Group Title: Madison enterprise-recorder.
Title: The Madison enterprise-recorder
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00352
 Material Information
Title: The Madison enterprise-recorder
Alternate Title: Madison enterprise recorder
Enterprise-recorder
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Madison enterprise-recorder
Publisher: T.C. Merchant
Place of Publication: Madison, Fla.
Madison, Fla
Publication Date: November 7, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Madison (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Madison County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Madison -- Madison
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 32, no. 43 (June 23, 1933)-
General Note: Issued a "Woman's Club edition" on Mar. 31, 1979.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028405
Volume ID: VID00352
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33284795
lccn - sn 95047180
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Our 144th Year, Number 10


Friday, November 7, 2008


Madison, Florida


98-Year-Old

Cora Thigpen

Enjoys Family

Reunion


Cora Thigpen, 98 years old, and a n tnctf os
resident of Lake Park of Madison, en-
joyed a visit with her great great-grand-
son, Bryson Riggins, at the Williams'
Family Reunion on October 18 at Lee acaraci-a
City Hall. He is the 16-month-old son of a Sl
Wade and Shelley Riggins of Albany, W a of n e tgm
Ga., the grandson of Dale and Mondale dethoghr od46F
Hellemn of Albany, Ga., and the great- .Bs i
grandson of Raymond and Deborah ows longer
Williams of Lee, and Phil and Carmelet- i6.fi a
ta Pope of Pensacola.


The Night The Stars Will Fall


By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
In 1833, the world as it was
known, changed. Marking the ac-
tual birth of meteor astronomy,
meteors emanating from the con-
stellation Leo caused reactions
from both the scientific world to
those who hysterically claimed
that Judgment Day was at hand.
Unknown until that time was the


fact that the shower of "stars'
was due to the Earth's orbit
moving through a comet's orbit
near the constellation and the
debris that trailed behind. An
annual occurrence that ranges
from astounding to barely visi-
ble on some years, the Leonids
are returning this year, reach-
ing their peak on November 17.
Please see STARS, Page 3A


Tony DeLia shows how to estimate the Leonid me-
teor shower's path on a computer program called Stel-
larium.


Final ACA

Fish Fry Tuesday
By Fran Hunt
Special from The Monticello News
Staff Writer
The Aucilla Christian Academy
(ACA) weekly fish fries come to an end
for the season at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, Nov.
11, outside the football field.
Patrons will have
. their. choice of fried
mullet or chicken, *
along with cheese grits, *
hushpuppies, salad, -
iced,tea and dessert. The
cost is $7 per person, With
all proceeds going to benefit the. ACA
Football Boosters. Warriors' fans are
urged to come out and support the team
- and all of their gallant efforts in repre-
senting Aucilla and Jefferson County


^^^^-- -- 1^


THE MRAV
r) ~ ~ E rc


2 Sections 26 Paes


Around Madison
Classifieds
History
Legals


5-6A
20A
16A
21A


Fri 80/57
1117 ,,. _
Mostly sunny skies, High around
80F. VWnds light and variable.
Sat 74/47
11/8
A few morning showers Highs ks
lhe mid 70s ,ind lows in the upper
40S


Outdoors
T.V. Guide
Regional
School


15A
17-19A
12-13A
llA


Sun 72145 -
1119 -Y
Sunshine. Highs in the low 70s
and lows In the mid 40s
Mon 74/852 *
11110 N,.
Mainly sunny. Highs In the mid 70s
and lows in the low 50s


I twul Wetilh e i ^









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2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


iewpoints & Opinions


Friday, November 7, 2008


LT- I Q


Truth Self-Evident
"All truth passes through three stages. First, it is
ridiculed. Second, it is violently opposed. Third, it is ac-
cepted as being self-evident. "- Arthur Schopenhauer.
The truth of the Gospel of Jesus Christ has been
through these three stages off and on throughout the
history of the church.
The early apostles were violently opposed by their
own people and by people from different cultures as they
tried to introduce their new beliefs to the world. Later,
they would still be violently opposed. Even today, many
people are killed for spreading the Gospel of Jesus
Christ.
Ridicule is the greatest persecution that the church
probably faces. Just let a church take a stance on a po-
litical issue and the jeers begin. Let a student profess his
or her faith at school and the jeers begin, usually not
from other children, but from teachers.
Sometimes, the Gospel becomes self-evident to peo-
ple and they are saved and baptized.
One day, the. truth will be evident to all that Jesus
Christ is King of Kings and Lord of Lords. Christians
should hold on to their faith and try to convert others to
the saving grace of Jesus Christ before it's too late!


CORRECTION

In a story in last week's newspaper about the new
Four Freedoms Clinic opening, credit was given im-
properly for the building's remodeling. The remodeling
and maintenance was actually done by the Madison
County Memorial Hospital maintenance crew, which in-
clude Glen Strickland, Joseph Fudge and' Bill Maher.
This newspaper regrets the error.


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A son loved his mother
dearly, but never got to those
right words that create the
comforting, cry that eases an
approaching death and now
he kneeled beside her lifeless
body Paramedics swirled
around him and his fallen
hero, leaving only for sec-
onds to scramble for the re-
suscitation equipment back
in the truck. His stepfather,
unable to cope with the dra-
matic reality stood away in
the driveway, comforting
himself instead. '
In that silent eternity
prior to the paramedics re-
turn, the son sobbed to God
to give him and his mother
one more moment, at least
one chance to say a grateful
goodbye.
When the paramedics re-
turned, they positioned
themselves and their equip-
ment quickly as one tore
open the suffocated mother's
blouse, crudely exposing her
to the son who stepped back
startled. He tried to adjust
his mind to briefly escape
into that clinical hope that
accompanies the first min-
utes of emergency treat-
ment.
"They can do it," the son
thought. They can give back
his mother.
Following a' firm re-
quest, the son withdrew to
the adjacent living room that
had been luxuriously redeco-
rated only months before (it
was a reward the dying 54-
year-old mother gave herself
since her time was now vast-
ly shorter than her abundant
resources) where he was dri-
ven wildly in prayer, a prayer
the son didn't know existed
even though he sang the dox-
6oloy at church each week
with reverence.
Suddenly, the magic
words rang out, "I've got a
pulse."
The son rushed back
into the den just as the para-
medics were sliding his






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


Our

Community Is

Truly Blessed
To the Editor,
Our town might not
have all the conveniences
of a large town, but the
heart and love of the peo-
ple that live and work here
are a special bread.
My father-in-law be-
came ill in October. He was
a patient of Down Home
Medical, Tammy Williams,
and her staff and was ad-
mitted to the Madison
County Hospital.
The care of my father-
in-law, Roy, by both of
these institutions, could
not have been better. The
professionalism and empa-
thy for patient and family
was truly exceptional.
Our community is tru-
ly blessed to have care
givers, Tammy' Williams
and staff, and the care
givers of Madison County
Hospital.
Our community is also
truly blessed by Christians
who present the spirit of
our LORD.

Thank you,
The Bloodworth Family


mother onto a board for
transport to the ambulance.
Disregarding, or simply
not hearing, the warnings
from the medics, the son
jumped into his car and fol-
lowed the ambulance like he
was escorting the Queen, for,
in fact, he was.
Arriving at the emer-
gency room of one of the
finest regional hospitals, the
son trailed his mother's at-
tendants to the treatment
room where a doctor whose
look and confidence was be-
fitting a movie role. The doc-
tor accepted his mother with
such confidence that for a
brief moment the son
thought the mother's lungs,
which had been ravaged
from years of cigarette
smoking prior to the discov-
ery of her stage-three lung
cancer, might miraculously
regenerate under the dash-
ing doctor's care.
In fact, however, the real-
ity had not changed at all
since the son's initial arrival
at the mother's home. The
recovered pulse the para-


medic mentioned was actu-.
ally caused by an electronic
pumping machine placed
around the mother's chest
that now rhythmically
pushed her heart like those
huge jackhammers that
pound roadway columns
into the earth for hours.
The image was ghastly
and forever memorable.
Nothing would ever over-
come those final images.
Mercifully, it was stopped
before it became unbearable
to observe because the doc-
tor was finally informed
that the mother had signed a
Do Not Resuscitate (DNR)
order. The doctor's words
still ring like horns in the
son's head.
"Oh, we're very sorry,"
the doctor explained. "This
is just protocol in these cas-
es. We didn't know she had
a DNR. Your stepfather nev-
er told us, We'll get her body
cleaned up and get her
dressed so the family can
say goodbye."
Mother would be 69 now,
but instead she, is gone for-


ever. Instead of seeing the
grandchildren who inherit-
ed her entertaining nature,
she has become an example
of choices gone wrong. The
son didn't get a chance to
say goodbye, and the grand-
children were left out forev-
er, because the mother said
hello to cigarettes and
couldn't put them down.
As for the stepfather, af-
ter allowing the mother's
son to clear up a mountain
of medical forms and insur-
ance headaches, the stepfa-
ther announced his emanci-
pation and stole the grand-
children's birthright, wrote
the son out of the will (ap-
proximately $600,000 in cash
and $1 million in property)
and was remarried within
six months.
Hey mother, did you see
this future when you said, "I
do" to cigarettes. I know I
didn't.
Cigarettes, are they
worth it?.
Michael Curtis can be
reached at michael@greene-
publshing.com.


Success Or Failure, Part


Back to the original 4-
H 'Cherry Lake Seekers
group. This youth, group
accomplished a lot of
things. The children won
many awards and took
part in several 4-H compe-
titions, and many commu-
nity service projects. At
that time the youth as well
as mysel, had plenty of en-,
couragement, push and
support from Nancy Tor-
res.
We could not of done it
without her help. When
the same group of chil-
dren, give or take a few, be-
came a positive youth
group within the Cherry
Lake Methodist Church as
a 'Pioneer Club group,
"Club 3:16," these kids
were required to follow
guidelines similar to
scouts. They earned
badges and attended
church camps in Leesburg
and attended many out-
ings and sleepovers at the
church and seemed to en- .
joy themselves while prais-
ing and serving the Lord.
The backbones of
these programs were Liz
Cruz, Eddie and Nancy
Fulford, and Darlene
Reaves. I became involved
and put forth a lot of time
and effort as well.
As it was with the


Y.E.S. Christ group, with
Kathy Norwood, I was
pushed and supported by
Liz, Eddie, Nancy and Dar-
lene to become a good
youth director. But, I
couldn't have done it on
my own.
As time went by, we


lost Liz as she moved to In-
diana, then soon after that
Eddie and Nancy -were
called to serve a larger
church and congregation
in Dunnellon. We were sor-
ry to lose them within the
programs. Darlene Reaves
and I decided to continue
our efforts as long as we
could and keep serving the
Lord through the children.
We did continue work-
ing with the area youth
groups and Vacation Bible
School programs. -At that
time we received well
needed help from the Hidy
family and others within
the Cherry Lake Methodist
Church. Please see this
week's pictures. Were You
There?? Let me know.
Call (850)929-2487 or E-
mail me at srnivek@ya-
hoo.com.
See You Next Week!!


By Tyrra B Meserve
"Who are you most like, your

mother or your father?"


Terry O'Donnell
"My father, because I
want what I want when I
want it, not five minutes
later, and I've got 'the
look' to get it."



Tonya Rauscher
"My father Everyone says
I'm just like him, the spit-
tin' image. That, and I'm
tender-hearted just like he
is."




Rebecca McCool
"My dad. I've got his fea-
tures, his morals and his
background."


Frances Ginn
"Both, my mother and my
daddy were a lot alike.
They were both conserva-
tive, consistent and never
argued a point unless
they knew they were
right."



Doug Freer
"My mother She and I
both read the newspaper
with a highlighter."


PrressA9



Award Winning Newspaper
frg 0lu011 on
Che fl.0tison

Enterprise-Recorber
P.O. Box 772 Madison, FL 32341
1695 S SR 53 Madison, FL 32340
(850) 973-4141 Fax: (850) 973-4121
greenepub@greenepublishing.com
http://www.greenepublishing.com
Publisher
Emerald Greene Website Designer:
Bryant Thigpen
Editor *
Jacob Bembry Classified and
Legal Ads
Production Manger Debra Lewis and
Lisa Greene Lisa Greene
Deadline for classified is
Staff Writers Monday at 3:00 p.m.
Michael Curtis and Deadline for Legal
Tyrra Meserve Advertisement is
Wednesday at 5pm.
Graphic Designers There will be a $3.00 charge
Heather Bowen and for Affidavits.
Stephen Bochma
Circulation Department
Typesetter/ Sheree Miller and
Subscription Bobbi Light
Bryant Thigpen
Subscription Rates:
Advertising Sales In County $30
Representatives Out-of-County $38
Mary Ellen Greene. Dorothy (State & local
McKinney, taxes included)
Jeanette Dunn. and
Sheppard Salter

-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity"
TCbe Mflabison Enterprise-Recorter
Madison Recorder established 1865,
New Enterprise established 1901,
Consolidated June 25,'1908
Published weekly by Greene Publishing, Inc., 1695 S. SR 53,
Madison, FL 32340. Periodicals postage PAID at Madison Post Of-
fice 32340. Publication No. 177.400.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Madison En-
terprise-Recorder, P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341-0772.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject any advertisement,
news matter, or subscriptions that, in the opinion of the manage-
ment, will not be for the best interest of the county and/or the own-
ers of this newspaper, and to investigate any advertisement submit-
ted.
All photos given to Greene Publishing, Inc. for publication in
this newspaper must be picked up no later than 6 months from the
date they are dropped off. Greene Publishing, Inc. will not be
responsible for photos beyond said deadline.








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Friday, November 7, 2008


Oicopoints & Opinions


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


Madison County

Extension Service
Diann Douglas
Guest ('Colunmnit


November Is National

Family Caregivers Month
.Over 50 million Americans can be classified as a
caregiver. These people choose to take care of their
loved ones at home rather than selecting an assisted liv-
ing or nursing home facility The estimated value of the
services provided by those caring for loved ones who are
frail, chronically ill or disables is conservatively esti-
mated to be $306 billion annually
November is designated as National Family Care-
givers Month, sponsored each year by the National Fam-
ily Caregivers Association, the month focuses on the
challenges facing family caregivers. According to
NFCA, family caregivers provide a vast array of emo-
tional, financial, nursing, social, homemaking and oth-
er services on a daily or on an intermittent basis. While
some family caregivers provide 24/7 care for loved ones
who require assistance for all daily living activities, oth-
ers may provide care on a part-time basis. Family care-
giving might be short term or it may extend for a few
years or a lifetime.
NFCA offers a few suggestions to help you recog-
nized a friend or family member who is in a care giving
role:
Offer a few hours of respite time to a caregiver so
she/he can relax and enjoy some time away.
Send a card of appreciation or a bouqfiet of flow-
ers to brighten a family caregiver's day
Help a family caregiver decorate their home for the
holidays or offer to address envelopes for their holiday
cards.
Purchase tickets to a movie and offer to stay and
sit while the caregiver goes out.
Offer to prepare Thanksgiving dinner for a care-
giving family in your community, so they can just relax
and enjoy the holiday
Help a family caregiver find new educational ma-
terials and resources that offer support.
If you have a friend or relative who is a caregiver to
a family member, be sure to recognize their dedication
and commitment sometime during the month and make
an effort to do something special for them. For more in-
formation on family care giving, contact the Madison
County Extension Service.


STARS


"The Leonid meteor
showers are one of two of
the impressive meteor
showers the Earth experi-
ences," stated Dr. Tony
DeLia, instructor of as-
tronomy at NFCC. "The
Earth encounters the
comet that produces the
shower approximately
every 33 years with the
most impressive displays
taking place about every
ten to fifteen years."
On the night of No-
vember 12 and 13, 1833,
neighbors shouting over
what appeared to be the
sky falling awakened peo-
ple all over the United
States. Rising from their
beds, they witnessed
bright flashes of light, esti-
mated at a thousand mete-
ors per minute, bright
lights being cast into nor-
mally darkened rooms.
Though theories abounded
as to the nature of the phe-
nomenon, it was D. Olmst-
ed who came the closest to
accurately explaining the
event, leading to serious
study by scientists of me-
teor showers. Becoming
focused on the prediction
of the return of such
showers, examination of
these showers of the past
began. Previous. showers
had been noted as far back
as 585, periodically occur-
ring throughout the years
up to 1698. In 1864 H.A
Newton then predicted the
reoccurrence of these
showers and estimated
their return every 33.25
years, with the next one
due November 13 or 14,
1866. So, it has been since
the first time frightened
witnesses believed that the
sky was falling that the
Leonid meteor showers


have lit the heavens of
Earth.
In 1966, another in-
credible display of the
Leonids graced the skies.
"Nothing before or af-
ter comes close to the num-
ber of meteors that could
be seen in the 1966 Leonid
shower," DeLia went on to
say "They were so many in
number that they couldn't
even be counted."
Moving quickly
through the atmosphere,
the meteors all seem to be
emanating from the same
constellation of Leo, hence
their name. Unpredictable,
many times years pass be-
fore another striking dis-
play of the showers re-
turns.
"It all has to do with
the comets path," DeLia in-


formed. "The tiny dust
particles that make up the
comet's trail heat up as
they enter the Earth's at-
mosphere, making them
glow. The comet's path
takes about 33 years com-
plete its orbit and right
now we are in the winding
down cycle. That doesn't
mean we can't be pleasant-
ly surprised, though.
Sometimes it is during
these down cycles that a
shower displays incredible
meteor showers," he
added.
For all those who are
truly star gazers at heart,
the best way to take advan-
tage of the Leonid meteor
shower is to find a couple
of warm coats, a lawn
chair and a flat, treeless
field facing East. No binoc-


All Relty Servlces
Big Bend Florida


cont from page 1A


ulars or telescope is neces-
sary, as these showers are
best viewed with the naked
eye. The Leonid shower
will be reaching its peak at-
approximately 12:40 a.m.
"Though the last cou-
ple of years have been a bit
disappointing, the showers
are incredible unpre-
dictable. This year the.
moon will be a third quar-
ter, rising late, so it should-
n't interfere with the
Leonid's too greatly"
With no Henny Pen-
ny's in sight, fingers will
be crossed that this year's
path with the comet will
once again make it appear
as though the sky is
falling.
Staff writer Tyrra B
Meserve can be reached at
tyrra@greenepublishing.com


306 SW. Pinckney Street, Madison, FL
Lynette C. Sirmon, Broker
HUD Registered Florida Broker
(850) 973-9990 (office)
(850) 933-6363 (mobile)


-Time Flies


Time Flies


I ran across the following poem in a box of old pa-
pers. It us one I wrote about nine years ago - tempus
doth fugit, eh?

