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/UF00028405/00355
 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 28, 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: VID00355
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33284795
lccn - sn 95047180
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Full Text










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ntCrp tAM.e Kccotbc


Our 144th Year, Number 13


Friday, November 28, 2008


Madison, Florida


J.D. Coody Designs Plans


For Lee City Hall Addition


The Drafting Pro-
gram at North Florida
Community College,
which prepares students
for jobs in architectural
or, mechanical drafting,
recently assisted the
Town of Lee by preparing
building plans for Lee
City Hall's new confer-
ence room addition.
NFCC drafting student
J.D. Coody created the
plans and says he is excit-
ed to see his design be-
come a reality
"It helped me under-
stand more about what
I'm drawing," said Coody
"I'm glad .they gave me
the opportunity"
The conference room
is currently under con-
struction and according
to Lee Town Manager
Cheryl Archambault the
roof of the building is
framed and should be
completed soon.
"NFCC saved the
town lots of money," said
Archambault. "We appre-
ciate the college assisting
us. The quality of work
was very impressive and
J.D. was a pleasure to
work with."
Archambault contact-
ed NFCC drafting instruc-
tor Lauri Newton last
year about drawing the
plans for the Lee City Hall
addition and worked with
Coody throughout the de-
sign process.
"J.D. is a wonderful
example of the kind of
students we have coming
Please See Coody,
Page 3A


J.D. Coody, a student at NFCC's drafting program
plans for the Lee City addition (shown below). Coody is
with his drafting instructor, Lauri Newton.


Jacob Schindler Revolutioni


Kudzu Eradication


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Over the last few
years, Jacob Schindler,
son of Eric and Dr. Julie
Schindler, who practices
medicine in Madison, has
amazed the science com-
munity with his research
regarding the effects of in-
ert gas (helium) on the
dreaded invasive weed,
kudzu.
Entering the third
year of research,
Schindler has already tak-
en his work into the field,
where he successfully
eradicated several large
infestations of kudzu for
Valdosta area residents.
He is now entering the
daunting phase of com-
mercial applications with
the same impressive com-
bination of genius and
genuine interest in mak-
ing a better world.
Beginning with recog-
nition at a regional level,
Schindler then won first
place in Environmental
Science for his project:
"The Effect of Various
Gases on Kudzu (Pueraria
Montana/Lobata) A Sec-
ond Year Study with
Forestry Application."
Following that effort,
he entered the project in
the 59th Georgia Science
and Engineering Fair,
where he also took first
place in the category of
Environmental Manage-
ment. The American Me-
teorological Association
and the Discovery Chan-
nel Young Scientist Chal-
lenge also recognized him.
"Kudzu is a legume,


Cowboy Fan Bus Leaving For


Pensacola For Playoff Game

Cowboy fans wanting to go to the playoff game in Pensacola, but not wishing to
drive, can catch the Cowboy express'motor coach to the game. The cost to travel is $30
for each rider. For more information, please call: B .F. Killingsworth at 973-6467, An-
gela Bussey at 464-1798 or Penny Worden at 973-6027. The Annett Bus Lines motor
coach will leave at 3.p.m. sharp from the Winn Dixie Parking Lot. Go, Cowboys!


Photo submitted
n, designed the
pictured above
Madison's Unemployment
Rate Not As High As Some
Claim
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The State of Florida's
; > unemployment statistics
for October have been re-
leased and Madison Coun-
ty ranks number 14 in the
- state.
cAL PLA N Earlier in the month,
Elhher Spear, a local citi-
zen, had been shown on
WCTV, claiming that
... Madison County had the
highest unemployment
...." rate in the nation. The sta-
tion later corrected the er-
ror.
wiing Madison's unemploy-
Inlllg ment rate was 8.4 percent
for October, up from 8.0 in
September. The rate in-
creased from 5.7 percent
in October 2007.


Hendry County had
the highest unemploy-
ment rate in the state,
with a whopping 13.0 per-
cent, which fell from a
14.1 percent rate in Sep-
tember. Last year, Hendry
County had a 9.0 percent
unemployment rate.
Flagler County had
the second highest unem-
ployment rate in the state
with 10.5 percent.
St. Lucie County had a
10.2 percent unemploy-
ment rate and ranked
third.
Okeechobee County
had a 10.0 percent unem-
ployment rate and ranked
fourth.
Hernando County was
ranked fifth in the state
with a 9.7 percent unem-
ployment rate.
Hamilton County,


which is one of Madison
County's bordering neigh-
bors, had aghigher unem-
ployment rate than Madi-
son County with an 8.5
percent unemployment
rate.
Other neighboring
counties had the follow-
ing unemployment rates
for October:
Suwannee County had
a 6.1 percent rate.
Jefferson County had
a 5.5 percent unemploy-
ment rate.
Taylor County had a
7.5 percent unemploy-
ment rate.
Lafayette County had
a 5.0 percent unemploy-
ment rate.
The statistics can be
found online at
www. labormarketinfo.com
/librarv/press/release.pdf


Challenges Increase But

The Names Remain The Same


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Superintendent of
Schools Lou Miller moves
into the heart of the 2008-
2009 school year commit-
ted to making the district
a place where teaching
and learning come first
and students thrive until
successfully handed off
to either college or gain-
ful employment. Like-
wise, the School Board
provides guidance, ap-
proval and a source of
checks and balances to
ensure that goal is deliv-
ered as effectively as pos-


Jacob Schindler stands in front of his research pro-
ject, now in its third year, titled, "The Effect of Helium on
Kudzu (Pueraria Species) A Third Year In Vivo Experi-
ment." Schindler's research has gained the praise, and
caught the attention, of both the education and commer-
cial agriculture community.


declared a weed by the
USDA," Schindler noted
during an interview. "It
covers grass, trees, high-
ways, vines, anywhere real-
ly and it kills trees by cover-
ing up the leaves and chok-
ing it. It originated in Japan
and was brought to Ge'brgia
to prevent erosion, but the
roots of kudzu absorb the
nutrients of the soil and it
grows very talj, about 70 feet
a year in some places."
In recent years, the ef-


fects of kudzu on forestry in
Georgia and surrounding
areas have created huge en-
vironmental and financial
losses.
"Every year in Georgia,
there are more than $100
million in damages to
Loblolly pine trees from
kudzu, because you can't
control it, and it doesn't die
from herbicides or animal
consumption. My in-
Please See Schindler,
Page 3A


sible.
In the midst of this
notable effort, several
members of the Board
and the Superintendent
had to contend with an-
other serious challenge,
re-election. And it was
not until the General
Election held on Novem-
ber 4 that it was all put to
rest with the re-election of
Clyde Alexander. Miller's
race was successfully
concluded in the pri-
maries and Kenny Hall
ran unopposed.
In response -to these
events, a special session of
0, the school
,0 0'" board was


'' ,,'I .... , -' .'' j , : ,, ',* si






Wside 0laea te ye3(3
,, ,s "ro ....... d" '" ..... :,]




'The driver n otice s noe 'ng f'in,
the engine. compA,'tniit d e
onto the paved'sholde '
The c ab .6i' t. e bo1 .'' .t 'o-
engulfed lin.a flaes. ,
The GreetrilI Voiunteer ,Fire Depart"
meant arrived at U)e scene earid eTnguished:
the fire. *
. The Sherff-s' Office also responded to.
assist, .
t ile caust of the fire is unlmoown.
' FP .TrOoper Allen "B3scuit" Kei mand
was the investigating officer.


held on
November
18 prior to
the regu-
lar meet-
ing to for-
ma 1 1 y


Lou Miller
elect the Board's Chair and
Vice-Chair for 2008-2009.
Typically this is just a for-,
mality, as the board has
made it a practice to simply
rotate through the districts,
which they elected to main-
tain again this session. Ac-'
cordingly, Alexander was
unanimously approved as
Chair and Bart Alford as
Vice-Chair.
This reporter wants to
join the entire community
Please See Challenges,
Page 3A


2 Sections. 26 Pages


Around Madison
Chtssillcds
History


Leguls I IAr


1t1


'Mvn
sumWe *
nm* ^5^A '
N~moi Awt -ih<, l n


F" aMI
O*t VO*
ona *" swr<

... r. i:,^.T .'*- "l *i3,W


Outdoors
TV. Guide
Sports
Health


www.greenepublishing.com


"; ;-' '' -*; ;,.- ^ I il iy
; =- ? '": ,t 3'^ '*,' -' )5 -, ,
Licyi! U .,/
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FOUNDATION PLAN F'L3IDKL rCTI
SEr -fB. E T--,


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2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


wwNw. glrcncl) publishing. com



Oicwpoints & Opinions


Friday, November 28, 2008


(ij1 Jacob's Ladder I


Letters to the Editor are typed word for word,


comma for comma, as sent to this newspaper.


When A Baby's Cry


Grace


Thanksgiving has come and gone and Advent is ap-
proaching. Christmas will soon be here.
During this-time of holiday joy, it is important to re-
member the reason for the season. The reason for the
season is God's goodness and His graciousness through
giving us Jesus Christ, His only begotten Son.
We should always be thankful for God's goodness
and the grace of Jesus Christ. Vernelle Allen, a member-
of Midway Church of God and a chaplain at the Suwan-
nee County Jail, says that the letters G-R-A-C-E mean
God's Riches at Christ's Expense.
Christ's Expense. How much more can a person give
than His own blood to save lost people?
Mankind had been lost since Adam and Eve ate of
the fruit of the Tree of Knowledge in the Garden of
Eden. God's first words to them, as they hid in the Gar-
den were "Where are you?"
Christ came to seek and to save the lost. He paid the
highest price ever paid at Calvary when he was nailed to
the cross. Every drop of blood that fell to the ground was
to save us from sin.
As we celebrate Advent and Christmas, let us rejoice
in the Grace of Jesus Christ.



rGot

a S
tIall Us!










ria Press Asso
2008



Award Winning Newspaper

the mlaison01

enterprise-Recot er
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:
Editor Bryant Thigpen
Jacob Bembry
Classified and
Production Manager Legal Ads
Heather Bowen Debra Lewis and
Heather Bowen
Staff Writers Deadline for classified is
Michael Curtis and Monday at 3:00 p.m.
Tyrra Meserve Deadline for'Legal
Advertisement is
Graphic Designers Wednesday at 5pm.
Stephen Bochnia There will be a $3.0Q,charge
and James Sutter for Affidavits.
Typesetter/ Circulation Department
Subscription Sheree Miller and
Bryant Thigpen Bobbi Light
Advertising Sales Subscription Rates:
Representatives In County $30
Mary Ellen Greene, Out-of-County $38
Dorothy McKinney. (State & local
Jeanetle Dunn. taxes included)
and Sheppard Salter

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


Chamber


Clari-


Means So Much To A Fa- A .
elf s An Advertl7 Qs-,


RE: Thanks to The Madison County Memorial Hospi-
tal
From: Merv & Denise Mattair

On the night of 9-11-08, I Marvin Mattair AKA
Merv noticed my little premature son with a small
amount of milk coming out of his nose. As I ap-
proached him to clean him up, I noticed a discol-
oration of his face so I started to shake him begging
in the process for him to wake up but to no avail. I
was not trying to accept reality but it was evident
that our little prince was gone. While running
through the house in panic mode trying to make it to
my wife, I handed her our little son and she accepted
his limp body with tears in her eyes and immediate-
ly laid him on the bed and started CPR while I got the
truck running. Before I could make it back in the
house from cranking the vehicle, my wife met me to
the door with him wrapped up in his baby blanket
and all I could see was one of his legs dangling from
the short end of his blanket as she handed him to me.
Not giving it any thought on whether or not she
wanted to come with me I snatched the car in gear
and started on my way to the Madison County Hospi-
tal. While speeding for a reason through town trying
to find the hospital, I was performing CPR, praying,
crying and hoping that this hospital take my situa-
tion serious all at the same time. I was so in a zone
that I could not find the hospital and I have been liv-
ing in Madison my entire life, but thank God for my
twelve year old daughter jumping in the vehicle un-
knowingly because all it took was her saying daddy
turn right here then here and there we were. I ran in
the hospital with my little son and two things hap-
pened that I did not expect, 1. A lady started praying
as soon as I entered the doors of the hospital crying
out for help and 2. A hospital staff was there to take
him out of my arms. While they performed an in-
tense CPR session on him, I left out the room, found
a corner and started praying out loud. It was quiet
and very discouraging for a few minutes until finally
I heard my little man cry and that cry was not a nor-
mal cry; That was the cry that opened my eyes to a lot
in this world that I even take for granted, so now
when my little man cry, I try- to be mindful of the
time that he was silent and I prayed for him to make
some kind of fuss. My little boy is doing fine to this
day and it is all because of God, praying, faith and
the wonderful staff at Madison County Memorial
Hospital. This letter is being written to give thanks
and recognition to Mr. HB at the Madison County
Hospital for taking my son out of my hands and per-
forming CPR on him instead of taking my situation
for granted. You don't know how blessed I was be-
hind your actions and how much pain and grief you
saved my family. I know that God is in charge but, he
work through us often and I am a firm believer that
he had you there that night for a reason. SO, BIG
THANKS GO OUT TO THE MADISON COUNTY
HOSPITAL. FACULTY AND STAFF FOR A JOB
WELL DONE ESPECIALLY MR. HB. I PRAY THAT
YOU ALL WILL CONTINUE TO TREAT EVERY PER-
SON'S EMERGENCY AS IF IT WAS YOUR OWN.
MAY GOD BLESS YOUR ESTABLISHMENT

Marvin Merv Mattair
2007-2008 Best selling author "Word to my Kings &
Queens"
Website: www.kingsqueens.org
Email: royalty@myexcel.com


LJL^.O A. .LJLJL ]LA. V tvJL L107
In the Wednesday, November 19 issue of the Madison
County Carrier, an advertisement ran stating thai "In
this survey, when asked if they would like to see the
question of expanded alcohol sales in Madison County
on the ballot, a huge majority, 88% stated yes. When
asked if they would like to see their Chamber of Com-
merce get involved in getting the issue on the ballot,
again, a large majority, 64% said yes."
To clarify, these percentages represent the percent-
ages of the businesses that responded to the survey, not
the overall percentage of the Chamber membership.

Ted C. Ensminger, II
Executive Director
Madison County Chamber of Commerce and Tourism





ingerbread House Decratin Conte
Show off your unique decorating abilities in
the Gingerbread House Decorating Contest.
The contest will take place during the 23rd An-
j nual Greenville Country Christmas.
All entries must be submitted at the gazebo
o Tin Haffye Hayes Park between 9:30 a.m.-12:15
p.m. Saturday, Dec. 13th.
The houses may be made with traditional or
C- non-traditional materials and should be marked
on the bottom with the participant's name(s),
address, phone number, and age. )
C r In addition, there will be three different cat- .
( egories according to the age of participant. Win-
ners will be selected from each group.
All gingerbread houses should be picked up l
( L after the winners have been announced but no o
( later than 2 p.m.
SAny unclaimed entries will be disposed of
after 2 p.m. in an appropriate manner deemed by
4 the Event volunteers. Country Christmas will
not be responsible for the loss of or damage to )
0 any entry.
For further information, please contact -
Farmers and Merchants Bank at 948-2626.
"




-reenville Country Christmas Pake"
d Off Contest Times Announced
C* It's that time again to bake up some of your fa-A
orite recipes of cakes, pies, candies, cookies or breads
and enter the Greenville Country Christmas Bake. Off.
All participants must have a Greenville address
l-and entries must be marked with name, phone number .
' and the title of their goodies.
, Please submit your entry @ the Senior Citizens ,
Building in Greenville, between 4 p.m-5 p.m on Fri-
Ida%. December 21. Judging will begin at 5 p.m.
For further information, please contact Eles.ial
,.Pritchett at 948-7501 or Frances Norris at 948-4900. *


By Tyrra B Meserve
"Ifo tt I eq t-wt k t to ii of pt RA ife,
wko u Odi qott wuoatKtto pot qott!"


Paige Kelley

"Tyrra Mesehve, because
she knows me really well
and besides, coming from
California, she'd make a
great actress."


Chris Zavasky

"Katherine Hepburn, be-
cause she was loving and
beautfidl while still being
strong and tough as nails."


Bridgett Rogers

"I couldn't have anyone
else play me. I would have
to play myself Anyone else
would be awkward."


,: ,, ,d ...i .
I h aleI ar -
.mut .n or-e


Antoinette
McGarvey

"I would want to play my-
self but co-star with Steve
McQueen."


