Group Title: Madison enterprise-recorder.
Title: The Madison enterprise-recorder
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00394
 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: August 28, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Madison (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Madison County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Madison -- Madison
Coordinates: 30.466389 x -83.415278 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 32, no. 43 (June 23, 1933)-
General Note: Issued a "Woman's Club edition" on Mar. 31, 1979.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028405
Volume ID: VID00394
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33284795
lccn - sn 95047180
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www.greenepublishing.com


Cbe maison E, ; 1865


enterprise Recoroet


Our 144th Year, Number 52


Friday, August 28, 2009


46 + 4 Tax=500







www.greenepublishing.com
Madison, Florida


By Fran Hunt
Specialfrom The
Jefferson County
Journal
A Greenville woman
was killed in a two-vehi-
cle 1-10 crash early
Wednesday morning,
Aug. 26.
The Florida High-
way Patrol reported that
at 6:25 a.m.
Lakechia Milton, 24,
of Greenville, was dri-
ving a 2004 Honda four-
door traveling west in
1-10 in the inside lane,
west of Waukeenah
Highway.
Daniel Nunez, 36, of
Tallahassee, was driving
a 2002 Toyota four-door
traveling east in the in-
side lane of 1-10.
For unknown rea-
sons, Milton's vehicle
entered the grassy medi-
an and continued across
the median, entering the
eastbound inside lane.
The front of Nunez's
vehicle struck the right
side of Milton's vehicle.
Nunez's vehicle came to


rest facing east in the
roadway. Milton's vehi-
cle came to rest on the
south shoulder also fac-
ing east.
Milton was fatally
injured and Nunez sus-
tained serious injuries
and was transported to
Tallahassee Memorial
Hospital for treatment.


Both eastbound
lanes of I-10 were
blocked to traffic until
the vehicles and debris
could be removed.
FHP did not deem
the crash alcohol-relat-
ed.
Milton was not
wearing a seatbelt;
Nunez was wearing a


Photo Submitted
seatbelt.
Milton's vehicle sus-
tained $8,500 in damage.
Nunez's vehicle sus-
tained $8,000 in damage.
Assisting FHP at the
scene were Jefferson
County Sheriff's Office
deputies and Jefferson
County Fire Rescue and
EMS.


Greenville Woman



Killed In 1-10 Crash


BMX Stunt

Show Set For

August 29
By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On August 29, as part of the Fifth Saturday
Farmers and Friends Festival, a very unique
performance known as "The Freestyle Connec-
tion" is scheduled. BXM stunt cycle riders will
combine a thrilling show with sharp messages
for teens regarding the importance of a tobacco
and drug-free lifestyle, among other uplifting
themes.
There will be two shows, starting at 10 a.m.
and 2 p.m. Included in the event will also be a
raffle for a new BMX style bike, where all the
proceeds from the $2 tickets go to the new Lee Li-
brary for much-needed furnishings. If it rains,
the event will be held in the NFCC Gymnasium.
A special thanks goes out to the following
sponsors: Madison County Health Department,
Madison County Alcohol and Other Drug Pre-
vention Coalition, Bib Bend AHEC, Madison
County Commissioners, North Florida Pharma-
cy, Madison Sports Grill, Madison Youth Initia-
tive, Supervisor of Elections Jada
Woods-Williams, Madison Police Chief Rick
Davis, Holiday Inn Express, Madison Media
Group and the Madison County Chamber of
Commerce and Tourism.
For more information, contact Organizer
Preston Mathews, tobacco specialist with Big
Bend AHEC. He can be reached at (850) 728-5479.
For more information on The Freestyle Connec-
tion, visit their Web site located at
www.thefreestyleconnection.com.
Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com.


S


Friends Of Lee


Library


Raise $13,000


The Friends of the Lee Library
met on Tuesday night, August 11 at
Archie's in downtown Lee.
Several current members and six
new citizens joined the activity
Those in attendance were Ramona
Guess, Secretary/Treasurer, Linda
Hesketh, Ernestine Kinsey, Simon
Kinsey, Frank Mercer, Frances Mer-
cer, Tim Sanders, Roy Ellis, Allen
Cherry, Bonnie Webb, Mary Ellen Jor-
dan, Marianne Green, Mary Dye, Bet-
ty Williams, Janet Maier, Carol
Bynum and Tom Sparkman The
group spent the night further identi-
fying people and businesses to ap-


proach. Several members had already
created a list of their own prospects
and some of those had already made
donations.
Fundraising brochures were
handed out to each participant. Dan-
ny Hales, library director also pointed
out that each of the three libraries in
Madison had copies as well, if more
copies were needed. He also pointed
out that one can go to the Suwannee
River Regional Library website,
www.neflin.org/srrl and find the com-
plete packet. At that site, one selects
Lee Library from the main page, and
Please see Library, Page 4A


Greenville
Country
Christmas
Meeting
To Be
Held
There will be an
informational meet-
ing on Greenville
Country Christmas on
Monday, August 31, at
the Woman's Club in
Greenville. Anyone
interested in attend-
ing should call 948-
9949.


NCFRPC Awards Roy Ellis

And Myra Valentine For


Outstanding Attendance


Madison County
Commissioner Roy Ellis
and Madison City Com-
missioner Myra Valen-
tine were awarded
Certificates of Out-
standing Attendance at
the North Central Flori-
da Regional Planning
Council meeting on July
23 by Scott Koons, Exec-
utive Director of the
Council. The Certifi-
cates were awarded in
recognition of their at-
tendance at every sched-
uled Council meeting
during Program Year
2008-09. Ellis and Valen-
tine have served on the
Council since 2001, rep-
resenting Madison
County and the City of
Madison as local elected
officials
The Council, whose
members are local elect-
ed officials and guberna-
torial appointees,
administers a variety of
state and federal pro-
grams for north central
Florida including
Alachua, Bradford, Co-
lumbia, Dixie, Gilchrist,


rlliuL UlJiiiittu
Scott Coons, left, presented Roy Ellis, center, and Myra Valentine, right, with
Certificates of Outstanding Attendance, on behalf of the NCFRPC.


Hamilton, Lafayette,
Madison, Suwannee,
Taylor and Union Coun-
ties. Programs include
development of the
Strategic Regional Poli-


IIndx


cy Plan, technical assis-
tance to local govern-
ments in development of
their comprehensive
plans, land development
regulations and grant


management, adminis-
tration of developments
of regional impact, local
mitigation strategies,
Please see NFRPC,
Page 4A


I IocalWetrI


1 Sections, 16 Pages Fri 8 1 Sn 9 1 on
Fr 871 / Sat 91/72 - 8/3 90/71 -'-.86/67 83
Around Madison 5 -7A Obituaries 5A 8/28 8/29 8/30 8
Classifieds 14A School 10A Partly cloudy with a slight chance Slight chance of a thunderstorm. Scattered thunderstorms. Highs in A few thunderstorms possible.
Legals 15A History 13A of thunderstorms. High 89F. the low 90s and lows in the low
Stranger Danger 11A Outdoors 12A 70s.


Former


Cowboy


Starts


With VSU
By Bryant Thigpen
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Former Co b\L",:\ i)lI:a, e
Kyle Fox is in hi- -. eo-:nil s-a .
son with the \V'alo:sta S:itate
University Blazers Fi:iox ra:il
uated from MaNlls-,:,n Coi( :un
ty High Sch,:,l '"
in 2006 and
began at
VSU in the
fall of
2006.
Play-
ing the
role of of- .
fensive
guard on ..,
the field,
Fox has experienced great years at VSU. During the
preseason, Fox, along with four other VSU athletes
were named the "2009 Division II Football First
Team All Gulf South Conference Preseason Play-
ers of the Year."
According to his bio on vstateblazers.com, Jer-
sey #74 Fox played in all 12 games in 2008, making
11 starts during the season. Fox was on the field for
673 out of 804 offensive plays. Fox tallied a team
high 48 knock down blocks.
Please see Fox, Page 4A


I





www. reenepublishin. cor


2A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Uicwpoints & Opinions


Friday, August 28, 2009


Measure Twice,

Cut Once
The other day in Sunday school, a man named
Turner Phillips said an adage I had heard many
times before, "Measure twice, cut once." The way
that Turner used it did not apply to carpentry, how-
ever. He used it as a point that we should think be-
fore we speak.
I have found myself on the wrong end of many
verbal pounding because I did not take the time to
think before I spoke. Like a carpenter, I should have
measured twice and made sure that I got the mea-
surement right before I cut.
James 3:5-6 tells us, "Even so the tongue is a little
member and boasts great things. See how great afor-
est a little fire kindles! And the tongue is a fire, a
world of iniquity. The tongue is so set among our
members that it defiles the whole body, and sets on fire
the course of nature; and it is set on fire by hell."
Sometimes, we get angry and lash out with our
tongues, sometimes with sarcasm, sometimes with
other harmful words.
I must work on controlling my reaction to situa-
tions and my temper. This will have to come through
prayer because James 3:8 reads, "But no man can
tame the tongue. It is an unruly evil, full of deadly
poison." I can't do it myself. It will have to be with
God's help.
I'm going to have to remember the verses in the
Bible about the tongue and the old carpenter's
adage, "Measure twice, cut once" and think twice
before I blurt something out.


Youl now i'V@
R@@n Tlinhing
Sheree Miller
Columnist


reduction


Ar


9lt2f4f 27th

c6u~i(Je~ ~~wfu~f


g~w EJ6~jkky


From One Old Mar-
ried Couple To Another
We Love Ya!!


S\ Get Your Paper Delivered!


2 Subscribe Today!
ar.
Call 973-4141



lorida" Press Associ


2008 ^*
Award Winning Newspaper- ..

'Che fMaison "

Entctptisc-Rccotrct
P.O. Box 772 Madison, FL 32341
1695 South SR 53 Madison, FL 32340 .
(850) 973-4141 Fax: (850) 973-4121
greenepub@greenepublishing.com
www.greenepublishing.com

Publisher Classified and
Emerald Greene Legal Ads
Laura Little
Editor Deadline for classified
Jacob Bembry is Monday at 3 p.m.
Deadline for
Production Manager Deadline for
Heather Bowen legal advertisements is
Wednesday at 5 p.m.
Staff Writers There will be a $3 charge
Michael Curtis and for affidavits.
Bryant Thigpen Circulation
Circulation
Graphic Designers Department
Stephen Bochnia Sheree Miller and
and Dee Hall Bobbi Light
Advertising Sales Subscription Rates:
Representatives In-County $35
Mary Ellen Greene, Out-of-County $45
Dorothy McKinney, (State & local
Jeanette Dunn taxes included)
and Chelsea Bouley

-Since 1865- What has the power to turn heads, change minds and
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity." inspire actions in the blink of an eye? The newspaper,
Zbe flaison Enterprise-Recorter ofcourse.
Madison Recorder established 1865
New Enterprise established 1901 From business reports and technological break-
Consolidated June 25, 1908
Consolidated Ju ne 25, 18 through to sports stats and scientific advancements,
Published weekly by Greene Publishing Inc., 1695 S
SR 53, Madison, FL 32340. Periodicals postage PAID at the newspaper covers it all. Whether you're looking
Madison Post Office 32340. Publication No. 177.400. for information on the latest clinical trials or advice
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Madison in tin in t t t in
Enterprise-Recorder, P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341- for investing in the stock market, you'll find it inthe
0772. newspaper. Call today to start your subscription.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject any adver-
tisement, news matter or subscriptions that, in the opinion of
the management, will not be for the best interest of the coun- G EEIEI s
ty and/or the owners of this newspaper, and to investigate Publishing,
any advertisement submitted.
All photos given to Greene Publishing Inc. for publi- PO. Drawer 772 7 Madison, FL
cation in this newspaper must be picked up no later than 6 D 772 Mad FL
months from the date they are dropped off. Greene Pub- 8509734141
lishing Inc. will not be responsible for photos beyond said
deadline.


