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/UF00028405/00364
 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: January 30, 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Madison (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Madison County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Madison -- Madison
Coordinates: 30.466389 x -83.415278 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 32, no. 43 (June 23, 1933)-
General Note: Issued a "Woman's Club edition" on Mar. 31, 1979.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028405
Volume ID: VID00364
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




www.greenepublishing.com .vL32


e st 1865



ecorber


Clhe mabOton



L-nterprs


Our 144th Year, Number 22


Friday, January 30, 2009


Madison, Florida


FAST


LANE

Keeping Madison County
on track for the week


Beware!
13 Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
,Madison County resi-
dents are urged to be wary
of anyone coming to their
residence or business, at-
tempting to sell concrete.
,,One resident in the
western part of the county
said that he almost fell for
some people who offered to
sell him the concrete for
$20 a yard, which they said
was a discount off their
usual $30 a yard price.
Please See Beware, Page
3A __
SBabe Ruth
League Sign-Ups
Saturday
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
; The Madison County
SBbe Ruth Baseball
LAgue will host sign-ups
on Saturday, Jan. 31 and
Sat., Feb. 7, from 9 a.m.
until 12 noon at the Madi-
son County Courthouse.
The age divisions are
boys, ages 4-15, and girls,
ages 4-16. The cost is $40
Super child, which is the
Same as last year.
A birth certificate is
needed for each player
Swho wishes to participate.
-e This is needed whether or
not the child has played
before, as well as a copy of
an insurance card and a
parent or guardian to sign
them up.
SA meeting for poten-
tial coaches will be held
ojtruesday, Feb. 10, at 7
p.,. at the Courthouse.
'If anyone is interested
in coaching, umpiring or
just helping with the
league, give Billy Tolar a
call at (850) 673-7979.

Teacher of the Year
Banquet Tickets Available
Story, Pages 2-3B
By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Nominees for the
Teacher of the Year Ban-
quet have come in, but ac-
cording to organizers,
there is still someone
missing you.
:Organizers are urging
those that have not yet
done so to get their tick-
ets by Feb. 1. Tickets may
be purchased at "The Old
Bookstore," on Pinckney
in downtown Madison or
at each school office.
The Teacher of the
Year banquet is sponsored
annually by the Madison
County Foundation for
Excellence in Education.
This year's gathering
will start at 7 p.m., on
Feb. 5, in the Madison
County High School cafe-
teria.


By Ginger Jarvis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A new Department of
Corrections work camp in
Madison County is "defi-
nitely funded," according
to Madison City Manager
Harold Emrich. Emrich
reported the news to the
Madison Board of Com-
missioner's regular meet-
ing on January 13.


The board voted to do-
nate 25 acres of property
south of the concrete
batch plant for construc-
tion of the new camp. "It is
there that they would like
to duplicate the present
camp," Emrich explained.
The camp will provide
about 100 jobs and pur-
chase water, sewer, and
gas services from the city.


He said that increased use
of the sewer system will
help keep it healthy.
Commissioner Jim
Stanley commented that
the present camp provided
about $1 million worth of
free labor to the city in
2008.
Commissioner
Sumpter James .inquired
about the distance be-


tween the planned camp
and the new; senior citi-
zens center. Public Works
Supervisor Chuck Hitch-
cock pointed out that a
large section of trees and
undergrowth will separate
the two, as well as some
distance.
Commissioner Jim
Catron said, "In light of
the economy, I have a ques-


tion about whether this is
definite."
Emrich replied strolig-
ly, "This is funded." He
said that in meetings with
Department of Correc-
tions representatives, he
learned that the agency
plans to relocate the exist-
ing work camp to adjoin
Please See Work Camp,
Page 3A


Alexis Sowell and Venica Brown, seated left and
right, are joined by thei[ Madison County High School
Cowgirl coaches, Tommy Garner and Sonja Bass, as the
ladies sign scholarships to play softball for Santa Fe Col-
lege in. Gainesville. Family and friends, including
Brown's aunt Lois Johnson, who is looking on with
pride, joined the celebration.
By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Head SoftballCoach of Santa Fe College, Chris
Ahern, has been described as using a coaching style
consisting of "integrity, positive reinforcement, digni-
ty, and success.' Those qualities will be a perfect fit for
the two Madison County High School Cowgirls she re-
cently signed, as those fine attributes are certainly de-
serving of Alexis Sowell and Venica Brown.
On Wednesday, Jan. 21,-in a ceremony that included
family, friends and fellow-students gathered to honor
the exceptional athletes, Sowell and Brown inked schol-
arships to play collegiate softball at the college located
in Gainesville. Judging from each of the ladies smiles,
not to mention their teary-eyed moms and dads, the
moment was a celebration of many years of hard work.
Cowgirl coaches Tommy Garner and Sonja Bass were
equally thrilled.
Alexis Sowell is the daughter of Alan and Annette
Sowell, and Venica Brown is the daughter of Clifford
and Phyliss Brown, all of whom were in attendance,
sharing the expectation of many more years of athletic
and academic excellence.
Sowell and Brown have been playing softball to-
gether since they were seven years old, playing on the
varsity high school team since the ninth grade. They
also play year-round ball for the Tallahassee Bullets.
This reporter joins the school district and the commu-
nity in wishing these ladies enormous success in all
they undertake. Go, Cowgirls!
Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishinB.com.

Lee Library Groundbreaking

Set For February 4
By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
According to Danny Hales, director of the Suwan-
nee River Regional Library District, the Madison Coun-
ty Board of County Commissioners will break ground
for the new Lee Public Library at 1:30 p.m., Wednesday,
Feb. 4 at the new library site, just East of the Lee School.
Hales has been working diligently for months to
move the project forward in spite of funding cutbacks
and economic challenges. Locally Thelma Thompson, a
Lee resident who served for years on the Lee Town
Council, is extremely excited to see a project she started
in a house become a million-dollar reality The current
Lee Librarian, Katie McCarthy, shares the excitement,
as does all the community.
All are urged and welcomed to attend this historic
groundbreaking. The commission further thanks the
Please See Lee Library, Page 3A


2Section 26Pages


Around Madison
Classifieds
History
. Legals


5-7A
10B
IIA
1IB


Fri 60130
10 60/30
Partly to mostly cloudy. High near
SOF. Winds NW at 15 to 25 mph.
Sat 60/32
1/31
Sunshine. Highs in the low 0Os
and lows In the low 30s.


Around Greenville
TV Guide
Teacher Of The Year
Fun Page


Sun
2/1


8A
7-9B
2-3B
6B


65148


Mix of sun and clouds. Highs in the
mid 60s and lows in the upper 40s.

Mon 64139
212
Showers possible. Highs in the
mid 60s and lows in the upper 30s.


Personnel Development Services Escapes Governor's Budget Ax


Governor Charlie
Crist lived up to his
promise to protect Flori-
da's most vulnerable citi-
zens today by vetoing cuts
in Line items 128 and 129
in the Agency for Persons
With Disabilities Budget.
Governor Crist had stated
his intent at the begin-
ning of special session to
protect certain citizen
groups in Florida. These
two line items would have


hurt persons with devel-
opmental disabilities
around the state; The cuts
in line items 128 and 129
represented another 5
percent reduction to ser-
vices in local communi-
ties. These same services
had already received a 7%
in the regular, 2008 ses-
sion.
The Arc worked so
hard on this issue because
people were definitely in


danger of losing their res-
idential homes, services
to assist their families so
that they could continue
to live at home and ser-
vices that assist them in
acquiring skills.
The Arc of Florida
has been the voice in
Florida for persons with
developmental disabili-
ties for over 55 years. It is
a non-profit corporation
founded and still led by


families of persons with
developmental disabili-
ties, all of whom are
grateful to the Governor
today for recognizing
their 'needs.
ARC Madi-
son/Jefferson (operating
as Personnel Develop-
ment Services) employs
85 people, including 60-70
full-time employees. An-
other 80 people receive
services from PDS.


New Work Camp "Definitely Funded"


- I


I


::
~ ~~~~~:-;


!


s~dAlnrm~










2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing. com



Viewpoints & Opinions


Friday, January 30, 2009


acobar Of A Mad
........ \ Diary Of A Ma


Turpriss For Ex-Smoker Part II
Srprses For By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
1ay sdayA \Maybe I'm self-sabotaging, I thought as I sat outside
I y the Student Center at NFCC, hiding in my car so that I
Sce ra his birth on might desperately inhale one last cigarette before going
uMy brother, I threw him a surpcise birthday pr in for my orientation cessation class. Assuming that the
Sunday Last year, I threw him a surprise birthday party strange looks I was receiving from those already seated
and he got mad at me because he thought I was taking n lou was de the aroma of recent smoke, it
him to see Naomi and the Segos performing at a concert took me. a minute to realize when I first walked in that
in Madison. We got as far as Macedonia Baptist Church, took me. a minute to realize when I first walked in that
in Madon. We got asfar as Macedonia Bn I made my cl something else was amiss. Not seeing any familiar faces,
halfway between Lee and Madison, when I made my ce I thought maybe the class hadn't started yet. Not terri-
phone go off and told him we had to go back and pick up bly familiar with the campus, maybe I had the wrong
Daddy and Abbie. He had a party, a nice cake, got pre- building. Circling e lounge, then the outside perime-
sents, but I still think he's mad. building. Circling thelounge, then the outside perime-
sents, but I still thinters a couple of times before giving up and heading back
I'm planning on taking Danny to church this Sunday to the car, I realized I had once again messed something
as I always do, and then work. No surprises this year. u Lightig up.another death-stick before I had even
Danny has always been a blessing as a brother, but, up. Lightingupanother death-stick before Ihad even
as child, he had some iteessig venture. I re- closed the car-door, Yup, I thought, definitely self-sabo-
as a child, he had some interesting adventures. I re- tgn
member once, one of our neighbor's kids.was leadin g I returned to the office to finda message from Pre-
'horse'' around with Danny and a neighbor girl riding ston Mathews. The class hdd gone superbly the'after-
othe bak of it. The absent-minded boy wasn'tpayinglass hd gone superbly the after-
the back of i. The absent-minded boy wasn't paying noon before. Off to a roaring start, I stepped outside to
attention and the "horse" went galloping away at full
trot. It's a good thing that the horse was a Shetland pony. moke another cigarette.
e meninthe neighborhood caught pretty fast.I have realized that I look at giving up smoking
The men inthe neighborhood caught it pretty fast much like Iview breaking upwith a boyfriend It's going
iAnother t imne anny andc were picking to st l rt hurt, this I know, but it's about survival. Sometimes
ries. I left himn with explicit instructions to stay rightIt's
where he was, while I went to look for a bucket. I got what pains the most is the best thing for everyone. It's
rand guesswhat? No DannyThe who e bueighbor- the little things that make me anxious, though. Not so
backed gWent slokg fr hi TheSheriff's Office ws much the long-term living without, it's more of a sur-
ehoven caed and thy went looking for him. Fin y hce prise ache thatshows up at the most inopportune times.
even called and they went looking for him. Finally, he miss smoking the most "right after."
was fbond about a mile away and he came riding home I miss smoking the most th"ght
on one of the neighbor's shoulders. Right after waking up, they are the first things
Son oe neighbor's shoulders. reached for. Right after I grab a bite to eat, they are there
There was anothertime ahe WatermelonFestival to relax for a minute before getting back to the grind.
that Danny got lost. We looked for him everywhere. I t r f a m b g b t t gid
that Danny got lost. We looked fore him everywhere. I Right after I take a blow to either ego or psyche, they are
asked one of my classmates if they had seen my broth- ho tirnto for calming comfort. am beginning to
er. "I don't know what your brother looks .like," he whoi I trn-to for calming comfort. I am beginning to
reped I answered. "He looks like me, only he's think there might be an inner battle being waged and I
replied. "Well," I answered, "He looks like me, only he's
need to take a firm stance as to which side I'm on...,
fat." Nowadays, if anybody asks Danny what Ilook like,
an h oos i ony s fa After all, breaking up is always hard to do. It's a mat-
he can reply, "Well, he looks like me, only he's fat. We te of endurance. Still, I ask myself why it is so hard to
found Danny about a mile away at my Uncle Bily's ter of endurance. Stil, I ask myself why it is so hard to
ou gie up something that is obviously hurting me? It's not
house.Danny has a lot of talent that most people don't re- like I don't know, and can't tell when they're lying to me.
Danny has a lot of talent that most people don't re-
alize. I think people are startled when they hear him "Don't worry" cigarettes try to coerce, "'it's not you-
it's us. We only do damage to others; to you we'll be nice.
sing because he doesn't speak very much. I know that .
the people were startled when they heard him read from
the tible during the Four Freedoms Festival Bible read- desert you when you need us. We'll be there through
thick and thin, andwill help you face it all, We'll never
m ilo helps out the family a 16t. Abbie adores, uy ,, .., I,, -
,,,, ,him1Ahhhh, sounds good on paper, but I think I detect a
_him an depenqdn l -S 1ec .b ef"deceit. What fakes me so special'that tha elit-
I thank God for having a great brother like Danny tie rolls of life-shortening inhalantso would view me any
and want to tell him, "Happy birthday, baby brother!" differently than those who have come before? "Once a
differently than those who. have come before? "Once a
cheater, always a cheater," Was how I heard the saying
Re rigeratorgo, and that's all these tobacco guys are Cheaters! They
Scheat me out of time with friends who don't have to step
SIIIBreak ;i outside to be with them. They cheat me out of fresh air
Your favorite and fresh scents that have been dulled by a cloudy haze
ou a tea I that surrounds me. They cheat me out of a year of life,
show QmmesOo a on average, for every pack I buy and take home. If I don't
fcommecio and get my mind straight and start to stand up for myself,
what douYU do? they're most likely going to cheat me out of life itself.
That usually .* This will not do. I know I am stronger than this. I
means it's k snckBr know I can, I must have thewill. I may not be quite ready
time. why invest fro to let go yet, but I know if I don't very soon, the price I
in aTVad when: paylater will be threefold, as will be the tears I shed for
you can ihavew I these cheaters now. Goodbye, my inviting saboteurs, I
the classifies? must do this for self. I must let you go, stand strong and
Customers can'tskip not fold. Your coaxing will get more intense as will be
them for brownies and milk. the longing to be with you, but ours is a relationship that
Must end before I pay that highest price of all. I must
Stop making excuses and just let go. Someday, I will no
N longer miss you.
Publishing, Inc Staff writer Tyrra B Meserve can be reached at
tyrra @greenepublishing.com



By:Tyrra B Meserve


"If you could go back to being
what would you change?"


Sharon
Cressley

"I'd like to know
what I know
now."






Chris Zworsky

"I would get more
education. I really
wanted to go into
nursing and I
should have."


18,


Mallene
DiMenna

"I wouldn't
change anything.
All that's hap-
pened to me has
brought me to
this point."

Craig Grant

"I wouldn't
change anything.
All the changes
I've been through
have got me to
where I am today
and I wouldn't
want to be any-


Good Morning!
Subscribe today to
enjoy your local news
at the start of every
Wednesday and Friday!
Just $30 in county
and $38 out of county.
Call us at 850-973-4141
to start your subscription
today!