Today, dear Lord, I am 80 and
There's much I haven't done-
I hope, dear Lord, You'll let me live
Until I'm 81;
But then, if I haven't finished
All that I want to do,
Would You please let me stay!
Until I'm 82?
So many places I want to go
So very much to see
Do You think that You could manager.
To make it 83?
The world is changing very fast,
There is so much in store-
I'd like so very much to live
Until I'm 84!
And, if by then, I'm still alive
I'd like to live 'til 85.
But then I'd really like
To see what silly mix
This world is in when I'm 86!
I know, dear Lord, its much to ask,
And I'm sure it's nice in Heaven,
But I would really like to stay
Until I'm 87.
I know by then I won't be fast
And sometimes will be late,
But it would be so pleasant
To be around at 88.
I will have seen so many things
And had a wonderful time,
So, I'm sure that I'll be willing-
Maybe! to leave at 89!

PS. Now that 89 is here
And 90 is up ahead
Is it too much, to ask, dear Lord,
May I still be here instead?

Thank you, Lord!


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4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



aiw Enforccment & Rcgiona Crime


Friday, November 7, 2007


10/29/08
Curtis William Duncan Home invasion/r
Ricky Anthony Baynard VOP (county)
10/30/08
Lafrederick Octavius McQuay Domesti
lence/battery
10/31/08
Roland Anthony Higgins Petit theft
Anthony Gill Out of county warrant
Mason Brooks Hunter Disorderly intoxi
criminal mischief
Ryan Michael Crosby Murder
Randell Dale Scott, Jr. VOP (circuit)
11/1/08
Jerel Termaine McQuay No valid or expir
vers license
11/2/08
Tia Shiron Wallace Driving while license
pended (habitual offender)
Nathaniel Carter Driving while license
pended, revoked or cancelled
David Darryl Hampton Battery (tou
strike), disorderly intoxication
11/3/08
Jose Ruben Reyes Chinchilla No valid
pired drivers license
Alton Lester Lee Disorderly conduct
Jerry Wayne Edmondson Failure to appe
raignment)
11/4/08
Jesse James Nieman VOP (circuit)
Johnny Williams IV Criminal registration
Anthony Lavon Joseph VOP (circuit)
Rashad Jerome McDonald VOP (circuit)
Gregory Jerrod Tillman VOP (circuit)
Loyd Eugene Isham Driving while license
pended, revoked or cancelled


"Bandana Bandit" Sentenced To


77 Months For Bank Robberies
R. Alexander Acosta, United bery Fearing that Cardona would har
States Attorney for the Southern According to the criminal in- them, the tellers complied with 1
District of Florida, and Jonathan dictment, court documents, and instructions. In total, Cardona
robbery I. Solomon, Special Agent in statements made in court, within stole approximately $4,000. At tl
Charge, Federal Bureau Investiga- the span of thirteen days in May time he was arrested, investiga-
tion, announced that defendant 2008, Cardona robbed at least four tors recovered various colored
ic vio- Raymond Cardona, 52, of Holly- banks in Hollywood, FL. Cardona bandanas.
wood, FL, was sentenced by the became known as the "Bandana Acosta commended the inves
U.S. District Court Judge Donald Bandit," because he would rob the tigative efforts of the Federal BU
M. Middlebrooks. Cardona was banks wearing pink, blue, and or- reau of Investigation and the Ha
sentenced to 77 months' imprison- ange colored bandanas. Cardona landale and Hollywood Police De
cation, ment, restitution in the amount of would enter the bank, approach a apartments. This case is being
$4,366 and three years supervised teller, sometimes suggest he pos- prosecuted by Assistant United
release. In August, Cardona pled sessed a gun, and instruct the States Attorney Jeffrey A.
guilty to three counts of bank rob- tellers to provide him with cash. Neiman.


ed dri-

se sus-
;e sus-
ich or

or ex-

ar (ar-


n


se sus-


Man Arrested On Drug Charges


On Saturday, Novem-
ber 1, Suwannee County
Sheriff's Deputy Wayne
Kelly arrested Arthur
Jerry Shuler, 50, 196 John-
son Ave, Live Oak. Shuler
was charged with posses-
sion of cocaine and pos-
session of drug parapher-
nalia.
According to the


Suwannee County Sher-
iff's Office, at approxi-
mately 2:24 a.m. Deputy S.
Kelly while assisting Live
Oak Police Department
on reported suspicious
persons he made contact
with Shuler. When asked
if he had and weapons or
illegal drugs he freely ad-
mitted to having a crack


pipe in his pocket. A fur-
ther search revealed he
had a piece of crack co-
caine and several other
items related to drug use.
Shuler was arrested
and transported to the
Suwannee County Jail on
the stated charges. Bond
was set at $2,750 and he
remains in custody.


Live Oak Man Arrested For

Burglary And Battery


On Saturday, Novem-
ber 1, Suwannee County
Sheriff's Corporal Jake
Greene arrested Russell
Mitchell Allen, 49,11579
74th Street, Live Oak.
Allen was charged with
domestic battery, battery
and burglary of a
dwelling.
According to the
Suwannee County Sher-


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iff's Office, at approxi-
mately 8:08 a.m., Cpl.
Greene was dispatched to
a residence on 74th Street
in reference to a battery
complaint. Upon arrival,
he made contact with the
victims, who advised
while they were sleeping,
Allen, who is known to
them, had forced his way
into their residence and
began physically attack-
ing them. Allen entered
their bedroom and began
hitting and kicking both
victims, dragging them
from the bed. Allen con-


tinued the assault, yelling
and attempting to choke
one of the victim's. A ju-
venile was present and
was also a witness to the
incident. Allen was not
present upon the initial
investigation of the inci-
dent, but was arrested lat-
er when he returned to
the residence.
Allen was arrested
and transported to the
Suwannee County Jail on
the stated charges. Bond
was set at $6,000 and he
bonded through a local
bonding agency


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Indictment

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Police

Officer's Use

Of Force
Nathan Davis, 30, of
Baton Rouge, La., was in-
dicted by a federal grand
jury on one-count of depri-
vation of rights under col-
or of law, the Justice De-
partment announced to-
day.
The indictment alleges
that, on or about March 4,
2007, Davis, then a police
officer with the Baton
Rouge Police Department,
assaulted an individual,
identified in the indict-
ment as "B.T.", by pepper-
spraying him and kicking
him without justification,
resulting in bodily injury
Davis willfully deprived
B.T. of his right to be free
from unreasonable search-
es and seizures. *
If convicted, Davis
faces a term of up to 10
years in prison, a fine of
$250,000 or both.
This matter was inves-
tigated jointly by the Fed-
eral Bureau of Investiga-
tion and the Baton Rouge
Police Department. The
case is being prosecuted by
Trial Attorney Kathleen
Monaghan, with the U.S.
Department of Justice Civ-
il Rights Division, Crimi-
nal Section, and Assistant
U.S. Attorney Robert W
Piedrahita, with the U.S.
Attorney's Office for the
Middle District of
Louisiana.
An indictment is mere-
ly an allegation and a de-
fendant is presumed inno-
cent until proven guilty be-
yond a reasonable doubt.


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Friday, November 7, 2008


Around Aaion Count9


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


Randell H. Rowe, Jr., re-
tired attorney of Madison,
died on October 31, 2008.
The family received
friends from 6-8 p.m., on
Monday November 3, at Beg-
gs Funeral Home in Madi-
son. Graveside Service will
be held on Tuesday Novem-
ber 4 at 11 a.m., at Oak Ridge
Cemetery in Madison.
Randell, son of the late
Judge and Mrs. Randell H.
Rowe, Sr., was born in
Thomaston, Ga., on August
13,1927, and was reared in
Madison. He was a 1945 grad-
uate of Madison High
School. He was awarded a


Doris Legge
Madison resident
Doris Legge journeyed to
the next life October 28,
2008. She had lived in
Madison since her move
'from Orlando, in June of
2007.

'. was born
March 1,
1915 at
arti home in
n- OKansas
City, Mis-
sourir.
Doris was
a home-
maker and a retired Fi-
nance Analyst from the-
Martin-Marietta Company
in Orlando. She was also a
Life Member of the Order
of Eastern Star, first par-
ticipating in 1948.
Legge was a member of
the-Christian Church (Dis--
cipe"or OChrist) from 193'8
until 2000 when she joined
the College Park United
Methodist Church in Or-
lando. She was a spiritual
person even from child-
hood and had a strong tes-
timony of her Savior Jesus.
Christ. She loved the scrip-
tures, especially the quota-
tions of Jesus found in the
New Testament.
Doris was preceded in
death by her first husband,
Allen Edwin Lightcap of
Shawnee, Kansas; and her
second husband, Lawrence
Legge of Chanute, Kansas.
SAlso preceding her was
her grandson, Allen Edwin
Lightcap of Orlando. S he
is survived by two sons,
Michael Allen Lightcap
(Kathy) of Lake Mary, and
Patrick Edwin Lightcap
(Helen) of Madison; and
one granddaughter, Sheri-
lynPickels (Brad) of Madi-
son.
In life, her focus was
family and friends. She
was unselfish in devoting
her time and resources in
helping those around her.
She understood the
term charity to mean the
true love of Christ. If her
focus was -family and
friends her legacy was
love. She loved uncondi-
tionally not expecting any-
thing in return. As a devot-
ed wife and caring mother,
she was a positive example
of the Savior's love to
those who knew her..
A memorial service
will be held Saturday, No-
vember 8, 2008 at 11 a.m.,
in the Beggs Funeral
Chapel in Madison. Her re-
mains will be interred at
Mount Moriah Cemetery
in Kansas City, Missouri.
The family would like
to thank all those in Madi-
son who made her feel so
welcome as she adjusted to
her new community
In lieu of flowers
please provide a gift card
for food to a family that
needs assistance in your
local area.


degree in
forestry
from the ,
University
of Florida
in 1951
and a de-
gree of Ju-
ris Doctor
from the
University 1a
of Cumberland Law School
in 1957. He served in the
United States Navy in 1945
and later served as a First
Lieutenant with the United
States Army in Korea.
Randell was a 50 year
member of the Florida Bar.
In addition, he was a mem-
ber of the Rotary Club, the
Masonic Lodge, and the
First United Methodist
Church of Madison. He was
on the Founding Board of
Madison Academy As one of
Madison's first Eagle Scouts,
Randell developed a lifelong
love for the Boy Scouts of
America, serving for several
years as Scoutmaster.
He is survived by his
wife of 49 years, Carolyn
Mugge Rowe; a son, Judge
Randell H. Rowe, II and wife
Susan Ifshin Rowe; a daugh-
ter, Kathryn Rowe Chadwick
and husband Craig Chad-
wick, and three grandchil-
dren, Rick and Sarah Rowe
and Christy Chadwick.
Randell had one brother,
William J. Rowe, Sr., D.D.S,
who died in April of 2008,
and a sister-in-law, Betty
Cobb Rowe; their son,
William J. Rowe, Jr., D.D.S,
wife Kristy Roberts Rowe,
and their daughter Kather-
ine Grace Rowe.
In lieu of flowers, dona-
tions can be made to Big
Bend Hospice at 1723 Mahan
Center Blvd, Tallahassee, Fl
32308; Madison Academy,
PO. Box 690, Madison, Fl
32340 or the Suwannee River
Area Council of Boy Scouts
of America, 2032 Thom-
asville Rd, Tallahassee, Fl
32308.


Randell H. Rowe, Jr.


BiO MId LINIIi'


Obituaries


Willie
Cleve
McQuay, Sr.
WiHlie Cleve McQuay,
Sr., 83, of Madison, passed
away Saturday, November
1, 2008 at his home.
Memorial service will
be held Saturday, Novem-
ber 8, 1 p.m., at Cooks and
Cooper Chapel.
Family will receive
friends at the home of
Essie Mae McQuay on Fri-
day, November 7, at 335 SE
Gillislee St., in Madison.
Willie was born on Au-
gust 8, 1925, to the proud
parents of Cleveland and
Tazzie McQuay. He was
joined in Holy Matrimony
to Essie Mae McQuay.
He leaves cherished
memories to his wife,
Essie Mae McQuay; six
sons, Willie Cleve McQuay
Jr. of Sebring, Willie Fred-
erick McQuay of Madison,
Kenneth (Sharon) McQuay
of Alabama, Darrell Mc-
Quay and Michael McQuay
of Madison, and Kevin Mc-
Quay of Valdosta, Ga.; six
daughters, Mary (Sammie)
Madison of Monticello,
Betty G. Delaughter of Se-
bring, Shirley (Daniel)
Hilbert of Orlando, Bar-
bara (Chester) McQuay of
Carol City, Edith Turner
and Gwenesia McQuay of
Madison; one sister-in-law,
Lillie (Clarence) Graham
of Madison; two daugh-
ters-in-law, Ann McQuay
and Iya McQuay; two spe-
cial people, Donald Hill
(Judy) and Ola Fudge;
forty, grandchildren; thir-
ty-two great-grandchil-,
dren; four great-great-
grandchildren; and a host
of devoted nieces;
nephews; cousins and sor-
rowing friends.
Two sons preceded him
in death, Alvin McQuay
and Eddie McQuay.
Cooks and Cooper Fu-
neral Home is in charge of
arrangements:


more information,
please call (850) 973-3950
or (850) 464-0783.
November 16
Jeslamb AME
Church will be observ-
ing its annual homecom-
ing worship service on
November 16, at 11 a.m.
The guest speaker for
the day will be minister
Judy Hill. Rev. Deborah
Warner is pastor.
November 27
Mt. Zion House of
Prayer will be hosting a
free Thanksgiving Din-
ner for those in need
from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. on
Thanksgiving Day. The
church is located at 474
S.W. Horry Ave. in Madi-
son. For more informa-
tion, please call (850)
973-4645.


November 7-9
Madison County's
biggest gospel music
event will take place
Thursday-Sunday, No-
vember 6-9, at Yogi Bear's
Jellystone Park in Madi-
son. Scheduled to appear
is the Bradys, Naomi and
the Segos, Jeff Treece
Band, The Old Paths, The
Gibbs Family, The Reflect-
sons, Stephen Jones,
Southern Joy, Redeemed
Trio, Pure Heart and Vic-
torySong. Sunday morn-
ing chapel service fea-
tures the Reflectsons and
guest speaker Dale Thig-
pen. For ticket or concert
information, please visit
www.-northfloridacon-
certs.com or call (850) 464-
0114 or (904) 472-7865.
November 7-9
Robert Martin, from
Orlando, 25-year-old evan-
gelist, will conduct a re-
vival at Madison Church
of God, 771 NE Colin Kel-
ly Highway, Wednesday-
Saturday, 7 p.m. Sunday,
11 a.m. and 6 p.m.
November 8
The American Legion
Post 224 in Cherry Lake
will be having a Turkey
Shoot fundraiser on Sat-
urday, November 8, at
David Westerman's home.
For more information,
please call (850) 929-2953.
November 9
The Gibbs Family of
Titusville will be in con-
cert at Sirmans Baptist
Church on Sunday even-
ing, November 9, at 6 p.m.
Admission is free, but a
love offering will be re-
ceived during the concert.
November 9
There will be a benefit
program for the Aikens
and Sanders Families on
Sunday, November 9, at 3
p.m., at Pineland M.B.
Church. For more. info:-
matio.i, please, conitapt.
Pastor Marcus Hawkins
at 673-7928.
November 12
The 55 Plus Club will
be meeting on November
12, at United Methodist
Community Center in
Madison. There are no
cost or fees, and no reser-
vations necessary. For
more information, please
call (850) 929-4938.


IAY AWA NO O CRISMAS


^r\way BackW en ,I,
November 7, 1958 November 10, 1978
Mrs. Mary Warren of St. Au- Miss Marie Barker of
gustine is spending time here Hopewell and Mr. Hoyt Hendry of
with her daughter, Mrs. E.L. Ed- Sirmans were married Sunda
wards, and other relatives. afternoon at Hopewell, with Re .
Mrs. Shelton Stalnaker and Mr. Hancock performing the cere-,
three children of Haines City vis- money.
ited Mrs. WM. Oglesby and other Mr. and Mrs. Enoch Newborn
, j _relat ives here last week. of Madison announce the engage-'
l hMr. and Mrs. B.M. Smith, of ment and approaching marriage
.A Plant City. were weekend guests of their daughter, Robyn Darlene,
I of Mrs. R.L. Millinor. to Michael Glen Smith, son of NMir. ,
l Mrs. C.W. Barber returned and Mrs. Robert M. Smith of
.home last Saturday from a four Madison.
weeks' visit in Jacksonville. Mr. Rev. I.T. Carter has began his
Barber also visited Jacksonville, new year at Lee Baptist Church -'
but returned home earlier. Mrs. Sunday and preached a wonder-
B Barber's son, Wallace, accomp'a- ful sermon to a good congrega-
" nied her home for a brief visit. tion.