ad absurdum
William Grrra-m- .
S41
Well. I'm back So
minin plevplet. anI I think
you all, but especially you,
Chuck, have approached
me and asked me to start
writing again.
Not at any time did I think I was a working philoso-
pher nor proficient at writing, but everyone has said I
say "what we all are thinking," and that I have the
means to put it in print...(the benefits of having a sister
with four newspapers LOL) I've never been one to hold
my tongue and it has probably.. no, surely..got me in
more trouble than good!!! However, (special note...with
new technology, i.e. cell phone text, IM, e-mail, etc....I
will sometimes not type in proper grammar...)
So...However, I will pour out my thoughts. (Disclaimer:
You may agree or not....Love me or hate me....But I will
enjoy all feedback, criticism, thoughts, ideas, and
gripes..."I got gator hide" Call me, write me, or just stop
by Contact info below.)
reduction ad absurdum {latin}- Disproof of a
principle or proposition by showing that it leads to an
absurdity when followed to its logical conclusion.
So... what's got me cranked this week ??? This
idea of "Cash for Clunkers." Just another scheme to
keep the working man paying for the leeches. So... can
we stimulate the economy by offering $4,500 on your
old car to buy a new one ????.... well, with the economy
in the toilet you can buy a nice car from Von for about
$2000... but when you go get your "cash for your clunk-
er"...now you're into the bank for about $25,000. Now,
this isn't your local bank, where people know you and
help you...where Sue calls you by name, and Marsha
comes and shakes your hand and asks about the
kids...this is the BIG bank... you know, the ones bought
out by the Chinese. I have two Jeeps...one is 15 years
old, it needs the air condition and muffler worked on. I
paid $1,500 for it five years ago. I could go get $4,500
now..but again...I'd be in debt to the Chinese.
Economic stimulus is NOT getting into debt!!! A
family with a little extra money might buy a pool, build
a deck, maybe buy a little extra at the grocery store,
where local people work, and then the money revolves
around. I was told by a successful businessman that a
dollar spent locally will change hands ten times before
it leaves town. If I take my old Jeep to my good buddy
Daryl Hall then the money stays in town. He buys an ad
from my sister, goes to Winn Dixie where the high
school kids work, they, in turn, go to Sonic for a burger,
where another high school kid works...get the pic-
ture??? You buy gas, sodas, and chips to go to the beach,
the little girl behind the counter has a job, she in turn
goes and buys new clothes, where another girl is work-
ing to pay for college. But if a family is making $500 car
payments... OOPS!!... no beach this year.
I've checked prices... actually most groceries are
cheaper here in Madison than at Walmart. Alan Sow-
ell will sell you a baseball glove cheaper than Walmart,
Wally Davis will spend all day on the phone to find ex-
actly what you're looking for. Go to CVS and Lee Nor-
ris will walk the aisles with you. Try to get that service
somewhere else. Ya just can't do it!
Point being...don't let the Democrats fool you into
socialism. A rose by any other name is still a rose, dog-
gy poo by another name is still doggy poo, and my
grandfather told me "you can't polish poo, and even if
you could, you would only have shiny poo." Remember
when Hussein Obama was running for president he
said, "America is the greatest nation on the planet...and
I want you to help me make a change," {What tha ****
???} ... then he told "Joe the plumber" that just because
"Joe" was successful, he had to share with the ones that
don't want to wake up and go to work. They outlawed
the "company store" many years ago... but is taxing and
keeping the working man under debt not the same
thing??? But that's an another whole article...maybe
next week.....but try when you can to shop at home!
sine die
William M. Greene
1695 S. SR53
Madison FL 32340
greenepub@greenepublishing.com
(850)464-1165








DO YOU
KNOW EVERYONE
WITH A KEY TO
YOUR DOOR?
Just a few dollars in any
hardware store.
No questions asked, no
identification required
They have a key to your house

AlarmL G"RE
1 Surveillance WilAM GREENE


[J e e \ (850) 464-1165
850-926-0244 *





www. reenepublishin. cor


Friday, August 28, 2009


Uicwpoints & Opinions


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


Madison County ji
Extension Service I

Diann Douglas i
Guest Colunmist Li
s--------------t


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

We Seek Improvements, Not More

Government Control And Spending


Supermarket

Strategies Can

Save Money
With the cost of food on the rise, saving mon-
ey at the grocery store might seem impossible. Yet,
there are steps you can take to reduce the amount
of money you spend at the grocery store. Gro-
ceries are a flexible expense, which mean you can
trim and cut back on the amount you spend. Ex-
tension Nutrition Specialists advise planning be-
fore you make a trip can save money at the grocery
store.
A proven strategy that is the biggest savings
tool is to make a grocery list. This may sound like
a no brainer, but most people just run into the
store after a working day, tired, and begin to fill
their carts. If you keep a running list handy to
add items throughout the week and remember to
take it with you. Before you leave home check
your pantry and freezer to make sure you don't
purchase items you already have on hand. Stick
to your list, but do stay flexible if you encounter a
sale. Everything looks good on an empty stom-
ach, so eat before you grocery shop. By the way,
leave the kids at home; their wants are great as
they walk down the aisle.
Make a habit of using the food you buy. Pay
attention to food you end up tossing, food that
ends up in the garbage is wasted money. You may
need to buy less and cook fewer servings. Plan
meals to use leftovers from previous days, or
freeze the food for a meal the following week. I
like to call this strategy "planned overs." Oh, and
don't throw away ripe bananas, they freeze well
and can be used in pancakes, banana bread or
smoothies.
Look at the weekly grocery ads and plan your
meals with the sale items. Plan to cook a main
dish or meat one evening and then add different
side dishes another day to offer variety in your
meals. Eating at home will keep you from eating
out which can be a major expense.
One great way to save on food cost is to pack
your lunch each day. Consider taking left-over
food from the night before. Keep peanut butter on
hand and you can always make a sandwich from
food in the pantry.
Compare prices of different brands, generic
or store brands may be a better bargain. The ap-
pearance may not be as bright or appealing to the
eye, but a can of tomatoes that go into a chili dish
or casserole will be thoroughly mixed in and you
won't notice a difference when the meal is
served.
Coupons can save you money, but only if
you normally use the product. Don't spend extra
money purchasing food just because you have a
coupon. Use coupons for foods you normally eat.
Check websites of the products you use, there are
often coupons to print.
For more ideas on meal planning and saving
money, contact the Madison County Extension
Service at 973-4138.
The University of Florida Extension Madison
County is an Equal Employment Opportunity Af-
firmative Action Employer authorized to provide
research, educational information and other ser-
vices only to individuals -
and institutions that
function without regard
to race, color, sex, age,
handicap or national
origin. Get lead stories,
dassifieds, | J 5
the Community
F Calendar -

w wapb so much more!
I '.11 I I


By J.P Maultsby, Chairman,
Madison County Republican Executive Committee
An editorial last week (E-R 8/21/09) quoted President
Obama saying that "70% of Americans are satisfied with
their healthcare arrangements...." I am one of those. I do
not, however, like the rising cost. Republicans locally and na-
tionally understand and support finding improvements to
our healthcare system. But make no mistake; we do not sup-
port effectively throwing out a mostly successful free-market
system and transforming it into a government-controlled so-
cialized one.
Sound recommendations have been put forward by Re-
publicans but are almost never given serious consideration
by the majority party or the media. Proposals have been put
forth by Republican Senators Coburn and DeMint, Repre-
sentative Ryan, and others. A summary of one of these, the
Patient's Choice Act of 2009 can be found at
www.house.gov/ryan/PCA/.
Among proposals are:
1) controlling frivolous lawsuits which add to costs and
result in defensive medical procedures and tests being per-
formed,
2) increasing competition by opening insurance across
state lines,
3) making insurance portable,
4) allowing pools of insurance buyers small businesses
and individuals to increase their buying power to secure
better rates insurers offer large corporations, and
5) limiting government mandates which prohibit lower-
cost scaled-back "basic" insurance coverage from being of-
fered.
These are NOT present in the Democratic-backed plan.
Regarding the health care debate and the "Mobs" that
have been attending the legislative town hall meetings dur-
ing August, many Americans of all stripes Republicans,
Democrats, conservatives and even liberals are rightly up-
set with what our elected leaders have been doing, ostensibly
on our behalf. This debate should be considered in the broad-
er context of recent events.
Consider a few things that have happened in the past
several months. Congress and the President have passed a
$787 billion "stimulus" bill, a $410 billion omnibus appropri-
ations bill, and a $3.6 trillion budget to finance the operations
of the government in the coming year, and $$$ for bailouts
galore.
What is the effect of this? The anticipated deficit (how
much more the government spends than it takes in from tax-
es) for just this year is $1,800,000,000,000 (that's 1.8 trillion),
and continuing trillion-dollar deficits are forecast for the
next decade. And these anticipated deficits are before the im-
pacts of the possible annual $366 billion or so of taxes from
the job-killing, standard-of-living-reducing "Cap and Trade"
energy tax passed by the House and planned for considera-
tion by the Senate this fall, and before the $1 trillion cost an-
ticipated over the next decade for health care legislation now
being discussed in various forms.
One might hope that our legislators would think twice
putting our children and grandchildren on the hook for tens
of trillions of dollars of debt. We've seen the effect of too
many "homeowners" borrowing more money than can be
paid back. What will happen when a nation borrows more
money than it (the taxpayers) can pay back? Or what if our
government can't find anyone to loan it money? Or what if
they just decide to print the money? I hate to think of the
possible outcomes.
If that is not unsettling enough, consider that this legis-
lation was rammed down the throats of Americans by the
Democratic leaders of the House and Senate, Nancy Pelosi
and Harry Reid, with effec-
tively no debate allowed. All
of this was from a Democra-
tic-controlled congress after
the President promised to
bring a new era of bi-parti-
san cooperation and trans-
parency to Washington.
What we have seen is the
complete opposite hyper-
partisanship and the exclu-
sion of Republican ideas and
amendments to the debate.
It's time for Pres. Obama to
step up and lead in this re-
gard.
In this ultra-liberal De-
mocratic-controlled Wash-
ington environment, we now
find ourselves in a so-called
debate over health care.
While debate is needed to
craft good legislation, real
debate has not been allowed
(in Congress or the main-
stream media). What we are
now faced with is a piece of
health care legislation that
begins to change the rela-
tionship between a free peo-
ple and their government. It
is put forth by those who sup-
port a single-payer socialized
medicine; but they will ac-
cept a lesser step in that di-
rection if that's all they can
get. Even Obama has said 7
this. This legislation is BAD '
to the core. It is not so much -
about health care as it is con-
trol. It does not need to be
modified -- it needs to be
trashed! Then we can start
over...with real debate that
considers the free market
systems and limited federal
government role (as provid-
ed for in the Constitution)
that have made this country


great.
There is misinformation from the left on this bill, so be
wary of what you are told. For instance, they say if you have
private insurance you can keep it, implying that the choice
of a private insurance is always going to be there for you.
What they don't say is that your child growing up will have
no option but the government plan, or that if you loose your
job and take another you will only be able to take the gov-
ernment plan. Ultimately, private insurance will die. Now,
courtesy of these August "mobs," there is some talk that
changes will provide government-sponsored co-ops instead
of a government option. This may sound less intrusive, but
you have to remember the underlying aim of those who pro-
pose this socialized, government-controlled medicine.
To me, the town hall meetings have been most refresh-
ing to see and hear about. I have not seen "mobs," but pas-
sionate Americans whose voices have been ignored. I pray
that their voices will be heard and when our legislators go
back to Washington, they will take a step back, kill this bill,
and start over.
Sincerely,
J.P Maultsby, Chairman
Madison County Republican Executive Committee
MadisonRepublican@embarqmail.com


Watching the World Go By
Sittin' on the front deck
Watchin' the World go by
All the little birds pick and peck
And then away they fly.
We've had so much rain every day until Sunday
that all trees, shrubbery and grass is now such a ver-
dant green that everything shines. But Sunday was
filled with bright sunshine and I received a very
pleasant surprise. I had thought my big birthday
was over but shortly after noon, great grandson
Randy Yarbrough with wife Sarah and two sons
Dustin, who is 12, and Andrew, six, came from Mid-
dleburg and spent the entire remaining day with me.
Randy had to work last weekend and this Sunday
was his only day off and he chose to spend it with
me. He and Sarah said they couldn't completely miss
this one. They really seemed to enjoy being here and
I know I loved having them.
They brought me a very nice family portrait
which filled a gap I didn't have any pictures of
them. And a Sunday times Union which kept me
busy working all the puzzles later. I really miss that
paper since delivery was stopped past Live Oak. I
tried mail delivery but Sunday's paper arrived on
Friday! So I gave up.
I woke up cold this morning Tuesday! I had a
warning from Mother Nature, I suppose, to get pre-
pared for Old Man Winter who can sometimes get
nasty So stoke your furnaces, folks and take your
furs out of storage! So long for now. Have a wonder-
ful day.








4A Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



amw Enforcement & From page Onc


Friday, August 28, 2009


Fox


cont from Page 1A
In 2007, Fox played in all 14 games as a reserve. He
was a part of 245 plays of the offense during the year.
Fox registered seven cut blocks and two pancakes on
the year.
Fox will begin his sophomore season with the
Blazers this Saturday, August 29, with a game against
Newberry Kickoff time is 7 p.m., and Wild Adven-
tures will be giving free t-shirts to the first 1500 fans.
During half time, three chosen contestants will have
the opportunity to compete for a season pass to Wild
Adventures. Wild Adventures will also toss 20 t-
shirt/2009 park ticket combos into the stands.
The Blazers will take on Southern Arkansas on
September 12, Ouachita Baptist on Sept. 19, West Al-
abama on September 26, Delta State on October 1,
Henderson State on October 10, Harding on October
17, North Alabama on October 22 (CBS), West Georgia
on October 29, and Edward Waters on November 7.
Take the family and enjoy and affordable evening
of football. Ticket prices are $10 for adults, and $4 for
senior citizens (ages 65 and older) and children (ages
5-16). Children under five are free.

NFRPC

cont from Page 1A
hazardous materials, homeland security, housing as-
sistance programs and economic development. In
addition, the Council staffs the Metropolitan Trans-
portation Planning Organization for the Gainesville
Urbanized Area, the North Central Florida Local
Emergency Planning Committee, the North Central
Florida Regional Hazardous Materials Response
Team and The Original Florida Tourism Task Force
Ellis has been very active in the organization
over the past several years. He has served as Chair-
man, Vice-Chairman, Secretary-Treasurer, Chair-
man of the Finance and Program Committees, and
a member of the Board of Directors for seven terms.
He is also currently serving as Chairman of the
Nominating Committee and is a Council representa-
tive to the Florida Regional Councils Association.
Valentine also has been very active in the orga-
nization. She has served as Chair, Vice-Chair, Sec-
retary-Treasurer, Chair of the Finance Committee
and Program Committee and a member of the
Board of Directors for five terms. She is also cur-
rently serving as Chair of the Council and is a rep-
resentative to the Florida Regional Councils
Association.
The Councils offices are located in Gainesville.
More information about the Council can be found at
ncfrpc.org.