. where else." r f p


responsible for photos beyond said deadline.


~a~$~~


It' s Finally Ier
The Hunting Season is officially over at last. It's time
to clean up and oil the guns and put them away until next
season. All the camouflage clothes can once again be
gathered from all over the house, washed, and stored in
the plastic tubs. Once again we can revise and present
our "Honey Do" lists to the men folk in our lives. 'A s
many of you "Hunter's Widows"'out there know, that dur-
ing the hunting season, all the men have on their mids,
is getting up before dawn and sitting in the trees with
their loaded guns. Then maybe sneaking in an afternoon
nap before heading back out again before dusk. Nothing
else is important until it is over and the freezer is full:
Meanwhile during the past months things around the
home. and property have been neglected and are in need
of repair. At least that is the case around our hatise.
Maybe when the "Honey Do" list is done, some can think
about a Spring vacation. Well, at least that's my plan'-
Kevin and I have been planning a trip to New York
State in February, to take the two oldest grandchildren,
Trinity and Karic, to play in the snow, go sleigh riding,
and snowmobiling, maybe build a snow fort and Some
snowmen 'and visit with family and friends there: Ac-
cording to the last report from New York, they are defi-
nitely not lacking the snow to play in this year.
As Trinity arid Karic will be starting kindergarten
this year, we figured it might be the last chance to take
them in the Winter months without interfering with their
school schedule. Besides it's a chance to get away andre-
lax a little. Ha Hah!! A 24-hour-road trip with two four
year olds, Yeah, right!
Well, at least it's a chance to get away I know they are
excited and ready to go. We were going to fly originally,
but I have had a phobia about flying since 1985, and I was
just about past itind willing to get on a plane right up'un-
til the U.S. Airways jet went down in the Hudson River
last week, after running into a flock of birds. Well, that
changed my mind and I probably won't get the nerve up
for another ten years.
We are thinking about taking the kids on one of the
scenic trail train rides while we are there. We know they
will enjoy that.
Won't See You Next Week!!

ress Asoc,



Award Winning Newspaper

the fmailson
Entetprisc-Recott 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




Editor WebsiteDeasigner:
Jache BeoCb There wilThigpen
Production Manger Classifled and
Heather Bowen Legal Ads
Staff Writers Deadline for classifieds is




and James Sutter for Affidavits.
Typesetter/ Circulation Department
Subscription Sheree Miller and








-Since 1865-
A"Telling it lke it is w ith h onesty and integrity"es:




Cbc melatison nterrise -R cotr
Madison Recorder established 1865,
ReprNew Enterprise established 1901,
Maryllen GreeConsolidated June 25, 198OutofCounty $38
Published weekly by Greene Publishing, Inc., 1695 S. SR 5



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 32341-0772.1865,
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 ,
date they are dropped off. Greene Publishing, Inc. will not be




www. reenepublishin,. com


SFriday, January 30, 2009


licwpoints & Opinions


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


Work Cam
I~br Work Camp


Strategies


To Reduce


cont from Page 1A
the new one some time after construction is complete.
They indicated no plans to close the existing work camp.
Emrich also reported that a health-food company is
"very excited" about possibly occupying the old Smith-
field plant in the industrial park. "They would bring
about 400 full-time jobs," he said. "They like this plant
hint-n110-0 +119aNT UM1111 -nn+ 'hnua +n nI+ frh nya n


U Because uiy WULUoU II nave LU UU T IUL o o ui icianges in-
SMindless Eating side"
'.' M ins Eg Emrich said the company makes health and diet
,, : If you are like most Americans, you've made' a foods and hopes to soon produce a healthy donut.
S.promise to reduce your weight this year. By now, you Unfortunately, the company pulled plans for the
~ight be off your plan, or you may not understand why plant a few days later after visiting the old Dixie Pack-
ie weight isn't coming off. It may be you are eating ers/Smithfield facility Engineers said that it would not
more than you think, work with their plans.
.. Lynda Johnson, University of Missouri Extension
...Nutrition specialist, says many people overeat without Lee
Being fully aware of what they are doing. This can lead 1brary
'to what the experts call mindless eating. Johnson
.claims that countless environmental influences can lead
,Jtq this form of unintentional overeating. Extension cont from Page 1A
,Secialist suggest you be aware of what you eat and de-
lop strategies to control your food intake. Here are a Madison County School Board and Superintendent,
.e tips.. as well as the Lee Town Council for their cooperative ef-
S pt habits to help you stick to sensible po- forts in making the project a reality
Adopt habits tohelp you stick to sensible pr- The project is partially funded by a Public Library
, tions:
Construction Grant from the Florida Department of
,,, Use a smaller plate. A portion of food on an 8-inch Construction Grant from the Florida Department of
ate seems more sati g tan t s ao on a State, Division of Library and Information Services. For
Se e a t t a a a additional details, please call Danny Hales at (386) 362-
,"2-inch plate.
.Apply the half-plate rule. When dining out, eat halfhae Curtis can be reached at
the food on your plate and split the entree with a friend M ichael re Cuish can bom
or take the rest home for another meal. Micae reenep.com.
S' Place one-fourth less food on your plate; make up the
difference with a non-starchy vegetable, like broccoli, 1 tt
-squash, or green beans. ew are
,-. *For snacks, place-a single serving in a small bowl.
Many snacks are now packaged in 100-calorie portions, cont from Page 1A
Sbut you can save money by bagging your own. Co(t from Page 1A
; Keep high-calorie foods out of sight:
,* Don't keep a dish of nuts or candy on your counter "When I looked at the contract, they were selling it for
v or desk, you'll be tempted to eat out of boredom and will $20 a square yard and not a cubic yard, which 'is the regu-
-',at be aware of how much you've eaten by the end of the lar way that road pavers price concrete," he said.
,,,day. : The resident, who wished to remain anonymous, said
,- Place high-calorie chips and crackers on the top shelf that the price on the contract was for $16,000 and he had it
of the pantry, not at eye level. figured at $3,000. He refused to sign the paper work and
,- Be mindful and focused when eating: asked them to leave.
*;. Don't be distracted. Sit down and eat at a counter or The resident said that the people attempting to sell him
table in the kitchen or dining room. the concrete had nice equipment, but he could tell that it
Turn off the TV when, you eat, it decreases your was not standard road paving equipment.
chance of over eating. If anyone is approached by anyone wishing to pave
,- '. Eat slowly and savor your food. Research has shown their property they are asked to ask the people wishing to
that people who,ft, slowly consume *70?fewer calories at sell it to show proof of a business license. If it seems shady
: each meal. Over time, it will help reduce your weight. please call the Madison County Sheriff's Office at (850) 973-
For more inf6 &atio if eAiif't6r health, contact 4001, orresidents of the Cityof Madison can call the Madi-
the Madison County Extension Service. son Police Department at (850) 973-5077.


The/ Town y/ Of

Lee' CeeCb- rate

A Qctdevn/A e/ -

WivthlBelUsvOn!
On Saturday, March 28, beginning at two p.m., a cel-
ebration of the town's 100 years of incorporation will
begin with a flag raising, a re-enactment of the 1909
signing of its incorporation papers, and speeches from
various dignitaries (town, county and state). Following
those will be a social time with entertainment. Vendors
will provide food and drink. The evening's activities will
culminate in a dazzling display of fireworks over Lake
Brittany A pyrotechnic crew under the supervision of
Rev. Steve McHargue of Fellowship Baptist Church will
amaze all with their skill.
Following this opening act, the town's 20th anniver-
sary of its homecoming festival will begin bright and
early on the following Saturday, April 4, with much more
than usual for its guests enjoyment. Look for our ads in-
both Greene Publishing papers and five of the Suwannee
Democrat papers as well as the Swapper (which dis-
played a full page this week), radio station WMAF and
those in Live Oak and Lake City (thanks so much to
Dean Blackwell who is furnishing those for free!)
Watch for more concerning Lee's big year. Thanks to
all who are helping to make it possible, especially our
sponsors. Top among them at this point are Winn Dixie
Stores, Progress Energy, Birdsong Peanuts, Nestle Wa-
ters and Elbert Hamrick.


THIN AGAIN

WEIGHT LOSS CENTER


MADISON'S Fl


<*>


RST MEDICALLY SUPERVISED
WEIGHT LOSS CENTER


Accepting Appointments
.* Come Make Your New Year's Resolution a Reality



M Re a
S00

If You Are Currently Enrolled In A Medically
Supervised Program. Call For Special Rates


MADISON COUNTY TURKEY CALLING COMPETITION
SANCTIONED BY THE NATIONALWILD TURKEY FEDERATION
Sponsored by the Madison Rotary Club
Booth space still available. Call 850-973-2788 for details!
Start Off Your Madison Festival Weekend at
Rally in the Alley Hosted by Janet Moses &Co.
Friday, January 30th, 7:00 PM till 9:00 PM
254 SW Range Avenue Madison 850-973-3971
Live Entertainment Food Fun Art & More


Sponsored by:
People.Performance.Excellence
People. Performance. Excellence.


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Commt BaBank ank
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4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



La Enforcesmnt & Rcgional Crimc


Friday,January 30, 2009


TWo Arrested For


Disorderly Intoxication

Two men were arrested for disorderly intoxication
on Saturday, Jan. 24.
According to a Madison Police Department report,
Patrolman David Myers conducted a traffic stop on a ve-
hicle at the corner of Dade and Howard Streets.
During the traffic stop, Kenneth Alonzo Glee, 36, of
Madison, and his passenger, Abdullah Reed, 34, of' Or-
lando, became belligerent and refused to follow Myers'
instructions.
Glee and Reed had a strong odor of alcohol emitting
from their bodies.
Glee and Reed were using profanity and yelling in a
residential area.
Myers, who was assisted by Patrolman Reggie
Alexander, arrested both men and took them to the
Madison County Jail.

Man Arrested

For Robbery
A man was arrested for robbery on Sunday, Jan. 25.
According to the initial report from the Madison
County Sheriff's Office, Otis Gilbert Williams, 21, had
knocked a victim down on Lee Street the previous Sun-
day, Jan. 18. Two other suspects had jumped on the vic-
tim. They managed to take money out of the victin"'s
pocket and left the victim lying in the middle of the
road.
Deputy Jason Whitfield, along with Inv. Tina De-
Motsis, handled the case.
More arrests could be forthcoming in the investiga-
tion.

Man Arrested For


Pot Possession
A man was arrested for possession of marijuana less
than 20 grams early Sunday morning, Jan. 25.
According to a Madison County Sheriff's Office re-
port, during a routine patrol at a little after midnight,
Cpl. Mike Maurice had checked the occupants of a vehi-
cle at the Farm Road Recreation Park.
Maurice arrested Melvin Lewis Jackson, 21, on the
drug charges.


19 Miami Residents

Indicted On Federal Heroin

Trafficking Charges
R. Alexander Acosta, United States Attorney for the
Southern District of Florida, Jonathan I. Solomon, Spe-
cial Agent in Charge, Federal Bureau of Investigation,
Miami Field Office, Mark R. Trouville, Special Agent in
Charge, Drug Enforcement Administration, Miami
Field Division, John F Timoney, Chief, City of Miami
Police Department, and Al Rolle, Chief, City of Home-
stead Police Department, announced today's unsealing
of a drug trafficking Indictment against 19 Miami-area
defendants.
The 23-count Indictment charges the defendants
with conspiracy to possess with intent to distribute
heroin, and with multiple counts of possession with in-
tent to distribute heroin. If convicted of these charges,
the defendants face maximum terms of imprisonment
ranging from 20 years to life in prison.
Charged in the Indictment are:
Willie Berrios, age 33;
Juan Manuel Dieppas II, a/k/a "Melvin Cruz,"
"Melvin Serrano," and "Cholo ," age 39;
Lazaro Mateo, a/k/a "Caravela" and "Ricky," age 40;
Julio Borges, a/k/a "Junito ," age 48;
Angel Rodriguez, age 57;
Eduardo Santiago, a/k/a "Tio," age 55;
Rafael Rodriguez, a/k/a "Rafy ," age 49;
Howard Burgos, a/k/a "the Locksmith" and
"Howie," age 34;
Randy Maldonado, age 22;
Luis Maldonado, a/k/a "Papito ," age 53;
Juan Martir, age 41;
Miguel Borges, a/k/a "Papote ," age 54;
Juan Rosa, a/k/a "Ray," age 40;
Billy Solomon, age 59;
Raymond Figueroa, a/k/a "Junior," age 34;
Roberto Figueroa, a/k/a "Hollywood." age 32;
Wilfred Maisonet, age 47;
Elvin Cognet, age 47; and
Cristian Figueroa, age 21.
All of the defendants, except for defendants Willie
Berrios, Julio Borges, Roberto Figueroa and Elvin
Cognet, reside in Miami-Dade County Defendants
Willie Berrios, Julio Borges, Roberto Figueroa and
Elvin Cognet reside in Broward County
The Indictment is the result of an investigation
jointly conducted by the FBI, DEA, and City of Miami
and City of Homestead Police Departments. Acosta
commended these agencies for their hard work on this
case. The case is being prosecuted by Assistant U.S. At-
torney Scott M. Edenfield.


1/23/09
Darryl Dwayne Oliv-
er Out of county war-
rant
1/24/09
Abdullah Erico Reed
- Disorderly intoxica-
tion
Kenneth Alonzo Glee
- Disorderly intoxication
Noe Sequra No
valid drivers license
Virgil Allen Beau-
chemin Disorderly in-
toxication, trespass after
warning
1/25/09
Melvin Lewis Jack-
son, Jr. Possession of
marijuana less than 20
grams
Tara Elyse Grant -
Retail theft
Alexa Rose Waldman
- Retail theft
Jeffery Ray Murray -
Disorderly intoxication

1/26/09
Broderick Windell
Monlyn, Jr. VOP (cir-


cuit)
1/27/09
Scott Michael Tan-
guay Failure to obey a
lawful command of law
enforcement officer
Matthew Boyd Gar-
ner DUI, flee-
ing/eluding, driving
while license suspended,
attaching a tag not as-
signed, resisting arrest
without violence, posses-
sion of cannabis (less
than 20 grams)
Ricardo Bravo Mar-
tinez VOP (giving false
information regarding
crash), failure to appear
(resisting arrest without
violence
James Michael
Williams Failure to ap-
pear
Vickie Leigh Moses -
Possession of marijuana
less than grams
Jason Dewayne Bates
- Possession of drugs
without a lawful pre-
scription


Attorney General's CyberSafety Message


Reaches Over 100,000 Students in Florida
CyberSafety program in nearly 200 schools throughout the state this year


Attorney General Bill
McCollum announced that
his CyberSafety Education
program has already ex-
ceeded the 100,000 student
mark during the 2008/2009
school year, an important
milestone in just over five
months. The interactive 50-
minute program combines
real-life stories and exam-


WE'RE DOING IT AGAIN!!!