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November 13
The Suwannee River
Water Management Dis-
trict's governing board
will meet at 9 a.m., at the
Steinhatchee Community
Center with a workshop
at 1:30 p.m. All meetings,
workshops, and hearings
are open to the public.
November 14-16
The MCHS Class of
1998 is planning its 10-
year reunion on Novem-
ber 14-16. For more infor-
mation on this event,
please email the reunion
committee at
macohi98@yahoo.com. If
you have information on
any of the class mates,
please contact the com-
mittee.
November 15
The MHCC's Remote
Control Car Club Pre-
sents the Clash of the RC
Championship on Novem-
ber 15, at Vallotton Park.
For more information,
contact Andre Newson at
259-5437.
November 16
Fellowship Baptist
Church will be holding a
blood drive on Sunday,
November 16, from 8 a.m.
to 1:30 p.m. Please call
Lisa to reserve your
donor time. slot at (850)
973-8875.
November 16
New Life Christian
Church will be celebrat-
ing its annual homecom-
ing on Sunday, Novem-
ber 16, at 11 a.m. Dr.
William Morris will be
the guest speaker and
dinner will be served im-
mediately following
morning worship. For


10 C it i
Talhase |ld









www.pyreenieDublishinp.com


6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


7rouno mam son County


Friday, November 7, 2008


Rotary Receives Psychological Review Of Nature Versus Nurture


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The American Academy of Clinical
Psychology has a stated mission of,
"Recognizing and promoting advanced
competence within the specialty of
Clinical Psychology." The organization
essentially strives to uphold the highest
standards in mental health care. So
when Rotarian, Dr. Wayne Conger,
Ph.D., ABPP, gave a two-session presen-
tation on several controversial behav-
iors, briefly outlining their cause and ef-
fect to society, even the quietest member
attending the Wednesday Rotary Club
luncheon perked up with a question or


two.
The debate of nature versus nurture
typically receives extra attention during
elections because of issues regarding
homosexual and same-sex civil rights.
On November 4, Florida was again
center stage, as voters passed Amend-
ment Two. If passed, it effectively cre-
ates public policy that marriage is de-
fined only as one man and one woman.
Conger's presentation covered sever-
al behaviors central to the genetics ver-
sus environment debate, most notably
Antisocial Personality Disorder. From
the exteme psychopath murderer to the
church embezzler, these criminals have


the common thread of developing no
conscience in youth and without the
guilt and responsibility mechanism,
they have little to no chance of rehabili-
tation. According to Conger, the vast
majority of prisoners have this condi-
tion, 85 percent in prison compared to 3
percent in the general population.
Of course, this alarmed virtually
everyone, with many throwing ques-
tions back like, "How do we prevent it?"
and "At what age does the bad behavior
solidify?" The most obvious question,
however, was the one that wasn't asked
out loud, although it was certainly
thought by most, that question being,
"How can this guy be so sure of all
this?"
Conger did answer the question. In
fact, he answered it very directly and
confidently Conger's confidence, which
he noted was a published standard, was
based in large part on two huge clinical
studies conducted across thousands of
pairs of identical twins, one study in
Sweden that involved over 3000 pairs
and another in Australia that involved
4000 pairs of twins.
In the end, it was concluded that


Granny Says,


none of the behaviors, including homo-
sexuality, had more than 30 percent "ge-
netic loading," meaning that at least 70
percent of the behavior was caused
from factors encountered during child-
hood and early adult years.
Since identical twins are identical
genetically, if one exhibits a behavior,
namely a behavior one that's central to
the nature (genetics) versus nurture
(environment) debate, it bears to reason
that the other twin would also show the
behavior, again, if one holds that the be-
havior has a genetic source. In the case
of homosexuality, for instance, the
study with the greatest similar behavior
between identical twins came in at only
30 percent. The other 70 percent were
heterosexuals.
Of course, there was no effort to
make one study more about morals than
another, nor did Conger make the study
a political statement. In fact, most ap-
peared to be experiencing an intellectu-
al revelation. The ongoing questions
were from parents with young children
who wanted to know more about early
signs and what they might do to ensure
the happiest, healthiest child possible.


anks!"






Granny
Chris
Zavasky
rests
only
after a
shop
full of
guests
have had
their fill.


Greene Publishing, Inc., Photo by Tyrra B Meserve, October 23, 2008


OUR HEART'S

IN TWO PLACES.


By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
After the incredible
turn-out to Granny's This-
N-That Grand Opening,
Granny Chris Zavasky
herself would like to thank
all those who came down
to visit. Over 100 people
stopped by to congratulate
Granny on her new busi-
ness and to browse
through Granny's wares.
From home baked
yummies,straight from
Granny's own oven, to all
the trinkets the store could
hold, it was a lovely day to
chat at Granny's.
A reminder to all who
may not know, Granny will
be having a yard sale on
Saturday November, 8,
from 8 a.m. until 5 p.m. in
the front of her shop on
Dade St. For those 'who
missed the opening, Satur-
day is another chance to


stop in and see Madison's
favorite Granny and check
out her great prices.
Congratulations to
Roland Shine, of Lake
Park, Margaret Bailey of
Madison and Minnie
Leigh, one of Madison's
newest born residents,


who are the winners of
Granny's Grand Opening
Day Raffle. Thanks again
for stopping in to see
Granny
Staff writer Tyrra B
Meserve can be reached at
tyrra@greenepublish-
ing.com


CARDIOLOGY SERVICES ARE OFFERED
IN BOTH LAKE CITY AND LIVE OAK.

HJoseph Pensabene. MD. UF cardiologist is now
providing diagnosis, treatment and follow-up
care to heart patients on the campus of Shands
Live Oak the same care available in Lake City
and Jacksonville for:


Joseph F Pensabene MD
Board certiflqd in
Cardlovas,~oar Diseases and
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Diagnostic services available for
Cardiac Stress Testing. Echocardiography and
Advanced Cardiac Imaging


To make an appointment call
386.362.0820
1100 SW 11th Street
Sillha nd-.t.or/,'e v'Otik


Shands

uLA/ -


SAnnual Banquet
(Featuring Prime Rib by Jack Proctor)

Special Guest Speaker
Mr. Mark Wilson, President
Florida Chamber of Commerce

Monday, November 10, Opera Hall at Jellystone Park (1-10 at SR 53)
Silent Auction Starts at 6:00 PM Dinner Served at 7:00 PM
(You need not be a Chamber member to attend)
Corporate Tables for 8 $200 Individuals $25
Tickets available at the Chamber office at 177 SW Horry Ave, Madison
Or call for ticket delivery 850-973-2788 (limited delivery area)


C---)


&- Hart-Halstead


Will Unite


n Marriage

o o in and Bill Hart of Madison, and Carol Shirley Hodge of Lake
City, request the honor of your presence at the marriage of their children,
Jennifer Nicole Hart and Shane
Lee Halstead.
the granddaughter
of Janet Zygar-
lowski and the
late Clement
( Ski) Zygar-
lowski and Bil-
ly and Jean
Hart of Madi-
son. The groom-
to-be is the grand-
son of the late Ruth
and Floyd Edgerly.
Jennifer is currently,'
employed at Shands Live Oak
in Live Oak, Florida. Shane is
currently employed at Quest Aviation, Inc., in Lake City, Florida.
The ceremony will take place December 6, 2008 at 4:30 in the afternoon
at the First Baptist Church 1898 Sanctuary, Madison, Florida. The recep-
tion will follow at the Madison County Country Club in Madison. No lo-
cal invitations are being sent. All family and friends are invited to attend.


Grand Opening, October 23rd
12:00 PM
291 Dade Street SW
Next to the Spaghetti House
S Collectible*
--"* Knick-Knacks & Some Old Things *
'.'- : '.:-12


................ IF, M 6 oi,..-I.. pi















Friday, November 7, 2008







From Paqe One




ELECTIONS cont from page 1A



who finished a very close second with 3,294 votes. Kenny
Johnson, an independent, finished in third with 1,958
votes.
Democrat Jada Woods Williams won reelection as
the Supervisor Elections, beating Shane Roland, a no
party affiliation candidate, with 5,517 votes to Roland's
3,140 votes.
Democrat Justin Hamrick won for County Commis-
sioner District 1, beating No Party Affiliation candi-
dates Corky Brandies and Ronnie Ragans. Hamrick had
988 votes to 375 for Ragans and 253 for Brandies.
Hamrick and Renetta Parrish, who defeated District
2 incumbent Ronnie Moore in September, are fresh faces
on the County Commission.
Roy Ellis won his race for County Commission Dis-
trict 5, beating Republican challenger Mark Branham by
1,294 votes to 878 votes.
Clyde Alexander, District 4 School Board incumbent,
defeated challenger Sandra Monlyn by 942 votes to 602
votes.
Democrat Leonard Bembry, 60, of Greenville, won
the race for Florida House of Representatives District
10, beating Republican challenger Don Curtis, of Perry,
with 53% of the vote to Curtis' 47%. District 10 covers
area from Alachua County to Wakulla County in spite of
Curtis outraising Bembry in their campaign war chests
by almost $100,000.
Bembry campaigned on reprioritizing the state bud-
get, while not raising taxes.
Bembry becomes the first Madison County resident
to serve in the State.Legislature since Bill Grant.
Although Barack Obama carried Florida and the na-
tion, he lost in Madison County to John McCain, who
garnered 4,527 votes to Obama's 4,245.




SWORN IN cont from page 1A


fices, has changed with the November 4 election. As far
as the board, Renetta Parrish is replacing 16-tear vetbr-
an Ronnie Moore and Justin Hamrick is replacing Ricky
Henderson.
On November 12 at 3 p.m. at the County Courthouse,
the board will be joining Circuit Judge John Peach who
will be swearing in all elected officials in a ceremony the
public is invited to attend. All officers, including those
who ran unopposed, will be included, although some do
not officially take office for another six weeks.
The county is currently facing challenges in several
critical areas, including jobs, education, crime and
health. The residents of Madison County are therefore
looking to these elected officials to lead the way in ad-
dressing those challenges. This reporter joins the com-
munity in welcoming these fine men and women to their
posts, also joining them in urging all who can to lead
and contribute to that awesome effort.
Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com.


County Road 14


cont from page 1A


on Myspace and Tagged online communities. "The film
has taken a new form and will surprise viewers that saw
the original cut." stated Eddie Brown, Jr.
The Director's Cut will be showcasing in Perry, FL at
the Perry Theater on November 13, 16, 18, 20th. The
show times will vary and, to get more info, call 850-223-
Movies. There will be concessions available including
popcorn, pizza, hot dogs, and soda.




After.MucTime



and Anticiation,



S The cost of this "one ok



















Hn M The cost of -this "one of a kind"


At


recipe book is just $28.

DON'T WAIT!


Last! Get your copy at
Treasure# 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.


www.greenepublishing.com


SWP


Precinct
Total Registered
Votes Cast
Turnout %

President and Vice President
John MCCaln
Sarah Patin
Barack Obama
Joe BIden
Gloria La RIva
Eugene Purywar
Chuck Baldwin
Darrell Caatlea
Oene Amondson
Leroy Platten
Bob Banrr
Wayne A. Root
Thomas Robert Stevens
Alden Unk
James Harris
Alyson Kennedy
Cynthia McKinney
Rose Clemente
Alan Keyesa
Brian Rohrbough
Ralph Nader
Matt Gonzalez
Brian Moore
Staewart Alexander
Charles Jay
John Wayne Smith
Write In


RapCongr.as Diet 4
Ander Crenshaw
Jay McGovern


State Senator District 3
Charles S. Dean
Susan L R Franks


State Rap Districit 10
Don Curtis
Leonard L.Bembry


Sheriff
Ople A Peavy
Kenny C Johnson
Ban Stewart


Total
Ya 56096
No 2459
Total 74

Total
Yae 4093
No 2611
Total 7534

Total
942
602
Total 15 44

Total
Yes 3748
No 4151
Total 7899


%
62.00%
38.00%
100.00%


32-87%
67.13%
100.00%
%
37.48%
22.28%
40.24%
100%

V.
63.73%
36.27%
100.00%


v.
61.14%
15.66%
23.21%
100.00%


40.99%
59.01%




67.45%
32.55%
100 00C.


66.29%
33.71%
1 00 (0-..


66.72%
33.28%
100.00%

%
66.80%
33.20%
100.00%


%
67.45%
32.55%
100.00%


65.34%
34.668%
100,00%


61.01%
38.99%
100.00%V


47.45%
82.65%
100.00%4.


74%/ 68% 70% 78% 73% 82% 72%


0 7 0 1 0 3


* 3 4
548 98
171 82


3 4.
73 104
35 76


1 2
184 14
343 S3


1 2
195 48
80 43
269 19


3 4
364 80
379 115


3 4
296 107
38 12
421 73


5
187
338


5





130
436


5
2P6
152
194


1 2 3 4
290 100 337 90
247 9 397 98


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


Supervisor of Elections
www.votexiadLson.com
Jada W. Williams

Madisonit County, Florida
November 4, 2008 GCeneral Election Results


November 4, 2008 Election Results Madison County, Florida


Total
REP 571
OEM 350
Total 921

Total
REP 2822
DEM 57,3
Total 885s

Total
OEM 3294
INT 1958
NPA 3537
Total 8789

Total
DEM 5517-
NPA 3140
Total 8657


Total
OEM 988
NPA 253
NPA 375
Total 1e16

Total
REP 878
DEM 1264
Total

Total
YES 5173
NO 2496
Total 7669

Total
Yes 5640
No 2563
Total 7803

Total
Yes SOSa
No 2523
Total 7582"

Total
Yes 5039
No 2504
Total 7543


Supervisor of Blections
Jade Woods Williams
Shone Roland


County Comm Diltrlct 1

Justin Hamrick
Cortez (Corky) M Brandies Jr.
Ronnie Ragans


County Comm Dist 5
Mark Branham
Roy Ellis



Justice of the* Suprema Court
Charles T Wefs
Charles T West



First District Court of Appeal
Judge Robert T Benton
Judge Robert T B nton


First District Court of Appeal
Judge Marguerte H Oavis
Judge Marguernte H Davis


Pirst District Court of Appeal
Judge Joseph Lewis Jr.
Judge Joseph Lewis Jr.


First District Court of Appeal
Judge Ricky L. Poetlon
Judge Ricky L. Potlson

First District Court of Appeal
Judge Clay Roberts
Judge Clay Robte


First ODistrict Court of Appeal
Judge Wailn A. Van Nortwin k Jr
Judge Wmiam A. Van Nortwick Jr


School Board DOltrict 4
Clyde Alexander
Sandra Edwards-Monlyn


Amendment No. 1




Amendment No. 2



Amrendment No. 3




Amendment No. 4




Amendment No. 8




Amendment No. 8


12.341
.,959
72.*%


Unofficial


73% 75% 71% 74


Total -/ 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 Early Abs


10 e617 133. 194 98 29 332 70 118 139 1556 646

101 137 64 385 35 103 112 62 163 187 1851 832

0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1


0 0 0 0 O O0


0 0 0 3 2


0 0 '0 0 0 0 0


7 8
183 207
209 232


7 8
163 167
44 75
188 209


7 8
170 210
216 226


0 1 0 ,13


0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 O


0 0 0 0 0


0 0 0 0 0


9 10 11 Early Abs
56 74 84- 962 430
73 200 232 2342 1035


10 11 Early Abs
124 137 1192 494
78 81 863 455
83 105 1351 535


10 11 Earty Abs
195 211 2365 1066
83 109 995 408


2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 Early Abs
502 163
139 31
186 59


1 2 3
350
393


67 3 4 5
67 409 119 350
32 260 46 167



2 3 4 5
65 396 104 340
34 262 52 174


2 3 4 5
62 387 103 355
37 271 51 157


2 3 4 5
65 392 98 345
32 264 55 180


2 3 4 5
65 370 109 335
32 286 43 171

2 3 4 5
67 392 108 344
28 265 44 1S9


2 3 4 5
64 376 g8 345
32 276 55 163


2 3 4 8
97
61


3 4
296 67
397 101


3 4
652 154
91 33


3 4
348 91
323 70


3 4
414 110
263 53


3 4
418 106
248 59


3 4
238 64
449 104


5 6 7 8 9 10 11 Early Abs
116 300 112
202 510 159
)


8 9
285 67
123 42



8 9
285 71
120 37


8 9
287 64
119 45


8 9
277 70
122 39


8 9
273 67
124 40


7 8
225 283
112 118


7 8
219 278
118 122


8 7 e 95
51
5o


7 8
150 216
203 193


7 8
316 388
69 57


7 8
198 240
143 187


5 6 7 a
317 5O 215 270
188 50 131 133


5 6 7 8
303 63 208 242
191 41 137 155


6 7 8
31 133 189
80 219 229


10 11 Early Abs
187 197 1978 697
77 85 979 365



10 11 Early AbS
186 179 1930 878
75 101 1004 378


10 11 Early Abs
187 183 1963 868
76 93 964 379


10 11 Early Abs
188 187 1945 876
76 92 967 368


10 11 Early AbS
177 167 1899 845
86 109 1006 401

10 11 Early AbS
' 183 178 1978 882
78 98 934 380


10 11 Earty Abs
182 182 1908 842
78 96 1003 401


10 11 Early Albs
185 414 195
83 250 158


10 11 Early Abs
135 130 1449 644
128 156 1603 693


10 11 Earty Abs
225 263 2716 1237
40 4 6 70 207


10 11 E rty Abs
Iss 183 1877 744
102 115 1270 546


10 1i Early Abs
104 176 1771 758
97 110 1205 533


10 11 Early Abs
175 167 1787 801
86 112 1148 479


10 11 Early Abs
151 130 1388 811
115 151 1042 732


1 2 3 4 58 7 8 9 10 11
2253 523 1938 419 1336 305 1278 1112 250 1730 1197
1873 350 1347 317 976 249 923 814 187 1235 882


REP 4537 S1.12% 328

Dem 4245 47.83% 213

PSL 2 0.02% 0

CPF 6 0.07% 0

PRO 3 0.03% 0

LBT 18 0.18% 1

OBJ 0 0.00% 0


0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1

0 4 0 O 0 0 1 2 0 2 5 1

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0


0.01% 1 0 0 0 0


0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 O 0 1

0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0


GRE 1 0.01% 0

AlP 3 0.03% 1

ECO 36 0.41% 1

SPF 2 0.02% 0

BTP 1 0.01% 0

22 0.25% 1
Total 8S75 100.00%

Total % 1
REP 4156 50.36% 297
DEM 4096 49.64% 213
Total 8252 100.00%


0 1 0 3 0 0 3 1 4 0 7 2


6 7 8 9 10 11 Early AbS
84 263 290 59 104 133 1445 633
39 105 129 62 166 174 1745 779


6 7 8 9 10 11 Early Abs
81 52 163 118
81 26 96 56


Total % 1
Yes 4883 64.85% 301
No 2647 35.15% 170


Total % 1
Yes 7141 83.98% 444
No 1362 18.02% 84
Total 8503 100.00%.