Melanie Jenkins

"Either one of my daugh-
ters would have to play me,
they know me the best."









www. reenepublishino.com


Friday, November 28, 2008


Dicpoints & Opinions


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


(p Madison County
Extension Service
Diann Douglas
Guest Columnis


Make A Plan


To Minimize


Holiday Debt


Holidays should be a joyful time for families, but
with the tough economic times we are living in, there
may not be enough money to carry on as usual. Us-
ing credit cards may seem like an easy fix, but it cre-
ates additional debt for months to come.
Extension Specialists in Family Economics rec-
ommend coming up with a plan ahead oftime to con-
trol spending during the holidays. First, take some
time to sit down and write a plan on paper for holi-
-day spending and gift giving. Once it is on paper, it is
easier for you to remember and follow. Think about
how much you can afford to spend on gifts, decora-
tion, holiday meals and travel.
Set a spending limit for gifts for each person and
include limits on other items in your spending plan.
Start looking for bargains early, retailers should be
very competitive for consumer's business this year.
If it's been a tough.year for you, think about cutting
back on what you usually spend. Talk with friends
and family about ,not exchanging gifts, drawing
names so you give fewer gifts, or setting dollar limits
on gifts.
If you use a credit card, pick just one to use for
your holiday spending. It's easier to control your
spending with one card.. Take a plain envelope and
write your spending limit on the outside. As you
make purchases, put receipts in the envelope and
subtract the amount from the limit you have record-
ed on the outside of the envelope. When you've
reached your limit, stop using your credit card!
Try to separate shopping trips from spending
trips. You may find it better to make ond trip to com-
pare prices and value, but don't take along your
checkbook or credit cards. When you've decided
what you can afford to buy, go back to make the pur-
chases.
Look for ways to cut holiday costs. Make gifts by
hand or give gift certificates promising your time
and talents. Have friends or family over for dessert
rather than for a meal. The gift'that each of us re-
members the most special is usually one that in-
volved someone's time and. thoughts, not large
amounts of money.
During the holidays, your credit card companies
may offer to let you skip a payment or two, or you
may be invited to pay back only the minimum or
even reduce your minimum payment. This is a great
strategy to get you to spend more during the rush of
the season. Don't be tempted to take these offers
since you'll pay more in the long run.-
Remember, once you've written down a spending
plan, stick to it! The best gifts are those that do not
burden you with debt into the next year. For more in-
formation on money management, contact the Madi-
son County Extension Service.
The University of Florida Extension Madison
County is an Equal Employment Opportunity Affir-
mative Action Employer authorized to provide re-
search,, educational information and other services
only to individuals and institutions that function
without .regard to race, color, sex, age, handicap or
national origin.

THE TALLAIHASSEE BALL, E1

The Nutcracker
*. 'TO JM ))!H( :im .fi


Friday
Dec. 5: 8pmi
(Opening Night)


Ahe 7llahasmee
BALLET
850-224-6917
TallahasseeBallct.org


Saturday
Dec. 6: 10:30am
(.bhmi e'ad (Ouldren's 5',rt(" v'


Saturday
Dec. 6: 2:30pmi
('\limoon Matlie)


Performed at TLC Civic Cenlter.
as a part of Taillidias. 's Wnter F.tiv; I
weekend, Nitlih gutst artists ionm
American Ballet Theatre (ABr)


Challenges

cont from Page 1A
and the Superintendent in thanking outgoing Chair
VeEtta Hagan for her outstanding commitment and in
welcoming Alexander back to the Chair.
"I've had the privilege of holding office the longest
on the board. It has given me the opportunity to see the
changes in our district and realize that the current chal-
lenges will require a team effort to overcome. Lou
Miller is an excellent administrator and my fellow board
members are exceptional community leaders, not to
mention all the fine men and women working at the
schools, so together we can help the district build on its
successes and find solutions for its challenges," Alexan-
der noted.
The Madison County School Board meets the
first and third Tuesday each month at 6 p.m., although
holiday hours may vary slightly The phone number is
(850) 973-5022. All parents and residents are urged to at-
tend and get involved in the future of Madison County
Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael(a@,reenepublishing.com.


Coody

cont from Page 1A
through our drafting program," said NFCC drafting in-
structor Lauri Newton. "From the preliminary sketches
to the finished product, it is very rewarding for me to see
our students' sense of accomplishment when we can vis-
it the construction site of an actual project they de-
signed in class."
Students in NFCC's drafting program visited the
.construction site in October and will be invited to the
grand opening of the new conference hall upon its com-
pletion. The new addition will be used for meetings of
the Lee Town Council and will be available for commu-
nity and public meetings.
"The Lee Town Council was very excited to work
with NFCC on this project," said Archambault. "I won-
der if people realize how much the college provides be-
yond education and how much the college gives back to
the community."
Coody, a resident of Pinetta and a Madison County
High School graduate, plans to graduate from NFCC in
May 2009. He is currently employed with and draws
plans for Van's Cabinet Shop in Lake Park, Georgia. Of
-drafting he said, "it's fun and it never gets boring."

Schindler

cont from Page 1A
tentions were to find how gases carbon dioxide, oxygen
and helium- affect the growth of kudzu. By administer-
ing gases to plants along with some pine trees, I was able
to find a way of controlling kudzu without harming oth-
er plants. Ultimately, I hope to make kudzu controlled
without complete eradication," Schindler explained.
Measuring Schindler's contribution to date in terms
of time and commitment, he would score for marks. With
the support of his parents, and with guidance from teach-
ers throughout the Lowndes system, Schindler is clearly
in the right environment for making new discoveries.
Schindler's science project is rapidly moving toward
real world utility, allowing him a taste of the recognition
and rewards associated with an Edisonian level of inven-
tiveness.
Besides continuing his dominance at science compe-
titions, most recently with his third year presentation ti-
tled, "The Effect of Helium on Kudzu (Pueraria Species) -
A Third Year In Vivo Experiment," he has received sup-
port from Fortune 500 names like Ford Motors, and re-
gional giants like PCA Paper Company
Perhaps the substance of Schindler's innovation is
best illustrated, however, by the fact that the process has
been logged in the Library of Congress. This reporter
joins the Madison and Valdosta communities in wishing
Jacob Schindler well in his efforts, congratulating him
not only as a neighbor but also as future benefactors of
his labor of love.
Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com.



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.GREENE I


A Thanksgiving

Memory
The following is a reprint of a former column but
one which seems appropriate for re-reading this thanks-
giving.
One Thanksgiving I especially remember was when
the Will Driggers extended family gathered, around a
table groaning under its load of ham; turkey; chicken
fried; with rice; with dumplings; and baked with dress-
ing; freshly made sausage; barbecued goat; venison;
huge platters of fried mullet and catfish and smothered
quail.
There were huge bowls of mustard greens, turnips,
rutabagas, cabbage, baked sweet potatoes and potato sal-
ad. And of course cakes chocolate, pecan, coconut, and
fruit cake and pies egg custard, pecan and chocolate.
And steaming pots of good old Charmers coffee, fluffy
biscuits and 'new 'syrup.
The amazing part of all this was the meals prepara-
tion, most of which occurred between four thirty a.m.
and twelve noon. The men hunted, fished and dressed
their catch while the women cooked. Only a few cakes
and pies were prepared before. Some went early to the
garden for the vegetables, which took lots of cleaning,
while others prepared the turkey, ham and chicken for
the oven, made the huge pan of cornbread dressing and
peeled mounds of potatoes for the salad.
The last things were cooking the chickens two for.-
frying, one for rice and making dumplings for another -
smothering the quail in gravy, frying fish, baking the
yams, and making biscuits and coffee. And the result? A
meal to be remembered by a huge group of family mem-
bers and some friends for the next year until the same
process would be repeated again. Only hard-working
farm people could have done justice to such a meal! And
all of it raised on the farm except flour, coffee and sugar.
Though some families added a hog- killing and cane-
grinding to their Thanksgiving Day, the Driggers family
(being musically gifted) usually spent the evening play-
ing and singing. "Uncle" Will played the harmonica,
Richard the guitar, Mary the mandolin and Dice played.
the hand saw or the fiddle. Mary did most of the singing
- what a voice she had!
Often the Will Welch family came for the evening,
and when Edna, Norman and Lillian joined the singing,
it was heavenly! One would have thought Edna had been
trained by a master, and she had. She, was the lucky re-
cipient of a God-given talent.
Days like this are tucked away in my golden box of
memories among thousands of others,
I wish everyone a happy and memorable Thanksgiv-
ing Day

Hear
One

Day,

Gone
Tomorrow
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remember everything? When you're
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4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Larw Enfotccmcnt & Rcgional Crime


Friday, November 28, 2008


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***8-876- a8477


Numerous Arrested At Spirit Of


Suwannee Bear Creek Festival


The following persons
were arrested November 14 -
16th at the Spirit of Suwan-
nee Music Park in Live Oak
on various charges by the
Suwannee County Sheriff's
Office Drug Task Force.
Case #08-41199 Acker,
Travis McAvoy, 25, 1963 NE
5th Street #4, Deerfield
Beach. McAvoy was charged
with possession of -20
grams of marijuana and
possession of drug para-
phernalia.
Case #08-41198 -
Bartholomew, Kevin Robert,
22, 763 Rock Creek Street,
Apopka. Bartholomew was
charged with possession -20
grams cannabis.
Case # 08-41182 -
Benedetti, Erica Bell, 18,
1309 NW 4th Street,
Gainesville, FL. Benedetti
was charged with posses-
sion of -20 grams cannabis.
Case# 08-41178 Burton,
Zachery Norris, 21, 116 Car-
dinal Dr. Roswell, GA. Bur-
ton was charged with pos-
session of -20 -grams
cannabis and possession of
drug paraphernalia.
Case #08-41076 Callaz-


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zo, Phillip George, 27, 3913
SW 26th Dr. Apt A,
Gainesville. Callazzo was
charged with sell of con-
trolled substance, posses-
sion of ISD and possession
of -20 grams cannabis.
Case #0841170 Casey,
Travis Lee, 27, 310 Summer
Breeze Way, Apt 2109, St. Au-
gustine. Casey was charged
with possession -20 grams
cannabis.
Case # 0841079 Centu-
rione, Anthony Louis, 1i, 24,
4123 SW 15th Place #4,
Gainesville. Centurione was
charged with fraudulent
possession of admission
ticket, possession of con-
trolled substance without
prescription andgive false
info to law enforcement.
Case #08-41172 Gill,
Alex Francis, 20, 2354 Hope
Lane East, Palm Beach Gar-
dens, FL.
Francis was charged with
possession -20 grams
cannabis.
Case #08-41193 -
Guarnieri, Daniel M, 18, 1
Haven Terrace, Parlin, NJ.
Guarnieri was charged with
sell MDMA, possession of


- ~


MDMA, trafficking MDMA,
possession of -20 grams of
cannabis and possession of
Xanax.
Case #08-41069'- Gutier-
rez, Nicolas Patrick, 18, 8313
Old Town Drive, Tampa.
Gutierrez was charged with
possession -20 grams
cannabis.
Case # 08-41189 Hearn,
Eric William, 24, 5356 Mor-
gan Horse Drive, Jack-
sonville. Hearn was charged
with possession -20 grams
cannabis and possession of
drug possession of drug
paraphernalia.
Case #08-41078 Heffer-
nan, David Lee, 21, 1631 2nd
Ave, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Hef-
fernan was charged with
possession -20 grams mari-
juana and possession of
drug possession parapher-
nalia.
Case # 08-41077 -
Hensler, Samuel James, 22,
5930 Ridgewood Ave, Cocoa
Beach. Hensler was charged
with possession -20 grams
cannabis and possession of
drug paraphernalia.
Case # 08-41073 Hobby,
Joseph Griffin, 19, 707
Smithbriar Dr., Valdosta,
Ga. Hobby was charged
with possession of MDMA
and possession of drug
paraphernalia.
Case #0841185 Kamp-
man, Arthur C., 21, 2003
Gulfway, St. Petersburg.
Kampman was charged
with possession of MDMA
with intent to sell and sale of


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Case # 0841190 Kimler,
Laurence Alan, 23, 10605 In-
dian Trail, Cooper City.
Kimler was charged with
possession -20 grams of
cannabis and possession of
drug paraphernalia.
Case #08-41169 Lan-
ning, Leland Mathew, 21;
3212 Rider Pl. Orlando. Lan-
ning was charged with pos-
session -20 grams of
cannabis.
Case #0841098 Logue,
Terry Spirakis, 24, 2945
Brandemere Drive, Talla-
hassee. Logue was charged
with possession of cocaine.
Case #08-41191 -
. Melyan, Ashley Kendall, 21,
687 Monaco Drive, Punta
Gorda. Melyan was charged
with possession of -20
grams cannabis and posses-
sion of psilocybin.
Case #0841086 Metoy-
er, Jeffery Robert, 28, 305
Dorris Drive, Fairfield.
Metoyer was charged with
possession of -20 grams
marijuana and possession
of drug paraphernalia.
Case # 08-41177 Mon-
cayo, Marcus Vinicio, 22,
1307 Apt. A Dean Lane, Val-
dosta, Ga. Moncayo was
charged with possession of ,
20 grams cannabis and pos-
session of drug parapherna-
lia.
Case # 0841085 -
Mullins, Jason E, 38,419 Or-
angewood Drive, Dunedin.
Mullins was charged with
possession of cannabis -20
grams and possession of
drug paraphernalia.
Case #0841200 Nowak,
Briana Rose, 19, 1939 Ridge
Road, North Palm Beach.
Nowak was charged with
possession -20 grams
cannabis and possession of
drug paraphernalia.
Case #08-41182 0'-
Hearn, Daniel Joseph, 30,
619 NW llth Ave.
Gainesville. O'Hearn was
charged with possession -20
grams cannabis..
Case #08-41071 & 08-
41171 Peters, Stefan Jere-
my, 22, 53 E Street, St. Au-
gustine. Peters was arrest-
ed twice on separate
charges the first arrest was
for possession of drug para-
phernalia with intent to
sell. After bonding on those
charges he returned to the
event and was later arrest-
ed for possession of -20
grams if marijuana and
possession of drug para-
phernalia.


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Erin Kelly Manes -
Driving while license
suspended, revoked or
cancelled
Wade Arthur Anes -
Possession of drug para-
phernalia, possession of
marijuana less than 20
grams
Michael Oliver Stick
- Possession of a con-
trolled substance with-
out a prescription, pos-
session of a controlled
substance by misrepre-
sentation, practice at-
tempt or offering health-
care without a valid
Florida license
David Lee Smith -
Failure to appear, viola-
tion of probation
Bernard Leon Fra-
zier VOP (county)
11/20/08
Mitchell Randall -
Failure to appear, VOP
(circuit)
Shaquedra Shonita
Davis VOP (county)
Johnathan Palmer
Lambert Driving while
license suspended, re-
voked or cancelled
Brandon Bernard
Haynes Possession of
marijuana less than 20


grams
11/21/08
Shonerica Geneva
Wilson Selling alco-
holic beverages to a mi-
nor
Tarneshia Nicole
Newton Failure to ap-
pear (pre-trial)
Talisa, Demetrius
Ulee Domestic vio-
lence/aggravated battery
Roberto Vivono
Camero Possession of
cocaine
Bonita Monique Mc-
Quay Domestic vio-
lence/battery, disorderly
intoxication
11/22/08
Robert Stanton
Corges Driving while li-
cense suspended, re-
voked or cancelled
11/23/08
Antonio Castillo At-
taching a tag not as-
signed, no valid or ex-
pired drivers license
Annie Mae Haskew -
Criminal registration
11/24/08
Davey Eugene Man-
ciff- Out of county war-
rant
Thomas Milledge
Barclay DUI


Woman Arrested For Disorderly

Intoxication, Resisting Arrest

And Domestic Violence
A Madison woman was arrested for domestic vio-
lence, disorderly intoxication and resisting without vio-
lence on Friday, November 21.
According to a Madison Police Department report,
Patrolman Eric Gilbert was dispatched to SW Crosby
Way in response to a physical fight.
When Gilbert arrived, Patrolman Ben Mabry, who
was already at the scene, asked one of the subjects in-
volved in the fight about the problem. She responded
that there was not a problem and that she did not wish
to make a statement about anything going on in the
house.
Mabry told Gilbert that the two women had been ar-
guing about some things and that Bonita McQuay, 23,
had hit the other woman several times.
McQuay came out of the house and started yelling
and cursing. Gilbert asked her to calm down and to go
spend the night at another relative's home.
McQuay went back inside and asked to be given her
stuff before she killed somebody
McQuay was placed under arrest on the three
charges. She kept pulling away from Gilbert, who final-
ly had to threaten to use his Taser to get her to calm
down.

Man Arrested For Possession

Of Crack Cocaine
A Madison man was arrested for possession of crack
cocaine on Friday November 21.
According to a Madison Police Department report,
Patrolman Eric Gilbert was working traffic on South
Duval Street when he conducted a traffic stop on a black
Chevrolet two-door.
During the search, Gilbert found crack cocaine in
the left front pocket of the car's passenger, Roberto Vi-
viano Camero, 47.
Gilbert was assisted at the scene by Patrolman Joey
Smith.


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Friday, November 28, 2008


www. grccnepublishing.com



Around maoison Count


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


--01-#YALOrAI


Mary "Blue Rose"
Renz, age 48, passed away
on November, 18, 2008 in
Live Oak.
A memorial service
will be held on December 6
in Pinetta.
She is survived by her
daughter, Donna Gober of
Cherry Lake; one son, Dan-
ny Griffin of Pinetta; two
sisters, Cathy Emery of
Hawaii, Joan Hamrick of
South Carolina; two broth-
ers, Jim Welling of Cherry
Lake, Michael Welling of
South Carolina; three
grandchildren, Rhenna
Schreiber, Anthony
Schreiber, and Kaitlin
Schreiber.
For more information
on the location of the
Memorial service, please
call Danny Grifinn at (386)
209-2753, or ,email daniel-
cg81@yahoo.com. .....