Sa4udaE leJuwx" /f4, .2009


10:00 AM to 6:00JPM


ples to help middle and
high school students iden-
tify ways they could be vic-
timized by online preda-
tors and to encourage safe
internet use.
"Children are spending
increasingly more time on-
line, and unfortunately, so
are the predators," said At-
torney General McCollum.
"It is imperative that we
teach Florida's children
how to protect themselves
so they can have safer ex-
periences online."
Last fall, the Attorney
General's Office an-
nounced a new partner-
ship with the Florida Asso-
ciation of School Resource
Officers (FASRO) to help
bring the CyberSafety Edu-
cation program to more
students. Hundreds of
school resource officers


throughout the state have
been trained to present the
program in their schools
and have to date completed
more than 250 presenta-
tions.
Available to middle
and high school students
since September of 2007,
the Attorney General's Cy-
berSafety Education pro-
gram has been endorsed by
the Florida Department of
Education, the Florida
School Board Association,
the Florida Association of
School Administrators, the
Florida Association of Dis-
trict School Superinten-
dents, the Florida School
Resource Officers Associa-
tion, the Florida Police
Chiefs Assbciation, the
Florida Sheriffs Associa-
tion and the Florida Com-
mission on the Status of


Women. The presentations
have 'also been hailed as
among the best in the na-
tion by John Walsh, co-
founder of the National
Center for Missing and Ex-
ploited Children and host
of America's Most Wanted.
Designated school per-
sonnel may schedule pre-
sentations by logging onto
http://www.safeflorida.net
/safeschools and following
the prompts. All eligible
schools have been assigned
passwords by the Attorney
General's Office to assist
the scheduling process,
which has yet to be com-
pleted by more than 1,000
middle and high schools.
Parents and students alike
are encouraged to request
their school schedule pre-
sentations before the end of
the school year.


LIVE OAK GAS


tEI


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Madison County...


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Around Mamison County


Friday, January 30, 2009


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


January 28-30 tion, Jan. 30 & 31 and Feb. 6 Georgia Medical Center.
Bethlehem Missionary & 7. Enjoy a delicious meal The group is offered to any-
SBaptist Church invites and a delightfully funny one who has had heart
, Madison and its surround- show, the ending of which surgery The speaker will be
Sing communities to attend is voted upon by the audi- licensed marriage and fam-
their revival, Jan. 28-30, be- ence! The doors open at ily therapist Mark Webb of
ginning at 7 p.m. each 6:30, dinner is at 7:00, and South Georgia Psychiatric
night. "Come expecting a the show starts at 8:00. and Counseling Center, and
blessing from God." Bethle- Tickets are $35 for dinner author of "How To Be a
hem Baptist is located at and the show, with dis- Great Partner." This
7378 SW CR 14. counts for members. Reser- month's topic will be "How
January 30 & 31 vations are needed. Call to have a Great Relation-
February 4 (850)'997-4242. ship." For additional infor-
Business owners look- January 30-February 1 mation contact Judy Bryant
ing for new and exciting The Florida DEP's at (229) 245-6211.
products, seeking ways .to Stephen Foster Folk Cul- February 3
Spring more customers into ture Center State Park, in Parents of children
their stores and hoping to White Springs, will host the with disabilities are invited
add an extra revenue 2nd annual Gator-Knap-In to attend the Autism Sup-
source are invited to attend on Jan. 30-Feb. 1, 9 a.m.-4 port Group on Tuesday, Feb.
Sthe "How to Become a Flori- p.m. This event will be an 3, at 6 p.m. The Group will
da Lottery Retailer" semi- educational experience meet at First Baptist
nar. The seminar will take geared at bringing together Church, in Madison. Re-
place Wednesday, Feb. 4, 2-4 professional and vocational freshments will be served.
p.m., at Aria, 1415 Timber- archaeologists and those in- Children are welcome.
land Rd., Tallahassee. Busi- terested.in prehistoric tech- "Come and meet other par-
ness owners who become nologies. Demonstrations ents or caregivers that are
Florida Lottery retailers and classes in flint knap- living with autism and oth-
will receive benefits such as ping, ceramics, cordage and er disabilities." Contact
commissions, cashing carving of stone, shell, Betsy Thompson at 973-
bonuses, bonus incentives bone and wood, as Well as a 5192, Ext. 138, or Teresa
for special promotions and flint knapping competition Gallegos at 973-6489 if you
support from the Lottery's for all skill levels will be and your child plan to at-
district offices and market- held. The event will be free tend or if you have ques-
ing department. Business to park visitors, with paid tions.
owners interested in at- park admission. For addi- February 4
Sending are asked to RSVP tional information, contact The Tall Pines Club will
by Friday, Jan. 30, by call- Mitzi Nelson at (386) 397- meet on Wednesday, Feb. 4,
Sing (850) 487-7733, or 1-800- 7005. in the Mill Conference
S428-8986 Ext. 7733, if calling January 31 Room, in Clyattville, Ga., at
V from outside the Tallahas- Babe Ruth signups will noon. Barbeque will be fur-
Ssee area. To register online, be held Saturday Jan. 31, nished. Participants are en-
Sv i s i t1 from 9 a.m.-12 noon at the couraged to bring some-
owww.flalottery.com/retailer Madison County Court thing to go with their bar-
; do. House. For more informa- beque. "Make plans to at-
S January 30 & 31 tion, call (850) 673-7979. tend for great food, fun and
February 6 & 7 February 3 fellowship."
The Monticello Opera The Mended Hearts February 5
K House proudly presents Support Group will meet at The Teacher of the Year
) Later Life, a romantic come- 6:00 p.m., Tuesday, Feb. 3, in banquet will be held Feb. 5,
dy dinner theater produc- Dining Room 1, at the South at 7 p.m., in the Madison


County High School catete-


LAfLwN0AI


ria. Tickets should be pur-
chased at "The Old Book-
store" or at the office of
each school by Feb. 1.
February 7
West Virginia Native's
annual West Virginia Day
celebration will be held at
the Masonic Lodge in Lake
City on Saturday Feb. 7, at
11:30 a.m. For more infor-
mation, call (850) 973-2070.
February 11
Skip Jarvis, newly
elected state's attorney,
will be the guest speaker at
the Wednesday, Feb. 11,
meeting of the 55 Plus
Club. His topic will be
"Consumer Fraud and
Identity Theft." Anyone 55
years and older is invited
to attend this luncheon
meeting at the United
Methodist Cooperative
Community Center, locat-
ed on Hwy 145. No reserva-
tions are necessary The
meeting is free. Soup, sand-
wiches, desserts and iced
tea will be served. For
more information about 55
Plus Club or any outreach
of the United Methodist
Cooperative Ministries,
contact Linda Gaston at
(850) 929-4938.
February 13-15
The Florida DEP's
Olustee Battlefield His-
toric State Park will host
the 33rd annual Reenact-
ment of the Battle of Olus-
tee, Feb. 13-15, 8 a.m.-5
p.m. More than 2,000 living
history reenactors will
gather at the park to pre-
sent historically accurate
portrayals of the "war. On
Friday, educational pro-
grams are planned for both
public and private school


students. School groups
may call (386) 397-7005 to
register for the event. The
fee for Friday will be $2.00
per person. Admission on
Saturday and Sunday will
be $7.00 for adults and
$3.00 for children, .pre-
school-aged children are
free. For more informa-
tion, visit
www.battleofolustee.org.
February 21
The Pinetree Craft and
Quilters announce their


15th annual quilt show and
brunch. The show and
brunch will be held Feb. 21,
9 a.m.-1 p.m., at the U.M.C.
Community Center on Col-
in Kelly Hwy There will be
beautiful quilts on display,
crafts and quilts for sale,
and prizes to be won. There
is no charge, but donations
are greatfully accepted, as
this is their only fund rais-.
er to purchase materials to
make quilts for needy chil-
dren.


.V/|





SHee'.& the, proud' qchteer of 3Brrt-
tawy Vought catd AlphCoo YoI Jr Jvr
oer favorite to- be, aroawnd isk hevr uvle',
BjaohiEacEy, Jr., her navy aw gulad/gr --
wIr/ aBren, Doct.
We/ love' you/ awcays.
Her birthday party wil be, on/Jau- -
a, ory 31, 2009 cot 5:30 p.'n., catPC j-HutW
vv ivMadii4otr/.
S Love/AlwAvays-,
: Mo ..ny t
& y *'?
'

.' s,


\AJy


BI&cG


Xlen


January 30, 1958
Cynthia Cunningham, of Gainesville, is visiting her
grandparents Mr. and Mrs. A.H. Armstrong this week.
Miss Maudie Williams of Jacksonville came for a
visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.H. Williams; Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Mason and daughter Margaret of
Tampa were weekend guests of Mrs. Mason's mother,
Mrs. R.L. Millinor.
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Hatchell of Mystic, Conn., en
route from a trip to Mexico, points of interest in the
Southwestern states and New Orleans, were guests for
several days of their niece, Mrs. J.C. Register and Mr.
Register.
Mrs. James Conway has discontinued operating
Madison Hotel Restaurant and is now at her country
home, "The Pines."
Rev. and Mrs. B.B. Brickley were dinner guests Sun-
day of Mrs. A.H. Hemphill and family
Mrs. Frances Jones of Daytona Beach was the week-
end guest of her sister,
Mrs. Ed Scanlan. O
Mrs. Carole Joyner
and son, Glenn, Mrs. Tom O w en4
Green and daughter,
Kathy and Mrs. Bob Heine i


Sinle
Inatcpto

R* DNNGofVaetie'-Dy
Co et orrstuat ome
yorsu aeo ensa ihs
We ndrstndho difi ul itca betornet herihtSeron
whnorlvs r obs.Co eaoeo0it orsnl

friends- fo inro aeaptzrs&dik norm scro
where onveratin u acn r norgd
Two or oe apetiersevernigt bewee

8:0An&1:0p

0aetn ayRurain


purchased the J.T. Stroud Plantation two miles south of
Ellaville, where they will reside.
In 1979, the cost of 3 quarts of Gatorade was $1.00.
Madison County High School held its annual Home
Economics Fair on Monday Winners: Cookies, Mamie
Hall, Barbara Phillips, Melissa Waters; Breads, Diane
Beirnacki; Pies, Paula Mosier, Deloris Townsend, Kim
Hollie; Cakes, Lynn Smith, Ann Vickers, Debbie
Phillips.

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6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Stouno Aabison County


Friday,January 30, 2009


Gren41e So


To- W ed


S-Mr. and Mrs. Bubba Greene of Madison are pleased to announce the
upcoming marriage of their daughter, Jennifer Brooke Greene to John
Joseph Sabo, son of Jack and Anne Sabo of Charleston, S.C.
Jennifer is a 1999 graduate of Madison County High School and a
2000 graduate of North Florida Community College. In 2004, she received
her Master's Degree in Political Science from Florida State University. She
is currently employed with RB Oppenheim Associates in Tallahassee as an
:Account Manager. Her patemal grandparents are the late T.H. and Cora
Lee Greene of Madison, Florida. Her matemal grandparents are the late
Eladio and Dominga Hemandez of Pensacola, Florida.
Johnny is a 2004 graduate of Clemson University with a degree in
Forestry. He is currently employed in with the Division of Forestry as an
Operations Administrator in Panama City, Florida.
His patemal grandparents are the late John and Olga Sabo and his
Maternal grandparents are the late John and Betty Cope of South Caroli-
na.
Jennifer and Johnny will'exchange vows during an intimate ceremo-
ny on February 21, 2009 at Maclay Gardens in Tallahassee, Florida.
They will reside in Panama City, Florida.
'r!',\',sq,,'J; J/, 31 :, / ,M: w x


Rick Bitner Named


CEO For Farm Credit


Of Northwest Florida


James G. Ditty, Chairman of the
Board for Farm Credit of Northwest
Florida, recently announced the appoint-
ment of Rick Bitner to the position of
President and Chief Executive Officer.
Mr. Bitner replaces James R. Alberts,
who retired on November 1, 2008, after
more than 19 years of service to the Farm
Credit System.
"Rick has demonstrated
strong leadership and a well-
rounded knowledge of the
lending industry in his
previous capacities.
The Board and I are
confident he will lead
Farm Credit of
Northwest Florida
to its next level." ---
James Ditty, Chair-,
man
With over 25
years of banking
experience, Mr. Bit-
ner joined Farm
Credit of Northwest
Florida in March 2007
as the Eastern Regional
Manager of the Tallahas-
see and Monticello offices.
He was named Executive Vice
President in April 2008.
"My goal is to ensure the assets of
our member-owned company remain safe
and sound while growing and continuing
to meet the changing needs of our farm-
ers, ranchers, and rural residents."
---Rick Bitner, President/CEO
Mr. Bitner's background includes
various positions with banks that were
all owned by Capital City Bank Group, a
2.6 billion dollar financial Services Com-
pany headquartered in Tallahassee,
Florida Nasdaq CCBG. He began his ca-
reer in 1982 as a loan officer at Havana
State Bank in Havana, Florida. In 1989,
he was elected the Chief Operating Offi-
cer for Branford State Bank, in Suwan-
nee County, Florida. Mr. Bitner became
Vice President of Corporate and Profes-
sional Lending with Capital City Bank in
1992 and was asked to join the newly
formed Commercial Real Estate Lending
group in 1994. Mr. Bitner was promoted to
Senior Vice President of Commercial
Real Estate Lending in 2005, a position he


held until joining Farm Credit of North-
west Florida.
Mr. Bitner received a baseball schol-
arship to the University of South Florida
in 1977 where he earned a B.S. degree in
Finance from the university in 1981. He is
a 1988 graduate of the Florida School of
Banking and, over the course of his ca-
reer, obtained specialized training
through the American Institute of
Banking, Omega, Bank Adminis-
tration Institute, and various
recognized sales schools.'
Mr. Bitner grew up in
Quincy, Florida, and has
strong ties to the Panhan-
dle, particularly Leon
and Gadsden counties.
Rick is married to his
high school sweetheart,
Iris, who is a CPA em-
ployed with the Auditor
General of the State of
Florida. Mr. and Mrs.
Bitner have 'a daughter,
Kelly, who is currently a,
freshman participating in
the Honors Program at
Florida State University Mr.
Bitner's hobbies include hunt-
ing, fishing, golfing, and riding
motorcycles.
Farm Credit of Northwest Florida
congratulates Mr. Bitner on his accep-
tance of this distinguished and impor-
tant position and looks forward to great
things to come.
About Farm Credit of Northwest
Florida (www.farmcredit-fl.com): Farm
Credit of Northwest Florida is a $500 mil-
lion agriculture and rural lending insti-
tution that provides funding and finan-
cial services to 18 counties in northwest
Florida from Escambiato Madison. Farm
Credit of Northwest Florida is part of the
Farm Credit Systeni, a nationwide net-
work of institutions cooperatively owned
by their borrowers. Farm Credit helps
maintain and improve the quality of life
in rural America and on the farm,
through its constant commitment to com-
petitive lending, expert financial services
and a feeling of partnership with its cus-
tomers. The Farm Credit System report-
ed combined total assets of $207.5 billion
on September 30, 2008.