Total >A8 1
Yes 4364 57.02% 276
No 3290o 42.9% 215
Total 7oS4 100.00%

Total % 1
Yes 4674 60.58% 298
No 3042 39.42% 194
Total 7716 100.00%

Total % 1
Yes 4730 62.07% 332
No 2891 37.93% 159
Total 7621 100.00A.

Total I/. 1
Yes 3755 46.44% 228
NO 4330 53.56% 276
Total 8085 100.00%








8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


I I1


SAMadison County
Community Bank

Proud To Salute Our Veterans.
Thank You For Your Service
To Our Country!
i .

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



Tim Sanders
Madison County Clerk Of The Court







*


I am Grateful To
All Our Veterans
For Their Service
To Our Country!

UI Thank You!


Kenny Hall -
Madison County School Board
Member, District 2


Veterans Day Program Set For Tuesday At MCCB


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Tommy Greene will be the keynote speaker at
the Veterans Day celebration, which will be held
Tuesday, November 11, at Madison County Commu-
nity Bank.
The bank and Madison County Memorial Hospi-
tal will serve refreshments and feature a gallery of
photographs of veterans and those currently serv-
ing in the military.
Oliver Bradley said, "We have put out a clarion
call to families who have members currently serving
in the military."
The theme for this year's event is "Freedom Isn't


Free" and will focus on honoring veterans locally
and nationally
"We're still able to enjoy the Four Freedoms in
America, thanks to our servicemen," Bradley said.
.Bradley said that the ones putting on the pro-
gram, including the hospital, the bank and Ameri-
can Legion Posts 224 and 195, are encouraging veter-
ans and the community as a whole to come out and
enjoy the program.
The Veterans Day program will begin at 11 a.m.
at Madison County Community Bank.
To have photos of veterans posted, please call
the bank at (850) 973-2400 or the Veterans Service Of-
fice at (850) 973-3208.


The History Of Veterans Day


1918
World War I, then normally referred to simply as The
Great War (no one could imagine any war being greater!),
ended with the implementation of an armistice [tempo-
rary cessation of hostilities-in this case until the final
peace treaty, the infamous Treaty of Versailles, was
signed in 1919] between the Allies and Germany at the
eleventh hour of the eleventh day of November, 1918.
1919
November 11: President Wilson proclaims the first
Armistice Day with the following words: "To us in Amer-
ica, the reflections of armistice Day will be filled with
solemn pride in the heroism of those who died in the
country's service and with gratitude for the victory both
because of the thing from which it has freed us and be-
cause of the opportunity it has given America to show
her sympathy with peace and justice in the councils of
the nations..." The original concept for the celebration
was for the suspension of business for a two minute pe-
riod beginning at 11 A.M., with the day also marked by
parades and public meetings.
1920
On the second anniversary of the armistice, France and
the United Kingdom hold ceremonies honoring their un-
known dead from the war. In America, at the suggestion
of church groups, President Wilson names the Sunday
nearest Armistice Day Sunday on which should be held
services in the interest of international peace.
1921
Congress passes legislation approving the establishment
of a Tomb of the Unknown Soldier in Arlington National
Cemetery November 11 is chosen for the date of the cere-
mony According on October 20, Congress declares No-
vember 11, 1921 a legal Federal holiday to honor all those
who participated in the war. The ceremony was conduct-
ed with great success.
1926'
Congress adopts a resolution directing the President to
issue an annual proclamation calling on the observance
of Armistice Day Throughout the 1920s and 1930s, most
states establish November 11 as a legal holiday and at the
Federal level, an annual proclamation is issued- by the
President.
1938
Congress passes legislation on May 13 making November
11 a legal Federal holiday, Armistice Day The United
States has no 'actual' national holidays because the states

Many Veterans

Suffer From PTSD
By'Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Many of today's military men return home, suffering
from Post Traumatic.Stress Disorder (PTSD), formerly known
as combat fatigue.
"Symptoms include sleepless, high anxiety and isolation,"
Oliver Bradley local Veterans Service Officer, said. "Some-
times, the symptoms can be camouflaged."
Bradley said thatit is very important that any local veter-
an who feels that they are suffering from it needs to contact the
VA Medical Center in Lake City
"They may qualify for a service-connected disability for
it," he said. "I encourage veterans to be examined."
Bradley said that 75 percent of the homeless people in
America are veterans who are suffering from PTSD. He said
that, sometimes, family members could detect PTSD when the
person who suffers from it cannot.
Bradley said that the VA Clinic in Tallahassee does read-
justment counseling and can help walk ex-servicemen
through the process of being out of the military
For information on the VA's programs for PTSD and
homelessness, please call Bradley's office at (850) 973-3208.


retain the right to designate their own holidays. The Fed-
eral government can in fact only designate holidays for
Federal employees and for the District of Columbia. But
in practice the states almost always follow the Federal
lead in designation of holidays.
1941- 1945 1950- 1953
World War II and the Korean War create millions of ad-
ditional war veterans in addition to those of the First
World War already honored by Armistice Day
1954
On June 1, President Eisenhower signs legislation chang-
ing the name of the legal holiday from Armistice Day to
Veteran's Day
1968
Congress passes the Monday Holiday Law which estab-
lished the fourth Monday in October as the new date for
the observance of Veteran's Day The law is to take effect
in 1971.
1971-1975
The Federal observance of Veterans Day is held on the
fourth Monday of October. Initially all states follow suit
except Mississippi and South Dakota. Other states
changed their observances back to November 11 as fol-
lows: 1972- Louisiana and Wisconsin; 1974- Kentucky
Arkansas, Connecticut, Georgia, Maine, South Carolina,
West Virginia; 1975- California, Florida, Idaho, Illinois,
Iowa, Kansas, Missouri, Montana, Nebraskal New H~mp-
shire, Oklahoma, Oregon, South Cdrolina, ,UitahWest
Virginia, Wyoming
1975
Legislation passed to return the Federal observance of
Veteran's Day to November 11, based on popular support
throughout the nation. Since the change to the fourth
Monday in October, 46 states had either continued to
commemorate November 11 or had reverted back to the
original date based on popular sentiment. The law was to
take effect in 1978.

8618. MMilleI
Superintendent
of Schools


Proud To Salute Our
Veterans. Thank You For
All You Have Done To
Keep Our Home
"The Land of The Free
& The Brave"!


NORTH AMERICA
Madison Bottling Plant
Nestle Waters is Pri'd1 7 Salute
Our Veteran We A ~peciate Your
Sacrifices & Your SeT ice So That
We May Live Free. T I/K YOU ALL!


All Veterans!

Thank You For Your

Service And Thankyoi

lart Alford For Protectin
School Board Member Freedom!
S,'-* District 5 .
.., ____,__ M


God Bless Those
Who Serve Our
Country And Those
Who Have Served
Our Country
(850) 973-8880 ammodump@embarqmail.com


www.greenepublishing.com


look
Ao


L-


Friday, November 7, 2008


"*".",'+









www. grcenc8Cp ublishiinrg. corn


Veterans Day, 1954

By The President Of The United States Of America


A PROCLAMATION


Whereas it has long been our
customs to commemorate November
11, the anniversary of the ending of
World War I, by paying tribute to the
heroes of that tragic struggle and by
rededicating ourselves to the cause
of peace; and
Whereas in the intervening
years the United States has been in-
volved in two other great military
conflicts, which have added millions
of veterans living and dead to the
honor rolls of this Nation; and
Whereas the Congress passed a
concurrent resolution on June 4,
1926 (44 Stat. 1982), calling for the ob-
servance of November 11 with ap-
propriate ceremonies, and later pro-
vided in an act approved May 13,
1938 (52 Stat. 351), that the eleventh
of November should be a legal holi-
day and should be known as
Armistice Day; and
Whereas, in order to expand the
significance of that commemora-
tion and in order that a grateful Na-
tion might pay appropriate homage
to the veterans of all its wars who


have contributed so much to the
preservation of this Nation, the
Congress, by an act approved June 1,
1954 (68 Stat. 168), changed the name
of the holiday to Veterans Day:
Now, Therefore, I, Dwight D.
Eisenhower, President of the United
States of America, do hereby call
upon all of our citizens to observe
Thursday, November 11, 1954, as Vet-
erans Day On that day let us solemn-
ly remember the sacrifices of all
those who fought so valiantly, on the
seas, in the air, and on foreign
shores, to preserve our heritage of
freedom, and let us reconsecrate
ourselves to the task of promoting
an enduring peace so that their ef-
forts shall not have been in vain.
I also direct the appropriate officials
of the Government to arrange for
the display of the flag of the United
States on all public buildings on Vet-
erans Day
In order to insure proper and
widespread observance of this an-
niversary, all veterans, all veterans'
organizations, and the entire citi-


zenry will wish to join hands in the
common purpose.
Toward this end, I am designat-
ing the Administrator of Veterans'
Affairs as Chairman of a Veterans
Day National Committee, which
shall include such other persons as
the Chairman may select, and which
will coordinate at the national level
necessary planning for the obser-
vance. I am also requesting the
heads of all departments and agen-
cies of the Executive branch of the
Government to assist the National
Committee in every way possible.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have
hereunto set my hand and cause the
Seal of the United States of America
to be, affixed.
Done at the City of Washington
this eighth day of October in the
Year of our Lord nineteen hundred
and fifty-four, and of the Indepen-
dence of the United States of Amer-
ica the one hundred and seventy-
ninth.
DWIGHT D. EISENHOWER


EliUi [MERICA'SiWARS THOH ViiEAI*rM


May 2008American Revolution
Total U.S. Servicemembers
Battle Deaths
Non-mortal Woundings


(1775-1783)
217,000
4,435
6,188


War of 1812 (1812-1810)
Total U.S. Servicemembers
Battle Deaths
Non-mortal Woundings
Indian Wars (approx. 1817-1898)
Total U.S. Servicemembers (VA estimate)
Battle. Deaths (VA estimate)


286,730
2,260
4,505

106,000
1,000


To Those W ho f See,(


FARMI


Serving Madison,
Jefferson &
Taylor Counties


Glen King Freddy Pitts Jimmy King
Agent Agency Manager Agent
233 W. Base St. Madison (850) 973-4071
Lance Braswell Agent
Mayo, FL (850) 294-1399
S44e Aeoad % a4 de 694 Vekee4am. *e




Take Pride In Our Veterans
We Proudly Salute The Veterans Who Now Serve &
Those That Have Served.
We Are Grateful For Your Honor Dedication & Service!
God Bless You & God Bless America!


H&R GROCERY

1809 SW Main St.. Greenville, FL .-
850-948-3034
Hours: '
Mon. Fri. 7am 8:30pm -
Sat. 8am 8:30pm


Mexican War (1846-1848)
Total U.S. Servicemembers
Battle Deaths
Other Deaths (In Theater)
Non-mortal Woundings
Civil War (1861-1865)
Total U.S. Servicemembers (Union)
Battle Deaths (Union)
Other Deaths (In Theater) (Union)
Non-mortal Woundings (Union)
Total Servicemembers (Conf.)
Battle Deaths (Confederate)
Other Deaths (In Theater) (Confederate)
Non-mortal Woundings (Confederate)
Spanish-American War (1898-1902)
Total U.S. Servicemembers (Worldwide)
Battle Deaths
Other Deaths in Service (Non-Theater)
Non-mortal Woundings

World War I (1917-1918)
Total U.S. Servicemembers (Worldwide)
Battle Deaths
Other Deaths in Service (Non-Theater)
Non-mortal Woundings
Living Veterans
World War II (1941 -1945)
Total U.S. Servicemembers (Worldwide)
Battle Deaths
Other Deaths in Service (Non-Theater)
Non-mortal Woundings
Living Veterans
Korean War (1950-1953)
Total U.S. Servicemembers (Worldwide)
Battle Deaths
Other Deaths (In Theater)
Other Deaths in Service (Non-Theater)
Non-mortal Woundings
Living Veterans
Vietnam War (1964-1975)
Total U.S. Servicemembers (Worldwide)
Deployed to Southeast Asia
Battle Deaths
Other Deaths (In Theater)
Other Deaths in Service (Non-Theater)
Non-mortal Woundings
Living Veterans


78,718
1,733
11,550
4,152

2,213,363
140,414
224,097
281,881
1,050,000
74,524
3, 459,297
Unknown

306,760
385
2,061
1,662

4,734,991
53,402
63,114
" 204,002
1

16,112,566
291,557
113,842
671,846
2,498,000

5,720,000
33,741
2,833
17,672
103,284
2,400,000

8,744,000
3,403,000
47,424
10,785
32,000
153,303
7,203,600


/. ,' The City of Madison
Pays Tribute To
Our Veterans.
| We Appreciate Your
Sacrifices & Service So We
All May Live Free.
THANK YOU!

850-973-5081


Q MADISON NURSING CENTER
HEALTH AND REHABILITATION
2481 US Highway 90 .
Madison, FL 32340 (850) 973-4880

Proudly Honoring Our Veterans!
Thank You For Your Service!
Thank You For Our Freedom!
-__ epA



Gordoni Tactor Supports.All p, r
Armed Frces On Veterans
Wih wVeterans, ,,
SWoul ve No Freedme..






GORDON TRACTOR, II
491 SW Ra Ave* iFL.
.85O-973-224



We Salute & Honor
Our Veterans!
God Bless Each One!



A .,


13455 US Hwy 90 West RO, Box 445
Greenville, FL 32331 850-948-4601


AKE Lake Park of Madison
P SalutesAllofOur Veterans
AR K l Those Who Have
OF MA DISON Served and Those Who
A$adisoi, FL .


29 CptSainBrowniR
MadisL2


Serve Now. Without
Them, We Would Not
Have Freedom.


MADSISON EYE CENTER
Comprehensive Eye Care
I" In Madison Since 1978 A
1 Hour Optical Service
Available
Visit Our Website:
Melanie Hill, O.D. www.madisoneyecenter.com
Board Certified
We Proudly Salute Our Veterans.
God Bless Those Who Serve Our Country &
Those Who Have Served Our Country.
THANK YOU!


God Bless Our Veterans!
We Are Proud To Salute Those
who Serve & Those Who Have


Served.


Thank You For All


You Have Done!
(850) 948-2251


TOWFN OF"GREE


ji


IL


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


Friday, November 7, 2008













1 OA The ladison Enterprise-Recorder


www.g cT ncllii)lishinhg.c)in



Chutch


Friday, November 7, 2008


. -. .
.. i," ." ,
,.:( '.,. ... ,. .





.A
q Z. -
: .-, -.. .; "t.,. l


MAadiaon Siht J9apti6t

By Kristin Finney
"Wherever he leads I'll go." Sunday morning was a
very special day in the sight of the Lord. This was our
annual high attendance Sunday. Service began in the
best way possible with the baptism of Sara Shepherd.
This was then followed by the Sunday School Spectacu-
lar featuring songs such as "I Am A C-H-R-I-S-T-I-A-N,"
and "The B-I-B-L-E." Pastor Ferrell's message came
from Genesis 4:16-5.
Upcoming events at our church include: Our youth
group has begun the Experiencing God-Youth Edition, if
you would like to join them, please feel free to join in
every Sunday morning during their Sunday School
class. Budget deadlines for the upcoming year are No-
vember 10. All budgets must be submitted to the church
office by this date. On November 18 there will be an As-
sociation WMU Rally at 10 a.m. This date is also our
Christmas shoebox deadline, and a brotherhood supper
meeting at 7 p.m. There will be a bridal shower for
Shelly Holbrook (Joey Smith) on November 23 from 4-
5:30 p.m. in the fellowship hall. They are registered at
Target and JC Penney
We would like to invite you to join us for our ser-
vices! Our worship schedule is as follows: Sunday
School 10 a.m.-ll 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 p.m. for both the adults and
youth and lasts until 8 p.m.
Our prayers this week go out to all of the new Polit-
ical Officers, also to our country In this time of new be-
ginnings it can be very hard to see the light at the end of
the tunnel. And as Christians we need to know that the
light isn't at the end of the tunnel, it is all around us.
Christ is the light and he is everywhere. We just have to
remember that.
God Bless!


The Dead Church


A new pastor in a small Oklahoma town spent the
first four days making personal visits to each of the
members, inviting them to come to his first services.
The following Sunday,the church was all but empty
Accordingly, the pastor placed a notice in the local
newspapers, stating that, because the church was dead,
it was everyone's duty to give it a decent Christian bur-
ial. The funeral would be held the following Sunday af-
ternoon, the notice said.
Morbidly curious, a large crowd turned out for the
"funeral." In front of the pulpit, they saw a closed coffin,
smothered in flowers. After the pastor delivered the eu-
logy, he opened the coffin and invited his congregation
to come forward and pay their final respects to their
dead church.
Filled with curiosity as to what would represent the
corpse of a "dead church," all the people eagerly lined
up to look in the coffin. Each "mourner" peeped into the
coffin then quickly turned away with a guilty, sheepish
look.
In the coffin, tilted at the correct angle, was a large
mirror.