Mrs. Opal Irene Diet-
rich, age 93, died on
Thursday, November 20,
2008 in Madison, Florida.-
Graveside Funeral ser-
vices were held Sunday,
November 23, at 2 p.m., at
Oak Ridge Cemetery in
Madison.
Opal was born on Oc-
tober 22, 1915 in Elgin,
Iowa, and-is the daughter
of the late Lewis Martin
and Bertha Peters Martin.
She grew up in Sutton,
North Dakota, where she
graduated from Griggs
County High School. After
living a year in Lakeland,
she moved to Madison in
1951. She was a homemak-
er, a member of the Rocky
Springs United Methodist
Church and the United
Methodist Women.
She is survived by two
sons, Perry Dietrich and
wife Glenda of Ft. Pierce,
and Jim Dietrieh and wife
Shari of Madison; two
daughters, Diane Dietrich
and Deena Dietrich
Hames and husband Paul
of Madison; eight grand-
children, Jess Dietrich,
Julie Valle, Victoria Sea-
go, Bethanie Dietrich,
Chase Dietrich, Matt
Hames, Travis Hames and
Daniel Hames; two great-
grandchildren, Aidan andy
Ethan Hames; and a host
of other relatives and
friends.


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McRae

Harper

Mrs. Mary Annette
McRae Harper, age 92, died
on Wednesday, November
19, 2008 in Greenville.
Funeral services were
held on Saturday, November
22, at 2:00 p.m., at Greenville
Baptist Church in
Greenville. Burial will fol-
low in Evergreen Cemetery
in Greenville.
The family received
friends at Beggs Chapel on
Friday, November 21, from
6-8 p.m.
Contributions in Mrs.
Harper's memory may be
made to Greenville Baptist
Church Building Fund, PO.
Box 27, Greenville, Fl 32331
or Big Bend Hospice, 1737
Mahan Center Blvd., Talla-
hassee, Fl. 32331
Mary was born on Sep-
tember 20, 1916 in Merrard,
S.C., and is the daughter of
the late John McRae and
Annie Graham McRae. She
was valedictorian of her
high school graduating
class. She moved from Clay-
ton, Ga., to Greenville in
1951. She was employed by
the State of Florida, Depart-
ment of Commerce, as an
Examiner for Unemploy-
ment Insurance Accounts.
She was an active member
of .theo Greenville Baptist,
Church. She was a member
of the Daughters of Ameri-
can Revolution, Greenville
Woman's Club, Madison
Garden Club, Madison
Genological Society, and
original member of
Greenville Country Christ-
mas.
She is survived by her
husband, L. L. Harper of
Greeniille; three sons, Mac
Harper and wife Beth- of
Tallahassee, Bobby Harper
and wife Kristie of Sir-
mans, Kenny Harper and
wife Wendy of Greenville;
son-in-laW, Ronnie Scarboro
of Greenville; sister, Myr-
tice Merritt and husband
William of Charleston, S.C.;
12 grandchildren; 17 great-
grandchildren; and a host of
other relatives and friends.
She is predeceased by a
daughter, Nancy Scarboro;
and a son, Joey Harper.


December 5-6
On December 5 ar-
rival/pictures with San-
ta at 5pm, Christmas
vendors, late night shop-
ping downtown until
9pm.
On December 6
christmas vendors,
along' with Santa from
10am-9pm, Christmas
tour of homes from 5pm
to 9pm by candle light in
historic district, along
with a horse and car-
riage. Tickets for horse
and carriage ride will be
$20. There will be Christ-
mas caroling and enter-
tainment.
December 6
Heirline will be in
concert at Sirmans Bap-
tist Church on Saturday,
December 6, at 7 p.m. Ad-
mission is free. A love of-
fering will be received
during the concert.
December 6
New Bethel P.B.
Church of Madison, will
be having a musical pro-
gram Saturday, Decem-
ber 6, at 6:30 p.m. We are
asking all choirs,
groups, soloists to come
and render two selec-
tions. For more informa-
tion, please call (850) 673-
7630.
December 13
The AARP Driver
Safety Program will be
offered on December 13.
This class will be held at
thW Madison Extension
building from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. There is a $10 fee for
books and certificates.
Any driver over 55 with a


certificate of completion
must be given a discount
by his or her insurance
provider. For more infor-
mation, please call (850)
973-2422 to reserve a seat.
' December 13
Greenville Country
Christmas Gingerbread
House Decorating Con-
test will be held Satur-
day, December 1.3, at the
gazebo in Haffye Hayes
Park "between 9:30 a.m.-
12:15 p.m. For further in-
formation, please call
Farmers and Merchants
Bank at (850) 948-2626.'
January 3
LifeSong, southern'
gospel's newest trio, will
be in concert at San Pe-
dro Church on Saturday,
January 3, at 7 p.m. Ad-
mission is free, however
a love offering will be re-
ceived during the con-
cert.
Every Tuesday -
Saturday
The Diamonds .in the
Ruff Adoption Program
at the Suwannee Valley
Humane Society is open
every Tuesday, through
Saturday from 10 a.m. to
2 p.m. It is located on
1156 S.E Bisbee Loop
Madison FL, 32340. For a
healthy lifestyle, adopt
an animal and they will
make your life more ful-
filled. For more informa-
tion, or directions, call
(866) 236-7812 or (850) 971-
9904.
Everyday Except
Tuesday
The Senior Citizens
Center offers computer


classes to seniors 60 and
older everyday except
Tuesday. For more in-
formation or to sign up,
please call (850) 973-4241.
Third Tuesday of
Each Month
The Greater
Greenville Area Diabetes
Support Group is a free
educational service and
support for diabetes and
those wanting to prevent
diabetes. The group
meets the third Tuesday
of each month at the
Greenville Public Li-
brary Conference Room
at 312 SW Church Street,
Greenville, 11 11:30 a.m.
Everyone is welcome!
Every Wednesday
and Friday
The Senior Citizens
Center's sewing club to
seniors 60 and older
meets every Wednesday
and Friday. For more in-
formation or to sign up,
please call (850) 973-4241.
Third Wednesday of
Each Month
The Madison ,County
Health Education Club is
holding a free educational
service and support
group for people interest-
.ed in preventing or con-
trolling diabetes, .high
blood pressure, elevated
cholesterol levels, obesity,
and other chronic. health
conditions. The club
meets the third .Wednes-
day of each month at the
Madison Public Library
Conference Room at 378
NW College Loop, Madi-
son, 12:15 12:45 p.m.
Everyone is welcome to


November 21, 1958
Mrs. K.E. Watson of Statesboro, Ga., visited her daughter, Mrs.
C.E. Baker, and Mrs. J.M. Pafford last weekend.
Mrs. Richard Stringfellow of Washington, D.C., is here for a
visit with Mr. Stringfellow at Hotel Hancock;
Mr. and Mrs. EH. Thalgott and two sons of Oxford are spending
the weekend here with Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Stewart.
Twin boys were born to Essie Lee McCray, November 12, twin
boys weighing 1 lb., 6 oz., and 2 lbs., and 4 oz. ,
Mrs. Arthur Ralls has returned to Gadsden, Ala., after a visit
last week with her mother, Mrs. M.L. Walker.

November 24, 1978
Madison Middle School Honor Roll: Debra Anderson, ViElla
Balloon, John Burnette, Renee Curry, Veronica Curry, Aneta Fox,
Eric Gaines, Tim McCray, Marvin Thompkins, Amy Turner.
Family reunion of all relatives of Willie and Gertrude Thigpen
at Monticello Woman's Club on Sunday, November 26.
Mr. Clifford Allen and Miss Marie Brooks Peters of
Lamont were quietly married Friday afternoon.
Mrs. Loyd Slaughter of Foley and Miss
Louise Suber of Sirmans surprised their
friends Thursday by getting married. -


I~iI




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6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.g(nT c A (11( ]is)1 o;li t).(m


r (ouno iin Counto


Friday, November 28, 2008


a~tjEg/Lt^6 %C( 1/iatL&d


"'T (?oot


By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Gearing down to the final weeks of the United Way
Campaign, the Madison County Fire Department has
once again joined the drive to raise funds for Big Bend
citizens in need. Only this time, instead of it being a big
yellow fire truck with all the bells and sirens, it is a sim-
ple black boot and the need to serve their community
that drives these men on.
Anyone passing the corner of Base Street and Range
Avenue on Friday, November 21, would have noticed four
dedicated firefighters from Madison way, holding a boot
in support of the United Way. Holding signs and waving
to passer-by, these men joined in the campaign to raise
funds for this years' LifeSaver goal that is still climbing
the downtown courthouse lawn.
"We've been joining the Boot Drive for at least the
last three to four years,': shared Fire Chief Alfred Mar-
tin as he took his turn campaigning. "I don't have any
personal experience with United Way services, but I
know what a great agency they are and I donate person-
ally every year."
Donating not just money, but time, Martin was
joined at the Four Freedoms Park in downtown Madison
by three fellow firefighters from his department, Bruce
Jordan, Jason Givens and Dan Studstill. Traffic stop-
pers, all four, they smiled their way through the morn-
ing as Madison folks slowed down to wave and give sup-
port for the cause.
Staff writer Tyrra B Meserve can be reached at
tyrra@greenepublishing.com


Greene Publishing, Inc., Photo by Tyrra B Meserve, November 21, 2008
Firefighter Jason Givens and his "Boot" thank those
who give.


Greene Publishing, Inc., Photo by Tyrra B Meserve, November 21, 2008
The Madison Boot Crew, firefighter Dan Studstill, Fire Chief Alfred Martin, fire fighter Jason Givens and fire-
fighter Bruce Jordan, left to right, stand attentive at the Four Freedoms intersection for the United Way Campaign. !


Reading
11-


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4


..... ? .. ....".. ..
*, ., , tr

.' ,. ' ,,


Name:


Address:


Phone:
$30 in County $38 Out-of-County
PO Drawer 772 Madison, FL 32341
850-973-4141


'a


*. ,= ., u s -, ..
,.. .. ..
.:** *" ___ f _


*a B-T ...,.., .',....''
.......... WE. & ,. ..


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wwv.\ rcTc 'Dl) uI)ishinl2.COllI


Friday, November 28, 2008


Around abison Countp


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


Madison


Volunteers Starting Over At

The Woman's Club


Pick Up The PACE


By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A local clean up project, PACE,
headed by Doug Freer and the Madi-
son County Health Department, was
joined by volunteers from through-
out the community on Saturday, No-
vember 22. PACEing the streets, con-
cerned citizens from Madison neigh-
borhoods had their sights set on
cleaning up, and clean up they did.
With trash bags and bins filled to
the brim, PACEr's left inner city
Madison streets better than they
found them, serving as a shining ex-
ample for all.
Working to rid the neighborhood
of unwanted refuse and deserted de-
bris, PACE volunteers, along with
Doug Freer of the Madison County
Health Department started out early
on Saturday morning at the Shiloh
Baptist Church on Martin Luther


\King Blvd. PACEing their way
through town, these dedicated com-
munity members picked up whatev-
er they found lying by the roadsides.
Armed with bins and trash bags,
Freer had his people picking up the
PACE, in an effort to improve the al-
ready beautiful neighborhoods of
Madison.-
An amazing array of volunteers
showed up to clean up. Ranging in
age from 10 to 87, their chosen fields
were equally diverse. From Kiwanis
Club members David Driggers, Jo
and George Willis, Preston Mathews
and Lucile Day, the Key Club Presi-
dent JaRod Anderson, City Manager
Harold Emich, members of the
Health Department Kim Barnhill,
Phyllis Wright, Ryan Norris and
Doug Freer himself, to local resi-
dents and concerned citizens such
as Deloris Alexander, Marcus


Volunteers
picked up their
PACE for the Madi-
son PACE project,
cleaning up inner
city streets.


Hawkins, Sr., Bryant Tuten, Rob
Searcy, W.M. Williams, Dereal
Alexander, Alphonso Miller, Toni
Blanton and Terrance Boatman,
they all joined, PACEing their com-
munity.
A special "thank you" is due to
Harveys, Winn Dixie and Hungry
Howie's for their support and supply
of refreshments to the volunteers.
Also, there is great .heartfelt
gratitude to the city and county, the
Kiwanis Club, the Key Club, SOAR
of North Florida Community Col-
lege and North Florida Realty Espe-
cially wonderful were all the indi-
viduals who took the time to come
out and help PACE their community,
making it a better place for all who
dwell in beautiful Madison neigh-
borhoods.
Staff writer Tyrra B Meserve can
be reached at tyrra@greenepublis-


Country Clovers Aa Ae A Difference


SIn The Community


The Country Clovers, pictured front row (I to r) are: Leaders Dawn Renner and Kelly Uphold. Back row (I to r)
Kayla Reeves, Skylar Dunn, Miles Stanley Uphold, Teagan Dunn, Zane Rollins, Emily Stanley, Julia Rollins, and Ab-
bie Reeves.


Greene Publishing, Inc., Photo by Tyrra B Ivieserve, November 14, 2008
Coordinator of the Displaced Homenfaker Program,
Debbie Bass, left, and Woman's Club member Faye
Browning share smiles and friendship at the November
13 Woman's Club meeting.
By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
'A real friend is one of the nicest things to have. A treasure
to value the most, and one of the most valuable gifts to receive. A
friend is beside you through all the laughs, each and every tear
A friend is someone you can always relay on, someone you can
open up to. A friend is a sanctuary, a smile, a hand that is always
holding yours."
-Reading at the opening of the Woman's Club Meeting
Speaking at the Woman's Club meeting on Thursday No-
vember 13, was guest speaker Debbie Bass, a true friend to her
community and to women all over Madison County Bass
makes it her business to help women who have recently been
uprooted in life find their way and get back on track. From ed-
ucational services to support organizations, Bass is the who's
who that holds the map and is able to get wayward footsteps
back on path.
Based out of Building 13 on North Florida Community
College's campus, Bass is the Coordinator of the Displaced
Homemakers program. A program with legislation proposed
in 1976, the program itself was started in 1977 and Bass has
been working with it since 2002.
"I can hook these ladies up with other support agencies
and different sources of financial aid," Bass explained of the
program. 'A good first step is to come see me. Whether the
client knows where they want to go or even if they don't, I can
help narrow down the decision process."
Dedicating herself to steering women in the right direc-
tion when life has blown them a bit of course, Bass can even
help get those courses back. Helping women in Madison Coun-
ty and the greater Big Bend
area, education is often aIL -1 11
main goal for the women who
work with Bass. Women have
the option of taking academic
or career/technical courses,
with assistance from the Dis- liSOdale DIlMs
placed Homemaker Program. Get an AA. or Associate Degree
NFCC offers many educa-
tional options. Students of all JNinl flSSSI
ages can take academic or ca- Explore a career in Business
reer/technical coursework. Allied Heajlh
Community Education cours- Be a Patient Care Technician
es offer classes ranging from PCT application deadline Dec. 5
cake decorating to devotional KOeCiOR
writing, ballroom dancing to Begin a career in Public Safety
first time driving, there is a
course for everyone, sure to Drafting
broaden vhe mind and open Architectural & Mechanical Tracks
broaden the mind and open
doors to the future. To reach Earlv Childhood Ed
Debbie Bass and discuss dif- Start a career in Child Care
ferent options, call 850-973- ETI/Paramedic
1664, or stop by NFCC Bldg. Emergency Medical Services
13. When life has taken an un-
expected turn, Bass is the one Classes Begin an 17
to see who can steer a course
for a solid goal, whatever that WWW.NFCC.EDU
course may be.
Staff writer Tyrra B
Meserve can be reached at
tyrra@greenepublishingcom..

Pns"r;pes joRNIGINUS i
&Polkado+ '" SE$25BsOMEB
LI c RECEIVE FREE uFTlI
Monogrammed Items VAUID NV N28S 30.
Candles Webkinz
Hours Saturday 10-5 Sunday 1-5 Mon-Fri 12-7
1255 B Lakes Blvd. Lake Park, GA 229-559-3766
(Located between the Waffle House & Uin's Garden)


Members of the Country Clovers 4-H groups of
Madison are pictured after cleaning Lanier Field
last Friday after the Homecoming Parade. This is
one of the many community service projects the
group will be involved in.
The goal of the Country Clovers is to raise up
great citizens and leaders. The 4-H motto is, "Learn
By Doing!"
The group has a wide variety of projects, from
small animals to baking, and from Entomology
(bugs) to scrapbooking, horses and farm animals.
There is something for everyone.
If interested in becoming a member of the 4-H
group, the group meets every other Monday at 6
p.m., at St. Mary's Episcopal Church or contact the
4-H office at the County Extension Office behind
O'Neals.


", .(.- 1

Gomid fr S3. oil// any Bli:.:.ardl Cale tl DQ.

QOfer good onl at li Diry Queen 6390 South Sta'
SMdlson. Florid a._2340
No god with a- ort'r ff/.'r. Ofrer ,xpires D"cemlbr 3
S--. -. -
. ~ ...... .