9 Farm Credit

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www.greenepublishing. com


Around Maoison Countp


Friday, January 30, 2009


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


Miss Madison County Pageant And Tots To


Tween Pageani
Calling all kings and queens of Madison County! Ex-
ecutive director, 4Toni Blanton, is pleased to announce
that applications are being sought for the 2009 Miss
Madison County Pageant. Ages are as follows:
0-11 months, both boys and girls
12-23 months, boys and girls
2-3 years, both boys and girls
4-6 years, Little Miss
7-9 years, Petite Miss
10-12 years, Junior Miss
13-15 years for the title of Teen Miss Madison Coun-
ty
Contestants who are 16 years or older will have the


REGISTER NOW
E ----->(Call for Details)

An -1 earning Center
An Sch CarY o Computer Lab .
After Sch O older)
6 Tennis e oe t eo e lance ,
SaturaJ Ce-O.F2G Academer
I& 581 SW Brooklyn Street
ve uq Madison, FL 32340
(850) 673-7569


REOPENING FEBRUARY11, 2009

The Spaghetti House
(Home of The Bucket of Spaghetti)
291 SW Dade Street Madison, FI 32340
(850) 253-8096

Daily Lunch Starting At.
Dinner Specials Overstuffed Grinders
Napelotan Pizza
(Closer to New York Style Pizza Than You Will Ever Get)
Fresh Salads KIDS EAT FREE
Wednesday Friday 11:30 am 9:00 pm
Saturday 3:00 pm 9:00 pm
r_ '


r Now Accepting Applications
opportunity to compete for the title of Miss Madison with a beautiful crown, sash, or cape.
County along with a chance to win scholarship money The pageant is scheduled for, Saturday, March 21,
Due to the overwhelming success of last year's Mr. 2009, at Van H. Priest Auditorium. The birth through
and Miss Heart of Madison and Sweetheart Program, twelve-year-old pageant will take place at 9 a.m. The
they are pleased to announce once again that anyone show for Miss and Teen Miss Madison will start at 7 p.m.
who wishes to participate can do so without having to For further information, feel free to contact Toni
enter the actual pageant. Blanton at (850) 673-1162 or email Madison-
The Sweetheart Program raised a grand total'that pageants@aol.com.
surpassed one thousand dollars for the Miss Madison Applications may be picked up at Becky's Dance
Scholarship Fund which in return aided last year's Miss Steps Studio located at 438 E Base Street in Madison. The
Madison, Ashton Williams, in attending N.FC.C. Since deadline to receive an early bird discount on entry is
this program holds such prestige, everyone who partici- February 13, 2009. Hurry and enter today Divisions fill
pates and completes the requirements will walk away up fast!,


Jerrv-A Mn/ Gracy and/ Matt Web-

wcshanqe' Vows


Madison Welcomes


The New


And Innovative


F2G Academy!
By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Owners Angela and Sedrick Davis, returning members of the Madison commu-
nity, bring back with them a new and innovative approach to standard childcare. Be-
ing parents themselves and understanding the importance of an educational envi-
ronment that is safely and securely geared towards the child and their family, the
F2G Academy will be holding their grand opening on February 9. Offering a head
start curriculum with an emphasis on family 2Getherness, this Academy holds a
number of pioneering approaches to giving the children in their care a jumpstart
into education, all while striving to keep parents involved.
"While living in Miami for a number of years," stated the Davises of their new
approach to higher early learning, "it didn't-take long to notice the problems arising
with our youth. If we don't give our children something to live for, they will find
something to die for. As parents ourselves, of course this comes as a terrifying real-
ization and we wanted to be able to find a way of bringing back family involvement.
We have a greater vision and just knew we had to start somewhere."
Deciding that Davis' hometown was logically the first step in family tradition,
they brought their idea back here.
"While putting an emphasis on education, we want to be able to focus on family
involvement, and we'll be offering,parental classes as well," Davis continued. "Open
communication and feedback are possibly two of the most important links we be-
lieve exist between parents, family and day-care staff."
After completing a detailed pre-screening, including a national criminal back-
ground check, each employee at the Academy will be equipped to provide Madison's
precious little treasures with both a secure and complete learning environment. Ex-
tensively experienced, accredited and trained to educate youth, the qualified staff
will provide a head start to education by introducing children to computers and lit-
eracy as early as infancy With a computer lab, computers in every classroom and
even a tennis courf on the premises, the F2G Academy's focus is to promote well-
rounded education, exercise and health throughout the community's youngsters.
Join Madison, the Chamber of Commerce, and parents around the tri-county
area in welcoming the Davises and their F2G Academy to the community on Febru-
ary 9 at 581 SW Brooklyn Stteet, as they bring families together with an early learn-
ing option to a brighter future. There's rumors of a raffle that's sure to get everyone
who registers a chance to jump at, too. For more information or pre-registration,
please call Angela Davis at 850-673-7569.
Staff writer Tyrra B Meserve can be reached at tyrra@greenepublishing.com.


Seniors Urged To Renew


Madison's Property

Tax Exemption


The Madison County Property Appraiser's Office
will mail renewal applications to approximately 255
homeowners across the county reminding them to re-
new their Senior Citizen Exemption for 2009.
The Limited Income Senior Exemption can save se-
niors hundreds of dollars in property taxes, but Florida
law requires that they file a renewal application annu-
ally to receive the benefit.
According to Property Appraiser Leigh B. Barfield,
a number of seniors benefit from the exemption one
year and then fail to reapply
To qualify a homeowner must:
Be 65 or older on Jan. 1.
Have a Homestead Exemption.
Have an "adjusted gross household income" i.e.

S ut esolve to Quit in '09
uit FREE:
6 SESSIONS
'l 1 NRT (patches & gum)
I4/ V Call Preston Mathews for Into
973-1710 or 728-5479

Classes -
Starting Wednesday, February 4th at Noon
located at the

Madison Public Library


the total income of all the people living in the home -
which does not exceed the statutory limit.
This year's adjusted gross income limit is $25,873.
Typically, Social Security benefits are not factored into
the calculation of adjusted gross income.
Property owners who continue to meet these crite-
ria must sign, date, check where indicated and return
the renewal application to the Property Appraiser's Of-
fice.
Homeowners who recently turned 65, or whose ex-
emptions have lapsed, can download the application
form from the Property Appraiser's website
at www.madisonpa.com. The form and supporting docu-
mentation can be mailed to the Property Appraiser at
229 SW Pinckney St. Room 201 Madison, FL 32340. They
can also be delivered to the office.
The deadline for all property tax exemptions is
March 2.
For information on the Limited Income Senior Prop-
erty Tax Exemption, call 850-973-6133 or vis-
it www.madisonpa.com.


V 1 T .I, VLULY VIJ OI'JU U,
673 E. Base Street (Harvey's Plaza)
Madison, Florida 32340
(850) 973-9737. "Treat Your Feet!"


Jerry and Ginger Gray of Madison, Florida, are pleased
to announce the marriage of their daughter, JerriAnn, to
Matthew Webb. He is the son of Gary and Jeanne Webb of
Madison. JerriAnn and Matt were married on
December 27, 2008.
K V








8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


T1rouno 6crenoillk


Friday, Jnuary 30, 2009


Ireeoville m adison
arnig center c. THE PRESCRIPTION R
"Making a difference TM PRESCRIPTIONFOR
he Greenville Community"

ig and operating educational
or prevention and intervention. Danny Jackson, R.Ph
of operation vary. F
ioresnorma n orton Jackson's Drug Store
or the center 607 Grand Street Greenville, FL
76 SW Grand St Emergency 850-997-3977
eenvile, FL 32331 (Z---


Greenville Learning
lip


Center 0


s Hip-Hop Fun


C


By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
For all those parents who are tired of hearing their
youngsters complain about having nothing to do on a
Saturday afternoon, the Greenville-Madison Learning
Center Inc. has a fun, fast-paced solution. Offering edu-
cation at ahip-hop beat, the younger generation can en-
joy an afternoon away from parents, learn important life
skills and trip the beat funtastic, all at the same time.
A new event that has been in the planning for some
time is now an actuality hosted at the Greenville Learn-
ing Center every second and forth Saturday afternoon
from 4-6 p.m., thanks to the combined efforts of board
members, Essie Norton, and Tomeka Jones.
"We've been wanting to do something for the kids,
ages 11-18, that was educational for a while now," stated
prton of the new haienings taking place. "When Ms.
-I II. -l^^^f^


Bring It Al

Together


Jones came frti,e ~thought really materialized into
an action that included both entertainment and fun."
Giving Greenville youngsters an opportunity to
learn communication and coping skills, decision-mak-
ing and anger management skills, along with the dan-
gers of drug and alcohol abuse, all while having fun with
games, movies and music, the curriculum will be pre-
sented by a prevention specialist representative from the
Big Bend Regional Prevention Center, a component of
DISC Village, Inc. A perfect way to show a little love, the
first dance will be held on Saturday the 14.
So, round up both young and young at heart, and step
out of the house while stepping to the Hip Hop beat at
1376 SW Grand St., or call 850-508-3699 for more informa-
tion.
Staff writer Tyrra B Meserve can be reached at
tyrra@greenepublishing.com


A I
BC in t

Developir
programs ft
Hours
For
Contact
at
G at
13
Gr


Notice From The
A Elections Office
Jada Woods Williams,
Supervisor of Elections


February 9, 2009, the registration books will
close for the Greenville City Election.

The Election will be held on March 10, 2009.

All voters are reminded to provide photo ID, such as Florida
Driver's License, Florida Identification Card, school or
work badge; otherwise, you must vote a provisional ballot.


The polling
held


place for the Greenville City Election will be
at Greenville Senior Citizens Building.


For further information, please contact the
Elections Office at 229 SW Pinckney St., Room
Madison, Florida 32340
(850) 973-6507
elections@votemadison.com


113


Jim Parrish began to research his family back-
ground some 10 years ago. His curiosity grew
when he discovered that he had two great-great-
grandfathers who had served in the 50th Georgia
Infantry Regiment. Then he realized that no com-
prehensive history of the 50th Georgia's war expe-
rience existed. Determined to find answers, he em-
barked on a long journey that took him to places
like Gettysburg, Savannah, Sharpsburg and Win-
chester. Many miles and many years later, Par-
rish's search for answers has ended with the re-
lease of his new book. Wiregrass to Appomattox:
The Untold Story of the 50th Georgia Infantry Reg-
iment, CSA.
Thousands of American families who had an-
cestors in the 50th Georgia can now reap the bene-
fit of Parrish's extensive research. Many of these
families have longed to know more about their
Confederate ancestors from South Georgia's Wire-
grass region. These soldiers hailed from the coun-
ties of Decatur, Thomas, Colquitt, Brooks,
Berrien, Lowndes, Echols, Clinch, Coffee, Ware
and Pierce.
Parrish's discovery of many previously unpub-
lished letters, diaries and photographs ensures
that the 50th Georgia veteran's never-before-told-
story will finally have an audience. The words of
these men paint a vivid picture of war that ex-
tends beyond the battlefield. This story follows
their sad trail as they dealt with illness, exhaus'
tion, starvation and death. Yet, despite these prob-
lems and the difficult odds they faced, most of
these soldiers refused to quit. Now, historians, ge-
nealogists, descendants and Civil War aficionados
will be able to use this book as a resource for years
to come thanks to the 28 maps, 100+ photos and
complete soldiers' roster.
Jim Parrish was born in Quitman, Georgia,
and was raised in Greenville. He received a B.A. in
History from Florida State University and an M.A.
in Political Science from the University of South
Florida. He previously 'worked in local govern-
ment in Leon County, Florida. Parrish now lives in
Tallahassee where he operates his own business.
Wiregrass to Appomattox is available for $39.95
in fine bookstores or by visiting Angle Valley
Press at www.AngleValleyPress.com or calling 1-
800-247-6553.


APT-sINE LA K. E
N u r s i In g H o m e
'"*. , _- STSP I ^I HaS'-^ '"'*Ull.."-r'- -" '


da CWoods CWilliams
Supervisor of Elections





'


d






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And, we're not too proud to recommend
that you wrap your fish in I
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We do.
Subscribe now and we'll mail your fish wrapper to
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The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


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Friday,January 30, 2009







www.greenepublishing.com


10 A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder ount Friday,January 30, 2009




"Happenings


At M)adison


First Baptist
By Kristin Finney
"Until now you have asked nothing in my name. Ask
and you will receive, that your joy may be full." Sunday
morning began with the Chancel Choir singing
"Majesty" The trio of Shelly Smith and Marcus and Phil
Holbrook followed this. Guest speaker Gideon's Speaker
Jim Catron informed our church of the Gideon's Min-
istry and goals. "Help us win the world for Christ, shar-
ing God's love means sharing His word."
The worship choir then sang "Amazing Grace." Pas-
tor Ferrell's message topic was "Prayer: God gets the
glory, you get the joy." He spoke from John 14:13, 16:24,
4:14; Matthew 6:9; and 2 Thessalonians 3:1.
Upcoming events at our church are as follows: Our
annual Friendship Banquet will be help on February 15
at 6 p.m, and will be followed by a showing of the movie
"Fire Proof." The Youth group is planning another trip
to Mission Lab New Orleans over Spring Break. If you
are interested, please contact Elias Paulk. Sunday, Feb-
ruary 8, there will be a church-wide Bridal Shower for
Jennifer Greene (John Sabo) from 4 -5:30p.m. They are
registered at Bed, Bath & Beyond, Target, and Lowe's.
There will be a "Ladies Night Out" on February 27 from
6-9 p.m. The cost is $5 per person for dinner. Please call
the church office to register.
We would like to invite ,you to join us for our ser-
vices! Our worship schedule is as follows: Sunday
School 10-11 a.m. Sunday Morning Worship 11-12 noon.
Sunday Evening Worship 6-7 p.m. followed by youth din-
ner and fellowship until 8 p.m. Wednesday evening ser-
vices begin at 6 p.m. for both the adults and youth and
lasts until 8 p.m.
This week this section will be dedicated to prayer;.
however, not who we are praying for, but rather how to
pray correctly Remember prayer isn't a wish list to God.
Prayer is the guarantee that we are never alone, no
matter where we are, if we pray, God will hear us. "And
in this manner therefore pray, "Our Father which art in
heaven, hallowed be thy name. Thy kingdom come, thy
will be done, on Earth as it is in Heaven. Give us this day
our daily bread, and forgive us our debts, as we forgive
our debtors: Lead us not into temptation, for thine Is the
kingdom, the power, and the glory forever, Amen"


IS
recorder


May the Lord fill your heartwith love.







www. reenepublishing.com


Friday, January 30, 2009


5lstor9


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A


W


By Alfa Hunt
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The very first Baptist church in Madison County was organized in 1830 by a
modest size group of Baptist missionaries led by Richard Johnson Mays and
Alexander Moseley.
The congregation more than likely met in the homes of their members be-
tween the settlement of San Pedro and Hickstown before finally moving to Madi-
son. At the time, the body of people were known as the Hickstown Baptist Church
and kept the name even when the fold moved to the small town of Madison.
The first church building was constructed in 1840. By the 1830's, the name was
changed to Madison Baptist Church, which was yet again changed in 1922 to the
First Baptist Church of Madison.
During the early years of the building's existence, a small cemetery was lo-
cated behind the church. Judge Enoch Vann's mother, as well as his second wife,
were buried there. When the Oak Ridge Cemetery was completed, these graves
were moved to the new graveyard, presumably along with the other graves as well.
Mays, who had originally lived in the San Pedro area near present day Lovett,
still served as the clerk for the church. Nevertheless, with the support of the
Hickstown/Madison Church, Mays' family along with two other families, orga-
nized the Concord Baptist Church near his home.
One of the early ministers of the Madison Church was a man named Henry Z.
Ardis, who also served as a minister for other churches in the county.
Membership growth of the Madison church was rather slow. The membership
count in 1851was only 46
members; in 1872, the
number had only in-
creased to 49. However,
by the 1880's, the number
of members had dramati-
cally increased. In 1883,
the church's numbers
had risen to 96, and in
1886, they had increased
to 107.
In 1891, the first par-
sonage was built on the
corner of Meeting and
Pinckney Streets. This
served as home for the
pastors until a new recto-
ry was built on the east
side of Lake Frances in
1956.
The original building
of the First Baptist The Old Sanctuary of the First Baptist Church, Mad
Church was replaced building is listed on the National Register.


is


Concord Baptist Church, 1984, in the Lovett section of the county.