Library

cont from Page 1A
then click on the "red" donations button and all in-
formation about donations and the project is posted
there as well.
It was also reported that the Kiwanis Club has
started a project to support the fundraising efforts.
The Kiwanis Club is raffling a wooden arbor swing
and bench in their effort to support the fundraising
effort. Jim Holben, who is both a Kiwanis member
and member of the fundraising committee, provided
information to the Friends of the Lee Library that
the drawing will be held on Saturday, August 29.
Tickets are available from any Kiwanis member.
Hales also pointed out that the Hamilton Coun-
ty Correctional Institution would be assisting in
making many of the desks, counters, and even part
of the shelving, thus saving considerable dollars
over manufactured library furniture. He is working
with Kenny Hall, who supervises the carpentry pro-
gram at HCCI.
Frank Mercer, Friends President, discussed the
reason for this initiative. He spoke on the impor-
tance of libraries to a free society, to our youth and
seniors. He also spoke about its role in economic de-
velopment, as a modern library provides Internet
access to local businesses, free Wifi for travelers and
tourists and that the library would also have a mod-
ern meeting room that can be used by citizens for
group meetings. He also emphasized the importance
of reading and having access to information, espe-
cially to rural citizens and youth. He reminded
those present that this investment will bring divi-
dends for years, as the library will stand for years as
an important part of the Lee community He also re-
minded the group that donations will be recognized
by category on the Rocket Honor Wall, which will be
permanent fixture in the foyer of the new library
and that contributions are tax deductible.
At the conclusion of the assignments of poten-
tial donors, the group gathered for a picture. They
also set a follow up meeting to be held Sept. 3 at Lee
Town Hall at 5:30 p.m.
Approximately $13,000 dollars has been raised to
date for the furnishing and equipment at the new
Lee Public Library The goal of the Friends of the
Lee Library is $40,000. Fundraising will continue
through September. Information on a tax deductible
contribution may be picked up at the Madison,
Greenville or Lee Public Libraries, or information
my be found on the library website at
www.neflin.org/srrl.
Once at the site, just lick on the Lee Library un-
der the branches selection at the top of the page and
the Lee Library page will appear. Just click on the
"red button" marked "donations" and information
on the project and how to donate can be found.


Madison County... _


8/19/09
Archie Devon
Hines Failure to ap-
pear, VOP
Tyler Comans -
Possession of marijua-
na less than 20 grams,
possession of drug
paraphernalia
Tosheba Joseph -
Battery (domestic), ag-
gravated assault,
abuse, shooting into an
occupied structure
Earl Grady Davis,
Jr. Battery (aggravat-
ed)
Kenneth Adams -
Fleeing and eluding,
driving while license
suspended with knowl-
edge, home invasion,
larceny (thft)
8/20/09
Jeremiah Jalel
Gillyard VOP (coun-
ty), no valid drivers li-
cense, possession with
intent to sell
Brian Charles Hill
- Driving while license
suspended
8/21/09
Ronta Clinton
Davis Driving while
license suspended or
revoked, fleeing or at-
tempting to elude law
enforcement
Roni A. Flores No
drivers license
8/22/09
Phillip Douglas
Bailey VOP (county)
Tara Denise Mc-
Nealy Retail theft
David Allen
Smithie VOP (county)


Katrina Larae Sul-
livan Failure to ap-
pear
8/23/09
Corey Cortez
Aikens Battery (do-
mestic violence)
John Dale Murray
- Disorderly intoxica-
tion, petit theft
8/24/09
Talisa Demetrius
Ulee VOP (circuit)
Rickey Lee Stubbs
- Driving while license
suspended (habitual)
Jothi Terrell
Williams VOP (as-
sault), VOP (battery)
Gwendolyn Car-
nett Richardson VOP
8/25/09
Joshua Everette
Stover Criminal reg-
istration
Wilford Douglas
Rutherford Criminal
registration
Lisa Carol Roland -
Battery (domestic vio-
lence)
Monique Felicia
Pryor Out of county
warrant
Michael Antoine
Hill Armed robbery
Judy Renee Sever -
Criminal registration
8/26/09
Bruce Austin
Langford Felony pos-
session of marijuana,
possession without a
prescription
Scott Anthony
Bond Possession of
marijuana more than
20 grams


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Friday, August 28, 2009


Alounb mabion County


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


ForiitUNIcomplete0calendar, v~isitww .renpbihg.com.


August 28
A special night of
music, sponsored by the
downtown businesses,
will be held Friday, Aug.
28, from 6-9 p.m. Fea-
tured groups include the
Gaddis Girls and
LifeSong.
August 29
The Hamburg-
Lovett Volunteer Fire
Department will have
their annual peanut boil
on August 29, from 5
p.m. until. There will be
chicken and rice din-
ners and hotdogs for
sale. There will be a
cake auction and also
activities for children.
The Hamburg-Lovett
VFD will have quart and
gallon bags of peanuts
for sale. They will be
taking prepaid orders
for bushels of peanuts,
which can be picked up
at a later date. Go join in
the fun. For more infor-
mation, please call (850)
948-4353 after 7 p.m.
August 29
Children's book au-
thor Melissa Burke-
Joost will be available to
sign copies of her chil-
dren's book, Johanna
Pig and the Diamond
Kids on Saturday, Aug.
29, from 11 a.m.-4 p.m., at
Books-A-Million, locat-
ed at 1705 Norman Drive
in Valdosta, Ga.
August 29
The Gaddis Family
will appear on Saturday,
Aug. 29, at Midway
Church of God at 7 p.m.


August 29
The Florida DEP's
Stephen Foster Folk Cul-
ture Center State Park
will host a Container
Gardening Workshop on
Saturday, Aug. 29. Partic-
ipants will learn how to
avoid many of the pests
and diseases associated
with summertime gar-
dening in containers
and explore warm
weather flower and veg-
etable gardening. The
class will cover proper
grouping of plants,
choosing the right con-
tainer, selecting the
right plants to grow for
each season and touch
on annuals, perennials
and ferns. Bring your
pruners and take home
some cuttings. This is a
hands-on workshop and
fees are $5 per workshop,
including park admis-
sion. For additional in-
formation or to register
for the workshops,
please call (386) 397-1920
or visit www.stephenfos-
terCSO.org.
August 30
The Lamont Baptist
Church, located at 121
River Road, in Lamont,
would like to announce
the celebration of pay-
ing off the mortgage. A
note-burning ceremony
will be held on the fifth
Sunday, Aug. 30. Ser-
vices, guest speakers
and special music will
start at 11 a.m., followed
by dinner in the fellow-
ship hall. Go and help


August 26, 1949
An airplane was forced down Saturday after-
noon, Aug. 20, in Mr. WJ. Williams field in Lee,
due to bad weather. It made a perfect landing but
it took some time to get it where it could take off
the next day. However, it was moved over on the
Blue Springs Road then got off without any more
trouble.
Madison Boy Scouts are enjoying a week's
camping at Blue Springs. They left Monday
morning under the chaperonage of Garland
Wheeler. John Henry Anderson, Scout Field Ex-
ecutive, and Ben Pfeil, scoutmaster of the Madi-
son troop, are part-time attendants at the outing.
Included in the party are Eugene Wheeler, Jimmy
Hardee, Kenneth Studstill, Johnny Gardner,
Theodore Fraleigh, WC. Copeland, Jr., Bobo
McWilliams, Gene Montgomery, Carlton and Ter-
ry Wells and Clayton Jones.
A jet plane from the Naval Auxiliary Air
Field in Milton crashed and burned in a dense
thicket 14 miles southwest of Madison on the old
Ashley place, near Sundown Creek, about noon
Tuesday, Aug. 24. Lt. Planning, the pilot, para-
chuted to safety without injury Making his way
out of the swamp, he was picked up by a motorist.
Jake Delaughter, who lives in the vicinity, saw the
man bailing out and came to town and reported
it. The office of Sheriff Moore received a notice
from Whiting Field, apprising him of the mishap,
and asked that a guard be placed at the scene of
the crash. Lt. Planning left Tuesday afternoon for
Moody Field, Valdosta, from where he returned
by plane to the Air Station.
Mr. and Mrs. J.P. Johnson and son, Kin, spent
the weekend at Jacksonville Beach.
August 28, 1959
Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Davis were visitors in
Greenville Sunday afternoon.
The annual chicken fry and open house of
the Oak Hill H.D. Club was enjoyed Saturday,
Aug. 22, with Mr. and Mrs. Howard Coody and
Mrs. Lura Coody as hosts.
Carlyle Ragans of Lee had Kenny Crago of
Valdosta, Ga. as his guest last Thursday and Fri-
day.
Mr. and Mrs. Azell Britton Zipperer of Madi-
son announce the engagement and upcoming
marriage of their daughter, Jenobel, to L.
Robert Andrews of Madison and the late Mr.
L.R. Andrews. Miss Zipperer attended Wesleyan
College in Macon, Ga., and is now attending
Florida State University, where she will gradu-
ate in June 1960. She is a member of Kappa Delta



M ON A SV I IE


6RN*1 EE 1 HREI.



*~nvecmfoyuwat


celebrate. Everyone is
welcome. Call (850) 997-
2492 for more informa-
tion.
August 30
The Gaddis Family
will appear at Sirmans
Baptist Church at 6 p.m.
Tuesday in August
Tuesday in August
at 1:30 p.m., TABE (Test
of Adult Basic Educa-
tion) will be given at
NFCC Testing Center
(Bldg. #16), in Madison,
Florida. TABE is re-
quired for acceptance
into vocational/techni-
cal programs. Photo ID
is required. Pre-regis-
tration is required. To
register please call
850/973-9451.
Wednesday in August
Wednesday at 8:30
a.m. & 1:30 p.m., CJBAT
(Criminal Justice Basic
Abilities Test) will be
given at NFCC Testing
Center (Bldg. #16), Madi-
son, Florida. CJBAT is
required for acceptance
into Corrections & Law
Enforcement programs.
Photo ID required. Pre-
registration is required.
To register please call
850/973-9451.
Thursday in August
Thursday in August
at 8:30 a.m. & 1:30 p.m.
College Placement Test
(CPT), NFCC Testing
Center Bldg. #16), 8:30
a.m. and 1:30 p.m., Madi-
son. Register in NFCC
Student Services 24
hours before test. For in-
formation please call


850/973-9451.
September 2
The Tall Pines Club
will meet on Wednesday,
September 2, in the Mill
Conference Room in Cly-
attville, Ga. at noon. You
may bring a covered
dish, make plans to at-
tend for great food, fun
and fellowship.
September 4-6
The Madison High
School Class of 1974 has
its 35th reunion planned.
The event will take place
September 4-6, Labor
Day weekend. Interested
members need to re-
spond ASAP to Shirley
Johnson, 293 SW Geor-
giana Trail, Madison, FL
32340 or call (850) 973-2953
o (850) 973-3932 or Linda
Bass at (850) 971-5873. Re-
unite with classmates on-
line at www.myschool
reunited.com.
September 10
Join the Madison
Woman's Club Thursday,
Sept. 10, 11:45 a.m. for a
delicious lunch and an
inspired program. For
further information,
please call (850) 973-6873.
September 12
Seniors save on auto
insurance. Florida re-
quires all auto insur-
ance companies give
drivers 50 and older with
a good driving record
and that complete the
AARP Driver Safety Pro-
gram, a premium dis-
count for three years.
There will be a class at
the Madison Ext. Bldg.


sorority and Village Vamps, a social honorary.
Mr. Andrews attended the University of Florida
where he was a member of Alpha Tau Omega,
social fraternity. A Christmas wedding is
planned.
August 29, 1969
A youth panel, composed of Judy Liv-
ingston, May Merchant, Doug Tucker, William
Clark and Billie Williams appeared at the Rotary
Club meeting on Wednesday, Aug. 27, discussing
the viewpoints of youth in today's world. Jargo
Clark persuaded this group of the intellectually
elite and most gracious young people to come
and answer questions prepared by Rotarians
and propounded by Professor Dave Hawkins.
A truck from J.B. Davis, Inc. was loaded with
supplies at the Ag. Center on Wednesday, Aug.
27, and was headed for Mississippi to aid victims
of Hurricane Camille. It all started with a few
concerned 4-Hers who visited the home exten-
sion agent at her home last Thursday night, Aug.
21. They had a young girl from Mississippi who
was visiting in Madison and had not heard from
any of her folks in the Biloxi area. The response
from the people, churches, merchants, Madison
County Clothing Center, and leaders made it pos-
sible for the two-ton truck to leave for the hurri-
cane-stricken state. In addition, monetary
donations also bought groceries for the victims.
Mrs. Everett Flournoy and Dr. Henry
Warnock of Macon, Ga. have been visiting their
mother, Mrs. H.D. Warnock.
August 31. 1979
Madison High School band director Gary Ga-
zlay is back in the saddle as the band director fol-
lowing the resignation of Pete Hines.
New instructors at Madison Primary School:
Mike Ragans (physical education) and Carol
Yanossy (third grade),
Michael Tolar of Madison has been awarded
an activities scholarship at North Florida Junior
College.


Shady Grove Grocery is now
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on Saturday, Sept. 12, at 9
a.m. Call (850) 843-0092 to
reserve a seat.
September 13
Harmony Baptist
Church will hold home-
coming on Sunday, Sept.
13, beginning at 10:30
a.m. There will be


singing from 10:30-11:20
a.m. with Ann Isbell and
Judy Bentley. Former
Pastor Larry Gandy of
Moultrie, Ga., will be the
guest speaker. Dinner
and fellowship will fol-
low the morning ser-
vices.