'A,~ ~-+-~.


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8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorderk


www.gle'cncpublishing.com


C urch


Friday, November 28, 2008


Happenings At


Madison


First Baptist
By Kristin Finney
"Give thanks to the LORD, for He is good. His love
endures forever!" The Lord's gifts have shown this holi-
day season. Through community works and projects
such as Operation Christmas Child, Christmas Shoes
Boxes, and Holiday Food Bags, the love of Christ has
S" shown brightly! Sunday morning services began with
... .Beth Carey singing "Love in Any Language." This was
followed by Dennis DeHart giving the offertory prayer
The Worship Choir then sang "Then Will the Very Rocks
Cry Out." Pastor Ferrell preached from Genesis 6:1-8,
while making references to Matthew 24:37-39 and He-
brews 11:7. The topic was the Corruption of Mankind,
Living in the Days of Noah and The Conflicted Emo-
tions of God. Sunday evening there was a Community-
Wide Thanksgiving Service at Damascus Missionary
Baptist Church. Pastor Ferrell was the speaker. There
was also a bridal shower for Shelly Holbrook and Joey
Smith. We pray that their new life together is blessed
with the love of Christ.
Upcoming events at Madison First Baptist include:
the Consolidated Christian Ministries is hosting their
annual food drive. If you would like to sponsor a "share"
meal for a family for Thanksgiving the cost is $31.50 and
Christmas is $26.50. If you are interested, please contact
CCM at (850) 973-6208. Also the Senior Adult Ministry is
collecting canned food items for their browfi bagging. If
you have any questions please contact Alan or Gail
Spurlock at (850) 929-7549.
We would like to invite you to joip us for our ser-
vices! Our worship schedule is as follows: Sunday
School 10-11 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 prayer this week is that everyone has a blessed
holiday. Thanksgiving is a time for family rejoicing and
fellowship with those you love. We also pray for every-
one attending the MCHS Cowboys game in Pensacola of
Friday and wish you safe travels.
. . al F.. EM; ... .God Bless!


ANCIENT WISDOM FOR MODERN LIFE


Let thine eyes
be on the field


Imagine having foolproof
24-hour security. Doesn't


that they do seem possible in this


reap, and go
thou after
them: have I
not charged
the young men
that they shall
not touch thee?
and when thou
art athirst, go
unto the
vessels, and
drink of that
which the
1I/liifl 4lMnH


world, does it? It probably
isn't. Even the most top-
notch of security systems
can fail. In heaven,
however, it is just the
opposite. Under the
protectful watch of God,
you will never have to fear
anything again. Just as
Boaz protected Ruth, Go~d
protects all who believe in
Him. He does not promise
that you will be out of
harm's way on earth, but
He does promise that you


Sny m. n "'will be safe in eternity.
have drawn. God's protection.
L Ruth 2:9 (KJV) How divine.
'^^^^ih~wf~tsrtws










www. rccncpublishinm.comn


Friday, November 28, 2008


filstotr


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


Sf


By Alfa Hunt
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Immediately following his success in the Seven Days
Battles against McClellan on the Peninsula, Lee began
two campaigns that could be considered one continuous
offensive operation: defeating the Second Army, which
threatened Richmond, and then continuing northward
to invade Maryland.
Lincoln quickly reacted to McClellan's failure as
commander by demoting him and appointing John Pope
to commander of the Army of Virginia. Pope had met
with success in his campaigns in the Western Theater
and Lincoln wanted a more aggressive general than Mc-
Clellan.
The Army of Virginia consisted of more than 50,000
men in three corps. Three corps of McClellan's Army of
the Potomac were added later for combat operations.
Two cavalry brigades were attached directly to two of
the infantry corps, which presented a lack of central-
ized control that possessed negative effects in the cam-
paign.
Pope's mission was to complete two objectives: pro-
tect Washington and the Shenandoah Valley, and to
draw Confederate forces away from McClellan by mov-
ing in the direction of Gordonsville. Pope began on the
latter by dispatching cavalry to break the railroad con-
necting Gordonsville, Charlottesville, and Lynchburg.
The cavalry moved on at a slow pace and soon found
that Stonewall Jackson occupied Gordonsville with
more than 14, 000 men..
Lee perceived that McClellan was no longer a threat
to him on the Peninsula, thus he felt there was no com-
pulsion to keep all of his forces in direct defense of
Richmond. This allowed him to relocate Jackson to Gor-
donsville to block Pope and protect the railroad. Since
the Union Army was split between McClellan and Pope,
Lee saw an opening to destroy Pope before returning his
attention to McClellan.
Believing that Ambrose Burnside's troops from
North Carolina were being shipped to reinforce Pope,
and wanting to take immediate action before the troops
were in position, Lee committed Maj. Gen A.P. Hill to
join Jackson with 12,000 men, while distracting McClel-
lan to keep him immobilized.
On Aug. 13, Lee sent Maj. Gen. James Longstreet to
reinforce Jackson and on the following day, sent all of
his remaining forces except for two brigades after he
was certain that McClellan was leaving the Peninsula.
Lee arrived at Gordonsville to take command on Aug.15.
His plan was to defeat Pope before McClellan's army
could arrive to reinforce it by attacking Pope's left flank
and rear. Pope withdrew to the line of the Rappahan-
nock River. He was aware of Lee's plan, because a Union
Calvary raid was able to come across a copy of the writ-
ten order.
A series of skirmishes between Aug. 22-25 kept the
attention of Pope's army along the river. By Aug. 25,
three corps from the army of the Potomac had arrived
from the Peninsula to reinforce Pope. Lee's new plan
was to send Jackson and Stuart with half of the army
on a flanking march to cut Pope's line of communica-
tion, the Orange and Alexandria Railroad. Pope would
be forced to retreat and could be defeated while he
moved back.


On the evening of Aug. 26, after passing around
Pope's right flank, Jackson's wing of the army struck
the railroad at Bristoe Station and before daybreak Aug.
27, marched to capture and destroy the massive Union
supply depot at Manassas Junction. This surprise move-
ment forced Pope into an abrupt retreat from his defen-
sive line along the Rappahannock. During the night,
Jackson marched his divisions north to the First Bull
Run battlefield, where he took position behind an un-
finished railroad grade. Longstreet's wing of the army
marched through the Thoroughfare Gap to join Jack-
son, uniting the two wings of Lee's army
In order to dXaw Pope's army into battle, Jackson or-
dered an attack n a Federal column that was passing
across his front on Aug. 28, beginning the Second Battle
of Bull Run, the decisive battle of the northern Virginia
Campaign. The fighting lasted for several hours and re-
sulted in a stalemate.
Pope had become convinced that he had trapped
Jackson and concentrated the bulk of his army against
his foe. On Aug. 29 Pope, launched a series of assaults
against Jackson's positions along the unfinished rail-


Q
V

IA


road grade. The attacks were repulsed with heavy casu-
alties on both sides.
At noon, Longstreet arrived on the field and took po-
sitions on Jackson's right flank. The following day, Pope
renewed his attacks, unaware that Longstreet was on
the field. When massed Confederate artillery devastated
a Union assault, Longstreet's wing of 28,000 men coun-
terattacked on the largest mass assault of the war. The


UNION MAJOR GENERAL JOHN POPE
Union's left flank was crushed and the army was driven
back to Bull Run. Only an effective Union rearguard ac-
tion prevented a replay of the First Bull Run. Pope's re-
treat to Centreville wag precipitous. The next day, Lee
ordered his army in full pursuit.
Jackson made a wide flanking march, hoping to cut
off the Union retreat. On Sept. 1, Jackson sent his divi-
sions against two Union divisions in the Battle of Chan-
tilly Confederate attacks were stopped by fierce fighting
during a severe thunderstorm. Recognizing that his
army was still in danger of being completely decimated,
Pope ordered the retreat to continue to Washington.
Lee decided that his army, despite the heavy losses
during the spring and summer, was ready for a great
challenge: the invasion of the North. His goal was to
reach the major Northern states of Maryland and Penn-
sylvania and cut off the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad
line which supplied Washington.
He also needed to supply his army and knew the
farms of the North had been untouched by war, unlike
those in Virginia. He wished to leave a lasting effect on
the Northern morale, believing that an invading army
laying havoc inside the Northern lands might force Lin-
coln to negotiate an end to the war, especially if he
would be able to incite an uprising in the slave-holding
state of Maryland.
The Army of Northern Virginia crossed the Po-
tomac River and reached Frederick, Maryland, Sept. 7.
Lee's specific goals this day .were thought to be an ad-
vance towards Harrisburg Pennsylvania which would
cut the eat-west railroad links to the Northeast, followed
by operations against one of the major eastern cities,
such as Philadelphia
News of the invasion caused panics in the North,
and Lincoln was forced to take quick action. McClellan
had been in military limbo since returning from the
Peninsula, but Lincoln saw no other option but restor-
ing him to command all forces around Washington and
ordered him to deal with Lee.
Lee divided his army; Longstreet was sent to Hager-
stown, while Jackson was ordered to seize the Union ar-
senal at Harpers Ferry, which commanded Lee's supply
lines through the Shenandoah Valley McClellan re-
quested permission from Washington to evacuate
Harpers Ferry and attach its garrison to his army, but
his request was refused.
In the Battle of Harpers Ferry, Jackson placed ar-
tillery on the hills overlooking the town, forcing the sur-
render of the garrison of more than 12,000 men Sept.15.
Jackson led most of his soldiers to join the rest of Lee's
army, leaving A.R Hill's division to complete the occu-
pation of the town.
McClellan moved out to Washington with his army,
consisting of 87,000 men, and launched them in a slow
pursuit, reaching Frederick Sept.13. Two Union soldiers
discovered a mislaid copy of the detailed campaign
plans of Lee's army, General Order Number 191,
wrapped around three cigars.
The order laid out that Lee had divided his army
and dispersed portions geographically, thus making
each subject to isolation and defeat in detail. McClellan
waited 18 hours before deciding to take advantage of
this fortunate discovery. This delay almost squandered
his opportunity
That night, the Army of the Potomac moved toward
South Mountain where elements of the Army of North-
ern Virginia waited in defense were driven back by the
numerically superior Union Forces, and McClellan was
in an position to destroy Lee's Army before it could con-
centrate.
Lee, seeing McClellan's uncharacteristic aggres-
sion, and learning through a Confederate sympathizer
that his order had been compromised, frantically moved
to concentrate his army He chose not to abandon his in-
vasion and return to Virginia just yet, because Jackson
had not completed the capture of Harpers Ferry In-
stead, he chose to take a stand at Sharpsburg, Maryland.


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MAP OF THE NORTHERN VIRGINIA CAMPAIGN
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10A The Nidison Enterprise-Recordcer


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CUSTOM ADDITIONS

Decks -

Doors .

*Windows

MORGAN
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Rcioo0na! appcnings


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11 A


Bob Butterworth Endowment To


Assist Youth Aging Out Of Foster Care
Endowment To Help Foster Children Aging Out Of Florida's Dependency System


With former Attorney General Bob Butterworth
looking on, leaders of the child-welfare programs in
Florida today announced the creation of the Bob Butter-
worth Endowment to help young people who are aging
out of foster care.
As secretary of the Department of Children and Fam-
ilies until his retirement in August, Butterworth made it,
a Department priority to help foster children entering
adulthood. His successor, Secretary George Sheldon, and
president Mike Cusick of the non-profit Florida Coali-
tion for Children joined to
make the announcement at ..
ference..
The Eckerd Family Foun-
dation contributed $10,000
to launch the Endowment,
which will provide scholar-
ships to help the young
adults pursue their educa-
tion and career goals.
"Bob Butterworth recog-
nized that we need to do
more for young adults leav-
ing the dependency system th
and I am proud to carry on s.
that legacy and work with A V
the Coalition to assist these efc
youth," said Secretary er wil
Sheldon. "So many youth
leave foster care at age 18
without the support of a
family, and have to make .
the transition to indepen- Li h
dent adulthood faster than
most young people. We
need to do as much as we can to help them get on their
feet and get a successful start in life, just as any parent
would do for a child who has reached adulthood."
"The Eckerd Foundation has made a generous dona-
tion to get this Endowment established," Sheldon added.
The Florida Coalition for Children, composed of commu-
nity-based care lead agencies and service providers, will
collect donations for the Endowment.
Each year, more than 1,200 young adults age out of fos-
ter care by turning 18. While the state provides tempo-
rary monthly stipends to some of them, the money is of-
ten far short of what they need to support themselves
while completing their educations. The Butterworth En-
dowment will help fill that gap for selected youth.
Now individuals, foundations, companies and others


will be able to donate funds to help the former foster kids.
Donations can be made online at
http://www.bobbutterworthendowment.org.
"The Eckerd Family Foundation is pleased and hon-
ored that we are able to seed the Bob Butterworth En-
dowment," said Jane Soltis, Vice President of the Eckerd
Family Foundation. "This investment is consistent with
our mission to support the educational goals and suc-
cessful transitions into adulthood for youth in foster
care. This Endowment follows the Foundation's scholar-
ship initiative, which has
provided flexible funding
opportunities for more
than 2,000 youth in Flori-
A Selection Committee
" will meet twice a year to re-
view applications and se-
lect recipients for the En-
dowment. Seven represen-
tatives from the child wel-
fare community were ap-
, pointed including:
Steven Murphy, Execu-
tive Director, Devereux
Florida Treatment Net-
work.
-Jeff Rainey, Chief Ex-
ecutive Officer, Hillsbor-
ough Kids Inc.
Jane Soltis, Vice Presi-
dent, Eckerd Family Foun-
dation
Brandon Butterworth,
Representative appointed
by Bob Butterworth
Liz Brown, Executive Director, Turtle's Nest Vil-
lage
Tammy Workman, Department of Children and
Families and Former Foster
Youth
Onchantho Am, Connected by 25 Initiative and
Former Foster Youth
"I am just so extremely gratified to be involved in the
development and the ongoing administration of grants to
independent living kids in the name of Bob .Butter-
worth," said Steven Murphy, Executive Director of Dev-
ereux Florida Treatment Network.
For more information about the Bob Butterworth En-
dowment, visit http://www.state.fl.us/cf web/.


VPont e A Wasteful rich:

Recycle Old Electronics

This Holiday Season
DEP Urges Floridians To Be
Good Environmental Stewards
With the.holiday shopping season now upon us, the
Florida Department of Environmental Protection (DEP)
is urging all Floridians to recycle old electronics, keep-
ing them out of landfills and protecting Florida's natur-
al resources.
"Recycling televisions and other electronics allows
for the recovery of electronic components that contain
lead and other toxic materials," said Mary Jean Yon,
DEP's Director of Waste Management. "Recycling is
good for the environment and the reuse of resources
makes good economic sense."
With the downturn in the economy, electronic retail-
ers are launching their "Black Friday" events earlier
this year to motivate budget-conscious buyers. In addi-
tion, the deadline for television stations to switch from
an analog signal to a digital signal is February 17, 2009.
Consumers with older televisions that do not have a dig-
ital tuner must either purchase a new television with a
digital tuner or a converter box for their analog televi-
sion. Television consumers who subscribe to cable or
satellite will have the conversion through their own ca-
ble TV boxes and will not be affected.
With the deadline quickly approaching, just 85 days
away, a high number of televisions could be sold this
holiday season leaving old sets on the curb. To prevent
an influx of electronic waste in Florida's landfills, DEP
is encouraging consumers to look for ways to recycle un-
wanted televisions. There are many options to recycle
unwanted televisions at no cost to most consumers; in-
cluding:
Keep old televisions for games, videos or DVDs.
Donate working televisions to a charitable organization
or give them to a friend.
Offer televisions through a local Freecycle group at
http://wwwfreecycle.org.
Recycle it!
Televisions and other electronic items that are bro-
ken or can no longer be used can still be recycled in an
environmentally-friendly manner. To make lt'easierfor
Floridians to recycle old electronics. DEP has produced
an interactive web-based map that enables citizens to
find out where to recycle with just one click.
DEP's electronics recycling web site also links to a
frequently asked questions page that explains what the
television broadcast signal conversion is, how .to tell
whether your television is "digital-ready" and how to
get a $40 coupon from the Federal government towards
the purchase of a digital-to-analog converter box. To use
DEP's interactive electronics recycling map, visit
u'wwudep.statejl.usi!waste/categories.electronicsipages/
televisions.htm.


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MU a. 0 t.


iFriday, Novcinb 28I '-' ,111,


8th And 9th Masonic Districts Honor Grand Master


ireat 9a




).S-.tr 4 .


tireene FPuIisling, Inc. 'noto, Novemner 1, zuuo
Enjoying fellowship at the Masonic District banquet in Lake City are (left to right):
Right Worshipful David Lane, District Deputy Grand Master of Distritt 9; Most Wor-
shipful Joe Fleites, Grand Master of the State of Florida; and Right Worshipful Guye
Daniels, District Deputy Grand Master of the 8th Masonic District.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, November 1, 2008
Worshipful Master John Sirmon (left) of Greenville Lodge No. 28 F. & A.M. stands
with the Grand Master of Florida, Most Worshipful Joe Fleites and his First Lady Gale
Fleites during the 8th and 9th Masonic Districts Celebration.