Harmony unurcn, Derore resToration
with a Gothic-style wooden church in 1898 with Rev.
Stephen Crockett leading the congregation. In the
1950's, the building was moved to its present location
and a new brick church was constructed on the old
site. The Gothic-style church, also known as the "Old
Sanctuary," was added to the list on the National Reg-
ister of Historic Buildings.
Other Baptist churches were organized in the Ante-
bellum Period such as the Harmony, Cross Roads, and
Flatwoods Baptist churches.
Greenville Baptist Church, originally known as Shi-
lo, was established in 1849 and the first building to
house the congregation was completed in 1856. The
original church was located on the Greenville-Sir-
mans Road.
Midway Baptist Church, south of Madison, was or-
ganized in 1856, along with Pine Grove, north of Madi-
son. Summer Hill was another early church, but by
1858 it disbanded.
However, the predecessor of these smaller churches
is said to have been Concord which is located in the
;on. This Queen Anne style Lovett area. Richard Mays, who was one of the first
members of the Hickstown Church, moved from the
southern half of the county to the Lovett area. In his
new home, Mays helped with the establishing of the Concord Church. He gave the
church 20 acres on which the building and cemetery are located.
Early churches mainly consisted of both white and black members. Slaves of-
ten did not belong to the same church body. Black members were considered full
members of the church and partook of the same sacraments as white members.
During the time that the first house of the Greenville Church body was being
built, the question of making a section especially for the slaves arose. Deacon
Hardy Griffin addressed the issue thusly: "I would as soon starve their bodies as
their souls." The section was built as a result.
By the end of the year, the membership for Concord had increased from only
13 members to 17, plus two new ministers had been appointed. The following year,
two "protracted meetings" were held and the number of members increased as a
result.
In 1843, Concord Church participated in forming the Florida Baptist Associa-
tion. In Nov. of 1854, the Florida Baptist Association held its annual meeting at the
Concord Church
At the meeting, a committee was appointed. It consisted of R.J. Mays, WB.
Cooper, B.S. Fuller, WH. Goldwire, W Blewett, D.B. Daniel, H.Z. Ardis, S.C.,Craft,
John Cason, and TW. Terrell. These men were to work with representatives from
two other Associations to form a State Baptist Convention.
The meeting was held in the home of R.J. Mays and it was here that the Flori-
da State Baptist Convention was organized. A monument was erected in the City
Park of Madison to commemorate the event.


111011, N\\\' C10,11, I
'IRNI"si mau-., tt\i
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12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


The Business Card Directory


O 00II 0II g lPrIll I r-.


I-"QUALITYGUAlRANEiD"aI


?I


I III "


I I


Friday, January 30, 2009







www.greenepublishing.com



Real Estatc


Friday, January 30, 2009


Some Welcome



Property Value Decreases


.By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
An interesting: comment emerged during an ex-
change between residents attending a recent review of
newly issued county flood zone maps. The afternoon
gathering was held at the
Extension Office on Jan.
'26, sponsored by ,the
Suwannee River Water
Management District, in
coordination with the Fed-
eral Emergency Manage-
ment Agency and Madison
County
Among other concerns
that surfaced, some prop-
erty owners who weren't
previously in .the county
flood zones thought that
the new flood designation
might drive down the val-
ue of their property It was
this feature, however, that left others pleased. This plea-
sure stemmed from the notion that lower property val-
ues might translate into lower property taxes, which
many would obviously welcome, especially those that
were, "never going to sell anyway"
The movement to and from flood zones, and the ulti-
mate effect on property values, is a process that will go
through the property appraiser's office, which this re-
porter wants to join others in their complements for her
and her staff's tireless efforts. All agree this past year
has been an exceptionally unusual property valuation


and taxation period. In the interim, those affected by all
suggested zoning changes will be duly notified and re-
ceive an opportunity to investigate and respond to the
proposals.
'There are numbers of long-term residents of Madi-
son County Many of these
families have been on their
respective ,properties for
generations six and even
seven. For those owners,
who never plan to sell, and
others watching their
property values go up, es-
pecially during the outra-
geous rise' earlier in the
decade, the accompanying
tax increases have simply
been too much for many.
NFor these, any ease, re-
gardless of the reason, is
welcome.
Trade-offs between valua-
tion and taxes are double-edged swords cutting both
ways. On the one hand, the tax base needs to be main-
tained to provide basic services, including vital educa-
tion funding. On the other hand, these are challenging
times, and why should one taxpayer have to pay for the
actions of or a misguided mortgage and greedy real es-
tate industry that are out of their control. In the end, it
goes back to our founding father's first notion. Taxation
must conie from good representation.
Michael Curtis can be reached at
Michael@greenepublishing.com.


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A


Pet Abandonment


Side Effect Of


Foreclosure

By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The foreclosure crisis is not only displacing
huge numbers of people, pets are being left behind
in record numbers as well. In fact, abandoned pets
have become such an" issue that some states are
passing stricter laws banning the practice.
A specialist in bank-owned homes said he's
seen and heard it all, from exotic reptiles to mal-
nourished dogs when people move without taking
their pet, often leading to an untenable situation.
Until recently, bank employees and realtors were
told to leave vacated property alone, including
abandoned animals,' until the foreclosure process
ended. Now, the new laws will require the bank
owners of these repossessed homes to report these
animals to animal control.
It is illegal to abandon an animal and it is obvi-
ously much better if owners will simply call Coun-
ty Animal Control or the Humane Society, rather
than leaving them behind for someone else to find,
not to mention facing the evident crime. In Madi-
son County, residents are extremely fortunate to
have Jamie Willoughby as animal control coordi-
nator. Willoughby has made it a practice to never
judge responsible pet owners, realizing times arise
that require one to let a pet go. However, that is
very different than just leaving a pet behind.
Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com.


Low Interest Rates Stimulating Refinancing Activity


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
U.S. mortgage applica-
tions jumped in the first
full week of 2009 as record
low interest rates spurred
the greatest demand for
home refinancing loans in
more than five years, data
from an industry group
showed.
Low mortgage rates,
however, have yet to fuel


demand for loans to pur-
chase new.homes.
The Mortgage
Bankers Association
(MBA) said its seasonally
adjusted index of mort-
gage applications, which
includes both purchase
and refinance loans, for
the week ended Jan. 9 in-
i,,qgcased 5,8, percent. That
takes the index to its high-
est reading since July 11,


2003.
Thirty-year mortgage
rates have dropped dra-
matically since the Feder-
al Reserve unveiled a plan
in late November to buy
as much as $500 billion of
mortgage securities
backed by Fannie Mae,
Freddie Mac and Ginnie
Mae. The program also
entails buying up to $100
-billion of debt issued by
Fannie Mae, Freddie Mac
and the Federal Home
Loan Banks.
The refinance share
of applications increased
to 85.3 percent from 79.8
percent the previous
week, the highest level
since the MBA started
conducting its survey in
1990.
Spencer Rascoff, chief
operating officer at Zil-
low.com, an online real
estate service company,
said loan requests to 'his
company are up more
than 200 percent from just
two months ago.
"Many experts agree
that rates will stay rela-
tively low for at least the
next few months since the
federal government is
now committed to buying
mortgage-backed securi-
ties to keep borrowing
costs low," Rascoff said
on Tuesday "But the fu-
ture of rates isn't certain,


so locking in these low
rates now is a smart
move," he said.
Borrowing costs on
30-year fixed-rate mort-
gages, excluding fees, av-
eraged 4.89 percent, down
0.18 percent from the pre-
vious week, the lowest
level recorded in the
MBA's survev's "hitorv.


Interest rates are well be-
low year-ago levels of 5.77
percent.
The prospect of af-
fordable home financing
has provided a glimmer of
hope for the U.S. economy
with the housing market
in the worst downturn
since the Great Depres-


Fixed 15-year mort-
gage rates averaged 4.63
percent, down from 4.67
percent the previous
week. Rates on one-year
Adjustable Rate Mort-
gages decreased to 5.89
percent from 5.90 percent.
Michael Curtis can be
reached at michael@gre-
' enepublishing.com.


All Re .lt Servlces
Big Bend Florida


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Lynette C. Sirmon, Broker
HUD Registered Florida Broker
(850) 973-9990 (office)
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14A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.cor



StOQunf Mmaoson Countp


Friday,January 30, 2009


4-H Club Delivers s4


Holiday Cheer


Photo submitted
The 4-H Livestock Club brought some holiday cheer to the residents of Lake Park
of Madison. Pictured front row, left to right: Caleb Ginn, Savannah Salter, Carlie Ginn,
Jena Stewart and Sarah Kauffman. Back row left to right: Kallee Morris (Vice Presi-
dent), Haley Roland, Ragan Stewart, Savannah Richards (Secretary), Connor Ginn
(President), Collin Kauffman, Austin Richards and Forrest Kauffman. Present but not
pictured:Tim and Paula Ginn (club leaders), Mickie and Donnie Salter, Jim Stewart,Tim
Richards, Paula Kauffman, Earlene Roland, Sonya Morris, and special guest, Brian
McHargue.


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Madison 4-H Livestock Club members
and parents went to Lake Park of Madi-
son Nursing Home during the holidays to
sing Christmas carols and deliver "goody
baskets" they had put together for nurs-
ing home residents. Donnie Salter and
Earlene Roland led the group singing and
Brian McHargue accompanied them on
his guitar.
The youth of 4-H are made up of com-
munity-minded boys and girls who are
dedicated to good community and nation-


al citizenship. So, during the holiday sea-
son they tried to give back, even if only in
small ways, wherever they could. The
club also provided Christmas dinner for
two needy Madison families.
Of course, the 4-H Livestock Club is
dedicated to livestOck projects year-
round, including the annual 4-H Live-
stock Show, which is scheduled this year
for Feb. 16-19.
Please call (850) 973-4138 for addition-
al information.
Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com.


VOW 'C nctS cw srB I
CIVIC CNTER


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Iecorber


Friday, January 30, 2009


Teacher of the Year
Health
Fun Page
TV Listings
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Madison, Florida


lorida Wildlife Commission Scores Antlers In Madison
Flori Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commis- The deer must have been taken in Florida by fair quality of white-tailed deer taken in Florida and to give
si officers will score deer antlers Jan. 31 in Madison. chase methods. recognition to Florida hunters. The minimum antlei
The scoring is from 9 a.m. Antlers scoring 100 points or more qualify for the score necessary to qualify is 100 Boone and Crocketi
to noon. The event will be at Florida'Buck Registry and the owner will receive a inches for typical antlers and 125 for non-typica:
Madison Sporting Goods and patch and a certificate suitable for framing, antlers.
Pawn, located at 168 SW Range The Florida Buck Registry was established in 1982 For more information, call Madison Sporting
Ave. to provide hunters with a record of the number and Goods and Pawn at (850) 973-2701.


L
I'
r


- Scoring Your Whitetail Buck Using Boono And Crockett Scoring


Personal use only. For official scoring sheets, visit www.boone-crockett.org.

1. INSIDE SPREAD OF MAIN BEAMS
Measure the inside spread of the main antler beams at the widest place. This
measurement should be at a right angle to the longitudinal axis of the skull, and
arallel to its horizontal axis.


; C-2 C-1


2. CIRCUMFERENCE OF MAIN BEAM
Measure the circumference of each main antler beam at the four places indi-
ated below. Circumferences must be taken at a right angle to the longitudinal axis
f the antler at the smallest place between typical tines, disregarding the non-typ-
al tines.
C-1. Between the burr and T-1. Measure the circumference of the main
tler beam at the smallest place between the burr and the typical brow tine, or
eyeguard" (T-l). If T-l is absent, measure at the smallest place between the burr
d the second typical tine (T-2), which will make this measurement the same as
-2.
C-2. Between T-l and T-2. Measure the circumference of the main antler
eam at the smallest place between the typical brow tine (T-l) and second typical
ine (T-2). If T-l is absent, measure at the smallest place between the burr and T-2,
hich will make this measurement the same as C-l.
C-3. Between T-2 and T-3. Measure the circumference of the main antler
tYe"l-37lT3If T-Ts absent, measure at the smallest place between the center of the
base of T-2 and the beam tip, which will make this measurement the same as C-4.
C-4. Between T-3 and T-4. Measure the circumference of the main antler
beam at the smallest place between the third typical tine (T-3) and fourth typical
tine (T-4). If T-4 is absent, measure halfway between the center of the base of T-3
and the beam tip. If T-l (typical brow tine) is absent, measure
both C-1 and C-2 at the same place. This will be at the smalles T-3 T-2
place between the burr and T-2. If T-4 (fourth typical tine) is
absent, measure C-4 halfway between the center of the C-4
base of. T-3 and the beam tip. If an antler has only two
points-- T-l and the beam tip, measure C-2, C-3 and C-4 at 1/
the same place. This will be halfway between the center
kf the base of T-l and the beam tip. If an antler has only
t wo points-T-2 plus the beam tip-measure C-l and C-2 T-1 C3
4t the same place between the burr and T-2, and mea- C-2
Sure C-3 and C-4 at the same place, which will be
halfway between T-2 and the beam tip. If an antler is a
simple spike (no tines at all), measure all four circumfer- C-
ences at the same place. This will be halfway between the
base of the burr (not the top of the burr) and the beam tip.