Leaster martin

Leaster Martin


Mrs. Leaster Martin,
100, of Greenville, died
Wednesday, August 19,
2009, in Madison.
Funeral ser-
vices for Mrs
Martin will
be 2 p.m.
Sunday, Au-
gust 30,
2009, at
New Zion
Missionary
Baptist
Church in
Greenville s "
with burial at
the church ceme-
tery


Visitation will be held
at the Ganzy Funeral
Home, 4-6 p.m., Saturday,
August 29, 2009.
SSurvivors in-
clude nieces
1 ,and nephews
S of the John-
Sson, Man-
nin g
Collins,
Vickers,
Seabrooks,
Ganzy,
Boston, Mar-
tin/Day, Mar-
tin/Anderson,
Walker, Grey and
Johnson families.


Clareatther Norris
Clareatther Norris, 85, of Greenville, died Sat-
urday, August 22, 2009, in Tallahassee.
Funeral services will be held 11 a.m. Saturday,
August 29, 2009, at Allen Chapel AME Church in
Greenville with burial following at New Zion Ceme-
tery in Greenville. Viewing/visitation will be on Fri-
day, August 28, from 3-8 p.m. at Tillman Funeral
Home in Monticello.
Born in Palmetto, Mrs. Norris was a longtime
resident of Greenville. She was a licensed cosmetol-
ogist and had worked for years at Florida Plywood.
She was an active member of Alien Chapel and had
served as the Most Ancient Matron of the Heroines
of Jericho.
Mourning her passing are her son, Willie C.
Norris, Jr. of Ft. Lauderdale; grandchildren, Chiq-
uita (Mikhal) Kornegay of Greenville, Corey (Wan-
da) Norris of Atlanta, Ga., Jada Norris and Kim
Norris of Ft. Lauderdale, Craig Norris of Miami
and Cornelius (Mikhal) of Rockledge; nine great-
grandchildren; sisters, Bessie Alexander of Ft.
Lauderdale and Eloise Bright of Greenville; a broth-
er, Ike Humphrey of Pompano Beach; several nieces
and nephews, including a very special niece, Mary
Washington of Greenville; and numerous other rel-
atives and friends.
Mrs. Norris was predeceased by her husband,
Willie Norris, Sr., and a son, Gerald D. Norris.


Gerald Lewis

Gerald Thomas Lewis, 55, of Madison, died
Wednesday Aug. 26, 2009, at South Georgia Medical
Center in Valdosa, Ga.
Funeral services will be held at the Beggs Fu-
neral Home Madison Chapel. Mr. Lewis was born in
New Jersey on October 7, 1953 to his parents, Colleen
Moore and George Lewis and has lived in Madison
over 25 years.
He is survived by his wife of 32 years, Debbie
Lewis; two sons, Gerald Lewis and George Lewis of
Madison; two daughters, Deborah Rubino of Madison
and Connie Shipley of Madison; two brothers,
George Lewis of New Jersey and Robert Lewis of
North Carolina; two sisters, Colleen Kramer of New
Jersey, and Sueann of Pennsylvania; five grandchil-
dren, Shelby Shipley, Brett Shipley, Alexis Lewis,
Aliesha Lewis and Kadyn Lewis of Madison.











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6A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Around mfaion County


Friday, August 28, 2009


Kiwanis Holding Raffle To Benefit Lee Library






KIA N CLU B4 "


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, August 20, 2009
The Madison Kiwanis Club is proud to support the Lee Library, which is
seeking donations for furniture and shelving. Pictured left to right are: Oliver
Bradley, Jim Holben, Danny Hales and Jerome Wyche.


This stylish swing and bench are being raffled by the Madison Kiwanis Club
to raise vital funds to furnish the new Lee Library.


community, although funding fell shy of that need-
ed for adequate furnishing. In response, a commit-
tee of volunteers was formed, as well as a
not-for-profit organization, so that all donations
would be tax deductible.
The list of supporters is growing, as all in-
volved recognize the vital importance of a modern
library in the community In addition to academic
and leisure use, the library serves jobseekers and
others, who don't have Internet in their homes,
which also includes submitting applications for
children's health services. And, although many
may overlook these benefits, those who depend on it
will attest that few charitable contributions provide
a bigger lifelong return than supporting libraries.
Although modest about it, Hales is well recog-


Halls Tre And Muffler

Hosts Automotive

Workshop


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, August 20, 2009
The automotive class from Twin Oaks Vocational Academy visited Hall's Tire
and Muffler on August 20 for a daylong workshop.


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Daryl and Lee Anne


Hall have generously
supported communi-
ty activities for
years, especially
those that support
youth activities. On
Thursday, August 20,
Daryl added another
to the list when he
hosted a class from
the Twin Oaks Voca-
tional Academy at
his automotive shop
in Madison.
Under the direc-
tion of Instructor
Tommy Jonas, about
half a dozen students
from the six-month
vocational program
were introduced to
real-world situations
in preparation for
their graduation
from the academy


Hall provided various ve-
hicles and the tools nec-
essary to give the teens a


Daryl Hall (right) was pleased
to host the automotive class from
Twin Oaks Vocational Academy
that is instructed by Tommy Jonas
(left).


Unbeatable Prices
on school supplies


good understanding of
the business, and in do-
ing so provided them a


big leg up to gainful
employment.
"We appreciate
Mr. Hall for the time
and resources he
provided the class.
The skills and expe-
rience they picked
up will be very use-
ful when they are
looking for employ-
ment in a few
months," Jonas
said.
Hall's Tire and
Muffler is conve-
niently located on
US 90 just east of
downtown Madison
and can be contact-
ed at (850) 973-3026.
Michael Curtis
can be reached at
michael@greenepu-
blishing.com.


aU E- .. I -


nized in the field on both a regional and national
level. To all who know him, his word is a good as it
gets. So, when he began searching for solutions, the
Kiwanis joined in, stepping up swiftly and proudly
But more is needed.
For an affordable donation, commemorative
plaques will be placed along the library wall in
recognition of various levels of contribution, with
entire spaces and meeting rooms being named for
donors at the highest levels. Of course, all dona-
tions, from one dollar to one thousand are appreci-
ated and needed to meet the $40,000 goal. Friends of
the Lee Library thank all in advance for their con-
sideration and generosity
Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com.


Got news ,

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the horse's mouth?



We Do.



The Madison County Carrier
& Madison Enterprise Recorder


55 Plus Club Starts


Seventh Season Of


Senior Outreach


Six years ago, the United
Methodist Cooperative Ministries,
which is an outreach of the eight
United Methodist Churches in Madi-
son County, started a program for se-
niors. It is a free luncheon meeting
held the second Wednesday of the
month September through June.
The program is geared to the inter-
ests and/or needs of seniors.


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You always save at Walmart


This outreach is a means of fel-
lowship over a light luncheon and a
way to be informed on timely sub-
jects. The September meeting is
scheduled for Wednesday, September
9th at noon at the Methodist Commu-
nity Center, which is located about
five miles north of Madison on Hwy
145 at the corner of Hwy 145 and Dill
Street.


The host for Sep-
tember is Lee United
Methodist Church.
Fran Pybus will give the
program for the Septem-
ber meeting from the
Center for Elder Care.
Pybus specializes in ag-
ing resources, and she
will explain the services
available to seniors in
Madison County All se-
niors in the county are
invited and no reserva-
tions are necessary
This is a very im-
portant program. For
more information about
this meeting or for in-
formation about any
outreach of the United
Methodist Cooperative
Ministries, call Coordi-
nator Linda Gaston at
850-929-4938.


I iI


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Regional Librarian Danny Hales visited the
Madison Kiwanis Club during their weekly lunch
meeting held Thursday, August 20 at the Extension
Office. This stop was just one among dozens the
tireless organizer has made over the last month in
an effort to raise awareness and funds to furnish
the new Lee Library that is nearing construction
completion.
The Kiwanians are raffling a stylish wooden
bench and swing, either of which would be a hand-
some addition to any yard. The tickets are only $5
each and can be purchased from any Kiwanis mem-
ber, or contact Preston Mathews at (850) 728-5479.
The Lee Library is a welcome addition to the





www.greenepublishin. cor


Friday, August 28, 2009


Atounb mabion County


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


Rylan Barrs Wins

Modeling Contest
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A mother, who has been involved in modeling,
has seen her young son follow in her footsteps.
Chrystal Barrs, the mother of young Rylan
Barrs, said that her son won his age division in a
modeling contest in Jacksonville.
"There were three
parts of the con-
test," Chrys-
tal said.
"Rylan had
to do a talent
portion,
where he did a
little dance. Next,
there was a photo
,:,nr-t r, see how well he
\o,:,ull i,:,i in front of the
camera. Finally, he had to
walk the runway."
Rylan was chosen from
:imo:ing the other boys competing
in his age group.
Chrystal said that her
modeling career is currently
on hold.
"I'm not out of it," she
said, "but I would
rather pursue his
career, however."
Chrystal said that Rylan has
not gotten any work yet from his
modeling.
"They just sent him a contract," she said. "I'm
reviewing that. I'm working on doing that and get-
ting his comp cards. Hopefully, they will be sending
him to different jobs."
Rylan, who will turn three in October, has an in-
fant sister named Kadence.


Six years ago, the United
Methodist Cooperative Min-
istries, which is an outreach of
the eight United Methodist
Churches in Madison County,
started a program for seniors. It
is a free luncheon meeting held
the second Wednesday of the
month September through
June. The program is geared to
the interests and/or needs of
seniors.
This outreach is a means of
fellowship over a light luncheon


and a way to be informed on
timely subjects. The September
meeting is scheduled for
Wednesday, September 9 at noon
at the Methodist Community
Center, which is located about
five miles north of Madison on
Hwy 145 at the corner of Hwy
145 and Dill Street.
The host for September is
Lee United Methodist Church.
Fran Pybus will give the pro-
gram for the September meet-
ing from the Center for Elder


Care. Pybus specializes in aging
resources, and she will explain
the services available to seniors
in Madison County. All seniors
in the county are invited and no
reservations are necessary.
This is a very important
program. For more informa-
tion about this meeting or for
information about any outreach
of the United Methodist Coop-
erative Ministries call Coordi-
nator Linda Gaston at
850-929-4938.


Become A Garden Club Member


The Madison Garden Club will begin meeting for
the new club year on Thursday, Sept. 3, at 11:30 a.m. at
the Madison Woman's Club building. A full calendar of
programs and events has been planned to make the
year exciting and enjoyable. Women and men of all ages
are welcome and encouraged to join.
The Madison Garden Club was organized in 1949
and was federated in 1950. Mrs. H.D. Oxford was the
first president and Dolly Ballard is the current presi-
dent. The club is in one of seven counties of District III
of the Florida Federation of Garden Clubs. Mina Blood-
worth of Madison is currently director of District III.
The Madison Garden Club is very proud of her accom-
plishment.
The club maintains the club membership through
educational programs and meetings. Some of the ongo-
ing programs and projects of the local club are civic
and community development, floral design, horticul-
ture, native plants, wildflower studies, flower shows
and displays, flower arranging classes, Youth Garden-
ers of Madison County and support for youth camps


A Dollar CANMake A Difference


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
One of the common
themes in these chal-
lenging economic times
is that everybody wants
to get the most out of
every dollar. Regardless
of the use, whether for
food, gas or clothes,
every dollar counts. In
the final tally though, no
dollar is missed more
than the dollar support-
ing those who do all they
can to make it, but fall
short simply because
they are too sick, too in-
jured, too young or too
poor to stand on their
own.
America is the most
charitable country in the
world and Madison


fundraising effort,
where a common theme
emerged: 'A dollar can
make a difference."
Illustrated by last
year's campaign leaders
such as the Madison
County School District
and Nestle Waters,
among others, it has
been shown again and
again that giving just
one dollar a week can
truly change lives. For
example, a company
with only twenty em-
ployees who give just one
dollar a week will raise
over one thousand dol-
lars in a year. Then con-
sider there are over six
thousand workers in
Madison County, and the
possibilities are evident.


sacrifice just one item on
the dollar menu, one can-
dy bar, or one toy at the
dollar store to support
those in need. These de-
serving people aren't
begging for a handout,
instead just deserving of
a hand.
Over the next eight
weeks, local volunteers
will be visiting employ-
ers and setting up sta-
tions at community
events to raise awareness
and dollars exclusively
for local organizations
like the Senior Citizens
Center, the Refuge
House, the Boy and Girl
Scouts and several dozen
other deserving chari-
ties. Organizers grateful-
ly request to give


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, August 25, 2009
Madison County United Way Campaign organizers met on August 25 in
preparation for the new giving season. Pictured seated left to right are: Mary Car-
ol Kaney, Jackie Johnson and Ashley Sevor. Standing left to right are: Ted Ens-
minger, Howard Phillips, Ed Meggs, Matt Webb and Walter Boatwright.