Things You Never Hear In Church
Hey! It's MY turn to sit on the front pew!
I was sb enthralled, I never noticed your .sermon
went over time 25 minutes.
Personally, I find witnessing much more enjoyable
than golf.
I've decided to give our church the $500.00 a month I
used to send to TV evangelists.
I volunteer to be the permanent teacher for the Ju-
nior High Sunday School class.
Forget the denominational minimum salary: let's
pay our pastor so she/he can live like we do.
I love it when we sing hymns I've never heard before!
Since we're all here, let's start the worship service
early!

The Christian Barber
There was a barber that thought that he should
share his faith with his customers more than he had
been doing lately So the next morning when the sun
came up and the barber got up out of bed he said,
"Today I am going to witness to the first man that walks
through my door."
Soon after he opened his shop the first man came in
and said, "I want a shave!" The barber said, "Sure, just
sit in the seat and I'll be with you in a moment." The bar-
ber went in the back and prayed a quick desperate
prayer saying, "God, the first customer came in and I'm
going to witness to him. So, give me the wisdom to
know just the right thing to say to him. Amen."
Then quickly the barber came out with his razor
knife in one hand and a Bible in the other while saying
"Good morning sir. I have a question for you... Are you
ready to die?"


973-
CALLff


May the Lord fill your heart with love.












Friday, November 7, 2008


www.greencpublishing.corn



School 6Eoucation


'['he Madison Enterprise-Recorder 1 1A


"WRANGLE THE WAR EAGLES"



MCHS Ready For Homecoming

By Laurie Smith apparel to school for a day wards clothing, crazy hair- team.
Madison County High School called "Monday Night Foot- styles, bright colored socks, etc. Students will prepare floats
With a victorious season so ball". Tuesday is sure to stir And, Thursday is, of course, by class during the week and
far, the Madison County High some excitement as students "Spirit Day." the parade will serve as the
School Cowboys are getting come prepared for "Battle of Along with theme days sttt- judge's time to pick a winner,
ready to "Wrangle the War Ea- the Classes." dents and the community can which will be announced at the
gles" at Homecoming. A week Each class has been as- participate in other events, game that night.


full of activities have been
planned, all leading up to the
big game on November 14, at
7:30 p.m. against the Wakulla
War Eagles.
From parades, to corona-
tion, and spirit days, to one big
game, everyone is sure to be in-
cluded in this year's homecom-
ing festivities.
The week starts off with a
bang as students are invited to
dress in different themes each
day of the week.
On Monday, students can
choose their favorite profes-
sional or college team and
show some support by wearing
their favorite jersey, or team


signed a color to wear to school
this day to represent their indi-
vidual class, and they can use
whatever other techniques they
can think of to win the compe-
tition by proving the most spir-
it for your class.
The colors chosen for each
class are: freshmen, green;
sophomores, red; juniors, blue;
and seniors, white. Don't let
your class get beat by not par-
ticipating. "Wacky Wednesday"
is next.
On Wednesday, students
must remain in dress code but
can style their typical attire
into whatever sort of wacki-
ness they can create. Back-


First of all, coronation will be
held November 13 at 7 p.m. at
Van H. Priest auditorium.
Don't miss this event as
Madison County High School
presents its club representa-
tives, Homecoming Court, and
announces the 2008-2009 Home-
coming Queen.
On November 14 there is
also a lot to do. Head up town
early to make sure you get a
good seat for the ten o'clock
a.m. parade, where you can sit
back and enjoy a show full of
musical talent by the MCHS Va-
quero Guard; class floats; the
Homecoming court; and, of
course, the Cowboy football


If you are a member of the
community and would like to be
in the parade, you can pick up
an application at Madison
County High School's front of-
fice, but make sure it gets re-
turned by November 7:
Line up for anyone riding in
the parade is at nine o'clock
am. Spend the day hanging out
and getting ready and head out
to the field in time to grab some
concessions, pick a good seat,
and get ready for the big show.
Madison County High
School would like to invite
everyone to participate in
Homecoming, and help cheer
the Cowboys to victory,


NFCC Board Members Tour Renovated



Buildings On NFCC Campus


Members of the North
Florida Community Col-
lege District Board of
Trustees, left to right, Dr.
Bill Brothers (Suwannee
County); Linda Gibson


(Madison County); Lester
Padgett (Taylor County);
Verna M. Hodge (Hamil-
ton County); Brantly Hel-
venston (Suwannee Coun-
ty); Vice Chair Lester


Padgett (Jefferson Coun-
. ty); and Chair John
Maultsby, Jr. (Madison
County) toured two of
NFCC's newly renovated
buildings on Sept. 16 fol-


lowing the college's regu-
lar board meeting. The
tour began in NFCC's Col-
lege Preparatory Educa-
tion Building which hous-
es classrooms, student
support services, tutoring
facilities, college prepara-
tory education programs,
as well as faculty and
staff offices. Board mem-
bers then toured NFCC's
new Technology Center
which houses employee


development and training
facilities, multimedia
presentation and video
production facilities, and
NFCC's computer ser-
vices department and du-
plication center. Both
buildings were renovated
over the summer and now
offer the newest technolo-
gy to students and em-
ployees in an optimal
learning and teaching en-
vironment.


Home furnishings


Photo Submitted
Members of the North Florida Community College District Board of Trustees, left
to right, Dr. Bill Brothers (Suwannee County); Linda Gibson (Madison County);
Lester Padgett (Taylor County); Verna M. Hodge (Hamilton County); Brantly Helven-
ston (Suwannee County); Vice Chair Lester Padgett (Jefferson County); and Chair
John Maultsby, Jr. (Madison County).
. y


IIIPI'|l


5th grade .
Principal's List:
Pazlei Jenkins, Alex
Oliver, Aston Pickles.
A Honor Roll:
Horation Fead, Carlie
Ginn, Luke Herring, Ar-
monti Miller, Courtney
Richardson, Treor
Worth.


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B Honor Roll:
Kevisa Aikens,
Tabatha Anderson,
TaTayana Barfield,
Theodore Brown, Morgan
Cherry, Bryant Crumity,
Akyenna Davis, Martha
Frakes, Lawrecia
Franklin, Nicholas John-
son, Nicholas Jonas, Adri-
anna Kinsey, Orient Liv-
ingston, Tykenn McCray,
Jonathan Mitchell,
Tamiera Mobley, Zamau-
ry Page, Garrett Sadler,
Lanette Sever, Sha'Quon
Siplin, Jennifer Stewart,
Jacob Tapio, Joseph
Thompson, Russell Wig-
gins, Sequoia Young.
4th grade
Principal's List:
Simeria Alexander,
Deavion McQuay
A Honor Roll for
4th grade:
William Brown, Eli
Curl, Bridgette Ferrell,
Jaivian Graham, Darius
Henley, Kayla Joseph,
Alphonso Miller, Josiah
Mitchell, Julissa Munoz,
Stephen Walden.
B Honor Roll for 4th:
Tre'Mone Akins,
Janae Anderson, Javion
Beasley, Jarrett Briggs,
Brittani Gillyard, Ahimee
Guerra, Pebbles Hart,
Shauntavia Livingston,


Kima McDaniel, Brandon
Powell, Mariah Schrier,
Jalon Sheffield, Akillah
Smith, Donavan Smith,
Victor Tice, Aylin Torral-
bas.
3rd grade
Principal's List:
Hallie Bass, Montoya
Brown, Niesha Davis,
Ke'Shauni Johnson, Alexis
Kornegay Denetra Lee,
Katie Mays, Bradley Sex-
ton, Naya Thompson.
A Honor Roll for
3rd Grade:
Sarah Donehew, Ken
Hawkins, Stephen Hart,
Zarkese Haynes, Zion
Jones, Benjamin
Killingsworth, Bailey Mc-
Clellan, McKenzie Miller,
Jaylon Reeves.
B Honor Roll for
3rd Grade:
Amia Akins, Victoria
Anderson, Julia Bass,
Cameron Brown, Ty"Keria
Brown, Levi Carter, Vir-
ginia Gwinn, Casey Her-
ring, Tyler Hicks, Ortavi-
ous Hodge, Taronna John-
son, Nekia Jones,
Naeymia Lee, Jakiera Mc-
Nair, Jasmine Mitchell,
Jamila Roberson, Tyrek
Robinson, Brinson Rye,
Desja Smiley, Freddie
Weatherspoon, Ja'Kayla
West, Stevie Williams.


Sofas, Loveseats

*.Reolners

SPining Room

. Lamps


iome furnishings


Christian

Heritage

Academy

Honor Roll
Principal's List
Lexie Reyna
Izzy Herndon

.A Honor Roll
1st Grade
Riley Herndon
Liam Mediate

2nd Grade
Carter DeRome
Shalon Watson

3rd Grade
Brittany Kinsey

4th Grade
Alex DeRome

6th Grade
Cheyenne Sheffield

8th Grade
Kirsten Bailey
Meagan O'Quinn

B Honor Roll
1st Grade
Jocelyn Davis
Jakeria Davis
Maryn Richardson

2nd Grade
Jacob O'Neal
Zyshawn Russell


* bedroom

Chairs

SAccesorlet


SKugs


1

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4e 00













12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Rc\ionaI appcnioas


Friday, November 7, 2008


27th Annual Downtown Festival & Art Show



Brings Excitement To The City Of Gainesville


Celebrating its 27th anniversary in
2008, the Downtown Festival & Art Show,
presented by the City of Gainesville De-
partment of Parks, Recreation and Cul-
tural Affairs, is one of the nation's
premier outdoor fine arts festivals.
The streets of historic down-
,town Gainesville, from City
Hall to the Hippodrome
State Theatre, will be
transformed into a cele-
bration of art and cre-
ativity on Saturday, No-
vember 8 and Sunday,
November 9 from 10'
a.m. to 5 p.m. A signa-
ture event on the North
Florida events calendar,
the Arts Festival offers
visitors the opportunity to
meet the exhibiting artists,
sample fine cuisine and en-
joy live entertainment.
The Downtown Fes-
tival & Art Show is
Gainesville's most
beloved tradition
and a nationally
recognized event.
Since its creation, .
the festival has
risen to historic
heights in nation-
al rankings and
since 1996, Sun-
shine Artist maga-
zine has consis-
tently recognized
the Downtown Festi-
val & Art Show as
one of the top 200
shows in the nation.
This year Sunshine
Artist magazine
placed it at No. 23,
on its list of the.
best art festivals
in the nation.
The Festival was
also chosen as
one of the Ameri-
can Bus Associa- -
tion's "2009 Top 100
Events in North -.
America" for group
travel.
An outdoor "street festival," the
art show attracts more than 100,000 at-
tendees annually to view the works of
over 250 of the nation's most talented
artists as they display their original oils
and acrylics, vibrant watercolors,
unique sculptures, dazzling jewelry, dec-
orative ceramics and stunning photogra-
phy. Artisans will compete for more than
-$14.000 in cash prizes and $5,000 in pur-
chase awards. With such a diverse array
of art displayed for sale and competi-
tion, the Downtown Festival & Art Show
is a great way to begin your holiday


shopping. find
unique gifts or pur-
chase artwork for-
Snyour own collection.
o 4u With an entire
area devoted solely
SE to children, the Fes-
tival will be a delight
for the entire family
Children can spend an
entire day immersed in
a world of art and cre-
activity as they visit the
Imagination Station. discov-
ering their own artistic
talents by creating side-
walk chalk murals,
mask designs or mak-
ing books. All activi-
ties are free of
charge. The Imagina-
tion Station will also
feature puppet shows
and music for the
young and the young at
heart. Every year, the Imagi-
nation Station brings smiles to
, thousands of excited, young children.
Art Education students from the Univer-
sity of Florida work diligently through-
out the fall semester to produce this cre-
ative and inspirational experience for
children of all ages.
Near the steps of the Hippodrome
State Theatre, more than 30 non-profit
organizations will have booths devoted
to educating and providing information
to the Gainesville community. Dozens of
food vendors will offer a variety of deli-
cious treats to satisfy all tastes, from
barbecue ribs to apple sundaes. Visitors


can experience foods from around the
world, including Thai shish kebabs,
Greek gyros, Cajun jambalaya and more.
For music lovers, the Festival fea-
tures continuous entertainment on three
stages by local bands, solo musicians
and dance companies. A new addition
for this year's Festival is a Music Show-
case beginning Thursday, November 6
through Saturday, November 8. The Mu-
sic Showcase will be held at the Down-
town Community Plaza at 7 p.m. each
evening. The music line-up includes a
Country Concert on Thursday featuring
Chris Young, RCA Nashville recording
artist and the winner of the 2006
"Nashville Star." Some of his hits in-
clude, "Drinkin' Me Lonely," "Your
Gonna Love Me" and "Beer
or Gasoline." The opening
act for Young is North Flori- !*
da's country music
singer/songwriter Caitlin
Eadie, a 16-year-old whose
unique alto voice and pure
southerness gives the listen-
er a glimpse of a star in the
making. Eadie shows that
true talent comes in all
sizes and shapes and in her


case, ages.
On Friday evening for
the Blues Concert
Gainesville's own blues
band Blues-O-Matics will
perform followed by capti-
vating vocalist Julie Black,
who will command atten-
tion with her deep and pow-
erful blues tones. Her origi-
nal music and smoky voice


reflects a passion for blues that has ig-
nited a growing legion of loyal fans. Fol-
lowing Black, Magic Slim and the
Teardrops will perform. Magic Slim is
the greatest living proponent of the in-
tense, electrified, Mississippi-to-Chica-
go blues style that spawned much of
the music played by modern blues
artists.
The three-day event con-
cludes on Saturday with a
Smooth Jazz Concert. At 7
p.m., the exciting local
... 1 smooth jazz band Collective
Format will take the stage.
At 8 p.m. jazz musician Matt
Marshak, a talented young
smooth jazz guitarist, will
perform a blend of jazz, retro,
^- soul vibes and world beat and
w ill be featuring songs from his
brand new album "On the Rocks."
Saxophonist Jeff Kashiwa, who will
perform at 9 p.m., will offer spirited per-
formances from his recently released
forth CD titled "Play!" His most high-en-
ergy recording to date will feature every-
thing from funky pop to a more tradi-
tional jazz. Hear Jeff play the EWI, a
unique electronic wind instrument. This
device allows him to play and record his
music simultaneously, allowing him to
play duets with himself. His straight
from the heart melodies will be sure to
ignite the crowd with vivacity and en-
thusiasm. These musical treats are ab-
solutely free and open to the public..
Come celebrate the arts and join us
for a weekend full of fun for the entire
family. Experience Gainesville's premier
fall festival, a celebration of art and cul-
ture that you won't want to miss. Festivi-
ties are free and open to the public all'
weekend. For more information, visit
www.gvlculturalaffairs.org or call 352-
334-ARTS.


Music Showcase
Thursday: Country Chris Young and Caitlin Eadie
Friday: Blues Magic Slim and the Teardrops
Saturday: Smooth Jazz Matt Marshak and Jeff Kashiwa
Downtown Community Plaza 7 pm FREE


10:00
11:00
12:00
1:00
2:00
3:00
4:00
7:00
8:00
9:00


MC illHutchinson


Santa Fe Brass Brass Band
3rd Stone Guiraj Rock
The Embros Orchestra Greek Music
Patchwork- Bluegrass
Flash Silvermoon Blues and Rock
Blues Lightning Blues
Lavell Kamma Smooth Jazz
Collective Format Smooth Jazz
IMatt Marshak Smooth Jazz
Jeff Kashiwa Smooth Jazz


11:00 Lost Safari Drummers and Audacity
12:00 6th Street Rhythm & Blues Review
1:00 Quartermoon Country and Roots
2:00 Gainesville Ballet Theatre
2:30 Danscompany Modern, Jazz
3:00 Bellydance Collective
3:30 Parnassos Greek Dance
4:00 1st Class Cloggers
4:30 Next Generation Ballet, Jazz


SouAk$Stc"t
MC Rebekah Koran


11:00 Doug Clifford Guitar Folk
12:00 Bill Hatfield Pianoman
1:00 Whitey Markle Bluegrass
2:00 Tom Shedd Florida Folk
3:00 Leadon Family Band Bluegrass
4:00 Moondog Rock and Pop



11:00 Romance Russian Fol Songs
12:00 Progressive Madness Rock and Blues
1:00 Marce Folk Fusion
4:00 Apparition Electric Mix


9MC Lynn Polke Sttio
MC Lynn PoIke


11:00
11- 30
12-00
12:30
1:00)


11:00
11:30
12:00


Su/zuki ViohIn-
Golden He.irr Puppets
R.inbo\w' Tiaei Circus
SLzULki Violins
R.unbow Tigei Ci'cIus




Rainbow Tiger Circus
Magic!
Golden Heart Puppets


1:30 Golden Hearr
2-00 Rainbow Tiger
2:30 Magic!
3:00 Golden Heart
3:30 Rainbow Tiger


1:30 Suzuki Violins
2:00 Golden Heart
2:30 RainbowTiger


12:30 Rainbow Tiger Circus 3:00 Suzuki Violins
1:00 Golden Heart Puppets 3:30 RainbowTiger


o I I It, f OI-AII, fol \MRI I
k it\ m 0aink-Nillo Pmk, Rccroniioll & Cllllllrll Altail,


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Reoona f happCninas


Friday, November 7, 2008


The Madison Entcrprisc-Rccordcr 1 3A


November 22nd And 23rd At The Thomasville Cultural Center

(Underwriter Preview November 21st)


With a reputation for providing out-
standing hospitality and attracting un-
paralleled talent, the Plantation Wildlife
Arts Festival has become one of Ameri-
ca's premier wildlife and sporting art
festivals.
"The combination of the traditions
of hunting, land management and art in
Thomasville," said sculptor Walt Matia,
"make the Plantation Wildlife Arts Fes-
tival a unique and compelling venue."
Explore room after room of sculp-
ture, painting, photography, master
crafters, carving, and jewelry as your
family enjoys entertaining and educa-
tional supporting events and a fun festi-
val atmosphere.
Supporting events include agility
and field trial dog demonstrations, a liv-
ing butterfly habitat, the Flowers Foods,