3. LENGTH OF MAIN BEAM
.First, it is necessary to determine the main beams
and their tips. The main beams are usually easy to iden-
."- tify in white-tailed deer, because they will end at the rear
S(' \ most points; however, some non-typical antlers may have
|" more than one projection at the end of the beam. If so,
S choose the one that appears to be the logical beam tip because of its con-
Stour, size and location. Measure the length of each main antler beam from
the bottom edge of the burr (or coronet) to the tip. If a beam tip is broken
so that its far point is not on the line of measurelirent, it should be carded off. The
measurement follows the center of the antler's outer curve and is essentially par-
allel to the longitudinal blood grooves. Begin the measurement where the center-
line of the outer curve intersects the bottom edge of the burr. This will be on the
side of the head and behind the eye, not in front on the forehead.


4. LENGTH OF TYPICAL TINES
Even though, in this method, all tines are measured and included in the
score, it still is necessary to identify the typical tines, because the beam circum-
ferences must be measured between typical tines, disregarding any non-typical
tines-that may be present. Measure the length of each valid typical fine on each
antler. If a tine is broken so that its far point is not on the line of measurement,
it should be carded off. A valid tine must be at least 1" long, and no wider than its
length. A typical tine is one that grows in the typical location and manner. Be
sure not to measure the tip of the main beam as a tine. While the beam tip is al-
ways a typical point, it is not a tine, and its length is already included in the
length of the main beam. Each typical tine on white-tailed deer antlers has a spe-
cific identification number: T-l, T-2, T-3, etc., as illustrated. Record its length on
the proper line on the entry form. Any typical tines that are missing are to be
identified by a zero. There is no set limit to
the number of typical tines that can T-2 T-3 T-4 T-5
grow on a white-tailed deer antler; how- NT-2 '+ + Main
ever, it is unlikely to exceed six or sev- NT-4 Beam
en. To be considered typical, a tine Tip
must grow ia typical miannerand lo-
cation; andform the typical pattern for H
that species. A typical brow tine (T-l), if -j
present, must grow upward from the
top of the beam and not from the side T NT-3
or bottom of the beam, or from the NT
burr. The other typical tines must
grow upward from the beam in typical Shaded lines
fashion, not from the side or bottom of f are non-typical.
the beam, or from another tine. In white-
tailed deer, only one tine (not both) of a double brow tine may be treated as typi-
cal (normally the longer one), the other being non-typical. However, both tines of
a double tine growing elsewhere on the main beam can be typical in some cases.
5. LENGTH OF NON-TYPICAL TINES
Measure the length of each valid non-typical tine on each antler. If a tine is
broken so that its far point is not on the line of measurement, it should be card-
ed off. A valid tine must be at least one" long, and no wider than its length. Non-
typical tines are those
that do not qualify as
typical. A T T'f\UgCPT Tr'1


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Day (386) 362-5655
Night (386) 362-5593


NORTH AMERICA

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i ..


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FOR SALE: .40 2 yr. old bred heifers 33 3yr.
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2B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Zahers of the ear


Friday, January 30, 2009


.:x
i
; ;:;
- -


Congratulation's
Rebecca Miller
From:
The Faculty & Staff Of
Greenville Elementary School
For Being Named
Our Teacher Of The Year!


Congratulations
JAMES BROWN
Frorn
The Faculty, Staff& Students Of
Madison County Excel Alternative School
For Being Named Our Teacher Of The Yearl


Congratulations
To All The
Teachers Of The Year
From:
Bart Alford


I


e 'Year for


In,
I Si


>f the late MN
Brown of ME
county as a ti


Srelo


for several cone
:cessful family ol
County. He has


ces/learning disabil:
;tate of Florida in th
ent education and ma
d her husband, Bart, I
i Jake, age 14; Ellie, a
child, Abbie, age 2.
s spending time wit]
3 children's groups at


Kim Gurley isthe Teacher of the Year for Lee Ele-
mIntary. She feels it a privilege to work ata school that
means so~much to her.hissher fourth year of teach-
ing at Lee. She grew up in Lee and is a graduate of Lee
Jr.High'. Kim continues to reside in Lee with her hus-
band, Rb, and children, Chase and Maddie. Both chil.
dren are students at Lee Elementary Kim learned so
muc and ihas such fond memories as a student at.Lee.
She is thankful to'have the opportunity t teach the stu-.
dents at Lee. She is honored to represent the school that
has played such a great part in hr life.


Congratulations To Our
Teacher of the Year,
Kim Gurley!
From,
The Facul'ty of
Lee Elementary
School


Madiso


county School Board Member, District 5
m.-'^ ~" 5^ ^


wr i 11-
evolved fr
ew up in:
pur grand(


ee in emo-
ie isalso
ing areas:
es 6-12.
children
d Wil, age
pare time,
unily and
rch.


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-WJh i]B~


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www.greenepublishing.com



ZcaCers of th ea


Friday,January 30, 2009


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3B


, A.~~.... i'


Congratulations To Our Teacher
Of The Year
Pennv Rnoss


From:
Pinetta Elementary School
Faculty, Staff & Students


4


Congratulations
To All The
Teachers Of The Year
From:
SUSJE BISHOP WILLIAMSON
Madison County School Board Member
District 1


Congratulations
-. To All The .
Teachers Of The Year
In Madison County!
From:
Tim. Sanders
Madison County Clerk of the Court


ily budget. Ir
iase's Non C(
a waitress. As
aited her offi
lar night, shi
everal Non C


a feo


balanced family
to study all over
at her.lowest ebt


Elvira Miller
ison Countyly Ceral

Elvira Miller, who resides in Tallal
Boston. Ga. She was educated and


d hei
A&1\
s to


The Faculty, Staff, Students M Paren
of Madison County Central School

Congratulate

Christy Adams (grades K-5)
Elvira Miller (grades 6-8)

For Being
Our,


saue syy


Congratulations
To All Of Our
Teachers Of The Year


- From:
KennyHall
District 2 School Board Member


Elvira Miller


:hristy has been
and is an active
he teaches Sun-
youp.She loves
inity to educate
ad her into who


Hi Congratulations
To All of Madison County
Teachers Of The Year
From
VeEtta L. Hagan
o District 3
School Board Member
IS |^ ^ M M^ M M ^ ^ III111<11.1111111


I Is




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ppi at the
ied Club,
*sses rely
Le end of


where
served


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her mid-1i
. and l1nr


lege
Her
auld
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ne, "Mrs:
e?" It is
ias ever
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Primary
ool. She


Teachers Of
The Year!


lams'


11 I wn= I 1 11 -,., .,


1











4B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing. com




ficalth nutrition


Friday, January 30, 2009


Health Advocates Push To Close Tobacco



Loophole And Reduce Infant Mortality


Florida lawmakers
can end the wait for vital
prenatal care and reduce
what public health experts
say is its "shamefully
high" infant mortality
rate by closing a tobacco
loophole that is feeding de-
mand for cheap cigarettes.
That's the message
sent in a letter to Florida's
governor and legislature
by the Florida Association
of Healthy Start Coali-
tions, a statewide group of
child health advocates
who understand both the
effect that smoking has on
infant health and the im-
portance of the state's
Healthy Start program in
protecting the health of
mothers and newborns.
The group has asked
lawmakers to place a 40-
cent-per-pack assessment
on cigarettes sold by com-
panies who were left out of
the state's tobacco settle-
ment agreement-a move
that would raise about $89
million annually and al-
low Florida to fully fund
needed health care ser-
vices for Florida's preg-
nant women and ba-
bies.
"Maternal smoking is
a leading preventable
cause of low birth weight
and premature babies, and
we should hold cigarette
companies accountable for
the health costs they in-
flict on the state of Flori-
da," said Leslie Spurlock,
president of the Florida
Association of Healthy
Start Coalitions. "The
money raised by closing
the loopholes in the state's
tobacco policy would be
enough money to fully.
fund needed services for
Florida's pregnant women
and babies in Healthy
Start, help expand Medic-
aid coverage up to 200 per-
cent of the poverty level,
and aide other programs
that protect the health of
Florida's babies and mother
ers."
In 2007, Florida report-
ed more than 1,680 infant
deaths and 20,767 low birth
weight babies, giving our
state a grade of "F" in pre-
mature births, as assigned
as Od''*' *


by the March of Dimes.
Babies with a very low
birth weight have a 25 per-
cent chance of dying be-
fore age 1, and these in-
fants are at increased risk
of long-term disability
and impaired develop-
ment.
The cost to all is great,
including a bill of over
$141,000 each, for an aver-
age hospital stay for a low
birth weight baby
The Florida Legisla-
ture created the Healthy
Start program in 1991 with
strong bipartisan support,
and the ~rgram has
proven effective at improv-
ing pregnancy outcomes
through education and
prenatal care.
Because of inadequate
resources, however,
Healthy Start is able to
meet less than half of
Florida's identified need.
Moreover, the program is
in line for a 22 percent
funding reduction in. the
2009 budget, due to Flori-
da's continuing budget cri-
sis.
A separate proposal to
roll back Medicaid eligi-
bility for pregnant women
to pre-1991 levels also
threatens prenatal health
for Floridians. "The


irony is that it would cost
less to provide prenatal
care and education to
every woman who needs it
than to pay the intensive
care hospital bills of the
babies who are born to
mothers Who received no
care," said Dr. Alex J..
Brickler, an obstetrician
at North Florida Women's
Care in Tallahassee. "It's
time to put the state's best
interests-and our chil-
dren's best interests-first
over the business inter-
ests of tobacco compa-
nies."
Fortunately, Florida
has an opportunity to put
children's health interests
first, the. governor's letter
explains, by addressing a
loophole in the state's to-
bacco settlement agree-
ment, which allows non-
participating manufactur-
ers (known as NPMs) to es-
cape nearly $90 million a
year in payments that
their competitors have to
make. This competitive
advantage by some esti-
mates has allowed these
companies to increase
their market share by as
much as 2000 percent in
the past 10 years.
Currently, the nation's
three largest cigarette
companies, Altria,
Reynolds American and
Lorillard, pay an assess-
ment of approximately 45
cents a pack into' the Law-
ton Chiles Trust Fund as
part of Florida's historic
tobacco settlement. At the
time of the settlement,
those companies account-
ed for 98 to: 99 percent of
the cigarette market
share. But the market


share of the smaller ciga-
rette companies who were
left out of the settlement
has grown to as much as 20
percent, by some esti-
mates, eroding payments
.to the Lawtori Chiles Trust
Fund from $440 million a
year'to less than $390 mil-
lion.c
These NPMs sell ciga-
rettes such as 305s and
Sport for as little as $1.67 a
pack, making them espe-
cially appealing toyoung
and low-income smokers.
By comparison, cigarettes
sold by participating man-
ufacturers sell for $3.50 a
pack or more.
All this is why the
Florida Association of
Healthy Start Coalitions
has urged lawmakers to
place a 40-cent per pack as-
sessment on cigarettes
sold by NPMs to raise an
estimated $89 million an-
nually. This would be
enough money. to fully
fund needed services for
Florida's pregnant women
and babies, in Healthy
Start, help expand Medic-
aid coverage up to 200 per-
cent of the poverty level,
and aide other programs
that protect the health of
Florida's babies and moth-
ers.,
"The cigarettes sold by
NPMs have the same
health consequences as
the ones that are paying
into the Lawton Chiles
Trust Fund," said Dr.
David Dixon, chief obste-
trician at Tallahassee
Memorial Hospital.
"These companies should
pay their fair share to off-
set the state's costs for the
effects of their products."


Take Note: Playing;

Piano Relieves

Stress And Anyone

Can Do It


Feeling stressed
over the economy?.
More and more Ameri-
cans are turning to a
millennia-old tech-
nique for relieving
stress-music.
Whether you just lis-
ten or actually play an
instrument, music has
very definite therapeu-
tic value for a range of
mental and physical
health issues, a grow-
ing body of. scientific
evidence shows.
From relieving de-
pression in adults to
helping children with
Attention Deficit Dis-
=:order learn to focus
Better, playing music
provides myriad
health benefits, studies
show. In fact, studies
reported on the Music
Industry Association's
Recreational Music
Making Web site show
that playing music has:
Improved im-
mune system perfor-
mance in corporate
workers studied in
Japan.
Relieved loneli-
ness and boosted self
esteem in senior citi-
zens.
Relieved stress
and improved mood for
75 nursing students
studied at Allegany
College of Maryland.
But how can you
"M.tap, the stress-reliev-
ing, health-enhancing
benefits of playing mu-
sic without investing
years learning to read
S music and play an in-
strument?
"What keeps many
people from playing,
especially popular in-
struments like piano,
Sis that they never get
proficient enough at
reading notes to play
easily," says Scott
Houston, the "Piano
Guy" and host of an
Emmy-winning Public
Television how-to
show. A better ap-
proach, he says, and
one that works for both
beginners and experi-
enced music readers,
. .


is to focus on chord,
and interpretation,
rather than reading
note-for-note. "
"This method is e
fective for both trained
and untrained rectfd-
ational players,"
says. "It's not unusual
for recreational pla8
ers to feel frustrated
and even stressed ifi
traditional mus i
training isn't working
for them, or they're not
progressing as quickly
as .they'd like. This ap-
proach allows you to
tap the health-enhanc-
ing and stress-reliEN
ing benefits of rec#(
ational music making
quickly and easily" k
The key to Hous-
ton's method is to
teach you how to read a
"lead sheet," a kind b6
"shorthand" profe--
sional musicians 'use
to queue them to '
song's melody line a iF
the chords that accom"
pany it. Because it's'W
very simple form 6f'
music notation, lead'
sheets allow you to
learn a song faster aiid
put more creativity
and interpretation inOt
how you play Actually
creating music, rathe
than just playing
notes, imparts af
"artist's high," Holis
ton notes.

wan9tto learn fo p rii
piano simply want t6'
do so for their own e&i
joyment," he says. "6?
all the things I d6d
throughout my d ,i
nothing is more enjoF
able than to just Sff
down and play a tunhe
"Learning to pla
the piano is not only
healthy for you, itV'
just plain fun and c~iP
be attained quickly i~i
ing the right tec~
niques," Houston addih
To learn m6o
about Houston's techfi
nique for teachi4i
recreational musicians
to play piano quickly
and creatively, visit
www.ScottHouston.coin
1 0

co

Smoky Mac 'n
Cheese U
?rep Time: 30 Minutes'
Start to Finish: 55 Mini


> 8 servings (1 1/4 cup ea.)
cups uncooked elbow macaroni (12 oz.)
cups whipping cream d
teaspoon Dijon mustard
teaspoon coarse (kosher or sea) salt
teaspoon ground red pepper (cayenne) ,
cups shredded smoked Cheddar cheese (8 oz.) -o
cans (14.5 oz. each) Muir Glen organic fire roasted -'r
diced tomatoes, well drained t,
cup sliced green onions (4 medium) .
cup grated Parmesan cheese
cup plain dry bread crumbs "^
teaspoons olive oil