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Among the privileges of Masonic af-
filiation are the rich relationships that are
forged. To encourage and foster these re-
lationships, once annually, each of the dis-
tricts that fall under the Grand Lodge of
Florida hold a dinner and lodge meeting
honoring the state's top officers.
The 8th and 9th Masonic Districts
combined to host an exceptional example
of one of these events at the Lake City
Shrine Club on Saturday, November 1,
where State Grand Master, Most Worship-
ful Joe A. 'Fleites, was recognized, along
with other state and district officers.
Dress was black tie or suits and the
menu was chicken or roast beef with a
side of dessert and smiles from the gra-
cious staff of servers.
Right Worshipful Guye Daniels, Dis-
trict Deputy Grand Master of the 81' Ma-
sonic District and Right Worshipful David
Lane, District Deputy Grand Master of
the 9th Masonic District organized the
gathering. Later, Lane sat in the East and
presided over the lodge when the brothers
moved over to Lake City Lodge No. 27 F &
A.M., where the formal part of the recog-
nition ceremony occurred..
Most Worshipful Joe Fleites began his
Masonic career in West Dade Lodge No.


1.1'*~
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rciruee n uni anFIl y) IIIn n nuiu uy IvIIUnaII uuIIno, I ovemeUGIII I I, LUUU
Grand Master Joe Fleites (right) and First Lady Gale, showcase a very special gift,
a cookbook titled, Florida Cookin' Wild Style, presented to him by its author, Illustrious
Sir Tommy Greene (left) during the November 1 gathering at the Lake City Shrine Club.


388 F & A.M., where he became Worship-
ful Master in 1995. In 1996-97, he became
District Deputy Grand Master of the 34"'


Masonic District. Along the way, he also
accepted additional appointments from
the Grand Lodge, including Grand Orator


2004 and Masonic Jurisprudence Commit-
tee 2003. His participation has been exem-
plary, extending to the York Rite and Scot-
tish Rite Bodies, as well as the DeMolay
As the meal concluded, Most Worship-
ful Fleites and his staff greeted a long line
of brothers and sisters who delivered
hugs, praise, honors and donations for
causes sponsored by the Grand Master
and his First Lady, Gale Fleites. Dozens
approached with honors and special dec-
larations, including Worshipful Master
Ted Beggs of Madison Lodge No. 11 E &
A.M. who presented the Grand Master
with an honorary membership into the
Madison Lodge, along with contribu-
tions to the Grand Master's and First
Lady's charities. Worshipful Master
John Sirmon of Greenville Lodge No. 28
F & A.M. followed suit, as did Tommy
Greene, Past Potentate of Marzuq Shrine
Center.
Similar honors were bestowed on
District Deputy Grand Master Guye
Daniels last month. Freemasonry has
deep roots in community service and
even deeper roots in encouraging the ef-
forts of fellow brothers. The Grand Mas-
ter's banquet certainly underscored that
rich relationship.
Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo, November 1, 2008
Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo, November 1, 2008 Right Worshiliful Eric Daniels, left, Grand Pursuivant of the Grand Lodge of Flori-
Brian Kosko, Worshipful Master of the Mayo Masonic Lodge, presents a gift and da, and his brother, Right Worshipful Guye Daniels, second from left, District Deputy
certificate of appreciation to Grand Master Joe Fleites, and First Lady Gale Fleites, Grand Master of the 8th Masonic District, present Grand Master Joe Fleites their gift
from the Masons of Lafayette County at the official visit of the Grand Master to the 8th during the presentations at the Masonic District banquet in Lake City on November 1.
and 9th combined districts of Florida. At right is Gale Fleites, the wife of the Grand Master.
", 1.''"A 'i .


Greene Publishing. Inc. Photo By Michael Curlis, November 1, 2008
Madison Lodge No. 11 Worshipful Master Ted Beggs (left) stands with Most Worship-
ful Joe Fleites, Florida State Grand Master, and his First Lady Gale Fleites after present-
ing the Grand Master with an honorary membership to the Madison Lodge.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo, November 1, 2008
Mary Ellen Greene (left) of Madison, talks with Gale Fleites, wife of Most Worship-
ful Joe Fleites, the Grand Master of Florida, talks with Dena Morrow (right) at the Ma-
sonic District banquet held recently in Lake City. The two ladies have been friends for
many years, going back to 2003, when Joe and Gale were the Potentate of Mahi '(Mia-
mi) Shrine Center. Mary Ellen's husband, Tommy, was on line at the time to become
Potentate of the Marzuq Shrine Center in Tallahassee for 2004. The two ladies were talk-
ing here of their days when they were the "First Ladies" of Shrine Centers in Florida.


X W. 5 2


12A The Maist-lon ii rscRart











Sports 2B
Farm City Week 4-5B
Outdoors 6B
Fun Page 8B
-1L c ? ,I 'TV Listings 9-11B
Classifieds & Legals 12-13B


B Section


Friday, November 28, 2008


Madison, Florida


MCHS Cowboys' Varsity Plays


In Hamilton Pre-Season Classic


By Eddie Richie, MCHS Varsity
Boys Basketball Coach
Last weekend, the MCHS varsity
boys basketball team played in the


2nd Annual Hamilton County Pre-
season Classic. We played Melody
Christian Academy Thursday and
Ft. White Saturday. The boys played
pretty well. I am
extremely
t-- pleased with our
'overall effort. We


Madiso
VS.
Melody Chi


Melody Christian
Madison


still have a long way to go, but we
continue to get better every day. One
of the big positives from the week-
end was that everyone got to play, in-
cluding jv players. Below are the
scores from the game and the stat
leaders. Join us for our home opener
versus Mayo at 6/7:30

)n Madison
VS.
ristian Ft. White


Ft. White
Madison


Madison's defense
held Ft. White to only
15 first half points.
Missed lay-ups and
turnovers kept this
game from being a big-
ger blowout.

Leading stat lines:
* DeAngelo Tucker: 20
points, 3 rebounds, 4
assists, 4 steals
* Chris McHargue: 10
points, 4 rebounds,, 2
steals
* Joseph Lowe: 8
points, 8 rebounds, 2
steals
* Tolerance Straugh-
ter: 7 points, 4 as-
sists, 2 steals


Solomon Griffin injured his
ankle in the first 3 minutes of
the game when 6'10" Shawn
Jackson jumped for a rebound
aggressively and landed on
Solomon's back. We also had
rebounder John Burke and
leading scorer DeAngelo Tuck-
er get limited minutes because
they fouled out in the 3rd quar-
ter.

Leading stat lines:
* DeAngelo Tucker: 10 points, 1
steal, 1 rebound, 3 assists
* Darron Brown: 9 points, 4 re-
bounds, 2 steals
* Jacoby Robinson: 7 points, 3
rebounds. 2 assists
* Joseph Lowe: 7 points, 1 re-
bound, 4 assists


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison Academy Panthers
boys basketball team tipped off
their regular season, playing hard
but losing their first three games.
The Panthers played valiantly
against .the Maclay Marauders in
the opening game of the season on
Monday, Nov. 17, and led the entire
game until the start of the fourth
quarter, when the score was tied at
19-19.
The Marauders fought back and
won the game by a score of 29-23.
Josh Williams led the Panthers
in scoring with nine points.
Josh Wood chipped in four
points:.
Zack Money had four points.
Kaleb Wyche had four points.


By Fran Hunt
Special from
the Monticello News
Several of Aucilla
Christian Academy's var-
sity Warriors were hon-
ored Thursday, Nov. 20, for
their achievements
throughout this year's
football season. Plaques
were presented to six ath-
letes named to the Pan-
handle All-Conference
team and to runners up.
Coach Joe Striplin ex-
plained that the All-Confer-
ence teams include players
from Aucilla, John Paul II,
Maclay, Munroe and Rocky
Bayou Christian.
The six players repre-
senting Aucilla on the
team are seniors Matt
Bishop, running back; and
Casey Anderson, wide re-
ceiver; juniors Jacob Pitts,
offensive lineman; Koal
Swann, offensive lineman;


Daryl Frith had two points.
Madison Academy played their
next game at Community Christian
on Tuesday, Nov. 18.
The Panthers lost 44-35, but
fought back after being down by 20
points going into the fourth quarter
and pulling within six points.
"They fought hard, and I was
very proud of them," said Coach
Ben Pickels.
Zack Money was the Panthers'
top scorer in the game, bucketing 14
points, including four for seven at-
tempts from the three-point line.
Josh Wood scored 10 points.
Daryl Frith had seven points in
the game.
Josh Williams scored two points.
Kaleb Wyche had two points.
Please see Panthers, Page 2B


I.


t.




Greene Publishing, Inc. Photos by Emerald Greene
Wilson Lewis (left) and Jacob Pitts are two of six
Aucilla Christian Academy's players named to the
Panhandle All-Conference team.


Wilson Lewis, wide receiv-
er; and Trent Roberts,
quarterback.
Presented with addi-
tional awards were Bish-
op, who was named the


Panhandle All-Conference
Player of the Year; and An-
derson, who was named to
the All-Conference Elite.
Striplin said the player
of the year and Elite nomi-


nees, one from each of the
conference schools, are
named by the school
coaches and then voted
upon.
He added that, during
the Nov. 17 game against
John Paul II, Anderson
tied the school record set
in 1993 with 15 pass recep-
tions during a single
game.
Striplin looks for a
very busy and winning
season next year with the
Warriors.
"We'll only be losing
three seniors. All of the
starters but three seniors
will be returning with ex-
perience, giving us an old-
er team than we had this
year," said Striplin. "This
was mainly a building
year with a lot of young
players, but they have
come a long way through-
out the season."


1Y4;Wa&,&M&Vare



By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.,
The Madison County Cowgirls' varsity basket-
ball team lost to the Aucilla Christian Academy
Lady Warriors 42-23 in action played Monday, Nov.
17, in Madison.
The Lady Warriors led at the end of- the first
quarter by a 9-5 score.
The Lady Warriors pulled ahead 19-12 in the sec-
ond period.
At the end of three periods, it was 30-15 before
the Warriors outscored Madison in the fourth 12-8.
Jennifer Hopkins was the leading scorer for the
Cowgirls with nine points.
Brooke Bezick contributed four points in the
losing effort.
Terri Gee had four points in the game.
Janine Walker scored four points for the Cow-
girls.
Myeshia Tucker chipped in two points.
Mallory Plaines was the leading scorer for the
Lady Warriors with 15 points. She also had eight re-
bounds, four assists, three steals and one blocked
shot.
Kaitlin Jackson 'had a double-double as she
scored 12 points and had 11 rebounds. She also had
four assist and
five steals. -
Tiffany Bras-
ington had four .
points for the ," ,*
Lady Warriors. .
Savannah
Williams had four
points, three re- L _
bounds and two
steals. MC
Chelsea Dob- .
son had six
points, 11 re-
bounds and two

ford scored one
point and had two .
rebounds and two -
steals.
Tammy Leslie
is the head coach
for the MCHS var- Photo by Emerald Greene
sity girls basket- Cowgirl point guard Jennifer
ball team. Daryl Hopkins takes it to the hoop in a
Adams coaches valiant, but losing effort against
the ACA team. Aucilla.





## [ wdes F


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison Coun-
ty High School junior,
varsity girls basketball
team lost a heartbreaker
to the Aucilla Christian
Academy junior varsity
in their opening game of'
the season.
The Lady Warriors
bested the Cowgirls by a
score of 29-28 in the
close-fought contest.
The Lady Warriors
took a 12-6 lead at the
end of the first quarter
and stretched the lead to
20-10 at halftime.
The Cowgirls came
out with both guns blaz-
ing in the second half,
roping the Lady War-
riors and closing the gap.
to 24-20.
The hard-fought
fourth quarter saw


Madison outscoring the
Lady Warriors 6-5 before
losing the game.
Erika Hunter was
the lead scorer for the
Cowgirls with 12 points.
Bri Davis scored 11
points in the losing
cause for MCHS.
Kanissa Griffin
scored 3 points for
MCHS.
Jawanda Boynton
chipped in 2 points .for
the Cowgirls.
The Lady Warriors
were led in scoring by
Abigail Vasquez, who
had 10 points.
Nikki Hamrick
scored eight points for
Aucilla.
Sarah Sorenson
scored six points for the
Lady Warriors.
Cheltsie Kinsley had
five points for ACA.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Greene
Bri Davis dribbles down court, leading her team to
a heartbreaking loss against the Aucilla Junior Varsity.


/'


/


K,


Madison Academy Begins




Boys Basketball Season


Upcoming Madison Academy
Panthers Games
(from www.madisonacadeipy.org)
12/4 Boys & Girls
At Corinth-4:30 & 5:30
12/8 Boys & Girls
Home vs. C.C.-4:30 & 5:30
12/9 Girls
At Lighthouse-4:30
12/15 Boys & Girls
Home vs. Corinth-4:30 & 5:30
12/16 Boys & Girls
Home vs. Steinhatchee-5 & 6
1/8 Boys & Girls
At Holy Comforter-4:30 & 5:30


ACA Football Players



Honored For Achievements


;-V
f, 3 .T7










www. :reeneDublishin. corn


Friday, November 28, 2008


Sports


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 2B


W warriors Nam ed Aucilla Runners Finish Season; Do Well



Big Bend Leaders In District & Regional Championships


By Fran Hunt
Special from the Monticello
News
Athletes at Aucilla
Christian Academy were
named to the list of Big
Bend Leaders last week in
gridiron action.
In rushing, though he
missed his seventh consec-
utive game since being in-
jured severely earlier in
the season, Matt Bishop re-
mained near the top of the
list, coming in fifth with
100 pass receptions for 901
yards and nine touch-
downs.
In passing, Aucilla
Quarterback Trent
Roberts is No. 8, with 76
pass completions out of
176 attempts with 11 inter-
ceptions thrown, a total of
885 yards gained, and nine
touchdowns.
In receiving, Casey An-
derson came in No. 14 with
41 pass receptions for 454
yards and three touch-


Photo by Emerald Greene
#22 Casey Anderson


downs.
Brandon Dunbar is
No. 21 in receiving with 18
pass receptions for a total
of 268 yards and four
touchdowns.
In interceptions, Dun-
bar came in third, with
five; Anderson, fifth, with
three; and Luke Witmer,
sixth, with two.


.- .





; .


Photo by Emerald Greene
#35 Matt Bishop


In related news, An-
derson was named the Tal-
lahassee Democrat's player
of the week in football.
The Democrat note that
he caught eight passes for
221 yards and two touch-
downs in the team's 29-60
loss to Oak Hall in the fi-
nal game of the season on
Nov. 14.


Photo by Emerald Greene
#11 Trent Roberts


Photo by Emerald Greene Photo by Emerald Greene
#37 Brandon Dunbar #50 Luke Witmer


ACA Clobbers John Paul 32-6


By Fran Hunt
Special from the Jefferson Journal
The Aucilla Christian Academy var-
sity Warriors defeated John Paul 32-6 Fri-
day, Nov. 8.
Coach Joe Striplin named Trent
Roberts as the offensive player. of the
week. He had 19 pass completions of 36 at-
tempts for 279 yards and two touchdowns.
Jacob Pitts was named the defensive play-
er of the week, with six tackles, including
two sacks, and one sack for a loss.
Despite 13 penalties against them to-
taling 120 yards, Aucilla was able to win
the game. Aucilla running backs Casey


Anderson and Zack Waters,picked up the
slack in the absence of MJVatt Bishop, who
had missed his sixth consecutive game
after suffering a severe concussion dur-
ing the homecoming game against Ran-
dolph, Oct. 3.
Anderson rushed for 91 yards includ-
ing a 57-yard touchdown on five carries,
and Waters added 76 yards and two touch-
downs.
Linebacker Luke Witmer and defen-
sive back Brandon Dunbar each had a
pair of intercepted passed, and defensive
tackle Roberts also snagged two quarter-
back sacks.


By Fran Hunt
Special from the Monticello News
Runners in Aucilla Christian Acad-
emy's girls and boys cross country
teams made a good showing Saturday,
. Nov. 8, during the district champi-
onships.
The Lady Warriors came in sixth
of 15 teams and moved on to compete
in the regional championship.
The boys, an extremely young team
of runners, finished 12th of 15, and
their season came to an end.
Running .for the Lady Warriors,
Elizabeth Riley, who was named the
Runner of the Week last Friday in the
Tallahassee Democrat, finished 22nd
with 23:07, an average of 7:26 ,per mile.
Anna Finlayson finished 24th with
23:22, averaging 7:30 per mile;
Michaela Roccanti finished 25th with-
23:25, averaging 7:32- per mile; Caroline
Mueller set a personal record, finish-
ing 61st with 26:36, an average of 8:34
per mile; Chelsea Snodgrass finished
73rd with 28:02, an average of 9:01 per
mile; Angela McCune finished 85th
with 30:11, averaging 9:41 per mile;
and Hannah
Haselden fin-
ished 91st with
33:08, an average
of 10:38 per
mile.
Running for *
the Warriors,
Jay Finlayson
set a personal .
record, finishing / ,
38th with 20:28, ~ .
an average of .
6:35 per mile;
Russell Farleigh
finished 48th
with 20:57, aver-
aging 6:44 per


mile; Ricky Finlayson finished 65th
with 22:36, an average of 7:15 per mile;
Jay Dickey finished 78th with 23:36, av-
eraging 7:35 per mile; and Carson
Nennstiel finished 82nd with 25:02, an
average of 8:03 per mile.
The Lady Warriors wrapped up the
season finishing 10th of 12 teams at the
regional championship Saturday, Nov. 15.
Runner Elizabeth Riley finished 40th,
setting a personal record with 22:37, aver-
aging 7:17 per mile; Anna Finlayson fin-
ished 43rd with 22:45, an average of 7:19
per mile; Michaela Metcalfe finished 63rd
with 23:50, averaging 7:39 per mile; Caro-
line Mueller finished 76th with 27:11, an
average of 8:44 per mile; Chelsea Snod-
grass finished 78th with 28:37, an average
of 9:12 per mile; Angela McCune finished
81st with 29:18, an average of 9:25 per
mile; and Hannah Haselden set a person-
al record, finishing 84th with 31:30, an av-
erage of 10:08 per mile.
Coach Dan Nennstiel said the girls
had a very good season over all, and that
each gave her best throughout the year.
"I'm very proud of them and their ac-
complishments," he stated.