Inc. Wild Discovery Center, live animal
encounters and so much more for fami-
lies, children and wildlife collectors.
About Us
On a foggy morning in South Geor-
gia in 1947, a group of hunters is gather-
ing eager to pursue the quail that popu-.
late Pebble Hill Plantation. Amongst
them is Ogden Pleissner, a renowned
sporting artist and avid hunter. The
painting he will create today will some
day hang in the Smithsonian. The hunt-
ing culture he will portray will some-
day give birth to one of the most suc-
cessful sporting art shows in the coun-
try The brainchild of Robert R Crozer
and Margo Bindhardt, the Plantation
* Wildlife Arts Festival was inspired by
the history of Thomasville, Georgia's


vibrant plantation community.
Throughout the ante- and post-bellum
periods, sporting and wildlife artists
enjoyed the patronage of Thomasville's
plantation families, often journeying to
the plantations to observe wildlife, en-
joy the sporting culture, and practice
their craft. Mrs. Bindhardt, herself a
long-standing patron of the arts, de-
signed an art show that would draw
from Thomasville cultural history to
match the tastes and needs of southern
collectors with the best artists working
today. Her design proved a blueprint for
success.
Directions:
Take US 319 North (or Thomasville
Road) to Thomasville, GA. 319 North be-
comes Jackson Street. Look for Festival


parking on your left as you approach
the Thomasville High School football
stadium.
Tickets:
$12 for Adults, $5 for children 5-11.
Children 4 and under are free. Includes
weekend admission to Pebble Hill Plan-
tation. Call Aileen or Holly 229-226-0588
'for Patron's Preview Party Information.
Plantation Wildlife
Arts Festival
600 East Washington Street
Thomasville, Georgia
Mailing Address
P.O. Box 126
Thomasville, Georgia 31799
229.226.0588
Aileen R. Griffin, Director


Events Schedule
S-. Friday. November 21st

' .-10.00 pm CNS, Thomasville Utilitiesa
.. Shields and Compa
Ml-


r Preview Party

0pms 10.00pm

!?,." ;Saturda


and
mny


Under,-
(UnderwritersOnly,
Thomasville Cultural Center)
Patron Preview Party
(Ticket Purchase Required)
v. November 22nd


,am-50'pim. Wildlife Art Show and Sale
Paintings,.Sculptures,
Carvings, Photography, Jewel-
S.:.. .and More (Cultural Center and
Annex)
-l30pm Field Trial Challenge with
,, Davis Arthur-(Stadium)
,pO0 m Capital Oanine Agility
..-. Demonstration (Stadium)
,:4:00 pm- Wildlife Center'from Georgia
Southern, Steve Hein

. 5.M00 pm Jim Fowler of Wild Kingdom
.,, .(Stadium)
American Signature
i MYt1IGarden & Gun
xgain6 and
l$t Bqiler Company Present
,ri ast Appreciation Party (Ujno
Bf rn at Pebble Hill
Plantation, By Invitation Only)

Sunndav; November 23rd
ij- 550: pm .. Wildlife Art Show and Sale
Paintings, Sculptures,
, ,. ,-. .


;..9yigs, Photography,
i:#welry
la(More Cultural
:Airtnex) .
11:30 am- 1:30 pm
e1 Trial Challenge with
3.vDavis Arthur (Stadi-
t)ID -r 3:00 pm Cap-
,tatICa&1e Agility
oe nostration (Stadium)
pm- 4:00 pm
Wildlife -Center from
,e gia -
Southern.
'Steve Hein .(Stadium)
'4.00 pm,- 5:00 pm Jim
4Fwler of Wild Kingdom
'Staiium)

Rfdfe Ticket Drawing for
the Wing shooting
Weekend at Mays Pond,
FL


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Friday, November 7, 2008


14A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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233 W. Base St. Madison (850) 973.4071
Freddy Pitts
105 W. Anderson St. Monticello (850) 997-221
Freddy Pitts
813 S. Washington St. Perry (850) 584-2371
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Friday, November 7, 2008


Outdoors


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 1 5A


Suspect Arrested In Trophy Buck Poaching


A suspect has been ar-
rested for the killing of a
captive, domestic trophy,
12-point buck from a Lake
Butler game farm Sept. 6.
Dustin Cole Jernigan
(DOB July 26, 1987) of
Haines City turned him-
self in to the Alachua
County Sheriff's Office
Sept. 29.
Investigators from the
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commis-
sion (FWC) and the Union
County Sheriff's Office
had obtained an arrest
warrant for Jernigan
Sept. 24 for four felony
charges for killing the
captive, pen-raised, white-
tailed deer. Charges in-


cluded armed trespass,
two counts of cutting a
fence containing livestock
and theft of livestock.


Dustin Cole Jernigan


The investigation re-
vealed that the suspect
trespassed onto Shadd's
Game Farm, an FWC-li-
censed private facility, on
State Road 100, west of
Lake Butler.
Peabody, a stud deer
with an extensive lineage,
was killed, and the ani-
mal's head and cape were
removed.
The antlers are
unique because of a drop
tine behind each ear. The
deer was tagged with a
pinkish tag in the left ear
with the #23 on it," said
FWC lead investigator
David Lee. "We sent out
flyers to taxidermists
around the state, asking
them to call us if this deer
was brought into their
shop."
The owner of the tro-
phy buck, John Shadd, of-
fered a reward of $20,000
for information leading to
the arrest and conviction
of the culprit(s).
"We also requested the
public's help and asked
anyone with information
to call and tell us what


they knew," Lee said.
After sorting through
many calls and-tips, inves-
tigators discovered that
Jernigan gave the deer
head to a friend who took
it to a taxidermist in
Haines City The antlers
and cape were seized as
evidence at the business
Sept. 17 by FWC investiga-
tors.
"There was a small-
caliber bullet hole in the
deer's neck, and I took two
samples for DNA compari-
son from the cape," Lee


said.
The DNA test results
are pending.
Interviews, sworn
statements from witness-
es and physical evidence
supported probable cause
for an arrest warrant is-
sued Sept. 24. Attempts to
communicate with Jerni-
gan weren't successful,
but messages relayed to
him resulted in the sus-
pect turning himself in at
the Alachua County Jail
Sept. 29 to answer the
charges.


"While Jernigan is ac-
cused of killing the deer,
the investigation is ongo-
ing and may result in oth-
er subjects being charged
in this case as well," Lee
said.
"This case was cer-
tainly furthered by the
livestock owner offering a
substantial reward, but it
wouldn't have come to-
gether so quickly and suc-
cessfully if not for the ex-
cellent investigative work
and communication be-
tween FWC investigators
throughout the state and
the Union County Sher-
iff's Office," said Capt.
Marty Redmond, FWC in-
vestigations supervisor
for the North Central Re-
gion. ,
The two agencies
worked together because
the case involved both a
property crime and a cap-
tive wildlife crime.
Shadd, the owner of
the deer, will make the de-
termination as to who will
receive the reward upon
the disposition of the case
in court, according to Lee.


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Winchester Primers In Stock
Hodgdon, IMR, Alliant Powder, In Stock
Phone (850) 973-8880
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Hours 10 AM to 4 PM Tues. Wed. Thu.
Call for Weekend Gun Shows


Wildlife Officials To Test Hunter-Harvested Ducks For Avian Influenza


Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) and
United States Department
of Agriculture Wildlife
Services biologists will
collect samples from
hunter-harvested ducks to
test for highly pathogenic
avian influenza H5N1.
Sampling will occur at
various times during the
migratory game bird
hunting season at several
duck-hunting hot spots
throughout Florida.
Hunters will not need
to surrender their ducks,
and participation is volun-
tary Biologists will ob-
tain the samples by swab-
bing the ducks' respirato-
ry and digestive tracts.
Scientists at a diagnostic
lab will test the samples
for avian influenza and
other diseases.
The sampling is part


of a continuing interna-
tional surveillance effort
to determine if migratory
birds carry the highly
pathogenic H5N1 strain of
avian influenza in North
America. Last year, more
than 65,000 samples were
collected nationwide, in-
cluding more than 1,200
samples from Florida.
None of the samples test-
ed positive for the virus,
including the 481 collect-
ed at check stations in
Florida's wildlife manage-
ment areas.
While it is extremely
unlikely that hunters
could contract avian in-
fluenza from wild birds in
Florida, officials recom-
mendl takin c antnmnn-


sense precautions to re-
duce the risk of contract-
ing any disease from
wildlife. For instance, do
not harvest or handle wild
birds that are obviously
sick or found dead; wear
rubber gloves while clean-
ing game; clean game out-
doors and stay upwind of
game while cleaning; and
do not eat, drink or smoke
while cleaning game.
It's' also important to
wash hands with soap
and water immediately
after handling game or
cleaning bird feeders.
Wash tools and work sur-
faces-used to clean game
birds with soap and wa-
ter, then disinfect with a
lf-nprcent hbl ch noln-


tion.
In addition, hunters
should separate raw
meat, and anything it
touches, from cooked or
ready-to-eat foods to avoid
contamination.
The FWC recom-
mends cooking game
birds thoroughly. Meat
should reach an internal
temperature of 165 de-
grees Fahrenheit to kill
disease organisms and
parasites.
For more information
about avian influenza and
the FWC's monitoring
program, including how
to report observations of
dead birds, visit
MyFWC.com/bird/Avian-
Tnufluion.n hfm


2008.2009 FLORIDA HUNTING SEASONS


CENTERR
Archery
DDer-dog training Oct. .rdog2t
Cros.Cbo roshwow
M oa" Muzng gulelon
GGeneral un ral g
nlerless dear Dec 2
l Fall turkey
NORTHWESTuirrel Nov.
Bobcat nd otter obcal an
ZONEg turkeySp March
Archery Oc1r.may be taken yearldh-round.
D eer-dog training Octe 2s ... I sku nk adr
Crossbow De 1-
Muzz loading gu n i d to March2 .u. .....
General gun Nov 2 before
Anderless dehalf SOUTH ZONDec 2 .
Quail and gray squirrel Nov, 8rl t.r ,
Bobcat and ofter sDecst 1 Ar. it



Springcept durikey"g Spring Oa adog nIng n -
Wild hog, rabbit, raccoon, opossum, coyote r.ut n .-tk
and beaver may be taken year-round.
Except for Holmes County where there is I i
turkeys allowed -
" Spring turkey season is limited to March 21- .i ........
SHOOTING ,
One-half hour before Arit O E se 1-'
b oer-h eSOUTH ZONE ," '


hounrise sunsetil Falourfy s Nov. 6an 4
sunset on private all I nd gray squlrel 'Nah Mrch 1 .
'ands Bolitand or Fl I Mahinl I o
%Dria trkiir Mrch7 AM 1


Wild hpf rabbllt.rancoorl. apouui,. coyote, nuutla,
okpkrid rd beaevor may be takenyearr.iound '


WI


IAL ZONE
SepL 20 Oct, 19
raining Oct 4 23
Ort 2n24
ding gun OL 25 Nov 2 '
un Nou B Jor. 19
deer NLv. Is-1571
y NIS 9 Jan 4
gray siquirral No '. Merch 1
d Dnter OWa. 1 March 1
key Mnarh21 April26
abbil, raccoon opossaumh coyol, nutria.
beaver may be taken year -round.



Seasons and dates are
not applicable on wildlife
management areas.
The 2008-09 Florida
Hunting Regulations
handbook and wildlife
management area bro-
chures are available at
county tax collectors'
offices, Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission regional
offices and online at
MyFWC.com/hunting.

Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
MyFWC.comni


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Sii totO


Friday, November 7; 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 1.6A


AUOZn

By Alfa Hunt
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Abraham Lincoln's
victory in the presidential
election of 1860 triggered
South Carolina's declara-
tion of secession from the
Union. By February of
the following year, six
more Southern states
made the same declara-
tion. On Feb. 7, the seven
states adopted a provi-
sional constitution for the
Confederate States of
America arid established
their temporary capital at
Montgomery, Ala.
A pre-war Peace Con-
ference of 1861 met in
Washington in a failed at-
tempt at resolving the cri-
sis. The remaining eight
slave states rejected pleas
to join the Confederacy.
Confederate forces seized
most of the federal forts
within their boundaries.
President Buchanan
protested but made no
military response aside
from a failed attempt to
resupply Forf Sumter via
the ship Star of the West,
which was fired upon be-
fore it reached the fort.
Governors in Massachu-
setts, New York, and
Pennsylvania quietly be-
gan buying weapons and
training militia units dur-
ing this time.
On March 4, 1861, Abe
Lincoln was sworn in as
president. In his inaugur-
al address, he argued that
the Constitution was a
more perfect union than
the earlier. Articles of
Confederation and Per-
petual Union. He said it
was a binding contract
and called any secession
'legally void." He went on
to say that he had no in-
tention to invade South-
ern States, nor did he in-
tend to end slavery where
it existed, but that he
would use force to main-
tain possession of federal
property. His speech end-
ed with a plea for -the
restoration to the bonds of
the Union.


The South sent delega-
tions to Washington and
offered to pay for the de-
ferral properties and en-
ter into a peace Lreaty
with the US. Lincoln re-
jected any negotiations
because he believed that
the Confederacy was not a
legitimate government.


cially determined to hold
Fort Sumter. Under or-
ders from Confederate
President, Jefferson
Davis, troops controlled
by the Confederate gov-
ernment under P.G.T.
Beauregard bombarded
the fort with artillery on
April 12, forcing the fort's


had repeatedly rejected
the Confederacy now re-
fused to send forces
against their neighbors.
Tennessee, Arkansas,
North Carolina, and Vir-
ginia declared their seces-
sion and joined the Con-
federacy.
To reward Virginia for


Winfield Scott, the
commanding general of
the US Army, devised the
Anaconda Plan to the war
with as little bloodshed as
possible. His idea was that
a Union Blockade of the
main ports would weaken
the Confederate economy;
then the capture of the


---- -.------ .----"-.--- -- O T T C R E M.^-.-^ s


.:. '.,. .,. ... W
4AS" *". C EA T .


An 1861 cartoon Illustrating Gen. Winfield Scott's Anaconda Plan to crush the Confederacy economically.


IHe said that making any
treaty with it would be
equivalent to recognizing
it as a sovereign govern-
ment. Behind Lincoln's
back, Secretary of State,
William Seward, engaged
jin unauthorized and indi-,
o,*rt negotiations that in-,
evitably failed.
Fort Sumter in
Charleston, South Caroli-
na, Fort Monroe in Hamp-
ton, Virginia, Fort Pick-
ens in Pensacola, Florida,
and Fort Taylor in Key
West, Florida were the
last remaining Union-
held forts in the Confeder-,
acy, and Lincoln was espe-


surrender.
Northerners rallied
behind Lincoln's call to
arms so that they may re-
capture the forts and to
preserve the Union. With
the scale of the rebellion
apparently small so far,
hincoln \called Tfor" 75,000
volunteers for 90 days.
Months before Lincoln
made the call to arms, sev-
eral Northern governors
had discreetly readied
their state militias and
they moved their forces
out the day after Lincoln
called for arms.
Four states in the up-
per part of the South, who


joining the Confederacy,
the Confederate capital
was moved to Richmond
and the city became the
symbol of the Confedera-
cy. Richmond was in a
highly vulnerable loca-
tion at the end of slow-
nioving Confederate sup-;
ply line.
Although Richmond
was heavily fortified, sup-
plies for the city would be
reduced by Sherman's
capture of Atlanta and
cut off almost entirely
when Grant besieged Pe-
tersburg and its railroad
that supplied the South-
ern capital.


term used in the Confed-
eracy by people who want-
ed to display the impor-
tance of the cotton crop,
and in turn ruined the
Southern economy.
British investors built
small, fast blockade run-
ners that traded arms and
luxuries from Bermuda,
Cuba and the Bahamas in
return for high-priced cot-
ton and tobacco. When
captured, the blockade
runners and cargo were
sold and the proceeds giv-
en to the Union sailors,
but the British crews
were released. Shortages
of food and other goods
triggered by the blockade,
foraging by the Northern
militia men, and the im-
pressments of crops by
Confederate armies
caused hyperinflation and
bred riots in the South.
On March 8, 1862, the
Confederate Navy waged
a fight against the Union
Navy when the ironclad
CSS Virginia attacked the
blockade; it seemed as
though it would never
cease, but the next day it
was forced to fight the
new Union Warship USS
Monitor in the Battle of
the Ironclads. The battle
ended in a draw, which
was a strategic victory for
the Union in that the
blockade could be sus-
tained.


The Confederacy lost
Mississippi River would the CSS Virginia when
split the South. Lincoln the ship was scuttled to
adopted the plan, but prevent capture, and the
overruled Scott's warning Union built many copies
against an immediate at- of the Confederate ship.
tack on Richmond. Lacking the technology to
In May of 1861, Lin- build effective warships,
coln enacted, the Union rthe Confederacy attempt-
blockade of.'li Southern" 'ed e td obtain wars fps


ports, ending most inter-
national shipments to the
Confederacy.
Violators ships and
cargos could be seized and
were often not covered by
insurance. By late 1861,
the blockade stopped most
local port-to-port traffic.
The blockade shut down
King Cotton, which is a


from Britain.
Though the War had
just started, it was prov-
ing to be costly. Even
though they only have
delved one year into the
War Between the States,
they people of the United
States would still have to
endure for three more
years.