County is no exception.
In both tough times and
prosperous times, fami-
lies and communities
have united to help the
needy, which is also at
the heart of the 2009
Madison County United
Way Campaign, "Live
United."
Running through
October 31, campaign or-
ganizers met on Tuesday,
August 25 at Madison
County Community
Bank to determine the
course of this year's


Last year the Madi-
son County United Way
Campaign raised almost
$120,000, which was fully
distributed inside the
county Several organiza-
tions benefited, each that
would tell you the money
was desperately needed
and despite the tougher
economic times is need-
ed all the more this year.
So, the question is
whether or not the great
givers and good-hearted
citizens of Madison
County are willing to


W would you agree r,.~ ,,ere,3rr n, i.marJ.ni,tr.sn
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whatever is comfortable,
but remind everyone that
only one dollar in a pay-
roll deduction can make
hope a reality
Chair Willy Gama-
lero and Madison County
United Way representa-
tive Mary Carol Kaney
join dozens of organizers
in their quest to meet
and exceed this year's
goal of $125,000. Donors
of $500 or more will be
invited to a special lead-
ership event to be sched-
uled soon and hosted by
Jackie Johnson. But
again, while these larger
donations are appreciat-
ed, they are no more im-
portant, and in the end,
are nothing compared to
an army of Madison
County supporters giv-
ing just one dollar a
week.
For more informa-
tion on how to become an
employer sponsor or to


make a donation, contact
Willy Gamalero at (850)
973-2400 or Mary Carol
Kaney at (850) 488-8207,
who join others in re-
minding everyone to
"Live United."
Michael Curtis can be
reached at michael@gree-
nepublishing.com.


and scholarships.
Why join a Garden Club? The answer is that the
benefits are numerous. Among them are the informa-
tive programs at the meetings, learning what grows
best, meeting new friends, helping the community, and
helping the Garden Club meet its objectives. The Gar-
den Club provides opportunities for personal growth,
knowledge, fellowship and fun.
Meetings are held from September from May on the
first Thursday of each month except October. In that
month, the Garden Club meets with the Woman's Club
to honor members who have died in the past year.
Meetings begin at 11:30 a.m. and end about 1 p.m.
and include a catered lunch, which is $7.50 a person.
Membership is $25 for one person and $35 for a husband
and wife. Anyone interested in attending a meeting
should call President Dolly Ballard at 973-2506 one week
prior to a meeting to make lunch reservations. Dolly
can also answer questions about the Garden Club.
The Garden Club invites you to "Come grow with
us!"

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8A Madison Enterprise-Recorder www.~rccncpub1ishin~. corn Friday, August 28, 2009


SEA IE3 GUIDE


AUTO SENSE:
If Squirrels Could Talk About
Car Maintenance
(NAPSI)-When it comes to car versus squirrel, the car usual-
ly wins. But an innovative consumer awareness campaign
from one automotive parts manufacturer is doing its best to
alter the balance of power in favor of North America's furry
backyard friend.
Tenneco Inc., manufacturer of Monroe shock absorbers
and struts, has launched a campaign to urge consumers to
think about squirrels when it's time for a vehicle repair or
safety inspection. Why? Research by industry specialists has
shown that a single worn shock or strut can increase the


time and distance needed to avoid hitting an object, such as
another car or, that's right, a squirrel.
Monroe's "Saving Squirrels" campaign is designed to help
motorists understand that shocks and struts, along with tires,
brakes and steering components, help determine a vehicle's
steering, stopping and stability characteristics. Worn shocks
and struts also can lead to accelerated wear of tires and
other parts. Ultimately, ride-control replacement can help
save money in the long run.
"The 'Squirrel' campaign is a fun way to tell a compelling
story. Brought to you by a squirrel, the message communi-
cates that worn shocks and struts can affect the driver's
safety and the safety of others," said Mark Christiaanse,
director of product management for the Monroe brand. "It's
also very important in today's economic environment to
invest in maintenance that can help extend the life of tires,


tie rods, ball joints and other expensive components, such
as ensuring properly functioning shocks and struts."
Automotive industry experts recommend replacing worn
shocks and struts at 50,000 miles. For many popular-selling
vehicles, replacing worn ride-control parts that have been
driven for 50,000 miles or more can improve the vehicle's
handling characteristics and comfort, according to
Christiaanse. (Actual mileage may vary depending on driver
ability, vehicle type, and type of driving and road conditions.)
To learn more about the "Save the Squirrels" campaign and
to access important vehicle maintenance and repair tips,
videos, online games and local traffic reports, visit
www.savingsquirrels.com.
Avoiding road obstacles (including squirrels) is one of the
jobs of a vehicle's shocks and struts.


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8A Sadisonl Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, August 28, 2009


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Church


Friday, August 28, 2009


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


Cwpenina


At


Madison
First Baptist
Church


By Kristin Finney
"I will lift up mine eyes unto the hills, from
whence cometh my help." Psalm 121:1
The glory of God shines so bright in this time
of endings as well as beginnings. We bid farewell to
summer and welcome the beginning of a new
school year, praying that this year is filled with the
abundant blessings of the Lord.
Sunday morning services began with David
Fries singing a wonderful piece of music called
"Glory to the Son of God." He received a standing
ovation for his rendition of this very touching and
spiritual song. The message through song was fol-
lowed by Milton Driggers giving the offertory
prayer. This was followed by the Worship Choir
singing "Ancient Words."
This Sunday was our annual Deacon selection
service. In honor of this occasion, Pastor Ferrell's
message came from 1Timothy 3 on what a leader in
the church should be. He spoke that a deacon, as
well as any church leader, should be able to lead his
family first and foremost. If he can't lead his fami-
ly then how will he lead a church.
The following events will be happening for
Madison First Baptist in the coming months: Chil-
dren's Choirs are still continuing every Sunday at
6:00p.m. Children from 3-year olds-sixth graders
are invited to attend. The Senior Adult Choir will
have a meeting August 25t at 7 p.m. at Faith Baptist
Church.. There will also be an Associational Key
Leader Workshop August 25th at 7:00p.m. There
will be an AWANA workers' night at 6 p.m. on Sep-
tember 2. There will also be a SAM trip to St.
Marks Lighthouse on September 2, the bus will be
leaving at 9:15 a.m. To reserve your seat, call Judy
Phillips (973-6555).
We would like to invite you to join us for our
services! Our worship schedule is as follows: Sun-
day School 10 11 a.m. Sunday Morning Worship
11:00 a.m. noon. Sunday Evening Worship 6 7
p.m., followed by youth dinner and fellowship until
8 p.m. Wednesday evening services begin at 6 p.m.
for both the adults and youth and lasts until 8 p.m.
We would like to pray this week for the new be-
ginnings in store for our community as well as our
church. Our possibilities are endless if we keep
our walk in line with Christ's plan for our lives.
The Lord will never fail us if we remain in his
word.
God bless!



Ar .
iBl- F


Newly Assigned Pastor Speaks


To Monticello Kiwanians
By Debbie Snapp V
Monticello News
Staff Writer I
Father Viet Tan
Huynh, newly appointed
Pastor at St. Margaret
Church and St. Vincent de
Paul Church, in Madison,
was the guest speaker at
the Monticello Kiwanis
Club, Wednesday, Aug. 12.
Previously serving
the diocese in Pensacola,
Fr. Viet was assigned here
in July It is his first assign-
ment as a priest. Invited to
speak by Max Bilinski, Fr.
Viet spoke briefly about
himself and his family
He was one of the
"Boat People," who fled
Vietnam, after the fall of
Saigon in 1984, after the
Viet Nam War. He told of Photo Submitted
the events leading up to his Father Viet Tan Huynh, center, spoke to Monticello Kiwanians about
arrival in the United during and after the Vietnam war.
States, and of his decision
to become a priest.
He also spoke about
the subsequent schooling
and preparation for the
priesthood.
Fr. Viet is the first pas-
tor to serve both parishes,
under the auspices of the
Diocese of Pensaco-
la/Tallahassee. Prior to
this, St. Margaret and St.
Vincent were served by
missionary priests from
the Order of Mary Immac-
ulate (OMI), who served in
the diocese by arrange-
ment with Bishop John Ri-
card, and bishops before
him.
When the present
state of the economy
forced the order to with-
draw from some six North
Florida parishes, the
churches became staffed
by diocesan priests.
Fr. Viet's goal is to
bring joy and peace to the
people, and concluded his
program with the com-
ment, "I am what you see."
He is sociable, friendly,
and outgoing, leading by
example.


WHAT KIND OF


FATHER ARE YOU?


By James J. Jackson
The survey asked, "What kind of
father are you? The choices were: 1.
Authoritative; 2. Controlling; 3. Nur-
turing; 4. Easy going; and 5. A push-
over. I pondered the question as it
pertains to me, and came up with a
choice that was not included in the
survey: All of the above.
Fatherhood done right is such an
awesome responsibility-not to be tak-
en lightly. A father holds the key to the
emotional development of another
person in his hands. In order to fulfill
the task of rearing well-rounded, con-
tributing members of society, a father
must juggle many attributes, keeping
them all in the proper balance, and
knowing when to use one or the other.
A father must be authoritarian
when a decision has to be made. Chil-
dren do not have the experience or in-
tellect to make most major decisions.
An effective father will work with the
mother and make a decision and pre-
sent it to their children in a unani-
mous fashion. The democratic
approach doesn't work in family situa-
tions, because you cannot allow equal
input to young people who do not have
the intellect or experience to make
such decisions.
A father must be controlling at
times. When a child decides to partic-
ipate in an activity that may be dan-
gerous or injurious (physically or
emotionally), parents have to take
control and make a definitive ruling to
the child. Sometimes, the most loving
word is, "No." Although a father may
feel more popular when he gives in, it
is not possible to be an effective father
and always be popular. A good father
knows when to apply tough love, and
when to give in.
A father should be nurturing in all
things. He must make time for his
children, even when he doesn't feel
like it. I remember taking my four
daughters, one at a time, for special


time with Dad. They were allowed to
decide where we would go, even if the
activity was not my favorite pastime.
They tell their children about the
wonderful times they experienced
fishing, going to the Zoo or Museum,
Daddy-Daughter dances, taking lunch-
es to the park for picnics. It is won-
derful to know how much they enjoyed
those times together.
A father must be ready and able to
take a stand when he witnesses self-de-
feating behaviors forming the child's
life, or when he sees his child making
the wrong choices in friends. When
my girls were young, I tried to use
every situation as a life lesson, show-
ing them the application to life, often
using Bible stories to bring the lesson
home.
When God stated, "Train up a
child in the way he should go, and
when he is old, he will not depart from
it."...I tried to take Him seriously, as
my parents did with me. I knew, as
they did, that a child needs a firm
foundation built on faith, trust and
love. I wanted to assure that, when my
children made mistakes, as we all do,
and when they feel a sense of despair,
they would know where to look for an-
swers -- Up!
A person who has not been given a
foundation in trust and belief in God
is often lost when he or she is faced
with adversity, whereas a child who
has been taught to trust in a loving
God knows they can always turn to
Him for answers and comfort.
I believe this is the greatest re-
sponsibility a father is given. I am
blessed to know my daughters know
and love both their earthly father and
their heavenly Father!
"Real AnswersTM" furnished cour-
tesy of The Amy Foundation Internet
Syndicate. To contact the author or
The Amy Foundation, write or E-mail
to: P O. Box 16091, Lansing, MI 48901-
6091; amyfoundtn@aol.com


his life







1 A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Scoo00


Friday, August 28, 2009


41 $ t vAf6'n
6' kr~


Valencia Barnes

Welcomed As

Central School

Assistant Principal


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Before he ever arrived in Madi-
son County, De Waine Knight, one of
the newly appointed Assistant Princi-
pals at the Central School, was al-
ready home. Born in Savannah, Ga.,
he grew up in the small rural commu-
nity of Brooklet, Ga., which is geo-
graphically much like Madison.
"God, Church, Family, School and
Community were very important in-
clusions of daily life to everyone who
lived there," Knight notes.
After graduating from the local
high school, Southeast Bulloch,
where he was very active in all school
activities, clubs, and sports, as well as
being the senior class president, and
captain/co-captain of basketball,
track and baseball lettering in all
three over a three year period he
went on to college, and graduated
from Augusta State University in Au-
gusta, Ga.
Knight later attended Georgia
State University, where he earned his
Teacher Certification in Special
Ed/Specific Learning Disabilities;
and Saint Leo University, where he
earned a Master's Degree in Educa-
tion Leadership.
Knight began teaching in 1990 as
a Para-professional in a self-con-
tained special education classroom of
3rd to 5th graders at High Point Ele-
mentary School in Atlanta, Ga. He
continued as a classroom special edu-
cation resources teacher in several
school districts in the Atlanta metro
area until moving to Florida in 1999.
Following two years as the Dis-
abilities Services Coordinator with
Pinellas County Head Start in St. Pe-
tersburg, Knight moved to the Ocala
area to entertain his love for horses
and riding, and began teaching for

Your local Paper Has Lots to Offer:

* Community Events

SSports


De Waine Knight brings a wealth of
experience to his new position of As-
sistant Principal at the Central School.
the Marion School District as an ESE
Resource Teacher. He also served as a
Literacy Coach/Program Coordina-
tor for Success by 6/Early Learning
Coalition.
Later landing in Lafayette Coun-
ty (more land for his six horses),
Knight secured a position with the
Madison County School District as
the Program Specialist for the Flori-
da Continuous Improvement Model
(FCIM) county-wide for three years,
where he helped increase students'
academic achievements en route to
becoming an Assistant Principal at
the Central School.
Michael Curtis can be reached at
Michael@greenepublishing. com.
r le -


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
As the Central School proudly pro-
gresses in its academic achievements,
it welcomes the addition of personnel
dedicated to and able to deliver that
mission. Accordingly, Principal Sam
Stalnaker welcomes Valencia Barnes
as Assistant Principal.
Born in Tallahassee, Barnes at-
tended Leon County Schools, where
she developed a love of education. Lat-
er graduating from Florida A&M Uni-
versity with a Bachelors of Arts
degree in English and a Minor in Edu-
cation, she jumped into the field with
great enthusiasm. This led her to pur-
suing a Master's degree in Education-
al Leadership.
Barnes launched her teaching ca-
reer at an alternative education school
in Tallahassee, teaching for several
years in both Leon and Wakulla Coun-
ties before accepting a position in
Madison County.
"I am pleased to be able to serve
the students at the Central School as
Assistant Principal. I believe in our
goals and remain dedicated to sup-
porting teaching and learning in my
new role," Barnes noted.
The Central School made marked
improvements last year, which school
leadership is committed to maintain-
ing. Valencia Barnes may be reached
at (850) 973-5192.
Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com.