Lady Warriors Down


Hamilton County

By Fran Hunt
Special from the Monticello News
The Aucilla Christian Academy var-
sity girls basketball team downed
Hamilton County 59-24, Thursday, Nov.
20, to stand 3-0 on the season.
Coach Daryl Adams said the Lady
Warriors did an excellent job on the
hardwood, with the offense taking every
possible advantage, and the defense
holding strong to broaden the Aucilla
lead.
The Lady Warriors chalked up 24-
points in the first quarter while holding
Hamilton to four. Aucilla racked up 12
in the second, compared to Hamilton /
with eight; the Lady Warriors scored
eight in the third and held Hamilton to
two; and Aucilla racked up 15 in the '.
fourth while holding Hamilton to ten.
Scoring for the Lady Warriors,
Brooke Kinsey scored 2 points; Tiffany
Brasington, 4 points and 4 rebounds; Sa-
vannah Williams, 4 points, 10 rebounds
and 3 steals; Chelsea Dobson, 10 points
and 16 rebounds for a double-double; Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Greene
Jodie Bradford scored 2 points and had 5 Mallory Plaines scored 16 points dur-
rebounds; Kaitlin Jackson,16 points, 4 ing the Nov. 20 game.


For the best hi Madison County news, look no further than the
Ma Can er I NEW- RENEw
And The IName __
IAddress
Enteprise-Recoatde Ad ess :___________I
:C icty /State/Zip
Subscribe today andicl p,,,)
Stay in the loop. Mail To: Greene Publishing, Inc., P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341
In-County $30 I or bring by the Enterprise-Recorder office.
Out-Of-County -$38 L----------------------- -- --


rebounds, 7 assists and 6
steals; and Mallory
Plaines, 16 points, 7 re-
bounds, 5 assists and 4
steals.
Prior to the Monday,
Nov. 24, game against
Madison, Adams said that
Madison County had a
very physical team and a
lot of skill on the hard-
wood. "We've already beat
them once, but that doesn't
ever guarantee a win. But
if the defense can play the
way they have been, and
they way I know that they
can, we should be able to
shut them down," said
Adams.
Tuesday, Nov. 25, Aucil-
la faced off against FAMU,
and hoop action continued
against Westwood, Dec. 1.
The Lady Warriors next
meet FAMU, 6 p.m., Dec. 2,
at FAMU; then Altha, 5:30
p.m., Dec. 5, at Altha.


Panthers


Continued from Page 1B


Tyler Zimmerly also
contributed to the Pan-
thers' cause with re-
bounds.
Madison Academy
played against Maclay in
Madison on Thursday,
Nov. 20.
The Panthers lost 26-
21 and led the entire game
until the start of the
fourth when Maclay tied
the game at 15-15, shoot-
ing from the free throw
line.
The Academy played
very hard, but fell by five
points in the end.
Josh Wood was the
leading scorer with eight


points.
Zack Money had six
points.
Daryl Frith scored six
points.
Josh Williams con-
tributed one point.
Kaleb Wyche, Austin
Bass and Tyler Zimmerly
also helped out in the ex-
citing game.
The boys started the
season with 16 players, but
due to academic proba-
tion, only seven eligible
players remain. The other
players should return next
week and give the team
more strength.
Go, Panthers!






'lihe Madison Enmcrprise-Rccorder 3B


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8349 SR6 West Jasper, FL 32052
Office: (386) 792-2929
Fax: (386) 792-1679
Louis & Susan Goodin


6b4.NW US 221
Greenville. FL 32331
Phone 850-948-7891
Cell: 850-973-7135
Fax: 850-948-2482
email'
joeballreams@msn.com


GOLDEN LETAF
EARTH WORKSn


Pr,.p Rv, uiI,\m k Fr,
J, IRc ; and nvlud


Owens
Propane, Inc.

"Service With A Smile"
208 West Screven St.
Quitman, GA

229-263-5004

Morgan Dennie
Renouallons & Handuman Seruices
37 Years Experience
Licensed and Insured


No job too big or too small
850-973-6661
Lic# CB-C059487

PRESTIGE
HOME CENTER
2521 '. T'nncsswc St. Tallahasscc, FL
2 p..



850-576-5458





We provide next day service on
Commercial & Residential Jobs.
If you're interested in saving
money on insulation, give the pro-
fessionals at Will Insulation a call!
(229) 242-1270
4464 Valnorth Dr. Valdosta, GA


KESSLER
CONSTRUCTION, LLC
Repair Remodeling
New Construction
5* Mark Kessler
850-997-4540


--- .- .^ <:^ .


^IT Ile SCOT' tto
9 II3 tii-414
uniter ise- ecrbr

973-4141


HEATING & AIR
CONDITIONING, INC
Lic# CAC1814317
& Insured
Gas & Electric Furnaces
Heat Pumps
North Hwv. 255 Pinetta, FL
850-929-2762


l.....,,.J


i,,.. ..- ,-


Vwww. LTcenc)ubllishinl.conm


Friday, November 28, 2008


I











Friday, November 2i '28,'


Farm fitt "


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 4B


North Florida

PHARMACY


139 SW Macon St (Former MC6B)


BOV S0I /

615 NE COLIN KELLY HIGHWAY MADISON, FL 32340
Tony and Indy Kelley
Day Phone (850) 973-6280 Fax (850) 973-3794


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
IT/e '4aw Bm weaA AOudO4 Sapp"&
Th1we qa, e anid ache, oj Aada~ioa Cowa4.
Td4/VK igf'


FARM CITY WEEK CELEBRATED


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Fifty-five years ago, Kiwanis Club In-
ternational sponsored the inauguration
of Farm City Week. Ratified by procla-
mation and signed by the President of
the United States, the week that includes
Thanksgiving each year is recognized as
a time to reflect upon the importance of
agriculture and the vital role the Ameri-
can farmer plays in the economy of our


nation, state and county
The Madison County Farm Bureau
hosted a luncheon on Nov. 25 at the Ex-
tension Office to celebrate the week, tak-
ing time to get the Board of County Com-
missioners Chair, Wayne Vickers, to sign
a county proclamation recognizing Farm
City Week as well. Newly elected State
Representative Leonard Bembry was in-
troduced as the keynote speaker and he,
too, took time to thank all farmers and


ranchers on hand, noting that agricul-
ture is not only the backbone of Madison
County but also the State of Florida.
The gathering kicked off with a deli-
cious lunch that included pork tender-
loin, savory beans, grandma's slaw and a
dessert spread that was cooked and
served up Farm Bureau style. This re-
porter's waistline is still fighting for free-
dom.
During his presentation, Bembry


made several agro-friendly commit-
ments, suggesting to all present that
there are few priorities greater than
keeping agriculture strong and well pro-
tected in our community and in Tallahas-
see. He further stated that he has re-
quested to be on the Agriculture Com-
mittee, although no decision has yet been
reached, and that he will have a legisla-
tive office in the county soon.
Continued on Page 5B


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis, November 25, 2008
Madison County Farm Bureau made sure that family, friends and guests of the
Farm City Week celebration were well informed and well fed. Pictured left to right are:
Freddy Pitts, Dan Buchanan, Ginny Paarlberg, Brenda Pitts, Lindsay Lawson, Saman-
tha Fletcher, Jimmie Williams, Glen King, Lynne King and Debbie King.


. yi


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis, November 25, 2008
Madison County Farm Bureau organized the Farm City Week celebration.
The gathering provided an exceptional lunch that included guest speaker Leonard Be-
mbry, the newly elected State Representative for Madison County. Standing left to right
are: Dan Buchanan, Leonard Bembry, Jeffery Hamrick and Bubba Greene.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis, November 25, 2008,
County Coordinator Allen Cherry (left) and County Commissioners, Alfred Martin
(center) and Wayne Vickers (right) enjoy lunch during the Farm City Week celebration
at the Extension Office.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis, November 25, 2008
The Madison County Extension Office, under the direction of Diann Douglas (left)
and 4-H Agent Heather Johnson (right) played host to the Farm City Week lunch.


Johnson & Johnson
850-973-2277 1607 US Hwy. 90 Madison, FL
Serving the Good Citizens of Madison Since 1935


7
~2...~


She lli
(So jw


WE ARE PROUD To SUPPORT
THE FARMERS & RANCHERS OF
MADISON COUNTY.

THANK YOU!!


kqoflia?


-I,

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Madison County
W Community Bank


Ofv &4sA,:e9u &- &sk~e, v(awnm&
gaiest SmawwsAW n
'andouene4'av oled "4feaw -(,,.,d

301 E. Base St. Madison, FL 32340
FDIC Phone 850-973-240 *ax 850-973-2910
...... info@mccbflorida.com LBS


Iu OFMDSNIn


Phone: 850-973-8120 W
Fax: 80-9730-8122 P-


Proudly Supports & Salutes


Please visit us at our locations
just north of 1-10 at
State Roads 53 and 14




THANK. I II


- : T.i
4-4










Friday, November 28. 2008)


www. grecncpublishing. corn



Farm Cit Wee


The Madison Enterprise-Rccorder 5B


The City of landison is
proud to support and
salute all the members
of our community who
work in the
agricultural industry.

Thank You For

A Job Well Done!
Myra Valentine, Mayor


"1

4il-


. V.

...................................................................


FARM CITY WEEK CELEBRATED


Farm City


Continued from Page 5B
"Farmers today are carrying a lot of
risk and a lot of costs. They deserve to be
treated and compensated well," Bembry
noted.
Local Farm Bureau President Jeffery


Hamrick also acknowledged the impor-
tance of good relationships between rural
growers and urban consumers. In keep-
ing with the spirit of cooperation repre-
sented by Farm City Week, Hamrick also
made sure everyone got a chance to be in-
troduced and, of course, get plenty to eat.
The soul of the Farm Bureau, Dan
Buchanan, perhaps said it best though.
Following the invocation to open the cele-
bration, he asked everyone to join him


for the Pledge of Allegiance. But before
anyone spoke, he praised our nation and
county, urging everyone to speak up
strongly from the heart.
So in keeping with this national
pride, which is really the cornerstone of
the Madison County farmer and Farm
City Week, this story concludes with an
excerpt from a letter drafted on Nov. 19
regarding the week's recognition:
"NOW, THEREFORE, I, GEORGE W.


BUSH, President of the United States of
America, by virtue of the authority vested
in me by the Constitution and laws of.the
United States, do hereby proclaim Nov. 21
through Nov. 27, 2008, as National Farm
City Week. I encourage all Americans to
join in recognizing farmers, ranchers, and
all those who contribute to the strength of
America's agricultural industry."
Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis, November 25, 2008
Madison County Tax Collector Frances Ginn attends the Farm City Week lunch with
two friends from the Property Appraisers office, David Wheeler (sitting) and A. R. Scott
(standing).


icA


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Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis, November 25, 2008
Beth Brinson (left) takes time for lunch with the fine men and women of Farm Bu-
reau when they got together on Nov. 25 at the Extension Office to celebrate Farm City
Week. School Board Chair VeEtta Hagan (center) and Superintendent of Schools Lou
Miller (right) enjoyed the fine company as well.


U


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis, November 25, 2008
Wayne Vickers, Chairman of the Madison County Board of County Commissioners
signs the proclamation recognizing Farm City Week, as Madison County Farm Bureau
President Jeffery Hamrick looks on with appreciation.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis, November 25, 2008
Longtime Madison County Farm Bureau officer, friend and supporter, Bubba
Greene, enjoys the Farm City Week lunch with his lovely lady, Maria Greene. Turns out
he had even more to celebrate, as Nov. 25 was also his birthday. Happy Birthday, Bub-
ba Greene, from everyone that has the privilege of calling you friend!


The Madison Chamber of Commerce & Tourism
Proudly Salutes the Farmers and Ranchers of
Madison County.
Thank You For All
That ou Do for. .
SO Nlany!!! '7' \


CITIZENS STATE BANK


We Are Proud
To Support And
Salute
The Farmers
And Ranchers
of Madison County.


424 West Base Street
Madison, Florida 32340
Phone 850.973.2600 Fax 850.973.2606


www.csbfl.net


FDIC


LENDER


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Revolvers, Pistols, Ahways In Stock
Re-Loading Components in Stock
Winchester Primers In Stock
Hodgdon, IMR, Alltant Powder, In Stock-
Phone (850) 973-8880
E-Mail ammodump @emsatiaiLcem
Hours tO AM to 4 PMTutes. Wed. Thu.
Call for Weekend Gun Shows


PRUDI I







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NORTH AMERI


NORTH AMERICA / .
Madison Bottling Plant /
Nestle Waters Is Proud Tp 5 pport The
Farmers and Ranchers oF Mpdison County.
We Are Grateful For Your contribution To
Our County, Our State, Our Nation.


Gordon Tractor Is Proud To Support & Salute
The Farmers & Ranchers of Madison County.
We Are Grateful For Your Contribution To Our
City, Our County, Our State, and Our Nation.
THANK YOU


w NEW HuLLAND


;~ I~, ~ -


GORDON TRACTOR, Inc.
491 SW Range Ave. Madison, FL
850-973-2245


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www. rTCcncDublishinlp.COlnI


6B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Outdoors


Friday, November 28, 2008


FWC Undercover Investigation Nets Multi-



Million-Dollar Marine-Life Theft Ring


A six-month undercov-
er investigation by the
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
(FWC) has led to the arrest
of eight members of a
Tampa Bay area crime
ring, engaged in a multi-
million-dollar scheme to il-
legally exploit and export
the state's marine re-
sources.
On Thursday, Nov. 13,
FWC investigators served
arrest warrants on five
Hernando County men
. and one woman and two
Pasco County men on 24
counts of violating state
law. Other individuals may
be charged as investiga-
tors delve deeper into the
workings of the organiza-
tion. Some of the illegally
taken marine life was ex-
ported to New York and
Amsterdam. Federal
charges involving viola-
tions of the Lacey Act may
be forthcoming.
The investigation
came about as the result of
tips from concerned resi-
dents. Subsequently, FWC
investigators set up a ficti-
tious company dubbed
"One Tropical Way," and
then advertised and
bought illegally obtained
products from the group
that was heavily engaged
in selling contraband ma-
rine life to other sources.