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17A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing.com





ZD, Ustinas


Friday, November 7, 2008


FRIDAY EVENING NOVEMBER 7, 2008

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SUNDAY AFTERNOON NOVEMBER 9, 2008

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Jackson's Drug Store
1308 SW Grand Street Greenville, FL
850-948-3011
Emergency 850-997-3977
4"b f - doa :,,


SATURDAY EVENING NOVEMBER 8, 2008

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Friday, November 7, 2008


SUNDAY EVENING NOVEMBER 9, 2008
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UESDAY EVENING NOVEMBER 11, 2008

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WEEKDAY AFTERNOONS

WCV News The Young and the Rest- Bold, Beau- As the World Turns Guiding Light Oprah Winfrey News News
less tiful
S WF Between theSid the Sc- It's a Big Barney & Martha Clifford-Red Felchl Ruff Cyberchase Arthur WordGid Super Whyl Curious
Lions ence Kid BigWorid Friends Speaks George
WA BW Bg Comfy WordWorld Between the Cllfford's- Sid the Sd- Curious Martha Cyberchase Fetchl Ruff WordGIrl Arthur Arthur
Couch Uons Days enceeKId George Speaks
ABC WTXL News Be a Million- All My Children One Ufe to Live General Hospital The Doctors News News
aire
Rachael Ray Days of our ULives Judge Joe Divorce Judge Mathis Maury Dr. Phil
IWrBrown Courl
FOX WTLH George Lo- Paid Pro- Friends Scrubs Law & Order: Criminal In- 1Thelyra Banks Show The Peo- Varied Pro- Judge Cristlna's
pez gram __ tent pole's Court grams Karen Court
To Be An- To BeAn- Roseanne Roseanne Family Family Judge Jeanine Pirro The Jamie TheWayans Still Stand- SIIll Stand-
S nounced nounced Court Court Foxx Show Bros. ing ing
CNN (9:00) Newsroom The Situation Room
FNC (11:00) Happening Now The Live Desk Studio B With Shepard Your World With Nell America's News HQ
ISmith Cavuto ,

ESPN SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCen- Varied Pro- Outside the Football NFL Live Jim Rome Is Aroundthe Pardon the
ter grams Unes Uve Burning Horn Interruption
ESPN2 ESPN First Take Mike and Varied Programs Outside the Foolball NASCAR Varied Pro-
Mike Unes Uve Now grams
SPEED Varied Programs TruckU hop Cut OntheEdge Monster Varied Pro-
7___ _Rebuild__RJam grams
ANPL Animal Cops San Fran- Miami Animal Police The Most Extreme The Crocodile Hunter Growing Up Pet Star
ciL sco
DISC The New Detectives The FBI Flies AIjaunting AHaunting Varied Programs Cash Cab Cash Cab
ilSN Movie Varied Pro- Zack & Zack & Varied Programs
grams Cody Cody
FAM Full House Full House Sister, SIs- Sister, SIs- Sabrina- Sabrina- RlHouse Full House What I UIke Whalt I Uke Glmore Girls
tler ter Witch Witch About You About You
FOOD Home Cook- Quick Fix 30-Mlnule Varied Pro- Emerll Uve Guy's Big Tyler's Ulti- Cooking- Everyday Barefoot Home Cook-
ing Meals Meals grams BIte male SandraLee Italian Contessa Ing
HGTV House Curb Appeal Designed to Designed to Design on a Design on a Parents Carter Can Varied Programs If Walls IfWalls
HGl Hunters Sell Sell Dime Dime House Could Could
NICK Dora theEx- Go, Diego, Backyardl- Varied Pro- SpongeBob Fairly Odd- Varied Programs SpongeBob SpongeBob
N IK plorer Got gangs grams Parents
TVLAND I Love Lucy I Love Lucy Beverly Hill- Beverly Hill- Gunsmoke Bonanza Beverly Hil- BeverlyHil- Hogan's He Hogan's He-
billiles billies billies bhUlles roes roes
AE Cold Case Fles CSI: Miami Crossing Jordan The Sopranos American Justice Cold Case Files

BIo Notorious City Confidential Bo Classics Biography Biography Airline Airine
COrM Varied Programs MADly Dally Show The Colbert MADtI MADtv Movie
_Report
El News The Dally 10 Varied Programs
PF Varied Programs King of the King of the Malcolm in Malcolm In That 70s Varied Pro- KIng of the Varied Programs
Hil Hill the Middle the Middle Show grams ill
HALL Touched by an Angel 7th Heaven 7th Heaven ULileHouse oi the Cheers Cheers M*A*SH iWHA'S
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HIST Varied Programs Modern Marvels Varied Programs

LIFE Desperate Housewives Desperate Housewives Movie Wife Swap Wife Swap
SCI Varied Programs 7 Days Star Trek: Enterprise
SPKE Married... Married... Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries CSI: Crime Scene Investi- Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries
With With gatioen
TLC What Not to Wear What Not to Wear ABabySto- ABabySto- Bringing Bringing Take Home Take Home Jon & Kate Jon & Kate
ry ry Home Baby I Home Baby Chef Che Pus Plus 8
TNT Las Vegas Without a Trace Law &Order Law & Order Charmed Charmed
TRU 11:00)JamiFloyd:Best Banfleld & Ford: Courlsde Arrest&t- Arrest &Tl- North Mis NorthMs Hot Pursuit HotPursuit
Defense al al slon Road sion Road
USA Movie Varied Programs NCIS
WGN Nash Bridges WGN Midday News Homicide: Ufe on the The Cosby TheCosby Becker Funniest America's Funniest Home
Street Show Show Pets Videos
WTBS Homelmp- Homeimp- Homelmp. Homelm- JustShoot JustShoot Yes, Dear Yes, Dear The King of The King ol Everybody- Everybody-
rovaMent movement rovemenM movement Me Me Queens. Queens Raymond Raymond
AIC Movie Varied Programs

HBO Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs

MA (11:15 Movie Movie Varied Programs Moie
SHOW Movie Varied Programs
C 11:00) Movie Varied Programs
TCM Movie I..


MONDAY EVENING NOVEMBER 10, 2008


CBS WCTV News (N)R Evening Wheatof Jeopardy! BigBang HowIMet Twoanda (:31)Worst CSI:Miami'Clh.ng News\Ni 1R LateShow-
SW Nevs Fortune (i (N) aS Theory Half Men Week()N IDeath"N)A ts rLetllerman
PBS WFSU TheNwsHourWith Jim Steves Eu- Being Antiques Roadshow M1- Trans-Slberian Orchestra: The Ghosts Medal ol Hnor ,N) AiE
P WFS___ Lehrer (N) 6t0 rope Served wa'Kee, WVisconsrT of Christmas EveAt CiR
PBSWAB The NewsHour With Jim Georgia's Travels to Antiques Roadshow Main- American Experience Red Tail Reborn 0t a Tavis Smi- Business
PBSWABW Lehrer(N) iB0 Business the Edge waukee, Wsconsin" 'The Crsn of a929"t tley [N t Rpt.

SABC TXL News (N) ABC Wd InsldeEdi- Access Hol- Dancing With the Stars l (Uive) Samantha :02)Boston Legal 'Re" NewsiN (:35)Night-'
_____ News ton lywvood _______________oV? (N) i ) line,)
DeWT alor No NBCNews Entertain- TheInsider Chuck'Chuck Versus the Heroes 'Wairs"lN) i( My Own Worst Enemy Deal or No Tonight
NBCWTWC Deal (N)) ment (N)N1 Ex-'(N)i N-aTha Is Nol MY Son" Deal(N) t Show
FOX WTLH Everybody- TheSimp- Family Guy Two anda Terminator: The Sarah Prison Break The Leg- News(N TMZ(N)Wi Seinfd Friends A
SL Raymoend sons 0 6i S g Hall Men Conner Chronicles (N) end" (N) i f ] t n-ha ]et Ne]
WE The King of The King of That 70s That 70s Gossip Girl "Bonfire ol the One Tree Hill (N) 6i 0 Sex and the Sex and the Will & Grace Will & Grace
S Queens Queens Show t Show t Vanlty(N) 1 Cityt I Cityt 0 1 6A

CNN (4:00) The Situation Lou Dobbs Tonight o Campbell Brown: No Larry King Live WIn Anderson Cooper 360 Nit
Room Bias, No Bull
FNC Special Report E The Fox Report With The O'Rellly Factor 0 Hannlty & Colmes0 On the Record With Greta The O'Reilly Factor
Shepard Smith nIo Van Susteren
ESPN SorlsCenter: Monday Monday Night Countdown (Live) NFL Football San Fransco 49ers at Anzona Cardinals From University lhcanix SportsCen-
ESPN Night Kickoff 0 Sladum in GlendaleAnz (Live)______________ _____ iter
ESPN2 Around the Pardon the 2008 World Seriesof Pok- 2008 World Series of Pok- 2008 World Series of Pok- 2008 World Series of Pok- E:60 (N)
S2 Horn (N) Interruption er er er er
SPEED Unique Whips Pinks Pass Time This Week In NASCAR NASCAR Confldential (N) Barreltt-Jackson 2008: Pinks Pass Time
(N) The AuctionsI
ANPL t's Me or the Dog SB Guinness Worid Records Animal Cops Houston Animal Cops Houston B0 Animal Cops Houston [O Animal Cops Houston
Amazing Animals 'Fight or Survival '"Fearless in Duty"
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Friday, November 7, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 1 9A


WEDNESDAY EVENING NOVEMBER 12, 2008

News (Ni ol Evening Wheel of Jeopardyl Old Chris- Gary Un- Criminal Minds Maemod CSI: NY "'Dad Instde"(N) News (N) ] Late Show-
CBSWCTV News Fortune (N I(N: line married (N |am" (NiO sl i[t Letterman
The NewsHour With Jim Steves Eu- Dimensions Monarchy: The Royal Family at Work The paace Monarchy: The Royal CharileRose(N) B
PBS WFSU LehrerI (N' ti rope eades or the Queen's state vail to the US (N) Family a Work 0
TheNewsHour WilhJim StevesEu- Georgia Monarchy: The Royal Family at Work The palace The Windsors: ARoyal Tavis SmI- Busines
PBS WABW Lehrer (Ns O rope Traveler -eadies lor he Queen's stale vsit lo:he U S 0 Family R (DVS) ley (N) C Rpl.
SABCWTXL News (N) ABC WId Inside Edi- AccessHol- The42nd Annual CMAAwards Festivles honor excellence in cuntly music. News(N) (:35) Nghl-
ABC WOTL News tan lywood ive)a ___________ __ ___line (N)
Deal or No NBC News Entertain- Thelnslder Knilht Rider *I Wanna Ufe 'Back Friday" (N) Cs Law& Order'Challenged" Deal orNo Tonight
SNBCWTWC eal (N) Cs meant (N) E Roc and Roli All Night" (N, C R Deal (N) A Show
FOX WH Everybody- The Simp- Family Guy Two and a Bones The Con Man in House'Living the Dram" News (N) TMZ (N) 0 Selnfeld Friends fA
FOX WI1.H Raymond sons Cs Ou Half Men the Meth Lab" (N) O a) 'The Dog" T
The King of The King of That 70s That70s America's NextTop Mod- Styllsta "Shop 11 Uke l's Sex and the Sex and the Will & Grace Will & Grace
OW Queens Queens Show 0 Show el (N) 0 Ru Hor (N) 0 Ei city City
(4:00) The Situation Lou Dobbs Tonight RE Campbell Brown: No Larry King Live 9 Anderson Cooper 360 B)
CNN Room Bias, No Bull
1FNC Special Report R The Fox Report With The O'Reilly Factor 0 Hannity & Colmes 0 On the Record With Greta The O'Rdllly Factor
F S__hepard Smith Van Susleren
RANI SportsCenter(Lve)B NBAShoot- NBA Basketball Utah Jazz at Wahinglon Wizards From Vanzon NBA Basketball Houston Rockets at
ESPN around Center in Washington, D C (Live) B Phoerix Suns (LUve) l
ESPN2 Arund the Pardon the NFL Live B Football College Football Teams to BeAnnounced (Uve) SportsCenter (Uve) Bl
S Horn (N) s Intlerruption Live
SPEED Unique Whips Pinks Pass Time American American Pinks Pinks--All. Wrecked Wrecked Pinks Pass Time
SEE Thunder Thunder Outtakes
ANPL Is Me or the Dog Three- ManeatersmE After the Attack 'Wll ana Animal Precinct'Just in K-9 Cops "The Heat Is On" Animal Precinct Just in
dogANPL doghome Bsorf Time"9' (N)B NTime"
Cash Cab Cash Cab Howl t's Howlt's Time Warp Time Warp MythBusters"End Witha Prototype ThIsl(N) Howlfs Howit's:
DISC Ru [] Made Made (N) Bullwhip Bang" Sayings (N) Made Made
S Wizards- Wizards- Zack & Hannah 'tieLuock of theirlsh"(01) Rysn Wizards- Wizards- Lle With Zack & Hanah
DIN Place Place Cody Montana M9ilmn, Alexiolopa: Nt Place Place [Derek Cody Montana
PAM My Wlfe and My Wie and That 70s That 70s America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home America's Funniest Home The 700 Club ail
FA Kids Kids Show Cs Show 0 Videos Cs R1, Videos Sneeze Videos Cs N
FOOD 30-Mnute 30-Minute Challenge Three lop Italian Romancing the Bird- BobbyFlay BobbyFlay Dinner: Im- Dinner: Im- GoodEats Unwrapped
FOOD Meals Meals chels face oil Thanksgiving possible possible Galic.
Designed to House House House Designed to Get (I Sold My First My First House House Big Amea- Haidin'
HGTV Sell Worth? Worth? Hunters Sell N) (N) Place Place Hunters Hunters Ing House
NICK ICarlty C R ICaON Go to Japa" Caj, Sam and SpongeBob SpongeBob Home mp- Home Imp- George Lo- George Lo- Famly Mat- Famly Ma-
NICK Freddia travel to Japan rovement rovement pez C p t ters t
N AndyGri- Andy GrIl- Andy Gril- Andy Gri The Cosby The Cosby 3rd Rock- 3rd Rock- Myths & Myths & Extreme Makeover: Home
TVLAND flth flth flth fith Show A Show o Sun Sun Legends Legends Edition Cs )
Cold Case Files E CSI: Miami "Death Grip" C Bounty Bounty Bounty Bounty Parking Parking Parking Parking
A&E u Hunter Hunter Hunter Hunter Wars(N) Wars (N) Wars Waris
BIO Notorious Murder in Cold Cily Confldenllali Blography' John Travolta Slayn'Aiwe" John Travoila Bography 'Mel Gibson" Blography 'Robert
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El SNLMoments (N) wood Curses eight Lately (N)
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TLC nifer Plus 8 Plus 8 Luaus" E Plus 8 Plus 8 Liaus '
TNT Law& Order 'Eual Law&Oioa .,, : i. Lu ,,& Oraoer ':. L .. '*'ana"sean a'I a'Wl McConaugr Stevewe ZIrn Adventir- L gLejne-
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TRU Cops a Cops ) I Most Shocking Most Shocking "'Busted in Most Daring 'Clueless Vacation Ski Patrol Ski Patrol Forensdc
TRU the Buff 2" (N) Crooks" (N) DIsasters 1 (N) (N) Files
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I can't recall an election with so much focus on the vice
presidential running mate.
But what is a vice president really?
From the Latin "vice" (a word literally.translating "in
place of") the vice president is there as a safeguard to replace
the president should that leader be unable to fulfill the duties
of the job.
By any other name, the VP is the president's sidekick.
Now that we've simplified it, it might help to know what
a sidekick is...and more specifically a kick.
Tracing back to the Old English, a kick was the side
pocket of a man's trousers.
The counter to this "front".or "side" pocket, was the
pratt (or back pocket), likewise similar to modern fashion de-
signs.
Curiously enough, early pickpockets knew the differ-
ence between their kicks and pratts and stayed away from the
,,former if a person kept his
r KILL& money close at hand.
S Why, you ask? Well,because
the kick was more difficult to
*, f pick; it was closer to the per-
,i r son's skin and more easily de-
S tected if the weight of a wal-
R let or bankroll was lifted.
Ai lFrom this, the word side-
850-668-7665 kick became known as one
1698V SareBvd..Tailahassew faithful and close, handy as a
o hVI i D ',,s, Dpocket, and ever by his side.


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NOrne: ____ a n n _
Addresse:_____ ________________
Phone: ( Do you subscribe?
Mail to: Greene Publishing P0. Drawer 772 Madison, Fl- 32341 (850) 973-4141


PRAcCA
:.,,'., '."*' "', -.--:.;%.. ^'


Aries (March -21-Aprtil 1 6 nih re-
straint Will undeimin. your 4dIe w. So
give yourself props ibrth~s ats If you do
a little thing well, you a, 44 .bigger lhing
well too. '
Taurus (April 20-May '.0) 'i..ical
challenges are part of the fu.i. You don'thaveto
risk your health, but doing something a little
dangerous will have a thrillingresult. -
Gemini (May 21-June 21): Yoti hear about
your colleague's promoting : an.d. are happy
without being jealous. Your catee is progress-
ing at a satisfying pace, and you. will also have
success. ,
Cancer (June 22-July 22): Friendly relation-
ships shift. You could become closer friends be-
cause now you have more in co~nMion, rbt niaybe
you start doing business. together.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22): SoiiReone is crazy
about you. Occupying a person's psychic, space
is an honor. For whatever reason, you. do it for
this person, and it's nice to be adored.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): It's a wobbly emo-
tional state you're in. One minute you're laugh-
ing.and the next you're gazing .outthe window
for extended amounts of time. ,"
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23):,Should you settle an
old score or write it oft? This problem Is taking
up way too much merital space. A:truthful,
brief conversation will put the issue to rest.
Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 21): A conversation
that didn't make any sense yesterday is now
clear. It's amazing what a little sleep can do.
Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): There have
been a few times when you gave up too quickly,
only to find out that you would have succeeded.
This time see it through.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan, 19): You'd prefer to
be in charge, steering a project to its glory
Since that's not always possible, you'll try hard
to be adaptable.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): You'll see some-
one and think, "If he can do it, so can I." Find
out the method. Others generously share the
information you seek.
Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20): People are ex-
pecting you to deliver. You're not even nervous.
It feels like all your life has prepared you for
this.