- an- w .;.--m
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis,
August 21, 2009)
Valencia Barnes is pleased to
serve as Assistant Principal at Madi-
son County Central School.


B22 ER@09STZuu@)Z

glaw wa&E R~~


.ocal News

lassifieds



Call 973-4141 to start oumrsubsc


THIS SUNDAY
et an Eye Exam j
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(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, August 24, 2009)
Parents, teachers and students were all smiles at the LES Open House. Pic-
tured left to right are: Tammy Webb, Jacob Curtis, Tonya Watts and Harley Skin-
ner.
I Y


Blooming Deals


#544910


(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, August 24, 2009)
Debra Sauls welcomes two of her new students, Rachel Curtis (left) and
Jonathan Goley, to their third grade class at LES.


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Monday evening, August 24,
Principal Jack McClellan, Board
Member Bart Alford and Superinten-
dent Lou Miller joined the staff of Lee
Elementary School in an open house
to welcome back parents and students.
Hellos and hugs filled the halls as
old friends and new faces came togeth-
er to kick off the new school year. The
Lee Rockets had launched again.
Lee Elementary is coming off a
great year of progress in several acad-
emic areas. School leadership intends
to push even harder to ensure the
school receives an "A" on its report
card with the State Department of Ed-
ucation this year. Currently Lee has a
"B."


Cindy Thomas and Kathy McCol-
lum greeted everyone as they entered
the school, hosting at the front desk
with their customary smiles, stepping
into the echoes they left behind sever-
al months ago when school was dis-
missed for the summer. These lovely
ladies of Lee set a warm tone that was
amplified all the more as parents es-
corted their children to teacher's
classrooms for a brief orientation.
In the end, the community spirit
that has made Lee Elementary School
a wonderful academic and social expe-
rience for all students was launched
again, as all declared, "Welcome
back!" "Welcome to Lee, home of the
Rockets."
Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com.


,L
. C




www.greenepublishing.com


Friday, August 28, 2009 Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A




I I, I II




Don't Talk To school is starting, and with all of activities going on, there is no
Strangers better time to discuss the danger of strangers with your kids. Telling
them not to talk to strangers is not enough. You want to make sure
they know what a stranger is and how to deal with them.


EI GH * Do not mistake a friendly face for someone you know. Anyone you do not know is a stranger,
A, r i- regardless how nice they seem or what they have to offer. Just because the person has a cute
dog or tons of candy does not mean you can trust them. Ask for identification from anyone in
Property Appraiser uniform.
Do not walk to school or play outside alone, if you can help it. Strangers are less likely to
Approach groups of kids.
Do not no places where strangers conlld he lurking such as emptyv nlavyrounds or abandoned


Don't Get In The Car
With A Stranger









NORTH AMERICA
Madison Bottling Plant


Remember To Not Answer
The Door To Strangers


buildings. Stay in busy areas.
* Do not let your guard down. Always be on the lookout for strangers.
* Do not make contact with strangers. Be quiet and take their questions and pleas for help to
an adult you know and trust.
* Do not panic should a stranger approach. Run to a reliable adult and let them know what is
going on. whether a teacher in the parking lot. a clerk in a store or a neighbor down the street.
If possible, take down the stranger's license plate number. Should the stranger grab you. do
whatever it takes to get away from them and attract the attention of any reliable adults that may
be around.
SDo not keep any incidents with strangers to yourself. Let your parents know as soon as
possible so they can contact the police.


/Always Lock The Door
When You're Home Alone.


/Don't Give Your NameN
To Strangers


Remember To Use The N
Buddy System When
Going Somewhere








12A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com




Farm & Outooors


Friday, August 28, 2009


August is "Get a Member Month"


For Madison Farm Bureau


Madison is joining
with Florida Farm Bu-
reau Federation and
every other county Farm
Bureau in the state to re-
cruit new members dur-
ing August, "Get a
Member Month."
"Our Gainesville-
based state organization
boasts more than 140,000
member-families," said
Jeffery Hamrick, Presi-
dent of Madison Farm
Bureau. "We believe
there are thousands
more out there who
share Farm Bureau's
values and can benefit
from membership."
Madison County


Farm Bureau represents
local agricultural inter-
ests. Its mission is to im-
plement policies that are
developed by members
and provide programs
that will improve eco-
nomic well-being and
quality of life for farm-
ers and ranchers. Any-
one can be a Farm
Bureau member.
"We have many
members who are not ac-
tive farmers, but who
have an affinity for agri-
culture and who benefit
from the valuable bene-
fits they receive as mem-
bers," Hamrick said.
People who join


Madison Farm Bureau
and also become mem-
bers of the Florida Farm
Bureau Federation.
Member benefits in-
clude access to a full line
of insurance through
the Florida Farm Bu-
reau Insurance Compa-
nies, a subscription to
FloridAgriculture,
Farm Bureau's award-
winning monthly maga-
zine and membership in
the Farm Bureau Buyer-
s' Club which allows
them to purchase quali-
ty "Florida's Best" prod-
ucts through their
county Farm Bureaus.
Members can also


purchase products pro-
duced by Farm Bureau
members in other parts
of the country
Members can take
advantage of the ser-
vices of Florida Farm
Bureau Insurance and
Farm Bureau Bank and
receive a range of dis-
counts from a host of
partners, including
Dodge (a $500 discount
on select Dodge vehi-
cles), Grainger, Lands'
End and Life Line
Screening. Members
also receive the award-
winning monthly maga-
zine FloridAgriculture.
Travel benefits available


to members include dis-
counts at Choice Hotels,
theme park tickets, and
many car rental compa-
nies.
"That's just a partial
listing of our member
benefits," Hamrick said.
"Farm Bureau is also the
state's strongest advo-
cate for the family farm
and its heritage. We
work for a fair and just
system of taxation, lim-
ited government intru-
sion and regulation,
private property rights
and a competitive, free-
market economic sys-
tem."
More information


about Florida Farm Bu-
reau and membership is
available at the county
Farm Bureau offices lo-
cated at 233 West Base
Street, phone (850) 973-
4071 and on the Florida
Farm Bureau Web site,
http://FloridaFarmBure
au.org.


Madison County Farm

Bureau To Host

64th Annual Meeting

The 64th Annual Meeting of the local Madison
County Farm Bureau will be held at the Madison
County Central School on Tuesday, Sept. 15, begin-
ning at 6 p.m. A tasty barbecue meal will be pro-
vided with all the trimmings to Farm Bureau
members and guests, followed by a short business
meeting, where upcoming board members will get
elected. Throughout the meeting, there will be the
"Famous Door Prizes" given out to several, several,
several lucky winners.
There will be several awards given out, includ-
ing the "George Townsend Good Neighbor Award,"
2009 Farm Family of the Year, Outstanding Young
Farmer, Conservation Farmer of the Year, and the
Service to Agriculture Award.
Please be on the lookout for the upcoming
NEWSLETTER ANNOUNCEMENT IN THE LO-
CAL NEWSPAPER on a QUARTERLY BASIS. The
local Madison County Farm Bureau will now be
putting the newspaper in the local newspaper
every quarter to tell about what's going on in Farm
Bureau and upcoming events.
All members are encouraged to read about the
local organization and are encouraged to go out
and participate at the 64th Madison County Farm
Bureau Annual Meeting September 15 at the Madi-
son County Central School, beginning at 6:30 p.m.

Would you like to give up the name tag
for a business card? Ready to sell that
.1.1 T \ r, n .-. I .. r r '.. r. .
ChckL out the Classiliecd, today !














Fallowig
*Axis


*Sika

*Red

*Whitetail

Black Buck Antelope


Available Year Round

(386) 294-1211


The Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conserva-
tion Commission (FWC)
wants to hear from
hunters around the state
regarding "when" they
think the white-tailed
deer rut happens in
their neck of the woods.
The FWC, along
with its deer manage-
ment stakeholder group,
is considering making
possible changes to
Florida's deer hunting
zones and correspond-
ing season dates. The
first goal of the "Strate-
gic Plan for Deer Man-
agement in Florida
2008-2018" is to manage
deer at a more local level
and better align hunting
season dates with peak
rutting (breeding) activi-
ty
The FWC has deer-
breeding information
from many counties and
several of its wildlife
management areas, but
there are gaps in the bio-


logical data. The deer
management stakehold-
er group would like to
obtain rut information
from hunters to try and
close gaps in the data.
The agency recog-
nizes the value of local
knowledge and is asking
hunters who are famil-
iar with when the deer
rut historically occurs
in the areas where they
hunt to fill out an online
survey The FWC would
like to take this informa-
tion to compare hunters'
perceptions of the rut
with scientifically
known conception data.
During rutting peri-
ods, bucks are more ac-
tive during daylight
(shooting) hours and of-
ten less cautious, mak-
ing the chances of
seeing them in the field
better.
"Deer hunters want
to hunt during the rut,
and we want to be able to
share comprehensive in-


formation about when
the rut occurs with the
hunting public," FWC
biologist and deer team
coordinator Cory Morea
said. "We realize a lot of
hunters know when the
rut happens in their
area, and we want to
take this information
and compare it with our
conception data to see if
they are similar. It
would be great to be able
to use any new data to


help in oes in
what we already know."
"At the very least, we
think there is value in
knowing what hunters
perceive as the peak of
the rut where they
hunt," Morea said.
To fill out the deer
rut survey, see the latest
updates on proposed
deer zones and season
dates or to comment on
these potential changes,
go to MyFWC.com/Deer.


Snook Season Opens September 1


The recreational harvest season for snook opens
in all Florida waters Sept. 1.
Anglers may keep one snook between 28 and 33
inches total length daily in Gulf of Mexico, Ever-
glades National Park and Monroe County coastal
and inland waters until the season closes in these
areas on Dec. 1.
In coastal waters of the Atlantic Ocean and in
inland waters, including Lake Okeechobee and the
Kissimmee River, anglers may take one snook be-
tween 28 and 32 inches total length daily until the
season closes in these areas on Dec. 15.


Licensed saltwater anglers must purchase a $2
permit to harvest snook. Snatch-hooking and spear-
ing snook are prohibited, and it is illegal to buy or
sell snook. Snook regulations also apply in federal
waters.


14 Hahira Automotive Service

We offer a FREE alignment with the
purchase of a set of 4 tires.
Hunter Alignment Machine.
S Open M-F 8-6 and the 2nd & 4th
Saturday ofeach month 9-3!
www.hahiraautomotive.com
Fred G. Smith





Ammodump
International, LLC



formerly B& GP Enterprises


Custom built AR-15's Have it your way
Revolvers, Pistols, Always in Stock
Re-Loading Components In Stock
Winchester Primers In Stock
Hodgdon, IMR, Alliant Powder, In Stock

(850) 973-8880
ammodump@embarqmail.com
10 am to 4 pm Tues, Wed, Thur.
Call for weekend Gun Shows


FWC Seeks Hunters


To Complete


Deer Rut Survey





www.greenepublishing.cor


Friday, August 28, 2009


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A


WD-40

By Alfa Hunt
Special to the Madison Enterprise-Recorder
In 1953, a fledgling company called Rocket
Chemical Company and its staff, consisting of only
three people, set out to create a product used for rust
prevention and degreasers to be used in the aero-
space industry Norman Larsen, who was head and
president chemist at the Rocket Chemical Company,
developed a water displacement formula in his 40th
try, thus the name WD-40.
Convair, an aerospace contractor, used WD-40 to
protect the outer skin of the Atlas Missile from rust
and corrosion. The product was such a success that
several employees snuck some of the product out of
the factory so they could use it at home on squeaky
hinges and other things.
A few years after the first industrial use, Larsen
experimented by putting WD-40 into aerosol cans,
thinking that consumers might be able to find a use
for the product at home just as some of the employ-
ees had. The product made its first appearance on
store shelves in San Diego in 1958.
By 1960, the company had nearly doubled in size,
selling an average of 45 cases per day from the trunk
of employee's cars to hardware and sporting goods
stores in the San Diego area. The following year, the
first truck load of WD-40 was ordered to meet the
needs of the victims of Hurricane Carla along the
Gulf Coast.
In 1969, the Rocket Chemical Company renamed
itself after its only product, officially becoming the
WD-40 Company, Inc.
Four years
later, the company
went public and
was listed Over-
The-Counter.
The stock
price of WD-40
had increased by
an amazing 61
percent on the
first day. Since l
then, WD-40 has
become a house-
hold name and is
used in numerous
consumer and in-
dustrial markets
including automo-
tive, manufactur-
ing, sporting
goods, hardware,
and home im-
provements.