1. Cook and drain macaroni as directed on package. RetumEI
to saucepan; cover to keep warm. 31
2. Meanwhile, heat oven to 375OF. Spray 13x9-inch (3-quart)-
glass baking dish with cooking spray. In 2-quart ciK
saucepan, heat whipping cream, mustard, salt and red :'J
pepper to boiling. Reduce heat; stir in Cheddar cheese -
with wire whisk until smooth.
3. Pour sauce over macaroni. Stir in tomatoes and onions.t1r
Pour into baking dish. In a small bowl, mix Parmesan '
cheese and bread crumbs. Stir in oil. Sprinkle over top df'
macaroni mixture.
4. Bake uncovered 15 to 20 minutes or until edges are bu&-
bly and top is golden brown.
Success Tip: Be sure to use whipping cream when making the
sauce for this decadent mac 'n cheese. Using milk or half-and-'
half may result in a curdled sauce. -


"Four Generations of Experience"
Well Drilling 24 Pump Repair Service
386-935-0932
904 NW Suwannee Ave. Branford, FL 32008
email: gaylordpump@windstream.net Lic# 2630


"~-








www.greenepublishing.com



alth & nutrition


Friday, January 30, 2009


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5B


Sick-day Guidelines For Parents


SAre you not always
sure if your child's cough
and sniffles warrant keep-
ing him home from
school? You're not alone.
SIn fact, a new study
shows that in the, past year
three out of four parents
faged at least one situation
ikwhich they were not en-
tirely sure whether or not
tod keep their child home
from school when he or
she had a cold.
The National Associa-
tion of School Nurses and
Triaminic developed "Sick


Day Guidelines" to pro-
vide parents with the key
signs that they should con-
sider keeping their chil-
dren home from school, in-
cluding:
A fever of 100.4 de-
grees or higher
*Vomiting
Symptoms that pre-
vent him or her from par-
ticipating in school, such
as excessive tiredness or
lack of appetite; produc-
tive coughing or sneezing;
headache, body aches or
earache and a sore throat


Healthy Start uoaltion
Funds To Improve The Health
Of Mothers And Babies
14 Michael Curtis
Gjeene Publishing, Inc. '
The March of Dimes Florida chapter has awarded a
grant to the Healthy Start Coalition of Jefferson, Madi-
spn and Taylor counties to support group prenatal care,
wFich is aimed at underserved maternal and child
health needs in the tri-
.cqunty area. The program
i designed to address ar-
as that exhibit some of
t1e state's highest, infant
mortality rates by using
an, innovative approach to
the 'delivery.' of prenatal
education and services.
This grant represents
,ne of many that the
March of Dimes awards in
pursuit of its mission to
prevent birth defects, pre-
mature birth' and infant
mortality. The Coalition
will use the March of.
D4mes grant as seed moln-
ey to meet objectives for
providing mothers and ba-
bles with enhanced prena-
tal care that includes
health education targeted
t$ affect the goals of in-
c eased first: trimester
care, fewer no-shows for
Acre, increased breastfeed-
ing, rates, and increased'.
b"rth weights. The funding
wll also provide a lacta-
tin consultant for home
visiting with Healthy
S tyrt.
..The Healthy Start
QCalition's mission is to
'" improve the lives of
mothers and babies," and
group prenatal care is one
of the solutions in a rural
community that has a pos-.
S jtve affect on birth 'out-
omes, which is one of the
Coalition's many strate-
is to offset the barriers
oa healthy start for new-
oins.
"We are grateful,to the
S arch of Dimes for mak-
g this possible; some of
e funds will- provide
reastfeeding support, and
ith the cost of formula, it
just makes sense to focus
our efforts towards in-
creased breastfeeding,"
says Craig Wilson, social
services director at the
health departments of Jef-
ferson and Madison coun-
ties.
Founded in 1938, the
March of Dimes funds pro-
grams of research, com-
munity services, educa- ANA
tion, and advocacy to save
babies and in 2003proudt
launched a campaign to
address the increasing
rate of- premature birth. Werethe
For more information, vis-
it.the March of Dimes Web
site at www.marchhet
ofdimes.com or phone the
Healthy Start Coalition at
(850) 997-2741.
Michael Curtis can be
reached at michael@
greenelpublishing.com.


Parents should
keep their child
home until his or
her fever has been
gone for 24 hours
without medication.
Colds can be conta-
gious for at least 48
hours. Returning to
school too soon may
slow the recovery
process and expose
others unnecessari-
ly to illness.
The Sick Day
Guidelines, which
also provide tips for
helping to prevent
colds and relieve
cough and cold
symptoms, are
available to approxi-
mately 14,000 Na-
tional Association A'
of School Nurses
members who reach -16 cold product labeling and sociation of School Nurs-
million children and their the new recommendation es. "Our members often
families across the coun- to not use these products get questions from parents
try in children under the age. who are confused about
Parents mhy also be of 4 in the United States. how best to haniidle their
unsure about how best to "The mission of child's cold. That's why we
relieve their child's cough school nurses is to support felt compelled, to extend
and cold symptoms follow- the health and educational our support to the home
ing recent news about success of children," says and provide parents with a
changes to children's over- Amy Garcia, executive di- resource that can help
the-counter cough;' and rector of the National As- them make confident deci-


sions when their child is
sick."
To view the complete
Sick Day Guidelines or
learn more about the cam-
paign and helpful re-
minders on using chil-
dren's cough and cold
medicines appropriately,
visit www.nasn.org or
www.triaminic.com.










6B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


Fun Paqe


Friday, January 30, 2009


*
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SATURDAY AFTERNOON JANUARY 31, 2009

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Center .(Taped)B


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ONDAY EVENING FEBRUARY 2, 2009

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Mobleys

Meat Cutting

We do it righL Everytime!


MiAlpin, Florida



call s 386-963-5215


TUESDAY EVENING FEBRUARY 3, 2009

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www. greenepublishing.com





UL. D*tinqs


Danny Jackson, R.Ph

Jackson's Drug Store
1308 SW Grand Street Greenville, FL
850-948-3011
Emergency 850-997-3977


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www. greenepublishing. com



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Friday January 30, 2009


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Stanley Weston was a toy developer who created the
ijea for one of the best-selling toys of all time.
:. The toy idea that he conceived in 1962 represented
' fedom and democracy, and it was the first of its kind. It
as nearly 12 inches tall and had 21 moving parts. The toy
was based in part on a TV show called The Lieutenant.
This best-selling toy had a manufacturing defect, but
itat didn't matter. It spawned a whole new industry, as
competitors tried to cash in once they saw that young
boys would want this new type of toy
-The inspiration for this toy for boys was ... none oth-
er than Barbie herself! Weston saw how popular Barbie
had become with girls since it was introduced by Mattel
in 1959, and he thought that boys deserved something
similar to play with.
He approached Don Levine, who was an executive of
a-toy company in Providence, R.I. It was called the Has-
senfeld Brothers Company, which was started by brothers
Henry and Helal Hassenfeld; The brothers founded their
company in 1923 by selling
textile remnants, pencil
boxes and school supplies. .Il.
You might not recognize the .
company's name, but you
probably own several of the
products they make.
Before they could intro-
duce Weston's toy, they
needed to figure out how to
package it properly in order
fo be successful. This in-ue
eluded giving- it the right


name; since it was a doll, and little boys don't play with
dolls, it had to be given a different name.
So they called it an "action figure," and its name came
from a movie.
In 1964, Stanley and Hassenfeld introduced the toy at
the toy industry's annual trade show, the Toy Fair, in New
York City
Today, more than 40 years later, there is a whole in-
dustry of action figures. The action figure that Stanley
Weston created and licensed to the Hassenfeld Brothers
Company in 1964 was G.I Joe, and G.I. Joe's name was
taken from the 1945 movie, The Story of G.I. Joe. .
A couple of little-known pieces of trivia: The manu-


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facturing defect that I mentioned earlier occurred when
the company put the thumbnail on the wrong side of the
thumb. The defect was later used to protect G.I. Joe from
copyright infringement. And the G.I. in G.I. Joe, as every
soldier knows, stands for "Government Issue."
Earlier, I said that you might not recognize the Has-
senfeld Brothers' name, but you probably own several of
the products they make.
In 1968, the Hassenfeld Brothers Company changed
its name to Hasbro.

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WEDNESDAY EVENING JANUARY 28, 2009


CBS WCTVNews (N)Evening
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10B Madison Enterprise Recorder


www.green'epublishing


Friday, January 30, 2009


Greenville Pointe

Apartments

1,2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC
accessible apts. Rental assis-
tance may be available. HUD
vouchers accepted. Call 850-
948-3056. TDD/TTY 711.
192 NW Greenville Pointe
Trail, Greenville, FL 32331.
Equal Housing Opportunity



couthem 'ias of

Cdison Ir partments

en 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
rtn
Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for Se-
nior's and Disabled. 2 Bed-
room open with Subsidy
1BR ($409.),,
2BR ($435.)..
HUD vouchers accepted
Call 850-973-3786 -
TTY Acs 711.
404 SW Sumatra Rd, Madison
This institution is an
Equal Opportunity Provider
^ EmpI P I r


OPPORTUNITY

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

House for Rent
in Greenville, FL


(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


DOWNTOWN APARTMENT
FOR RENT, NEWLY
RENOVATED 1BR, 1 BATH
$450.00 MO.
567-1523
12/19-rtn


For Rent:
4 Bedroom 2 Bath house with a
built in office, beautifully re-
modeled tile & wood floors,
with carpet in 4 bedrooms.
Fireplace, large shaded yard,
large front porch, all electric.
Lee School district. Off HWY
6 near Blue Springs, 1 year
lease, References required.
$700 a month.
$700 Security Deposit
423-538-1206 or 423-845-0590
rtn


2 BR 1 bath Singlewide Mob
Home in Cherry Lake Area
$350.00 month, plus deposi
973-2353


ile
1.


it

rtn


House for Rent
2Bed/1 Bth. Great neighbor-
hood. Within city limits.
$500mth. 1st and last mths rent
due. Security deposit required.
673-9425


Private, quite, furnished,
one BR Mobile home
for one person.
Direct TV, near town, $350.00
plus Electricity
850-973-4030
rtn/cc

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.
SCredit check.
432 NE Horry Ave. Madison.
Call George
973-8583, 557-0994
10/17- rtn


LAKE FRONT HOME
1 yr lease. 2 Bed, 2 Bth.
Includes kitchen appliances, wa-
ter, and lawn maintenance.
$800 per mth, $800 deposit.
850-973-3025
1/28-26
1996 Fleetwood
16x80 2 Big Bedrooms, 2 Bth.
Living Room/ Dining/ Kitchen.
Washer, Dryer and Dishwasher.
New AC. Shingle Roof
850-973-8242


Home For Rent
3 Bed/ 2 Bth 3200 sq. ft.
$950 per month, $950 deposit.
850-869-0916
1/28-2/27

FOR RENT IN LEE, FL
3/2 M/H
2/1 M/H
PLEASE CALL
850-973-4606
OR 850-673-9564





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

25 Acres on Hwy 90, Lee,
$112,500 ($4,500/ac)

'Larger-trActs available -
Call Chip Beggs
850-973-4116
12/24-rtn


Land Owners- with good o
credit!!! You can own a i
home with $0 down.
Call Will at 850-253-80(


r bad
lew.


1.
ran


2.25 Acres on Suwannee River
in Hamilton Co.
Approx. 170ft. of River Front.
High and Dry.
$55,000 firm.
Call Pamela Hood
at 850-673-6409
rtn


For Sale 3 Bed/ 2 Bth w. A.C. on
1/2 Acre in Lee. Only $599mth.
Call Will for more into at
850-253-8001
rtn

FSBO- 3 Bed, 1.5 Bth, 1 Acre,
1500 sqft, built in 1994, recent
upgrades, Cherry Lake area.
.$98,500.
850-464-1368
rtn
For Sale in Hamilton Co.
on 5 Acres.
You Choose Floorplan.
Call Today
850-253-8001


For Sale 4 Bed/2 Bth w. A.C.
in Madison County
for only $649 per mth.
Call to be pre-approved.
850-253-8001
rtn


Haywood Realty
352-36910900
FOR SALE
30 Acres with septic and (2)
4" wells Fenced and Cross
Fenced also with Pond. Ap-
prox 25 acres in pasture with
bahaya grass and a beautiful 5
acre homesite with canopy en-
trance to property. Excellent
location just 5 miles north of
Madison on Rocky Ford
Road. Asking $7,000.00 per
acre.
Owner will take 1/2 Down -
and Finance Balance at 10%.
Call
Associate Pamela Hood
850-673-6409
10/8-rtn
For Sale
2 BR/2 BTH Town House
at 346 SW Macon Street.
Call After 5:30
253-1201.
i 19-1[30


Fantastic Lake
and Mountain Views
from this 2 Bed/ 2Bth Home.
Open and Covered Decks, Large
Screened Porch, Gas FP, CH/A,
Oak Floors & Cabinets,
and Appliances.
Offered Furnished at $179,900.
Call BJ Peters at 850-508-1900


ZERO DOWN
LAND HOME PACKAGES
Singlewide your land $340.00 P&I
per mo, Doublewide your land
$422.00 P&I per mo. Singlewide
&'$30,000.00 for land $52,0.00
P&I per mo. or Doublewide with
$30,000.00 for land $602.00 P&I
per mo. Our land your land or buy
land.. I specialize in credit chal-
lenged customers. Applications
over the phone, credit decision next
business day. Let me help make
your new home dream come true.
Trades welcome.
Call Steve 386-365-5370
rtn

BEST CASH DEALS ON
MOBILE HOMES. NO ONE
BEATS MY PRICES
386-719-0044
SINGLE WIDE 14X70 2BR/ 2
BATH EXCELLENT SHAPE
NEED CIAS, PRICED TO SELL
CALL MIKE AT
1386-623-4218


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 Sq 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 PAY-
MENTS 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

FIRST TIME HOME BUYER
$7,500.00 CASH IN YOUR
POCKET CALL DAVID FOR DE-
TAILS 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


HOME BUYERS.. GUARAN-.
TEED FINANCING THRU
B.O.T.!! PROGRAM
386-719-0044

MUST SELL 5 BR HOME
$49,900.00 CALL 386-288-4560
LOW CREDIT SCORES???
I MAY BE ABLE TO HELP YOU
BUY A HOME.
386-288-4560
NEW 4 BEDROOM 2 BATH
READY TO MOVE IN. CALL
386-288-4560
HOME ONLY LOANS
No mortgage on your land. Put
Home on your land,
family land, state land or rental
lot. Singlewides start at $350.00
month and
Doublewides at $440.00.
EVERYTHING INCLUDED
NO HIDDEN CHARGES
.Call Steve 386-365-5370
Srtn






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







Commercial/Industrial
Property
with state highway frontage
Corner lots..
Fronts both Harvey Greene Dr.
and Highway 53 South.
Enterprise Zone
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 or
short or long term lease.
Call Tommy Greene
850-973-4141
rtn


I 'V i i%
Red, Queen Sleeper Sofa
Paid $9001 asking $500
Light oak colored computer
armoire with 2 front doors
$7r5 or will give away with
purchase of sleeper sofa.