FWC investigators
have evidence the ring had
operated for at least five
years and believe that re-
tail value for the illegal
products they sold was in
the millions of dollars.
"Not surprisingly,
some of these individuals
have been arrested before
on the sanie charges, but
this time they face en-
hanced penalties for re-
peat offenses," said Capt.
Andy Krause, FWC investi-
gations supervisor.
Though licensed as
commercial bait fisher-
men, the group caught and
sold bait shrimp for hu-
man consumption. Shrimp
caught, handled, trans-
ported or stored for use as
bait does not meet the
more rigorous health and
product safety standards
required for food shrimp.
The ring also harvested
those shrimp from an area
closed to the harvest of
food shrimp.
Additionally the fish-
ermen illegally sold by-
catch species such as pep-
permint shrimp, protected
sharks, shark fins, bay
scallops and sea horses.
Bay scallops may not be
harvested commercially
anywhere in the state, and
most of the other activities
the ring engaged in re-
quire a Saltwater Products


License with additional re-
stricted species and ma-
rine-life endorsements.
Without the proper license
and endorsements, by-
catch species caught in
nets must be returned im-
mediately to the water,
alive.
Ring members hid ille-
gally taken animals in se-
cret compartments in the
event their vessels were in-
spected by officers.
Though a significant por-
tion of the hidden bycatch
died because it was stored
without aeration, the
group still generated huge
profits from the sale of the
remaining live organisms.
The FWC conservative-
ly estimates that during its
six-month investigation,
the ring captured and sold
more than 100,000 pepper-
mint shrimp. A tiny but
popular species with salt-
water aquarium enthusi-
asts, the miniature crus-
taceans were worth an es-
timated $600,000 on the re-
tail market.
A list of individuals
and charges follows. At
this point, all charges are
first- or second-degree mis-
demeanor counts. First-de-
gree misdemeanors are
punishable by up to one
year in jail and/or a $1,000
fine. Second-degree misde-
meanors are punishable by
up to 60 days in jail and/or
a $500 fine.
1. Harley Jay Ro-
driguez, DOB 05/28/1979,
of 3247 Hibiscus Drive,
Hernando Beach, is
charged with possession of
commercial quantities of
saltwater products, illegal
sale of shark (two counts),
sale of saltwater products
without a license, and the


illegal sale of bay scallops.
2. Charity Lynn Ro-
driguez, DOB 11/25/1982,
of 3247 Hibiscus Drive,
Hernando Beach, is
charged with sale of salt-
water products without a
license, aiding and abet-
ting in the illegal sale of
shark, aiding and abetting
in the illegal sale of bay
scallops.
3. Jesse J. Rodriguez,
DOB 04/03/1983, of 545
Swallow Lane, Springhill,
is charged with sale of
saltwater products with-
out a license (six counts),
possession of less than 20
grams of cannabis, and
reckless operation of a
vessel.
4. Robert Ray McClure,
DOB 05/04/1970, 6163 Pied-
mont Drive, Springhill, is
charged with sale of salt-
water products without a
license.
5. Patrick Howard
Walsh, DOB 02/19/1950, of
6638 Oelsner St., New Port
Richey. is charged with un-
lawful sale of saltwater
products.
6. Michael B.
Helmhotlz, DOB
01/25/1959, of 5001
Caliente St., Springhill, is
charged with purchasing
saltwater products from an
unlicensed dealer.
7. Gerald Richard
Sylvester, DOB 01/10/1949,
of 7419 Astor Drive, New
Port Richey, is charged
with failure to maintain
required documents on
saltwater products.
8. An unnamed juve-
nile is charged with sale of
saltwater, products with-
out a license (two counts)
and possession of commer-
cial quantities of saltwater
products (two counts).


O/LN


TROPHY SH TS


14 year old Forest Greene got this fine 11-
point Friday morning, Nov. 21, 2008. Two of the
tines were broken, with scars from fighting. He's
going back for the bigger one!



Hunting No-No


FWC WittA Boaitqt AtC&* As wm


With an ever-increasing population of
boaters and limited boating access sites,
the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conserva-
tion Commission (FWC) has been chal-
lenged with providing enough sites for
boaters to get their boats into the water.
Last month, the agency earned recogni-
tion for outstanding efforts in meeting
this challenge by winning the Boating Ac-
cess Program Excellence Award for 2008.
The FWC brought home the award
from the States Organization for Boating
Access (SOBA) annual conference in Nor-
folk, Va. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Ser-
vice recommended the FWC for SOBA's
boating access program award because of
its leadership in addressing the chal-
lenges of providing and maintaining
boating access in a highly urbanized and
ecologically sensitive environment.
"We are honored to receive this
award," Pat Harrell, boating access coor-
dinator for FWC's Boating and Water-
ways Section said. "We couldn't have had
this success without the help of the many


state, federal and local partners we work
with."
Currently, the state manages and con-
trols more than 250 boat ramps that pro-
vide access to freshwater, intra-coastal
waterways and marine environments.
The FWC, in partnership with other state
agencies, has replaced or constructed
new ramps and built or expanded public
marinas. Six new sites also are in the
planning stages.
More than 1 million registered boats
(more than any other state) actively ply
Florida waters. Experts estimate the
number of trailered boats vying for exist-
ing boat ramps will double-along with
the human population-from about
900,000 boats on trailers to nearly 1.8 mil-
lion by 2060.
To learn more about this and other
outdoor recreational issues, visit
MyFWC.com/ Wildlife2060.
To learn more about boating access
sites and other boating and waterway is-
sues, visit MyFWC.com/boating/.


Ho\\ to u.e The inmalor and minor feeding tines olr each dj, are listed belo"% The m[n.iii leedinc tnii es .in c the bhct i i ilie
sportsman and last about 2 hours, thie minor feeding tines .ii l'. h.l e ,e' "I uic.'c.'-s.
but last onl\ ,about I hour Good luck and be careful -ul hieie
< Major feed times are marked b\ an asterisk I '
The Week Of November 28 December 4, 2008
Friday Saturday Sunday Monday
a. l November 28 November 29 November 30 December 1
5.25 AM '12.05 AM '1.00 AM 1.55 AM -
*11:40 AM 6:20 AM 7:10 AM 8:05 AM ,
,",- 5:50 PM *12:35 PM *1:25 PM *2:20 PM ("'',
-* 6:45 PM 7:40 PM 8:35 PM


vs.


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----
NORTH AMERICA
Madison Bottling Plant 7


Photo Supplied
This ghastly picture taken in Greenville is to re-
mind everyone that good hunting stewardship does-
n't.end at the side of the road. To add insult to in-
jury, the carcas was put at the base of a sign clearly
marked "No Dumping."


A








ww.gTccncpulblishing. com


" i.ilir ill i in li i riu ks' S ll\ Ih-indA, I I,.'is i
\\,mkiif.. F.
850-421-2277
I-800-435-8040
"-"" --~-"- - -^ .^ ~ .-',' ^ hji^--J^.i.'J~^Jft; it atffflh.^t.7LIn'


Sorensen
Tire Center, Inc.
If you need liawn IIoler, \TV, Pas,%cncer.
Light Truck, Semi and or Tractor Tires.....
we're got your fires.
We have an ASE Certified Mechanic
on duty for all your repair needs.
l)m i' 'i ri f w. I t i' I/',, .j t lil rn r,. iul lul r/ it ar n.
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850.997.4689

............. .


America's Bod) ,Shop
850-575-7124.I Illli 1-1
850-575-7124
,, .,ll l l ,',' ]l.lll,.'l l ..l ir
I RI I-' Ilr, i| .\| l S


WALLACE
MOTORS
I -1'1 1. KIN,."- ,t M .i li, n I' .
850-973-1230


Mastercraft
TiMRES


New & Used
TiOres
Automotive
Repairs


:1


Office 850-973-8312
Office 850-973-8341
Fax 850-973-3774


PO. Box 915
348 West Base Street
Madison FL 32341


& Suwannee Insurance Agency
For All Your Insurance Needs
Aqfnl?
Fianie b netl Alice Bell
Enmi i-, lell n embarqimal omrn


77 I. 1;i Si Madison. FL
850-973-2676




Hall's
Tire a Muffler


I( >I .'1 I I-Il., Si. \latIhson. FL
(850) 973-3026
I Il l 't < ini llt a.ill


DUNHAM
BODY SHOP
Il i' I ( ii- i. 'ii,.' ,T 'iIl. ii li iii I i l l i ( ,., iI
FORIEGI'i & DOMESTIC:
6 l ..i i- -i l i. ill. \
I I 229-226-2077
229-226-2077


lody's

Tire & Alignment
, 2 I 5 8 8, \tLIstinL \ l' i .,t (i.\
(229) 245-8880


AUTOMOTIVE


DIRECTORY


* Serving Your Automotive Needs *


t ca. igf,".., i-- m to ,
_": ... :-e. .... . ..i.


Complete
Body Repair


615 NE Colin Kelly Hwy.
Madison, FL

850-973-6280


j: r'


ON -.


S'lih Mhdison Lintcrprisc-Recordcr 7B


Friday November 28, 'nI'.;


I "' a


I,---










W\W\ XVoTenc)ublishin.. comr


Fun Daqc


Friday, November 28, 2008


*
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0S
bha~ S


Across
1. Barely get, with "out"
4. Fries, maybe
8. Ado
12. To imagine
13. Advance
14. Coastal raptor
15. Tender spots
16. Different
18. School leader
20. Graceful bird
21. Arthur Godfrey played it
22. Bauxite, e.g.
23. Forlorn
24. Infusion of dried or fresh
flowers or leaves
26. Dog biter
28. Blemish
29. Bit of high jinks
30. Indian bread
31. Mysterious: Var.
32. Inadequate
35. Common skin cysts ,
38. Barely managed, with "out"
39. Enthusiastic approval
43. Biology class abbr.
44. Act
45. For some time
46. Theatrical performers
48. De-Lovely"
49. Eighty-six
50. Feather in one's cap
51. Ritual placing of a corpse in a
grave
54. Medicine usedtto treat diarrhea
56. Lets up
57. 20-20, e.g.
58. "Goldberg Variations"
composer
59. Flightless flock
60. 1990 World Series champs
61. Black
62. Drink from a dish


Down
1. Supremely spooky
2. Astute
3. Settle snugly
4. Inclination
5. Bit
6. Author Roald
7. Charlotte-to-Raleigh dir.
8. Ratty place
9. Ancient galley
10. To such an extent
11. Act of entering again
12. Demonstration
15. Expectorated matter
17. Perlman of "Cheers'.'
19. Anger
23. The "B" of N.B.
25. Boosts
26. Dealt with
27. Bet
30. Big name in sneakers
31. Carve in stone
33. Charges
34. Short film and commentary on
current events
35. Food covering
36. Enclosed territory
37. Having such a disposition
40. Forms a line
41. Dress styles
42. School books
44. Remnant
45. Absorbed, as a cost
47. Signs
48. Nervous
51., Persia, now
52. 'Cutlet?
53. "Oh, !"
55. --Wan Kenobi


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Copyrighted Material "

Syndicated Content .\\VT

Available from Commercial News Provider
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TWILIGHT (PG-13)


Wed-Sat: 1:35, 4:25, 7:15, 10:05
BOLT (PG)
Wed-Sat: 12:30, 2:50, 5:10, 7:35, 9:55
FOUR CHRISTMASES (PG-13)
Wed-Sat: 1:00, 3:10, 5:20, 7:40, 9:50
TRANSPORTER 3 (PG-13)
Wed-Sat: 12:15, 2:35, 4:55, 7:25, 9:45
AUSTRALIA (PG-13)
Wed-Sat: 1:15, 4:40, 8:10


Sun: 1:35, 4:25, 7:15


Sun: 12:30, 2:50, 5:10, 7:35

Sun: 1:00, 3:10, 5:20, 7:40

Sun: 12:15, 2:35, 4:55, 7:25

Sun: 1:15, 4:40, 8:10


Mon-Thurs: 7:15

Mon-Thurs: 7:35

Mon-Thurs: 7:40

Mon-Thurs: 7:25

Mon-Thurs: 8:10

Mon-Thurs: 7:00

Mon-Thurs: 7:30


USCMRBNALE
The above six letters can be unscrambled to spell:
5 3-letter words 10 4-letter words
5 5-letter words 2 6-letter words


1. Twilight starring Kristen Stewart
2. Quantum Of Solace starring Daniel
Craig
3. Bolt starring John Travolta
4. Madagascar: Escape 2 Africa star-
ring Ben Stiller
5. Role Models starring Seann William
Scott
6. Changeling starring Angelina Jolie
7. High School Musical 3: Senior
S Year starring Zac Efron
10. The Boy in the Striped Pajamas
starring Vera Farmiga
9. Zach & Miri starring Seth Rogan
o 10. The Secret Life Of Bees starring
* Queen Latifah


Australia starring Nicole Kidman
Four Christmases starring Vince Vaughn
Transporter 3 starring Jason Statham
Milk starring Sean Penn


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Answers
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6 9 8 9 I 61'L
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Answers

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7 3 5 1


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7 8 5


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MADAGASCAR: ESCAPE TO AFRICA (PG)
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The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 1 1B


WEDNESDAY EVENING DECEMBER 3, 2008
Nm I i eng 1e1 a J m i i i I- .i . 1 aiii m 111M ll


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Erik Weisz was born in
Budapest, Hungary, in
1874. When he immigrated
to the United States with
his family, immigration of-
ficials changed his name to
Ehrich Weiss. Ehrich's
family often called him by
a nickname derived from
his first name, Ehrie,
which rhymes with Harry
The Hungarian-born
Weiss claimed Appleton,
Wisconsin, as his new
hometown.
Ehrich Weiss was a
world-famous performer,
but most people have only
heard of him by his stage
name. In fact, Funk & Wag-
nall's dictionary even list-
ed his stage name as a
verb.
He made his debut as a
magician at age nine in a
local circus, where he
billed himself as "Ehrich,
the Prince of the Air."
Okay, so his title wasn't all
that impressive, but what
were you doing at age
nine? He performed with
his four brothers early in
his career, and continued
to work with his brother
Theo until he got married;
then he replaced him with
his new bride, Bess.
Around 1900, vaude-
ville was the top form of
entertainment and Ehrich
was becoming a star per-
forming his tricks on stage
rather than working as a
vaudeville performer.
Along the way, one of the


people he knew on the
vaudeville circuit was
Joseph Keaton; it was
Ehrich who gave Keaton
his nickname of Buster.
Around the turn of the
century, the place to be in
the entertainment indus-
try was in Europe, not
America. So in 1900,
Ehrich and wife Bess left
for Europe and spent the
next five years there.
One of Ehrich's great-
est tricks was making an
elephant disappear on
stage. Unlike other per-
formers, he would perform
many of his tricks in full
view of the audience.
In 1910, he became the
first person.to fly over Aus-
tralia. But it wasn't his avi-
ation skills for which he is
remembered.
His experience with
magic enabled him to ex-
pose many of the fraudu-
lent "spiritualists" and so-
called psychics who tried
to convince their audi-
erces that they could com-
municate with the de-
ceased. He was friends
with the creator of Sher-
lock Holmes, Sir Arthur
Conan Doyle, until he ex-
posed Doyle's friend -
Boston's famed Mina
"Margery" Crandon as a-
fraud.
Ehrich Weiss's career,
which later included a
number of movies in
which he starred, lasted
for nearly 30 years. He died
on Halloween in 1926 at age
52, and his wife Bess tried
unsuccessfully to contact
him every Halloween for
the next ten years through
the seances that she con-
ducted.
Why did she fail in her
efforts to reach him?
Because not even the
wife of Harry Houdini,
a.k.a. Ehrich Weiss, could
do that.


PRACTICAL


ASTROLOGY

Aries: March 21-April 19
You're feeling restless. No matter what is happening in your
love life, you want it to be even better. Mars is inspiring you
to do something wild. Surprise that special someone with
your lusty behavior.
Taurus: April 20-May 20
Sometimes yoL're so busy doing things for everybody else
that your energy gets sucked dry Don't surround yourself
with vampires Spend some time with friends who really un-
derstand you. Recharge your spiritual batteries.
Gemini: May 21-June 21
The bad ntew's There are four planets opposite your sign.
turnmin yii into 0n emotional wreck. The good news? This
won't last lone. Hopefully, the damage ill be minimal.
Avoid gi. ing ultimatumn. This sin't the right time.
Cancer: June 22-July 22
You're usually pretty conservative in the bedroom, but
wacky Uranus is:giving you some strange ideas. You'll treat
your honey to his own dungeon this Christmas. or you'll
.plan a vacation with \our girl at an intunate igloo in Green-
land.
Leo: July 23-Aug. 22
You're getting a lot of attention Don't let it goi to your head.
You'll be tempted to date three p:'oplh :,t ,once and make lots
of promises you'll never be ahli to keep. The sun says avoid
making a fool of yourself.
Virgo: Aug. 23-Sept. 22
Practical Venus has you hosting holiday events and plan-
ning parties with ease. Nobody is a be-tter hostes-, than a Vir-
go. Just don't fill your schedule with so many obligations
that you neglect your sweetheart.
Libra: Sept. 23-Oct. 23
The holiday season bring-, nut \our worst neuroses. You're
freaking out about not being married, noi having kids yet or
not finding a soul mate The,. n,)n is telling you a soul mate
might be closer than you think.
Scorpio: Oct. 24-Nov. 21
Partnership is a big theme for you now. Though you're a con-
trol freak and can't stand delegating, maybe it's OK for yoiur
husband to take the kids to the store or your girlfriend to
cook you a nice dinner once in a while.
Sagittarius: Nov. 22-Dec. 21
A new moon and three planets in your sign are making you
giddy No matter what's up with the economy, your living
arrangements or your relationship status, you know all is
right with the world.
Capricorn: Dec. 22-Jan.19
Pluto is entering your sign, and one cycle is ending for you
while another is beginning. You could be changing your
goals in the romance department. If you're single, you'll be
thinking about settling down.
Aquarius: Jan. 20-Feb. 18
You could be prompted to have "the talk" with your honey.
There might be some unresolved issues creating turbulence.
Remember, the best time to talk is when you're both feeling
cozy and can discuss things in a loving way.
Pisces: Feb. 19-March 20
Don't try to control other people's behavior; it's a losing bat-
tle. Instead, focus on maintaining a positive attitude. The
moon is stirring up some weird behavior from loved ones,
but it doesn't have to bring you down.