By Alfa Hunt
Special to the Madison
Enterprise-Recorder
The Frisbee has an
amusing history. The
Frisbee Baking Compa-
ny of Bridgeport, Con-
necticut, made pies,
which were sold to sev-
eral New England col-
leges. The hungry
college students soon
found out that the emp-
ty pie trays could be
tossed and caught
which provided endless
hours of fun.
Many colleges have
claimed to be the home
of "he who was first to
fling." Yale College has
argued that in 1820, one
of its undergraduates,
named Elihue Frisbie,
grabbed a passing col-
lection tray from a lo-
cal church and flung it
out across the campus.
Therefore, Frisbie be-
came the true inventor
of the Frisbie and win-
ning the glory for Yale.
This story is con-
sidered unlikely by his-
torians because the
words, "Frisbie's Pies"
were embossed in all of
the original pie tins
and the common name
of the toy was coined
from the word "Fris-
bie".
It was in 1948 that a
Los Angeles building
inspector named Wal-
ter Frederick Morri-
son and his partner
Warren Franscioni in-
vented the plastic ver-
sion of the Frisbee.
They found that the


plastic version could
fly farther and with
much better accuracy
than the original tin
pan.
Morrison soon split
up with Franscioni af-
ter the invention be-
came such a huge
success, and he went on
to invent a plastic Fris-
bee called the Pluto
Platter. The Pluto Plat-
ter had become the ba-
sic design for all future
Frisbee.
Rich Knerr and
A.K. Melin were the
owners of a newly es-
tablished toy company
called "Wham-O." The
company would go on
to invent the Hula-
Hoop, the Super Ball,
and the Water Wiggle.
The business owners
first saw Morrison's
Pluto Platter in late


1955. They liked the
Frisbee so much and
they convinced Morri-
son to sell them the
rights to his design.
The next year, the
original Frisbie Baking
Company shut down
and Fred Morrison was
awarded a patent for
his invention. Morri-
son received over one
million dollars in roy-
alties for the Frisbee.
Knerr was in
search of a catchy new
name for the product to
help increase sales. Af-
ter he heard about the
original terms "Fris-
bie" and "Frisbie-ing,"
he took the idea from
the two words to create
the trademark Frisbee.
Sales hit the roof for
the toy due to Wham-
O's clever marketing of
Frisbee playing as the


newest sport.
In 1964, the profes-
sional model hit the
shelves. Ed Headrick
was the inventor who
created Wham-O's de-
sign for the modern
Frisbee. Ed Headrick's
Frisbee had raised
ridges called Rings of
Headrick which stabi-
lized flight as opposed
to the wobbly flight of
the Pluto Platter.
In 1967, high school
students in Maplewood,
New Jersey, invented
Ultimate Frisbee. It
was recognized as a
sport that is crossed
between football, soc-
cer, and basketball.
About ten years lat-
er, a form of Frisbee
golf was invented and
completed with profes-
sional playing courses
and associations.


BUSINESS CARD DirectorF


lLive ak -
PEST C d*

ri- s ,
^-^^ ^ft


0 0

Ewing Construction

ROOFING
New Homes Addillons Sun Rooms Screen Rooms
Carports Decks Metal Rools Shingle Rools
Commerr..at eailanlllr
State Cerlfired Building Contractor and Roofing Contractor
MCBC S1; 878 *-CCC 321j33
BEN EW LIG 850-971-5043
BEN EING 850-971-5043 .


Serving Mifadison. Jefferson.
Taylor & Lafayette Counties
Auto. Life. Health. Home
Freddy Pills. 4g.yv Manage
Jimmy King, Agent a Glen King Agent
233 W Base ST Ma3son 185.0 973-41)71
Freddy Pitns
105 W Anderson Si Mc.ni,llo (IB.(' 997.2213
Freddy Pitts Ryan Perry
813 S Wasr.ingtor. s Prwy l1850 15842371
Lance Braswell Ageni
Lalayene Courry Maio FL 3i1 2')4-13'9


Design
Sod or Seed
,.p. Cold Hardy Palms
Light Debris Clean-Up
Tree Spade Transplanting
Over 35 Acres In Production
30 Years Serving This Area

Peacock's Landscaping
sensed & Insured (850) 973-2848
Toll Free 1-800-9PEACOCK


-Ai t.


Burnette
PlumbiP r & Wen-I Scrvicc
Drilling & Repairs
plumbing RepirsI F jiiiurtsFau ceLs
Sewer & Water Conneclionsl* aIvaer Healer Repairs
%veils Drilled I Pump' ReplaF3e
Tanks Replace~d .411 Rpairs
earlon urniotti 125 sw ShelbN~ A% e
Mgsjor rumber Madj-lbon. FL 323,40,
1150-973-1404


Tire

Center
i064 E. UrS C)O d1L
tl..,jj Clt' er FaroIu
11:1i973-3026


24/7 Claim Sern ice:
1-866-275-7322
"Helping You
Is Whal We Do Besl."


m


~C~0


P A






14A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. reenepublishin. com


Friday August 28, 2009


LASSF D1:0*.m. Eerona


Inside Treasures & More
Shops 3609S. H 19 Glassware
Collectables
850-838-1422 (SAT/SUN) Furniture
We Buy 850-584-7124 (MON/FRI)
Call Us SAT 9-3 SUN 10-4 Tools
WE'RE ON VACATION JULY AUGUST


Call Bob
850-242-9342
Now selling sl
buildings, gara
barns and carp


Cleaning Lady, Gre
& Your Helpe

Call 850-971-006
386-965-5262


Wanted: Chickens, t
guineas and peaf
850-464-1165


Cambridge Manor
2 Apartments designed for
teel Senior's and Disabled.
Iges, 1BR ($409.)
)orts 2BR ($435.).
HUD vouchers accept-
6/10, rt, cc ed Call 850-973-3786-
TTY Acs 711.
at Cook 404 SW Sumatra Rd,
er Madison
This institution is an
i4 or Equal Opportunity
2 Provider and Employer
8/19,9/2, pd
8 p

I EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY
urkeys, rn.cc
owl.
5c --


rtn, n/c

BAND SAWMILL
CALL 850-973-4004. IF NO
ANSWER, PLEASE LEAVE
NAME, TELEPHONE NUMBER
AND INFO ABOUT THE MILL
rtn, n/c
WANTED:
GPI Officer Thigpen, Bryant
is looking for the following
suspect:

Description: male and/or fe-
male. This subject wears
glasses, but hasn't recently.
Symptoms: Blurry vision,
possible headaches.
Found: prescription glasses.

If you're having trouble read-
ing this email or feel like
you fit this description,
please come to the desk of
Mr. Thigpen to claim your
glasses.

Fees
Pick up fee: $999.99
Recovery fee: $0.01

LOL

Seriously, they're
black/brown and Boss is
the brand. Let me know if
they're yours.

Thanks,
Bryant
8/26, rn, n/c




Diamond Plate Alum. Pick-
up truck tool boxes.
Various sizes. $50 each. Call
973-4172 8am-5pm M-F
5/6-rtn, n/c
New Zune
Black in case with dock.
Paid $250.00 asking $200.00
Call 850-673-8448 and leave
a message
8/26, rm,n/c


- IJ Wl lI
FOR SALI
Church Van AS IS,
bid of $500 Contac
Martin 464-45
8/1





Educational Grants,
Loans and Bad(
Mortgages
850-673-910


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


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




FOR SALE
Doublewide mobile Home
24x60 3BR/2 bath with fire
place in excellent shape.
Lots of upgrades Call Mar-
cus or Paris 850-948-3197
8/19, 8/26, pd

1987 Mobile Home
14x60 3 bedroom/2 bath
$5500.00
850-973-2353
8/19, 8/26,c


2000 Mobile Ho
24x62 4 bedroom/
$14,500.00
850-973-235:


Iw

minium 2000 Palm Har
ct Alfred manufactured home
516 mud room, vaulted (
19,8/26, 9/2, c kitchen island, extr
rooms $53,90
Call 850-997-3

Investors Got 1M
Business In your bank drawing
Credit interest when you c
getting 12% or more
02 & long term real est;
8/5,- 8/26, pd rity, Call 386-365


2 bedroom 2 bath, includes
Kitchen appliances, lawn
maintenance and water, 1 yr
lease $800 deposit, $800 per
month 850-973-3025
8/5, rtn, pd

Clean as new. Two story, 3
BR, 2.3 baths, formal LR &
DR. 1705 Sq. Ft. New
Kitchen, Range, Ref, D/W,
G/D. Oak Floor downstairs,
Heart Pine upstairs. 2 Central
H&A. Yard maint. included.
ADULT FAMILY. No pets.
$750 rent and deposit. Good
credit req. 205 NE Shelby Ave.
Madison. Call George 973-
8583 or 557-0994.
8/12 -rtn, c
House For Rent
1 bedroom with appliances
and A/C, washer/dryer hook
ups, quiet neighborhood, NO
PETS, NON SMOKER
$400/month + deposit and
utilities. 850-464-6091
8/26, pd

CLEAN 3 BR, CH & CA,
new R & Refg, Oak floors.
ADULT FAMILY ONLY.
Rent $600 plus deposit.
No pets. Good credit req.
432 NE Horry Ave., Madi-
son. Call George 973-8583
or 557-0994.
8/12, rn, c
3 bd/2 bath doublewide near
Cherry lake $550.00, deposit
& References 850-973-2353
8/19, rtn, c
House For Rent
in Lee, small 2 bd 1 bath.
No Pets $350 month, $250
deposit
850-971-5809
8/26, pd


WOW! WOV
Brand New! 14x56
left $17,900 Call
(386) 719-556


Cash
For your used mobil
1990 or newe
386-752-535.

Super Sale
Buy Live Oak Hoi
Southern Oak Home
from Wayne Frier 1
sold direct to custom
out the dealer guar
lowest prices C
386-344-9452 any m
FL, GA

Work for the Count
State? Special finan
home purchase (
800-769-095:


Need A Homi
Tired of being turne
because you have n(
or credit score is too
you own your own
have solutions Cal
Sweat 386-365-5

"Monster Mans
5 bedroom 3 full ba
sq. ft. all this for pa
of $500.00 a me
call Eric at
(386) 719-556

No Money Dov
If you own your ov
Nothing Down! R
low as 4.75% fixe
(386) 719-556


Overstocs.
Factory built to many 2010
28x40 3/2! Only 3 left @
this price $25,900
Call Eric to reserve yours!
(386) 719-5560
8/19 -9/18, c
Own your own home for less
than rent and receive up to
$8,000 bonus! Information
Call 800-769-0952
8/19, rn, c

Used 28x52
2002 GrandManor 3 bed-
room 2 full baths super clean
$34,744.00 if you move,
$38,385 if I move to your lot
& set up Call Bruce
386-344-9452
8/19, 9/25, c

New 32x80 4 Bedroom
loaded w/upgraded options,
TURN KEY READY TO
MOVE IN including well,
septic, wiring, & closing cost
on your own land. $553.33 a
month w/no money down &
620 or better credit score
Call Lynn 386-365-5129
8/19, rtn, c
Repo Mobile Homes
Due to the state of the
economy, one persons' loss
is another ones gain. Save
thousands on these bank
repos. Call Rick
(386) 752-1452
7/29 -8/28, c
Rent To Own
3 bedroom, fenced, Wellborn
Area, $750.00 a month
386-752-5355
8/19, rtn, c


The Wait Is O0

Introducing "Mossy
the most innovative,
and affordable manu
houses in the industry
Mr. Mott (386) 752


Yearly Mobile Hon
Fair offers considered
nancing assistance.
Help! 386-365-5

New Manufactured
Starting at $23.70
Guaranteed lowest pi
North Florida. Call
(386) 752-819(

Home Financin
Owner finance, r
bile/modular, credit
O.K.
386-365-5370
28x80 5 Bedroo
reduced $15,000 for
sale call Mike ;
386-623-4218


ome New Government pr
2 bath 100% financing avail
all USDA Loans! Pl
3 $8000 in stimulus r
8/19,8/26, c Call Eric for Detail 3
rbor 5560
e. Has
ceilings, USED 32x80
ra large 1998 Homes Of Meri
)0 rooms 2 full baths
185 Condition $30,000
8/19, 8/26, pd move, $36,000 if I m
doney your lot & set up Cal
ng 1y 386-344-9452
g 1-2% s

w/short 5 Bedroom 3 B
ate secu- Home new with zer
-5129 $595.00 per month
8/19, rtn, c Mike 386-623-42

only 1 "4 Bedroom"

Eric 2010 model set up &
60 ery, A/C included,
8/19 9/18, c decks included, sp
well/septic & power p
cluded $58,80(
e homes Call 386-344-94
;r
5 Custom Modul
8/19, rt, c Your land. Easy final
Any floor plan
mes & 386-365-5370
es direct
built & 3 Bedroom Repo
ner. Cut Payoff $96,200.00,
anteed, cept offers over $50,
,all 386-752-5355
where in
8/19 9/25,c
ty or the
icing for For Sale:
Call House & Lot
2 In the Town of Suw
8/19,rtn,c was $135,000, Now $
2 BR/1 BA. Fully Fun
e? New Metal Roof, an
-d down Paint. Utility Buildin
o money Washer and Dryer. Ni
) low but Trees. 386-719-04
land? I
1 Lynn Fantastic Lak
5129 and Mountain Vi
8/19,rm, from this 2 Bed/ 2Bth
Open and Covered I
ion" Large Screened Porc
th, 2300 FP, CH/A, Oak Floors
yments inets, and Applian
month Offered Furnished
$179,900. Call BJ Pe
60 850-508-1900
8/19 9/18, c
wn! House For Sal
vn land Cherry Lake Area, re
ates as remodeled, 3/2 1800
d Call cypress home, new
60 kitchen, and roof. B
8/19 9/18, c flooring on 3/4 a(
$132,500 850-929-


Completely Remodeled
3 BR/ 2 Bath, new CHA,
new carpet/vinyl, new roof,
new bath fixtures, new
kitchen cabinets and
appliances $79,500
McWilliams Realty
(850) 973-8614
8/26, rtn, c


FOR RENT
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 Tommy Greene
850-973-4141
rtn,n/t

Commercial/Industrial
Property
with state highway frontage.
Corner lots. Fronts both
Harvey Greene Dr.
& Highway 53 South.
Enterprise Zone
Natural gas line, 8 inch wa-
ter main, access to city utili-
ties, 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, n/c


ver!