850-971-2886

For Sale:
Oak China Cabinet
Call after 5:30.
253-1201

FOR SALE
4-seater Hot Tub
Blue Marble Design
$500 CASH ONLY FIRM
Call 850-973-4141.
rtn/nc


1987 Ford Bronco for Sale. Super
hot engine! 58k original miles.
Auto trans. Differentials don't
leak. Only rolled over once but
never "mud bogged". Upper
body has no glass but engine and
running gear awesome! Now
painted camo $500.
850-464-1165


PLACE YOUR AD
HERE!
Call 850-973-4141


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

Charming residential communi-
ty on the Suwannee River


LPN (GPNs Welcome)
FT/PT/long-term care setting; un-
restricted license required.

CNA
FT/PT/long-term care setting;
Florida certification required.

ACCOUNTING AIR CLERK
FT position, HSD or equivalent re-
quired; prior experience in insur-
ance billing and coding, PC opera-
ions with MS applications. includ-
ing word processor, spreadsheet,
and database required. Must be de-
tail oriented.

FOOD SERVICE STAFF
PT/FT in various settings' includ-
ing summer seasonal, institution-
al, and cafeteria. Prior experience
in institutional or cafeteria food
service a plus but not required.

WATER/ WASTEWATER
TREATMENT OPERATIONS
FT water/waste water treatment
operator; valid FL C water or
waste treatment certification re-
quired; dual certification strongly
preferred. Experience in all aspects
of water/ wastewater & distribu-
tion/collection systems required.


Excellent benefits package and
competitive wages: Apply in-per-
son atPersonnel Office Monday
through Friday from 9:00a.m. until
4:00 p.m., or fax re- ,
sume/credentials to 386-658-5160.
EOE/Drug-Free Workplace/ Crimi-
nal Background checks required.

1/14, 1/16, 1/21,

Sales Consultant
America's Home Place is seek-
ing an experienced sales person
for our Valdosta
location. The applicant must
have a pro-ven successful sales
track record. Fax resume to
229-245-8790 or email to
bpolk@americahomeplace.com


Cooks & Waitresses
Spaghetti House
Apply in Person After
11am
at 291 A SW Dade Street
Madison, FL
No Phone Calls Please
Ask for Bob
Communications Officer
Position

The Madison County Sheriff's
Office is accepting applications
for a Communications Officer.
Applicants must have a high
school diploma or GED equiva-
lent. Applicants may obtain an
application at the Sheriff's Of-
fice in the Courthouse from 8am
to 5pm Monday thru Friday. You
may also go online to the Flori-
da Sheriff's website.to obtain an
appliation. The deadline for ac-
cepting applications is February
10, 2009. Starting salary: $27,
600.
1/28-2/6
Jefferson County Road Dept. is
accepting applications for a
Shop Foreman/ mechanic.
Must have light and heavy


equipment experience, able to
work on gas and diesel equip-
ment, possess a high school
diploma or GED. Clean Florida
drivers License with class B or
better. No felon
background. Pay range is $9.75 t
to $15.42. Starting pay will be
commensurate with experience.
Pick up application at our of-
fice. Call for information, 997-
2036. Deadline for applications '
is January 31, 2009.


Deputy Sheriff Position

The Madison County Sheriff'9
Department is accepting applih'
cations for a Deputy Sheriff.
Applicants must have a high:
school diploma or GED equiva'
lent. Applicants may obtain air
application at the Sheriff's Of.
fice in the Courthouse from 8aim
to 5pm Monday thru Friday. Yoi
may also go online to the Flori-
da Sheriff's website to obtain aht
appliation. The deadline for ac6-
cepting applications is February
10, 2009. Starting salary:'
$30,000.
1/28-2/6


Security Officer Needed at
NFCC.
Must have Class D Security Li-
cense. Call Capt. James at 850-
536-2807 Saturday and Sundays
3:30-11:30 pm
1/28, 1/3b







MARTIN'S
CARPET REPAIR

Re-Stretching, Patching,
Seam Repair, Berber Pulls,
Bums, Water Damage, etc.

Don't waste money to buy new:
carpet if you don't have to....
Call 850-879-0120
or : ,
85 0 -"973 --2003'
for a FREE estimate!

DUNN'S
Lawn Mower Repair
WELDING
New & Used Parts

850-978-4723
2089 NE State Road 6
Madison, FL 32340

ANYTHING LEFT OVER 30(
DAYS WILL BE SOLD

Babysitting:
Weekends & Evenings Availabhl.
Can provide great references.
Call 850-879-0179




Part-time Southern Gospel Trio
has position open for a male
tenor or baritone or a female
alto. Please call for audition.
Must be ministry minded and in-
terested in performing on week-
ends. Auditions start immediate-
ly. For ore information call 850-
464-0114 or 904-472-7865.
1/14-rtn (nc);
___________


Wanted: Chickens,
turkeys, guineas and
peafowl.
850-464-1165


BAND SAWMILL
CALL 850-973-4004.F NO AN-
SWER, PLEASE LEAVE NAME,
TELEPHONE NUMBER ANd
INFORMATION ABOUT THI
MILL.
ri






Multi Family Yard Sale ,
Jan. 30 & 31 (Fri. & Sat.) ,
Feb. 2-7 (Mon.-Sat.)
from 9-3 each day.
New/used items, household,
tools, yard items, gifts, appli-
ances, toys, baby items, etc.
You name it we probably hav1
it. Items added daily. 323 SE"
CR 255 Lee (formarlly Bell's.
Cars) 850-971-5860
1/28-2/6


Inside TREASURES & MORE
Shops 3609S. Hwy 19 Glassware
PERRY FLEA MARKET | Collectables
850-838-1422 (SAT/SUN) Furniture
We Buy 850-584-7124 (MON/FRI)
Call Us SAT 9-3 SUN 10-4 Tools
______________________ _________________


Deadline For Classifieds

(850) 973-4141
C-LASSIFFI, Ds 3:00 p.m. Every Monday


I IIh


VEHICLES


I


I











,Friday, January 30, 2009


www.greenepublishing.com


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11B


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


IVY FINANCIAL CORPORATION,
a Florida Corporation,


CASE NO: 08-622-CA


Plaintiff,
vs.

LIFRANC CYRIAC; UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 1; UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 2; AND
UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING INTERESTS BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR
AGAINST A NAMED DEFENDANT TO THIS ACTION, OR HAVING OR CLAIMING
TO HAVE ANY RIGHT, TITLE OR INTEREST IN THE PROPERTY HEREIN DE-
SCRIBED,

Defendants.

'______________________/

NOTICE OF ACTION

To: All Above Named Unknown Defendants, including Unknowp Tenant No.1 and Un-
known Tenant No. 2,
Addresses Unknown

YOU, ALL ABOVE NAMED UNKNOWN DEFENDANTS, INCLUDING UNKNOWN
TENANT NO. 1 AND UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 2, ARE NOTIFIED that an action seek-
ing foreclosure and other relief on the following property in Madison County, Florida:
Lot 78, NORTON CREEK SUBDIVISION, property further described in
Mortgage recorded in OR Book 742, Page 276, Official Records of Madison
County, Florida.

has been filed against you, and each of you, are required to serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, if any, to it on Scot B. Copeland, the plaintiff's attorney, whose address is 174 East
Base Street, Madison, Florida 32340 on or before March 2, 2009, and file the original with
the clerk of this court either before service on the plaintiff's attorney or immediately there-
after; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.


Dated this 27th day of January, 2009.
TIM SANDERS
As Clerk of the Circuit Court


By: Karen Holman
As Deputy Clerk


W 1/30,2/6


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 2008-130-CP
IN RE: ESTATE OF:

MARGUERITE W. PITTMAN

Deceased.


NOTICE TO CREDITORS

The administration of the estate of MARGUERITE W. PITTMAN, deceased,
whose date of death was October 19,2008; is pending in the Circuit Court for Madison
County, Florida, Probate Division; File Number 2008-130-CP; the names and addresses of
the personal representative and the personal representative's attorney are set forth below.

All creditors of the Decedent and other persons, who have claims or demands
against Decedent's estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims, and
who have been served a copy of this notice, must file their claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF THREE (3) MONTHS.AFT ET" E ATE.DFHE. FIRT. PUBLIA-
TION OF, THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY ,30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF
A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.

All other creditors of the Decedent and other persons who have claims or
demands against the Decedent's estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated
claims, must tile their claims with this'court WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.

ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.

NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIMS FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.

THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE IS December 24,2008.
Attorney for Personal Representatives: Personal Representatives:


/.s/ Clay A. Schnitker
Clay A. Schnitker
Fla Bar No.349143
:Davis, Schnitker, Reeves & Browning, P.A.
Post Office Drawer 652
Madison, Florida 32341
(850) 973-4186


/sI Lam Carlaon Pittman
Lamar Carlton Pittman
2810 Bud McKey Circle
Valdosta, Georgia 31602

/s/ P.K. Pittman, Jr.
P.K. Pittman
260 SE Madison Street
Madison, Florida 32340

Is/ Marguerite P. Page
Marguerite P. Page
Post Office Box 578
Madison, Florida 32341'


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


MADISON COUNTY COMMUNITY BANK,
Plaintiff,
,vs
CARROLL L. BOWER,
Defendant


CASE NO.: 2008-381-CA
CIVIL DIVISION


4 _CLERKS NOTICE OF SALE UNDER F.S. CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS GIVEN, that under a Final Judgment of Foreclosure, in the abovestyled
.cause, I will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash at the WEST door of
the Madison County Courthouse, Mpdison, Florida at 11:00 a.m. on February 19,
'2009, the following described property:

LOT NO. 27 OF NORTON CREEK, A SUBDIVISION AS
PER THE PLAT THEREOF FILED AT PLAT BOOK 2,
PAGES 31-33 OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF MADISON
COUNTY, FLORIDA.

IF ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS FROM THIS
SALE, IF ANY, OTHER THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF
THE LIS PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF THIS SALE.

If you are a person with a disability Who needs any accommodation in order to
participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of
certain assistance. Please contact the ADA Coordinator, P. O. Box 1569, Lake City,
Florida 32056, (386) 719-7428, within two (2) working days of your receipt of this
notice or pleading; if you are hearing impaired call (800) 955-8771; if you are voice
impaired call (800) 955-8770.


Dated: January 27, 2009


TIM SANDERS, Clerk of the Court
BY: Karen Holman, Deputy Clerk

01/30,02/06


NOTICE OF ENACTMENT OF ORDINANCE

BY THE CITY COMMISSION OF THE

CITY OF MADISON, FLORIDA

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the ordinance, whose title hereinafter appears, will
be considered for enactment by the City Commission of City of Madison, Florida, at a
public hearing on February 10, 2009at 5:30 p.m., or as soon thereafter as the matter can
be heard, in the City Commission Meeting Room, City Hall located at 321 Southwest
Rutledge Street, Madison, Florida. Copies of said ordinance may beinspected by any
member of the public at the Office of the City Clerk, City Hall located at 321 Southwest
Rutledge Street, Madison, Florida. On the date, time and place first above mentioned,
all interested persons may appear and be heard with respect to the ordinance.

ORDINANCE NO. 2009-1

AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF MADISON, FLORIDA, RELATING TO THE
TEXT OF THE CITY OF MADISON LAND DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS, PUR-
SUANT TO AN APPLICATION, LDR 08-3, BY THE CITY COMMISSION; PROVID-
ING FOR AMENDING SECTION 2.1, ENTITLED DEFINITIONS, ADDING A DEFIN-
ITION FOR SLAUGHTERHOUSE; PROVIDING SEVERABILITY; REPEALING
ALL ORDINANCES IN CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE

The public bel ring 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
concerning the matter will be published.

All persons are advised that, if they decide to appeal any decisions made at the public
hearing, they will need a record of he proceedings and, for such purpose, they may need
to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceeliings is made, which record includes the
testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is.to be based. .
1/30



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


, i?



i
i i




i.
i




i'
I ^
*i i

I
l


CASE NO, 2008-590-CA
CIVIL DIVISION


FINANCIAL CORPORATION,
vs.
RICHARDO BAILEY and .
CLARETHA HUMPHERY,
Defendants.

CLERK'S NOTICE OF SALE UNDER F.S. CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS GIVEN, that under a Final Judgment of Foreclosure, in the above-styled
cause, I w ill sell tothe highest and best bidder for cash at the front door of the Madison
County Courthouse, Madison, Floridaat 11:00 a.m. on FEBRUARY 19,2009, the following
described property:
(Midway Meadows Parcel -39)
A parcel of land lying in Section 4, Township 2 South; Range 10 East, M adison County,
Florida and being moreparticularly described as follows: Commence at the Southwet cor-
ner of said Section 4, and run North 8917'34"
East, a distance of 2,644.26 feet; thence North 00'22'45" West, a distance of 628.65 feet to
the POINT OFBEGINNING, from said POINT OF BEGINNING;, thence South 89617'34"
West, a distance of 73339 feet;thence South 0022'45" East, a distance of 297.58 feet;
thence South 89'17'34" West, a distance of 585.21 feet;thence North 0027'47" West, a dis-
tance of 113.33 feet; thence North 14047'30" West, a distance of 220.88 feet;
thence'North 8917'34" East, a distance of 1,373.75 feet; thence South 0002245" East, a
distance of 30.00 feetto the POINT OF BEGINNING, containing 5.04 acres, mote or less.
And being subject to a 10 foot easement for utilities and drainage on all side lot lines.
And being subject to a 20 foot easement for utilities and drainage on all front lot lines.
And being subject to all County road right of w ays. Subject to a 20.00 foot building set-
back from the centerline of S. E. Kachina Ave.And being subject to the following utility and
drainage easement.
Easement 3
A utility and drainage easement lying in Section 4, Township 2 South; Range 10 East,
Madison County, Floridaand being more particularly described as follows: Commence at
the Southwest corner of said Section 4, andrun North 89'17'34" East, a distance of 1,326.14
feet to the centerline of a 20 foot utility and drainage easement which is also the POINT OF
BEGINNING, from said POINT OF BEGINNING run North 00027'47" West,a distance of
444.41 feet; thence North 14'47'30' West, a distance of 283.25 feet; thence North 0032'43".
West,' a distance of 3,184.93 feet; thence North 89028'20" East, a distance of 87.30 feet;
thence North 0027'47" West,a distance of 101.15 feet; thence North 00'22'45'' West, a dis-
tance of 1,331.36 feet to the South right-of-way ofMidway dhturch! Road and tie terminal
point.

IF ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS FROM THIS SALE,
IF ANY, OTHERTHANTHE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS
PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIMWITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF THIS
SALE.

If you're a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate
in this proceeding,you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance.
Please contact the Court Administratorat (386) 758-2163, within two (2) working days of
your receipt of this notice or pleading. If you are hearing or
voice impaired, please call 711.


Dated: January 27, 2009'


TIM SANDERS, Clerk of the Court
BY: Karen Holman, Deputy Clerk


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