison, Florida 32340, or Post Office Box 539, Madison, Flori-
da 32341, or by completing forms, signing said forms and submitting forms to the
County in a PDF file format to email address: anytime
prior to 5:00 PM on Friday. October 17.2008. ANY BIDS RECEIVED AFTER SUCH
clearly marked with the project number printed on the outside of the front of the bid
envelope as follows: Resurfacing Project 2009 01.
Bid Specifications, as well as other pertinent documents, may be obtained from the
Madison County Public Works/Road Department office located at 2060 NE Rocky
Ford Road (C-591). 2 miles north of Madison, telephone # 850-973-2156. beginning Oc-
tober 6. 2008. Each contractor interested in bidding these projects is strongly urged to
obtain copies of the bid package immediately in order to have time to review it and vis-
it the project location.
Please be advised that there will be no pre-bid conference. Madison County reserves
the right to waive any informality or to reject any or all bids.
Bids will be opened and/or considered on Monday. October 20. 2008 after which all
bids will be available for public inspection. Award by the Board of County Commis-
sioners is scheduled for Wednesday. October 22. 2008 at 5:00 PM by Special Meeting,
and all vendors will be notified in writing of the successful bidder.
October 3. 2008 and Octobel 10. 2008

Pursuant to Fl St 713.585, Auto Lien & Recovery Experts with Power of Attorney, will
sell the following vehicles to the highest bidder to'satisfy lien. All auction heldwith re-
serve, as is where is, Cash or Certified funds. Inispecit 1 week por iofilt. In-
terested parties call 954-893-0052.
Sale date October 30, 2008 at 10:00 a.m. at Lienors Facility.
Auction will occur where each vehicle is located under License AB0000538. Be advised
that owner or lien holder has a right to a hearing prior to the schedule date of the sale
by filing with clerk of court. Owner/lienholder may recover vehicle without instituting
judicial proceedings by posting bond as per FL Stat 559.917. Net proceeds in excess of
lien amount will be deposited with the Clerk of Court.
25% Buyers Premium
IMADE588 lien amount $4745.39, 2003 MITSUBISHI 2D, vin# 4A3AC74H43E003654,
P.O. Box 813578
Hollywood, FL 33081-000

The District Board of Trustees of North Florida Community College will hold its reg-
ular monthly meeting at 5:30 p.m. on Tuesday, October 21, 2008 in the Suwannee-
Hamilton Technical Center, 415 SW Pinewood Dn, Live Oak, FL.
A copy of the agenda may be obtained by writing: NFCC, Office of the President, 325
NW Turner Davis Dr., Madison, FL 32340. For disability-related accommodations,
contact the NFCC Office of College Advancement, 850-973-1653. NFCC is an equal ac-
cess/equal opportunity employer.

Local Man Prevails In Scuffle

With Hoodlums
BEXAR COUNTY- Tom W., after using Thera-Gesic
on a sore left shoulder, encountered two hoods break-
ingintoacarinaparldkinglotLHewhackedoneof them
upside the head and ran them off. When asked why he
took the risk, he painlessly replied:
"None of yourdang business!"
Go painlessly with Thema-Gesic*


Class ed I o splay I Metro Dally

The key to advertising success



Pregnant? Considering adoption? A married couple, large extended
family, seeks to adopt. Financially secure. Expenses paid. Call
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Major Land Auctions 27,212+/- Arces in Indiana & Kentucky.
Managed hardwoods 70,000,000+/- BD Ft. Sawtimber World-
class hunting Over 4 miles of Ohio River frontage Pasture & till-
able land. Sold in 191 Tracts 3 Day Event: November 6,7,8. Woltz
& Schrader Real Estate Auctions. For more information, call
(800)551-3588 or on the web at James Woltz
IN#AU10600094, KY#RP 2042.

Auction-Antiques & Collectibles, Furniture & Estates Items. Pesco
Auctions, Wildwood FL. In-House/Live Online. Prox- Pics/Info: AB2164 AU2959

Auto Donations

Mammograms, Breast Cancer Info FREE Towing,
Tax Deductible, Non-Runners Accepted, (888)468-5964.

Building Supplies

METAL ROOFING. Buy direct from manufacturer. Over 20 colors
in stock, several profiles to choose from. Quick turnaround. Deliv-
ery available. (352)498-0778, (888)393-0335. .

'Business Opportunities

Financial Freedom for you. $1000/day returning phone calls. Not
MLM. No buying or selling products. Legal, moral and ethical. (888)276-8596.

ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you earn $800 in a day? 30 Lo-
cal Machines and Candy $9,995. (888)629-9968 B02000033.
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Generate Extra Income in as little as 48 hours up to $3,500/wk or
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OWN A RECESSION Proof Business Established accounts with
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SELLING, NOT MLM (800)479-8033

Employment Services

Learn to Operate a Crane or Bull Dozer Heavy Equipment Training.
National Certification. Financial & Placement Assistance. Georgia
School of Construction. Use code "FLCNH" or
call (866)218-2763.

Post Office Now Hiring! Avg Pay $20/hr or $57K/yr Including Fed-
eral Benefits and OT. Placed by adSource not affiliated w/USPS
who hires. Call (866)713-4492.


Feeling Anxious About The Future? Buy and read Dianetics by L.
Ron Hubbard. Price: $20.00. Order Now. Free Shipping. or Call (813)872-0722.