Oak"
quality
factured $$AVON$$
y. Call Earn 50%, only $10 for
-1452 starter kit! Call Today
850-570-1499 or visit
729- 8/28, c www.youravon.com/tdavies
ie Sale 5/13 -rm, c
ed. Fi-
"Yes" Dental Assistant
370 Golden Opportunity! Do
8/19, rtn, c you posses a sunny, energetic
attitude? Are you detailed
Homes and organized? Our dental
sq. ft. practice is seeking an out-
rices in standing individual to pro-
SRick vide concierge level service
6 for our patients in the assist-
/29- 8/28,c ing area. Dental or medical
experience a plus but not
ng mandatory. Is cosmetics im-
lo- portant to you along with
issues helping others? If you have
a can-do attitude, you are or-
ganized, and self motivated
>m with a good sense of humor,
Quick then you should apply. Call
at 290-5785 to hear a message
from Dr. Roderick Shaw's
8/19, rtn,c office with more details
about the position and in-
ogram! structions on how to apply
able on for this position.
us up to
us up to 7/29, rn, c
money
86-719-
Birdsong Peanuts is taking
applications to fill temporary
position for the upcoming
t 4 bed- peanut harvest. General cleri-
Great cal and computer experience
you needed. Day shift, weekend
love to work is required. Apply in
1 Bruce person at the Birdsong
Peanuts; 264 SE Donaldson
8/19- 9/25, c Road, Lee, FL.,Monday-Fri-
ath day 9:00am-4:00pm. Appli-
down cants must be at least 18
Call years of age and provide a
218 valid, unexpired picture id
8/19, rtn, c AND social security card (or
birth certificate) to be con-
sidered for employment.
deliv- 8/19,8/26,c
mini
ecial F/T CNA/LPN for very busy
pole in- medical clinic in Madison,
0 Florida. Candidate must be
t52 computer literate and have
8/19- 9/25, c excellent people skills.
No weekends.
ar Recent graduates will be
dancing! considered.
SPlease call 850-253-8000.

8/19, rtn,8/28, 9/2,
Sale
will ac- PIANIST: Paid part-time
000.00 position for experienced ac-
S companist for sanctuary
8/19, rn, choirs. Needed to play for
Worship services and accom-
pany the choirs on piano.
Please contact Jim Carey,
Minister of Music, First Bap-
tist Church of Madison
vannee 850-973-2547
Lo, uu 8/26, 9/2, 9/9, c


99,uuu.
rnished,
d New
ig with
ce Fruit
421
rtn, n/c
e
ews
Home.
Decks,
h, Gas
& Cab-
ces.
dat
meters at
rtn, n/c
le
recently
sq. ft.,
baths,
amboo
acres
4991
8/5, rtn, pd


Corner of Bunker & Range
St. Saturday 8am -1pm.
Collectibles, Antiques, Fur-
niture, Wall Dec and Misc


Classifieds Work
$12 (for 20 words or less)
Wednesday and Friday.
Your ad will also
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Friday, August 28, 2009


Announcements
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Madison County Carrier 15A


L I E11 GALSI


IN TI IE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
JL'DICIAI. CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
MAIII.SUN COUNTY, FLORIDA
255 MADISON TRUST, CASE NO.:2009-137-CA
CIVIL DIVISION
Plaintiff,
vs
VALENTINE MONCRIEFFE
and AUDREY I.YTTLE,
Defendants.
CLERK'S NOTICE OF SALE UNDER ES. CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS GIIVEN, that under a Final Judgement of Foreclosure of
August 17,2009, in the above-styled cause, I will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash at the front door ofthe Madison County Courthouse, Madi-
son, Florida at 11:00 a.m. on September 10, 2009, the following described
property:
Parcel Eleven (11)
A portion of Section 35, Township 1 North, Range 10 East, being more par-
ticularly described as follows:
Commence at the southwest corner of said Section 35; thence South
89 55'29" East along the south lin e of said Section 35 a distance of 256.81
feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING; of the following described parcel, said
point marking the intersection of said south section line with the southerly
extension of the east line of those lands described in O.R- Book 418, page
274 of the public records ofMadison County, Florida; thence North
00 04'40" East along said east line and its southerly extension a distance of
336.85 feet; thence North 89 55'29" West along the north line of said O.R.
Book 418, page 274 a distance of 200.00 feet to the easterly right-of-way line
of County Road 255 (100 foot right-of-way); thence North 00 04'40" East
along said right-of-way line a distance of 66.54 feet; thence South 89 55'20"
East a distance of 1473.09 feet; thence South 00 04'40" West a distance of
403.33 feet to said south line of Section 35; thence North 89 55'29" West
along said section line a distance of 1273.09 feet to the POINT OF BEGIN-
NING.
Containing 12.09 acres, more or less.
SUBJECT TO existing county road rights-of-way.
Said lands situate, lying and being in Madison County, Florida-
Parcel One (1)
A portion of Section 35, Township 1 North, Range 10 East, being more par-
ticularly described as follows:
Commence at the southwestcomerofsaid Section 35; thence South 89 55'29"
East along the south line of said Section 35 a distance of 56.81 feet to the
easterly right-of-way line of County Road 255 (100 foot right-of-way);
thence North 00 04' 40" East along said right-of-way line a distance of
3159.79 feet to the southwest corner and POINT OF BEGINNING of the
following described parcel; thence continue North 00 04' 40" East along
said right-of-way line a distance of 342.33 feet to the southwest corner of
those lands described in 0-R. Book 619, page 225 of the public records of
Madison County, Florida; thence North 89 23'57" East along the south line
of said O.R. Book 619, page 225 a distance of 1273.48 feet to the southeast
corner of said O.R. book 619, page 225, said point lying on the east line of
the Southwest Quarter (SW 1/4) of the Northwest Quarter (NW 1/4)
of said Section 35; thence South 00 06'57" West along said east line a dis-
tance of 342.33 feet; thence South 89 23'57" West a distance of 1273.25 feet
to the POINT OF BEGINNING.
Containing 10.01 acres, more or less.
Said lands situate, lying and being m Madison County, Flonda.
IF ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS FROM
THIS SALE, IF ANY, OTHER THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF
THE DATE OF T'HE 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 Court Administrator at
(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: August 18,2009


TIM SANDERS, Clerk of the Court
BY: Ramona Dickinson, Deputy Clerk


Cary A. Hardee, II
Post Office Drawer 450
Madison, Florida 32341
Attorney for Plaintiff

8/21, 8/28

Legal Notice
Madison Superstorage, 298 SW Martin Luther King Drive, Madison, Flori-
da and Jasper Superstorage, 1213 US HWY 129N, Jasper, Florida, will have
a liquidation sale on delinquent storage units on September 12, 2009. Stor-
age units to be sold will be, in Madison are, Sabrina McLeod Unit #12D,
Melissa Shipley Unit #2A. Unknown Occupant, Unit #9B and Stephanie
Scott Unit #7E.
In Jasper, Unknown Occupant Unit #59, Stephanie Blakely Unit #31, Sam-
my Newsome Unit #47.
Contents are believed to be household items.

8/21, 8/28


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR MADISON COUNTY,
FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION


IN RE: ESTATE OF


FILE NO. 09-53-CP


BERNARD E. WILSON,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of Bernard E. Wilson, deceased, whose date
of death was April 16,2009, is pending in the Circuit Court for Madison
County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is P.O. Box 237,
Madison, Florida 32341, The names and addresses of the personal represen-
tative and the personal representative's attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands
against decedent's estate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be
served must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OFA COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or de-
mands against decedent's estate must file their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENTS
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this notice is August 21, 2009.


Attorney for Personal Representative:
Jana McConnaughhay
Florida Bar No. 0995487
Waldoch & McConnaughhay, P.A.
1709 Hermitage Blvd, Suite 102
Tallahassee, FL 32308
Telephone; (850) 385-1246


Personal Representative:
William David Wilson
3540 Gallagher Drive
Tallahassee,FL 32309


8/21, 8/28

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 2009-64-CP
IN RE: THE ESTATE OF:
CHARLIE H. MOORE, JR.
Deceased.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of CHARLIE H. MOORE, JR.,
deceased, whose date of death was July 6, 2009, is pending in the Circuit
Court for Madison County, Florida, Probate Division, File Number 2009-64-
CP, and 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 the Decedent's estate, including unmatured, con-
tingent or unliquidated claims, and who have been served a copy of this no-
tice, must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF
THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
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, con-
tingent or unliquidated claims, must file their claims with this court WITH-
IN 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 NO-
TICE IS August 21, 2009.


Attorney for Personal Representative:
/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

8/21, 8/28


Personal Representative:
/s/ Ronnie Ladell Moore
RONNIE LADELL MOORE
6513 NW Lovett Road
Greenville, Florida 32331


CALL FOR BIDS
Made by Peter R. Brown Construction, Inc. (CG-C036285), the Construc-
tion Manager for the North Florida Community College Gymnasium Reno-
vation and Additions, Madison, FL
Bid Packages
2A-Sitework
2B-Demolition
2C Abatement
3A-Concrete
4A Masonry
5A Structural Steel
6A-General Trades
6B-Casework
7A-Stucco
7B-ACM Panels
7C-Roof
8A-Overhead Doors
SB-Aluminum Windows & Storefronts
9A-Metal Stud Framing / Gypsum
9B-Ceramic Tile
9C-Acoustical Ceiling
9D-Wood Flooring
9E-Flooring
9F-Painting
10A-Operable Partition
11A-Athletic Equipment
14A-Elevators
15A-Fire Protection
15B-Plumbing
15C-HVAC
16A-Electrical
PREQUALIFICATION: All Bidders must be pre-qualified at the time of bid
opening in accordance with the bid package.
BID DOCUMENTS: Bid documents wiil be available from Peter R. Brown
Construction, Inc., 1424 Piedmont Drive East, Tallahassee, FL 32308, For
information about obtaining bid documents, call Peter R. Brown Construc-
tion, Inc. at 850-668-4498 or fax request to 850-668-6790.
DATE AND TIME: Bids will be received and sealed until 2:00 p.m. Septem-
ber 10, 2009, at 1424 Piedmont Drive East, Tallahassee, FL 32308. Bids will
be publicly opened and read aloud.
PROPOSAL: Bids must be submitted in full and in accordance with the re-
quirements of the drawings, project manual and bid package.
PRE-BID CONFERENCE: All Bidders are invited to attend the pre-bid
conference on September 1, 2009, at 10:00 a.m.., North Florida Community
College Gymnasium located at 325 NW Turner Davis Drive, Madison, FL.
8/21, 8/28

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
CONCERNING AN AMENDMENT TO THE
MADISON COUNTY LAND DEVELOPMENT CODE
BY THE PLANNING AND ZONING BOARD OF MADISON COUNTY,
FLORIDA, SERVING ALSO AS THE LOCAL PLANNING AGENCY OF
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that, pur-
suant to Sections 163.3161, Florida Statutes, as amended, and the Madison
County Land Development Code, as amended, hereinafter referred to as the
Land Development Code, objections, recommendations and comments con-
cerning the amendment, as described below, will be heard by the Planning
and Zoning Board of Madison County, Florida, serving also as the Local
Planning Agency of Madison County, Florida, at a public hearing on Sep-
tember 10, 2009 at 5:30 p.m., or as soon thereafter as the matter can be
heard, in the Courthouse Annex, Board Room, located at 229 Southwest
Pinckney Street, Madison, Florida.
LDC 09-1A AN APPLICATION BY THE PLANNING & ZON-
ING BOARD AMENDING SECTION 4.5 ENTITLED DEVELOPMENT
STANDARDS ITEM 6. SPECIAL DENSITIES FOR LOTS FOR THE USE
OF FAMILY HOMESTEADS BY AMENDING THE PROVISION RE-
QUIRING OWNERSHIP OF PROPERTY AS OF THE EFFECTIVE
DATE OF THE COMPREHENSIVE PLAN TO QUALIFY FOR THE SPE-
CIAL DENSITY, TO A MINIMUM OF THREE (3) YEARS OF OWNER-
SHIP, AND ADDING A REQUIREMENT THAT THE NEW PARCEL
MUST HAVE DEEDED ACCESS TO A COUNTY OR STATE
MAINTAINED ROAD.
At the aforementioned public hearing, all interested parties are encouraged
to appear and be heard with respect to the amendment.
Copies of the proposed amendment are available for public inspection at the
Courthouse Annex, Office of the County Coordinator, located at 229 SW
Pinckney Street, Suite 219, Madison, Florida, during the regular business
hours of 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Persons needing special access considerations
should call the Madison County Planning and Zoning Department at (850)
973-3179 at least 48 hours before the date of the meeting for scheduling pur-
poses.

8/28


ABSOLUTE AUCTION
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I.. I I














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www.greenepublishing.com


16A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, August 28, 2009


Cass Burch

Process




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