00
Ioc l News a ,.,,,.
Then look no further


h ranter andthe Madishon



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12 Madison Enterprise Recorder


www.greenepublishing.coin


Friday November 28, 2008


Geenville Pointe

Apartments

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

01outhem Villas of

C adison Cpartments

Rental assistance may be
available. HUD vouchers
accepted. 1, 2, & 3 BR HC &
non-HC accessible apts. Call
850-973-8582, TDD/TTY 711.
315 SW Lawson Circle,
Madison, FL 32340.
Equal Housing Opportunity
Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for Senior's
and Disabled. 1BR ($409.)
2BR ($435.) Subsidy available
at times. HUD vouchers accepted
Call 850-973-3786 -
TTY Acs 711.
404 SW Sumatra Rd, Madison
This institution is an
Equal Opportunity Provider
and Employer






Madison Heights Apartments
1,2,3 & 4 bedroom apts.
Section 8 Housing designed for
low income families
150 SW Burngardner Dr.
Madison, FL
Phone 850-973-4290
TDD 1-800-545-1833 ext. 485
Equal Housing Opportunity

FOR RENT
3 BR, 2 BATH
DOUBLEWIDE
LARGE GREAT ROOM WITH
FIREPLACE, BIG GRILLING
DECK,
PRIVATE
OFF HWY 6 NEAR BLUE
SPRINGS, LEE SCHOOL DIS-
TRICT, NO PETS
1 YR LEASE $600 MONTH
$600 SECURITY DEPOSIT
CALL 423-538-1206
OR 423-366-8860

House for Rent in Greenville, FL
(located near elementary school).
All Electric, Newly remodeled 3
bedrooms, 1 bath $600/mo. 1st &
security deposit. Housing Choice
Vouchers Accepted Call
850-973-7349 or 617-4 37-1905
RTN
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
DOWNTOWN APARTMENT
FOR RENT, NEWLY
RENOVATED 1BR, 1 BATH
$450.00 MO.
567-1523

11/19-11/28
House for rent, 2BD, lbth.
No Pets $350.00 month.
$250.00 deposit


850-971-58
11
Unfurnished 1 b
Apartment, includes
$495.00 Plus Securi
973-4030


For Rent in Le


Newly remolded 3 B
New Kitchen, Hardw
Stainless Steel Appli
Bath Room, Garage
Artist Cottage on
$158,900.
929-4991


1/2 ACRE IN THE
MADISON COUNT
869-0916


BR, 2 Bath,
vood Floors,
ances. New


'- u <", " 1 '. **
* .- ." ^-' _-. 2 ""--. ., ,
t'L '; ,"^?- ,^ ^.
i!;,j,.(a > ,'i"'' -' '. '.q-,
5^&%l&^9^ **.;:4%-"/ '-.'
_
irk ,


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


e, separate HOME ONLY LOANS
3/4 acre No mortgage on your land. Put
Home on your land,
family land, state land or rental
10/28-11/28 lot. Singlewides start at $350.00
month and
Doublewides at $440.00.
EVERYTHING INCLUDED
COUN TR$5,000 NO HIDDEN CHARGES
TY $5,000 CINDY 386-365-5370


RTN/TO


1-3 Acre Lots for Sale
Will finance
Low Down Payment
no credit check 5-20 years
@ 12% Jennings, FL
1-386-792-2532
11/5-11-28 PD




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




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




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


BIIYR SL-


09 Multi-family yard sale Nov 28,
1/26-11/28pd 29, Dec 1,2,3 from 9-3 each day
edroom New/used items, holiday, house-
s electricity hold/tools, yard, gift, appliances,
ity Deposit toys, baby items, etc. You name it
we probably have it. Items added
11/26-11/28 daily. 323 SE CR 255 Lee
(formally Bell's Cars)
ee, FL 971-5860


M.H. 3 B/R 2 Bath
2 B/R 1 Bath
4 B/R 2 Bath
850-973-4606
850-673-9564
11/28-12/17




Downtown Office/ Retail space
for rent. 700 to 1,400 Sql ft.
567-1523
10/22-11/21

FOR RENT
Office Building across street
from Post Office, Courthouse,
and Courthouse Annex.
(Old Enterprise Recorder
Office); 111 SE Shelby St.
Madison
Newly renovated back to the
1920's era Call 973-4141
RTN


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



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


ZERO DOWN
LAND HOME PACKAGES
Singlewide your land $340.00
P&I per mo, Doublewide your
land $422.00 P&I per mo. Sin-
glewide & $30,000.00 for land
$520.00 P&I per mo. or Dou-
blewide with $30,000.00 for land
$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-
ness day. Let me help make your
new home dream come true.
Trades welcome.
Cindy 386-365-5370
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
BRAND SPANKING NEW 2009
5 BEDROOM 3 BATH 2004 Sql
FT $594.31 PER MO. SELLER,
PAYS $3,500 TOWARD
CLOSING COST CALL MIKE
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 CONDITION.
FOR MORE INFO CALL
SARAH 386-288-0964

FOR SALE ON 1/2 ACRE 3
BEDROOM/2 BATH WITH
ALL IMPROVEMENTS POSSI-
BLE OWNER FINANCING.
CALL WILL OR AARON FOR
DETAILS 850-253-8001

FOR SALE 3 BEDROOM/2
BATH ON .75 ACRE ALREADY
SET-UP $2500.00 DOWN AND
ONLY $649.00/MONTH CALL
WILL OR AARON 850-253-
8001

FOR SALE 4 BEDROOM/2
BATH ON I ACRE READY
NOW FOR ONLY
$699.00/MONTH. CALL
TODAY 850-253-8001

FOR SALE 1999 28X64 3 BED-
ROOMI/2 BATH $25,000.00
CALL WILL OR AARON FOR
DETAILS 850-253-8001
10/29-RTN


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


Senior Citizens Council of
Madison County, Inc.
Position: OAA Coordinator, (Older American Act)
Duties Include: Assessments,
observation, maintaining
confidential records, and reports as well other in-home services. Co-
ordinate activities for seniors that come into the center and all ser-
vices pertinent to the frail homebound elderly.

Experience: BS Degree in social work, psychology, sociology, nursing
or related field plus two years of work experience in
social service programs. BS
degree may be substituted for one year of work experience. High
school a diploma with at least five years of experience in areas listed
above depending on information obtain from previous employees.
Must have experience working with group activities and a valid
driver's license.

No phone calls, to obtain an
application please come by the Madison County Senior Center at
486 SW Rutledge Street, office hours are 8:00 am to 5:00 pm
11/19-11/28
Advent Christian Village
Current JOBS Line Advertisement call 386-658-5627 or visit
www.acvillage.net 24 hrs/day, 7 days/week
Work in a Community; Feel like one of the Family!

Director of Dietary Services
Coordinate all aspects of dietary service in institutional setting, 3
meals daily, limited special events; prior supervisory or management
experience in food service industry strongly required. CDM
required. Relevant specialized training a plus.
LEN
FT/ PT/ long-term care setting. Unrestricted Florida license
required; GPNs welcome.
Housekeeping / Operations Specialist
PT indoors / outdoors in lodge setting, general custodial / lawn
upkeep; valid Florida DL required; swimming pool maintenance
certificate a plus; weekend shifts may be required.
CNA
FL/ PT/ long-term care setting.
Florida certification required.
Food Service Staff
PT/FT in various settings including summer seasonal, institutional,
and cafeteria. Prior experience in institutional of cafeteria food
service a plus but not required.

FT positions include health, dental, life, disability, supplemental
insurance; 403b retirement account; paid time off, access to onsite
daycare and fitness facilities. Apply in person at Personnel Office
Monday through Friday from 9:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m. or fax
resume / credentials to 386-658-5160. EOE / Drug-Free Workplace /
Criminal background checks required.
11/26-12/5




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Friday, November 28, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13B


IN TIIHE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA

PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 2008-091-CP


NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION *

The administration of the estate of ALLIE MAE WASHINGTON, deceased, File
Number 2008-091-CP, is pending in the Circuit Court for Madison County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which is Madison County Courthouse, Madison, Flori-
da 32340. The name and address of the personal representative is set forth below.

ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED THAT:

All persons on whom this notice is served who have objections that challenge the
validity of the will, the qualifications of the personal representative, venue or jurisdic-
tion of this Court are required to file their objections with this Court WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.

All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a copy of this notice is served within three months after the
date of the first publication of this notice must file their claims with this Court WITH-
IN THE LATER OF THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.

All other creditors of the decedent and persons having claims or demands against
the decedent's estate must file their claims with this Court WITHIN THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.

ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREV-
ER BARRED.

The date of the first publication of this Notice is the 19th day of November, 2008.


MOSLEY LEE BARFIELD
Personal Representative


THOMAS E. STONE
Attorney for Personal Representative
P.O. Box 292


Madison, Florida 32341
Telephone: 850-973-6560
Attorney at Law-Fla. Bar No. 212490

11/21/08.11/28/08


LN THE CIR(UIT ll(OURT. THIRD
IUDICI AL I IRICUII. IN N\Mi FOR
MNIADSON COUNTY. FLORID \


IN RE: The Eltait of
HILDA L KELLN.
Decead.


L XSE NO.: 21 -. l-lS-t. P
PROBATE DI VISION


IN RE: ESTATE OF
ALLIE NIAE WASHINGTON
Deceased.


NOTICE OF API'ICATION FOR TAX DEE1 )

NOTICE IS IIHERFII GIVEN. that
ARDEN IBROWN, lihe holder of the following
certificate has filed said certilicale for a 'lax Deed to le issued thereon. The certificate
number, year of issuance, description of property and tihe name in which it is as-essed
is as lolloss:

CERTIFICATE N0.06-910-TDI
YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2006
NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED: RHEA BRANSTED and GEORGE IBRANSTED
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: Parcel #00-00-)00-6082-000-0001
LOT 10 BLOCK B OF GOLDEN ACRES, a subdivision
Of the SE Q of Section 33 T 2 RIO E

All of said property being in the County of Madison, State of Florida. Unless such cer-
tificate shall be redeemed according to the law, the property described in such certifi-
cate will be sold to the highest bidder at the WEST FRONT DOOR at the Madison
SCouinty Courthouse on the 30th day of DECEMBER, 2008 at 11 :00 aili.

Dated this 25THII day of November, 2008.

TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
SMADISON COUNTY
MADISON, FLORIDA

l Y; RAMONA D)ICKINSON
I)eputy Clerk

II 1'2i I "'/05,. 12/12/18, 12/19/18


NMiIl I

I nd I ii illiiiI ..-iIii t ii t., i 1I i l il \i I. ui I.-ni 83.805, the following prop-
tli D-- II -s..i, -1 .i h ,, I. .olll. i llt 4 I l.I1h l ,II -il ,, hli1 h ges:
L I.. \hl \.l..llh ll,.,i 'tl,,Id 1 ......1.

Slit |.r.,l* rl n i, ll ih ...hl ,i1 i |illi i.iii % il ... inlrhfi. December 6, at 8:100 a.ii.
. I ,1, i.i,. .n 'i ..i i 'i It 1 ,2 i4. % l R I. M 1,u...in I I For further inform ation,
. 5ll iIn; i.JiiI4I ..i 1-f;iI'- *.41 Jl.

II 1 1 11?. i 1 2- i''


NM.ili.l il M l.I IIM .
k111 L(lI.MI M10\
NI AIIlx'N. F RID \ ;

I lI i't ..iil.i intl lilt 1 IL i ll (.-I[% iiiir l n Il l ii" *l l 'Ii' i M .id .jn. F. l i id.l lit
htlrd l hi .- l itt il '. 21111 .n. 1i ; 1IFip.n I1 IIt i.r.It
h11 ll l.n l ii Bu tnd ". .iHl.I I I5 it l p lin in .ilt llill h

\n\ pA. 1r1. n l ad 0|J111L 1..pp ljI ins .ILi *inn fi.ii lt\ shL i ..*1 l ..n "ni r -p. i
Ih .In1 IIIille 1lli.l"- l ch iIn uIln % .ill r, l hi .,rd ..I II. i '. hln .. .h
Ihl foru -11 I h piirli.t i I.i -I n .lit U i. ni d I. n.i- r, ih.il .i % ib.minl iL,.r. l- -Ii ,,. i- i-
ctLLtd il.n- i d Ii.dL ltl lh rttL.-rd li1idJt IIt It-ll lilni.i .nilhti idti.tr.ti ip, ill 'I ll l 11i p.
pl ..I 1 I.. l '.td
II, 5i1s


NOTICE TO CREDITORS


NoI I I I ill 11'II l II N Il I 1% ID Ill


lancillars adminiirationi
TO ALL PERSONS H.\\ ING CL \IMS OR DEMANDS AG -INT THE \BO)\ E IE-
TATE:

The ancillar, admimstran of of the e of HILDA I. KELL. dec-as.ld. File Num-
ber 2008-11.i8-CP. ik pending in the Circuit Coun of NMadison Counii. Florida 3234.-.
The names and addresslc of the ancillary personal rtpresnialiie and thai persminal
representative's allorne are si forth beliot
NLL INrLRESTED) PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
.lI credilors of the dt-c-dent and other persons having claims or demand- againli dt- ..
dent's esaile on -ho a ci)p of this notice is senried withn three nionth after ihe dale
of the first publication of this notice music file their claims with ihi- Courtn Il HIN
THE LATER OF THREE MONTHS AFTER IHE DATE OF THE FIRST PLBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY D\YS AFTER THE DATE OF SER\ ICE
OF COPI OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. -- .
All other creditors of the decedent and persons ha' ing claims or demands again-i the
estate of the decedent mutt file their claims i- h this court iwTHIN THREF
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLIC NATION Of1 TlIS NOI It. E.
.ALL CLLIMS \AND DEMANDS NOT SO FILED %%ILL BE FORLENtR BARRED.

. The dale of the first publication of Ihis Notice i-: Noiember 21. 2UiSi.

Can A. Hardee. II
Post Office Dra"er 45ii
Nladkioo. Florida 32311

Telephone il8511 973-40107
Facimile 85W0 973-b49-5
Florida Bar Number 133S56
SUSAN K SMITH.
Ancillar) Personal Representaiset
62014 Isleitonh Drie
Glen Allen. IFreima 23059
Atiornme for %ncillari Personal Represenlarise






NOTICE OF BID
The Aucila. Area Solid lAas e Administration mill reciete sealed bid< on the follouine
surplus property:
I used 5' Buh-hog mower
Seakd bids must be submilled in the Aucilla Area Solid A\asle facihli 1313 SA\
Grmeenille Hills Rd.. Greeneille. FL 32331 650 9.18-48b'5i no later than 2 p.m. on De
member 3rd. 2tJt1S. Bids ,'ill be opened at that time and succtL-ful bidder -ill It, non.
fled.
.Aucilla Area Solid N\asle \dmimni-ration rectres ihe righl to acvLpt or refu e all bid-
I 21/108. 111/26/11i. 11/28/1u8



NOTICE OF A PUBLIC HEARING
CONCERNING AN AMENDMENT TO THE
MADISON COUNTY COMPREHENSIVE PLAN

BY THE PLANNING AND ZONING BOARD OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA,
SERVING ALSO AS THE LOCAL PLANNING AGENCY OF MADISON COUN-
TY, FLORIDA, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that, pursuant to Sections 163,3161
through 163.3215, Florida Statutes, as amended, and the Madison County Land De-
velopment Code, as amended, hereinafter referred to as the Land Development Code,
objections, recommendations and comments concerning the amendment, as described
below, will be heard by the Planning and Zoning Board of Madison County, Florida,
serving also as the Local Planning Agency of Madison County, Florida, at a public
hearing on December 11, 2008 at 5:30 p.m., or as soon thereafter as the matter can be
heard, in the Courthouse Annex, Board Room, located at 229
Southwest Pinckney Street, Madison, Florida.

CPA 08-3, an application by the Board of County Commissioners, to amend the text
of the Capital Improvements Element of the Comprehensive Plan by amending Goal
VIII to include the definition of financial feasibility, by amending Objective VIII.1 to
add financially feasible capital improvements budget and schedule of capital im- ,
provements, adding Policy VIII.1.4 concerning the annual capacity assessment of ex-
isting facilities to address any existing or projected deficiencies in adopted level of
service standards, amending Objective VIII.4 to add maintaining an annual capital
improvements budgeting process, amending Policy VIII.4.1 to add financially feasible
capital improvements budget, and by amending the Five-Year Schedule of Capital
Improvements.

The public hearing may be continued to one or more future dates. Any interested
party shall be advised that the date, time and place of any continuation of the public
hearing shall be announced during the public hearing and that no further notice con-
cerning the matter will be published, unless said continuation exceeds six calendar
weeks from the date of the above referenced public hearing.

At the aforementioned public hearing, all interested parties may appear and be heard
with respect to the amendment.

Copies of the amendment are available for public inspection at the Courthouse An-
nex, Office of the County Coordinator, located at 229 Southwest Pinckney Street,
Madison, Florida, during regular business hours.

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

Publish in the legal section of the Madison Enterprise Recorder on November
. 28.210018.
11 2 t IsI


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IiI "hich I i .1 a 1' 1 .- N..'.*

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In I
I --- _____ _--__-_-..__iNa____n__e_ ____________I

.. ' Address
S .. ^ City /State/Zip_

^,,. i^, " '"Phone#
$30.00 In County $38.00 Out of County

li.oA nT70 11AMail To: Greene Publishing, Inc., P.O. Drawer 772,

850973 41 Madison, FL 32341 or bring by the Enterprise-Recorder office.


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14B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. -reeneDublishinp. corn


Friday, November 28, 2008


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