Sister Marie ~ Woman of od
Guaranteed Results! Call Now for Your FREE
Through God's Help! Blessed Reading!
Does bad luck follow you? Are you tired of suffering?
Sister Marie has 20 years of experience in removing bad luck,
sickness, sorrow and pain. I can and will help you in love,
money, family, divorce, luck, marriage, job, business, nature,
lawsuits, alcohol, drugs, enemies or any evil stumbling blocks.

Free reading

by phone!
Se Habla Espanol (850) 536-7236



North Florida Farm

ad Home Center

Come in and cheecl out oup selection
of home and faPm supplies.

Building Material Hardware
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Loie & SusanT ? odii


NORTH AMERICA

MadisonBottIflg*i m,



S... ., .: ;


-

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20 A. Madison Enterprise Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


Friday November 7, 2008

4.-I,:
4.,;' !


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*1.~


Real Estate For SaleFORSALELEMONGRASS DAY SPA
RlEttFrSlM Now hiinf oma


( reenville ointe

AApartnents

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

outhem ?illas of

CkMadison C'partments

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



EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY
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

FOR RENT
3 BR, 2 BATH
DOUBLEWIDE
LARGE GREAT ROOM
WITH FIREPLACE, BIG
GRILLING DECK,
PRIVATE
OFF HWY 6 NEAR BLUE
SPRINGS, LEE SCHOOL
DISTRICT, NO PETS
1 YR LEASE $650 MONTH
$650 SECURITY DEPOSIT
CALL 423-538-1206
OR 423-366-8860
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
HOME FOR RENT
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


For Rent in Lee, FL
M/H 3BR / 2 bath $550.00 mo.
M/H 2BR / 1 bath $375. mo.
UTILITIES NOT INCLUDED
850-673-9564


10/2/-11/21


k'' L tD (4 ~
COMMERCIALT^yx
RENTAL^^U^


Downtown Office/ R
for rent. 700 to 1,4
567-1523


Newly Constructed:
2BR 2 Bath Townhouse
1200S/F Heated Area
$129,500
McWilliams Realty
850-973-8614

FOR SALE / OWNER
FINANCING
ALL LAND BELOW IS HIGH
AND DRY

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

10 acres Beulah Meadows Rd,
DWMH and houses allowed,
$49,500,, $5,000 down $459/mo

10 acres Old Blue Springs Rd.
access, DWMH and houses al-
lowed, $49,500, $5,000 down,
$459/mo

14.8 acres Madison, North of
Hwy 6, Cactus Rd., restrictions
$73,950 ($5,000 / Ac)
25 Acres on Hwy 90, Lee,
$112,500 ($4,500/ac)

Larger tracts available
Call Chip Beggs
850-973-4116
RTN

Newly remolded 3 BR, 2 Bath,
New Kitchen, Hardwood Floors,
Stainless Steel Appliances, New
Bath Room, Garage, separate
Artist Cottage on 3/4 acre


$158,900.
929-4991


1/2 ACRE IN THE
MADISON COUNT
869-0916





Commercial/Indi
Property
with state highway
23 acres, Corne


Motivated Sell
2001 Toyota Camry
Has 96,000 miles on ca
recalled engine has 26
call James
850-673-1314


100 Sql ft. $50.00 REWARD
2 lost kittens, gray, tiger striped
10/22-11/21 vicinity of Bunker and Shelby


BAND SAWMILL
CALL 850-973-4004.
IF NO ANSWER, PLEASE
LEAVE NAME, TELEPHONE
NUMBER AND INFORMATION
ABOUT THE MILL.




I build decks, sheds, exterior
carpentry work
Call 850-242-9342
ask for Bob
RTN




Great selection, Freshwater &
Saltwater Fish & everything you
need to keep them swimming!
Hook some Great Deals during
our 5th Friday Sale
Creatures Featured Pet Shop
Madison, FL 850-973-3488
10/29-11/7


Streets
973-6215 or 973-4381
10/29-11/7


YUtF9 -
F FOR

SAL L
1 L
VF'taiL


. 'P.,[ , .'. ; ," ,' .; .









6Pu9 ishin aio,F. .
973-4 214


HOME BUYERS.. GUARAN-
TEED FINANCING THRU
B.O.T.!! PROGRAM
386-719-0044
WE PAY CASH..... FOR YOUR
USED MOBILE HOMES 1980
OR NEWER. LYNN SWEAT
386-365-5129
FOR SALE 2.68 ACRES
BETWEEN LAKE CITY AND
LIVE OAK
CAN POSSIBLY BE ZONED
COMMERCIAL
MAKE OFFER 386-365-5129
LYNN SWEAT

FIRST TIME HOME BUYER
$7,500.00 CASH IN YOUR
POCKET CALL DAVID FOR
DETAILS 386-719-0044
MUST SELL 5 BR HOME
$49,900.00 CALL 386-288-4560

LOW CREDIT SCORES???
I MAY BE ABLE TO HELP
YOU BUY A HOME.
386-288-4560

NEW 4 BEDROOM 2 BATH
READY TO MOVE IN. CALL
386-288-4560
HOME ONLY LOANS
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.
EVERYTHING INCLUDED
NO HIDDEN CHARGES
CINDY 386-365-5370


ZERO DOWN
LAND HOME PACKAGES
10/28-11/28 Singlewide your land $340.00
P&I per mo, Doublewide your
land $422.00 P&I per mo. Sin-
COUNTRY, glewide & $30,000.00 for land
FY $5,000 $520.00 P&I per mo. or Dou-
blewide with $30,000.00 for land
RTN/TO $602.00 P&I per mo. Our land
your land or buy land. I special-
ize in credit challenged cus-
tomers. Applications over the
phone, credit decision next busi-
ustrial ; es day.. Let me help make your


r lots. Cindy 386-365-5370


er


BEST CASH DEALS ON
MOBILE HOMES. NO ONE
BEATS MY PRICES
386-719-0044
SINGLE WIDE 14X70 2BR/ 2
BATH EXCELLENT SHAPE
NEED CHAS, PRICED TO
SELL CALL MIKE AT
386-623-4218
MODULAR HOME FOR SALE
IN TOWN SAVE $20,000.00
TURN KEY DEAL OWNER
SAYS MAKE AN OFFER IT
MUST GO CALL MIKE AT
386-623-4218


$8,000 BRAND SPANKING NEW 2009
ar, factory 5 BEDROOM 3 BATH 2004 Sql
,000 miles FT $594.31 PER MO. SELLER
PAYS $3,500 TOWARD
CLOSING COST CALL MIKE
10/15-11/7 386-623-4218


PRICE REDUCED! SPACIOUS
MFG HOME WITH 4 BED-
ROOMS, 3 BATH, BONUS
ROOM WITH LOTS OF WIN-
DOWS. DISCONTINUED
FLOORPLAN. FOR MORE
INFO CALL SARAH
.386-288-0964
BECOME A HOMEOWNER
FOR THE SAME MONTHLY
PAYMENTS YOU ARE
THROWING AWAY ON RENT.
CALL SARAH FOR MORE
INFO 386-288-0964
NEED MORE SPACE FOR A
GROWING FAMILY? 2001, 5
BEDROOM, 4 BATH TRADE-
IN. EXCELLENT CONDI-
TION. FOR MORE INFO
CALL SARAH 386-288-0964


Therapist and Nail Tech.
Apply in person only
104 West North-Side Dr.
Valdosta, GA 31602
RTN

FRONT DESK, FLEXIBLE
HOURS, FULL TIME
APPLY IN PERSON
HOLIDAY INN EXPRESS,
MADISON, FL





(fOOD STOR'

Are You highly motivated?
Are You a self starter?
Do You possess a strong desire to
succeed?
If you answered yes to any of the
above questions we are looking
for you.
We are currently accepting appli-
cations for Manager Trainees
and Assistant Managers in the
Greenville and Madison areas
Interested applicants please call
Ms. Kim @352-494-7551
Maintenance/repair technician
needed for large modern dairy
farm. The dairy is a fully auto-
mated facility that is less than
three years old, located in south
Madison County. Experience
with pumps, machinery, pneu-
matic equipment and electrical
needed. Detail and organization
skills also needed. Excellent
salary opportunity available.
Fax resume to 850-971-0006.
11/5-11/21
Full Circle Dairy in Lee, FL
(Madison County) is looking for
milkers. Duties include milking,
feeding, cleaning, recognizing
sick cows, delivering calves when
needed, etc. Please fax resume to
850-971-0006






Dunn's
Lawn Mower Repair
WELDING
New & Used Parts
850-973-4723
2089 NE State Road 6
Madison, FL 32340
ANYTHING LEFT OVER 30
DAYS WILL BE SOLD


ANTsy

to sell those

old items you

have just

lying around

the house?


Sell Them In
The Classifieds


850-973-4141


Inside TREASURES & MORE
Shops 3609 S. Hwy 19
I PERRY FLEA MARKEr1-
We850-838-1422 (SAT/SUN)
We Buy 850-584-7124 (MON/FRI)
Call Us SAT 9-3 SUN 10-4


Glassware
Collectables
Furniture
Tools


I y


A


II~l '~


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
850-973-4141
RTN
^B^UHZ^


Lay A Way for Christmas
Scooters and 4 wheelers
JUST SCOOTERS
221 N. Greenville
850-242-9342 or 850-948-2788
Ask for Bob
RTN


retail space


FOR SALE ON 1/2 ACRE 3
BEDROOM/2 BATH WITH
ALL IMPROVEMENTS POS-
SIBLE OWNER FINANCING.
CALL WILL FOR DETAILS
850-728-5247

FOR SALE 3 BEDROOM/2
BATH ON .75 ACRE AL-
READY SET-UP $2500.00
DOWN AND ONLY
$649.00/MONTH CALL WILL
850-728-5247

FOR SALE 4 BEDROOM/2
BATH ON 1 ACRE READY
NOW FOR ONLY
$699.00/MONTH. CALL
TODAY 850-728-5247

FOR SALE 1999 28X64 3 BED-
ROOM/ 2 BATH $25,000.00
CALL WILL FOR DETAILS
850-728-5247
10/29-RTN


I LoST^^^^


P


I


-1










www. greenepublishing. com




[eaas


Friday, November 7, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 2 1A


SUWANNEE VALLEY HUMANE SOCIETY


CRITTER



CORNER

Suwannee Valley Humane Society
1156 SE Bisbee Loop
Madison, Floiida 32340

Two miles south of Lee off C.R. 255
From 10 Exit 262. Take C.R.2555 north 12 miles

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 appoint-
ment. Visit our website and see the animals that need a
really good home at www.geocities.com/suwanneehs or
at our e-mail address suwanneevalley@embarq-
mail.com.

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.

THRIFT STORE:
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 in mind if you have items in
good condition you would like to donate to us.

RECYCLING:
We have a recycling bin on our property newspapers,
magazines, 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 Johnson's Appliance/Radio Shack.
We also collect aluminum cans to recycle. Just bring
them to the shelter. All the money goes to help the home-
less animals.

The Suwannee Valley Humane Society depends on adop-
tions for $65 which INCLUDES, spay/neuter, de-worm,
heartworm/feline leukemia tested and rabies shot (if
old enough). Please come and visit us, our animals
would love to meet you.

REMEMBER; DO NOT LEAVE PETS IN VEHICLES
FOR ANY LENGTH OF TIME DUE TO THE HEAT AND
HUMIDITY

FEATURED ANIMALS FOR ADOPTION:

DOGS:
2621 Kira is a 3 year 10 month old, Hound/Mix. She is
Tri color and a very nice dog. Likes to play and gives
hugs.

2345 Morris is a Belg. Shepard/Mix. He is black and
brown and is 4 years 11 months old. He is a very good
outside dog only

3525 Candi is a 9 week old, Lab/Mix. She is all black;
she is a very sweet thing.

3526 Brandi is a Hound/Mix, she is 9 weeks old. She
is black, brown and white. Looks kind of like a Beagle
but, is not.

3524 April is an 8 week old, Mixed Breed? She is a
light brown color and is so sweet.

CATS:
3468 Kimber is a 5 % Month old, gray Tabby She is
housebroken and is a house cat.

3455 Hester is a gray, short haired kitty She is a 4
months old kitty and loves to be patted.

3454 Sue she is a 4 months old, kitty. She is gray kitty
and likes to be made of.

3446 Simone is an 8 months old, Torte Shell kitty She
is a very sweet kitty

3442 Lucy is a 5 year 8 months old cat. She is a Manx
cat. She is an all black. She is a house cat and has been
de claw. She is very good with kids.

LOST AND FOUND:
If you have lost or found an animal, you Would like
to report. Please feel free to call us and I will put your re-
port in the paper free.

LOST:
CAT: was lost from CR 255 in Lee, FL. "PASTEL" a
domestic long hair cat. A spayed female, she is white,
light gray and tan. She is a very pretty long hair cat and
very friendly If you have found her, please call, Patty
Wood at (850) 971-5688.

Spaving 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
operation, 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 them.
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 thousands of new cats and dogs.


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Feeling Anxious About The Future? Buy and read Dianetics by
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Help Wanted
Guaranteed Weekly Settlement Check. Join Wil-Trans Lease
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without any of the Risk. (866)906-2982. Must be 23.

Exchange Coordinators Wanted EF Foundation seeks energetic
and motivated representatives to help find homes for int'l ex-
change students. Commission / travel benefits. Must be 25+.
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DRIVERS: CALL TODAY! Sign-On Bonus 35-41cpm Earn
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Colonial Life seeks an entrepreneurial professional with sales
experience to become a District Manager. A Life/Health license
is required. Substantial earnings potential. Please contact:
meredith.brewer@coloniallife.com or call (904)424-5697.
Homes For Rent
3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $11,000! Only $199/Mo! 5% down 20
years @ 8% apr. Buy, 4/BR $259/Mo! For listings (800)366-
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Miscellaneous
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Busi-
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N I 1II I Ill I ll\Nil N l II 1,1 1 It ( Il I I INC. 1 I tI
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Il. a nlli..II r n..indrri.d .1I .uh ila,1.lintl L ill iid a record of the proc 'edings. and
ilil I,,r I,I.Ih purpii.. li i ir .hi [i.i riLLd I. in-ure thal .i terbalim record of Ihe pro-
c'L'l'ing2. i, im.dL. "hilhl rcurd rinlud., Iht li\im.n uand eindencle upon ahich Ih ap-
pnI 1 Is'llj1


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

MIDWAY FINANCIAL, LLC, a Delaware
Limited Liability Company authorized to do
business in Florida and f/k/a MIDWAY
FINANCIAL CORPORATION, Plaintiff,
vs.
RICARDO BAILEY and
CLARETIIA IIUMPHERY, Defendants.


I


Case No.:200S-590-CA
CIVIL DIVISION


NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: RICARDO BAILEY
CLARETIIAIIUMPHERY
1541 NW 2nd ST
POMPANO BEACH, FL 33069-2818


YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Complaint to Foreclose Mortgage has been
filed against you, and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any,
to said Complaint, on the PlaintifflT's attorney, whose name and address is: Cary A.
Hardee, II, Post Office Drawer 450, Madison, Florida 32341, on or before December 3.
2008. and file the original with the Clerk of this Court before service on the above at-
torney or immediately thereafter. If you fail to do so, a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of said Court on this 2 day of October, A.D.
2008.
By: TIM SANDERS, Clerk of the Court
By: Ramona Dickinson, Deputy Clerk
10/31/08.11/7/08. 11/14/08. 11/21/08


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


SUWANNEE LAND & TIMBER, INC.,
a Florida corporation,
Plaintiff,


CIVIL ACTION
* CASE NUMBER: 08-445-CA
* DIVISION:


OSCAR PORRAS and
PAULA A. PORRAS,
Defendants.


NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE is hereby given that, pursuant to an Order or a Final Judgment of
Foreclosure in the above-captioned action, I, Tim Sanders, Clerk of the Circuit Court,
will sell the property situated in Madison County, Florida, described as:
Lot 26, of RIVERWOOD SUBDIVISION, a subdivision as more partic-
ularly described in the Declaration of Restrictions and Protective
Covenants as recorded in 0. R. Book 126, pages 469 through 483, inclu-
sive, of the Public Records of Madison County, Florida,
at public sale, to the highest and best bidder for cash, at the front entrance of the Mpdi-
son County Courthouse, located at 125 SW Range Ave., in Madison, Florida, at 11:00
a.m. on the 4th day of December, AD, 2008.
Any person claiming an interest in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than
the property owner as of the date of the lis pendens must file a claim within 60 days at-
ter the sale.
WITNESSmy hand and the seal of this Court this 5 day of November, 2008.


(COURT SEAL)


H. EDWARD GARVIN
Attorney for Plaintiff
P.O. Box 358041
Gainesville, FL 32635
(352) 373-2598
Florida Bar No. 749753


TIM SANDERS
Clerk of the Circuit Court
BY: Ramona Dickison
As Deputy Clerk


If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to partic-
ipate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact the Court Administrator for the Third Judicial Circuit, 145
N. Hernando St., PO Box 1569, Lake City, FL 32056, (386) 758-2163, within 2 working
days of your receipt of this notice; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 1-800-955-
8778.


~Uh2LlLUUAI08
~


Whatever You Need,

Greene Publishing, Inc.


GREENE

Publishing, Inc.


1695 S. SR 53 Madison


973-4141


-MMMJ


newe=mmmemmermame









22A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing.com


Friday, November 7, 2008


Id9Ja




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2008 DODGE AVENGER SXT
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2007 TOWN & COUNTRY
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AHOE LTZ "SOUTHERN
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2003 FORD F-150
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2007 PONTIAC G6 GT CONV.
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2002 FORD FX4 4x4


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CHEVYiL
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EXTRA EXTRA CLEAN


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2005 FORD LARIAT CREW FX4 4
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CONV. I 2004 LEXUS RX330


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