Help Wanted

Guaranteed Weekly Settlement Check. Join Wil-Trans Lease Oper-
ator Program. Get the Benefits of Being a Lease Operator without
any of the Risk. (866)906-2982. Must be 23.

Drivers: ACT NOW Sign-On Bonus 35-41cpm Earn over $1000
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Driver COMPANY DRIVERS CDL-A Earn up to 46cpm. Excel-
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RIGHT! Company Sponsored CDL training in 3 weeks. Must be
21. Have CDL? Tuition reimbursement! CRST. (866)917-2778.


20A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

Friday, October 10, 2008

08 RAM 1500 Our List Price w/AHI $ 7
-Accessories Included... $27555

Sale Price... I W6
0 87124 Plus any accessories customer may choose!
V6 Automatic, A Spray-In Bedliner, Power Windows, Locks & Mirrors Tilt &
Cruise, Chrome Trim Package; Easy Down Tailgate, Cloth Seats, Carpet,
AM/FM/CD & Full Size Spare!



MSRP $32,405


Plus any accessories customer may choose!
6. 7L Cummins Diesel, Automatic, AM/FM/CD, Full Size Spare.

08 RAM

Our List Price w/AII $38 2
Accessories Included...
Stimulus $27 993
Sale Price...

Q8602 Plus any accessories customer may choose!,
6. 7L Cummins Diesel, Automatic, A/C, Spray-In Bedliner, Tilt & Cruise, Chrome Thim I
PackageEasy Down Tailgate, Cloth Seats, Carpet & Anti-Spin Rear Axle, Plus much more!
08 CALIBER Our List Price w/All $ 4 0 A o
( Accessories Included... I V O
-'--- i1 1, 597
" Ps29 a-i 17o
1 Sale Paorice...
no %Dn AIIAA Plus any accessories customer may choose!


Q9015 I



Our List Price w/All $ A24, 78
Accessories Included... AT I
ls ,,tim,1 6,998
Sale Price... 6 9
Plus any accessories customer may choose!
Our List Price w/AII $24 5A08
Accessories Included... I vU
Stimus 8 769
Sale Price...
Plus any accessories customer may choose!
Our List Price w/All $ 22 858
Accessories Included...
SStimulus1 7,997
Sale Price...
Plus any accessories customer may choose!
Our List Price w/All 21 938
Accessories Included...
S.timuls 9 994
Sale Price...
Plus any accessories customer may choose!
Our List Price w/Al $O 28 47
Accessories Included... AU 2 I

karmu, 1 8, 9 9 6
Plus any accessories customer may choose!
Our List Price w/All $25 032
Accessories Included... 25903

s -11 7 7 5 3
Sale Price...
Plus any accessories customer may choose!
Our List Price w/All $17,033
Accessories Included...

Stimulus 0 569
Sale Price...
Plus any accessories customer may choose!

Our List Pripe w/AH $ 08 RAM UAD 1500
Accessories Included... t V 35490
stimulus $
Plus any accessories comer may choos os
t'8 Automatic, A'C, Spray-In Bedliner, 20" Chrome Wheels. Big Horn Package
Power Windows, Locks, Seat & Mirrors, Tlt & Cruise, Chrome Trim Package
Rasy Douw Tailgate, Fog Lights, Cloth Seats, Carpet, AMI/FM/CD & Full Size Spare!.

Our List Price w/All $44 340
Accessories Included...

Sa Prie.. 29,994

08 RAM 2500 4x4

Plus any accessories customer may choose! l8488W
6. 7L Cummins Diesel, Automatic, A,'C, Spray-In Bedliner, Power Windows, Locks
& Mirrors, Tilt, Cruise, Chrome Trim Pkg, Easy Down Tailgate, Cloth Seats,
Carpet Trailer Tow Group, Fold-A-Way Trailer Tow Mirrors & Anti-Spin Rear Axle.

Our List Price w/Al $00 53
Accessories Included... -22U-0
Stimulus $
Sale Price...


Plus any accessories customer may choose! Q8270
3.7L Magnum V6, A.C, Spray-InTurbo Bedliner, Easy Douw Tailgate
Cloth Seats, Carpet, Wheel Locks, .4M/, FM/CD, Plus much more!

Our List Price w/AII $ 4
Accessories Included.. 3104

Sale Price... ), 9 8
Plus any accessories customer may choose!
Our List Price w/AII $ 4 4 15
Accessories Included... 21 m
Sale Price...
Plus any accessories customer may choose!
Our List Price w/AH $.. 22 808
Accessories Included...
,,.i., 8,796
Sale Price.,.-.
Plus any accessories customer may choose!
Our List Price w/AllII $ 54
Accessories Included... 1 81 54
--,1,l 2,998
Sale Price...
Plus any accessories customer may choose!
Our List Price w/AII $ 667
Accessories Included... ; 7
Stimulus1 6,424
Sale Price...
Plus any accessories customer may choose!
Our List Price w/AII $4 1 85
Accessories Included... 18,853
Sf1 i2 1s 4,499 7
ale Price... customer may ho
Plus any accessories customer may choose!

Our List Price w/AII $4 72O
Accessories Included... 1 U
S 1ti2s I,795
Sale Price...
Plus any accessories customer may choose!
Our List Price w/All $26 778
Accessories Included...

Stimulus 8997
Sale Price...
Plus any accessories customer may choose!




08- Q8189

,08 300

LDOSTA 1-229-242-15401

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