Group Title: Madison enterprise-recorder.
Title: The Madison enterprise-recorder
ALL ISSUES CITATION PDF VIEWER THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00395
 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: September 4, 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: VID00395
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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mc maoison Est. 1865


nterprise -ecorber


Our 144th Year, Number 53


Friday, September 4, 2009


46- + 4 Tax=50O

Greene Publhing, Inc. Enr -R d
Navigatio hats Today




www.greenepublishing.com
Madison, Florida


Flu Fears Strike District

Absentee rate now exceeds 15 percent


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Warnings regarding the H1N1
(Swine) Flu have been circulating for
months, so when students returned to
school recently, health and school offi-
cials were hopeful that students would
carefully adopt all prevention warn-
ings, especially hand washing. In con-
sideration of a significant spike in
absenteeism though, including many
students being sent home daily, the
district is reminding parents and stu-
dents to review warnings and proce-
dures.
Teachers and school medical per-
sonnel have been instructed to imme-
diately remove any child from class
that demonstrates flu symptoms, pre-
ferring to fall on the side of caution
than risking exposure. Supporting
these precautions, the district is tak-


ing additional steps as well.
These steps include:


Wiping down all common areas
and furnishings daily
Wiping down buses daily
Instructing students to wash
hands with hand sanitizer at least
three times daily
Distributing masks supplied by
Health Department for nursing areas

Michael Akes, district personnel
and human resource director, further
reminds parents:
"Please help us by wiping down
belongings that might be shared and
especially reminding your child to
wash their hands thoroughly, and
keep them away from their mouth,
eyes and nose. And, if your child does
get sick, please don't send them back


to school until they don't have a fever
or other symptoms without medica-
tion for at least 24 hours."
There have been no confirmed cas-
es of H1N1 in those staying home, and
although caution and hand washing is
being strongly urged, students are not
being told to stay home if they are
well, even among siblings. There
would naturally be cases of colds and
flu besides the H1N1, but these are be-
ing handled as though it might be the
H1N1 until the concern passes.
Vicki Brown, emergency manage-
ment director for the county, strongly
agrees. The following list, "Swine Flu:
10 things you need to know," issued by
the Center for Disease Control and re-
cently distributed by Brown will be
helpful in addressing the issue.
1. No cause for panic.
So far, swine flu isn't much more


threatening than regular seasonal flu.
During the few months of this new
flu's existence, hospitalizations and
deaths from it seem to be lower than
the average seen for seasonal flu, and
the virus hasn't dramatically mutated.
That's what health officials have ob-
served in the Southern Hemisphere
where flu season is now winding
down. Still, more people are suscepti-
ble to swine flu and U.S. health offi-
cials are worried because it hung in so
firmly here during the summer a
time of year the flu usually goes away
2. Virus tougher on some.
Swine flu is more of a threat to
certain groups children under 2,
pregnant women, people with health
problems like asthma, diabetes and
heart disease. Teens and young adults
are also more vulnerable to swine flu.
Please see Flu, Page 4A


Two Arrested In Massive Lo

Felony Drug Bust Three- -


rniulu Subiniteu
Sheriff Ben Stewart, left, and Corporal Mike Mau-
rice, right, sit behind the bags of marijuana that Mau-
rice confiscated on August 26.
Madison County Sheriff Ben Stewart reports
that on Wednesday, August 26, at 12:30 a.m., Madison
County Sheriff's Office K-9 Officer Mike Maurice
stopped a 1999 Chevrolet, white in color, for faulty
equipment violations (no brake lights and no right
rear tail light) at the 253-mile marker on 1-10 west-
bound in Madison County The vehicle was being op-
erated by Scott Bond, 20, of Pensacola and occupied
by one (1) passenger, Bruce Langford, 21, of Pen-
sacola.
During the traffic stop, as he approached the oc-
cupants, K-9 Officer Maurice detected a strong odor
of marijuana and back up assistance was requested
by Sgt. Pitts. The driver denied the vehicle contain-
ing any illegal drugs; however, when K-9 Officer
Maurice questioned the passenger he confirmed
Please see Drug Bust, Page 4A


$24,000 Seized
Madison County Sheriff Ben Stewart reports
that on Wednesday August 26, at 3:50 a.m., Madison
County Sheriff's Office K-9 Officer Doug Haskell
stopped a 2009 Dodge Charger for speeding, 79 mph
in a 70 mph posted speed zone at the 252-mile mark-
er on 1-10. The vehicle was being operated by Deonte
Dallas, B/M, DOB: 05/19/1987 of Williston, and oc-
cupied by one (1) passenger, Willie McCray, B/M,
DOB: 04/01/1977 of Williston. Neither occupant was
listed on the rental agreement for the 2009 Dodge
Charger nor were they familiar with who rented the
vehicle.
During the traffic stop and approaching the oc-
cupants, K-9 Officer Haskell detected the odor of
marijuana and backup assistance was requested by
Sgt. Pitts. K-9 Officer Haskell engaged in conversa-
tion with the occupants and noted several discrep-
ancies and the odor of marijuana. K-9 Officer
deployed K-9 ARKO that resulted in a positive alert
for an illegal substance contained within the vehi-
cle. A complete search of the vehicle discovered
marijuana debris and approximately $24,000.00 con-
cealed in a black bag and packaged in a common
manner indicative of a drug courier's method for
Please see $24,000, Page 4A


Car

Pileup
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Everyone escaped
serious injuries in a
massive three-car acci-
dent on Interstate 10 at
the 237-mile marker on
Tuesday, Sept. 1.
According to a
Florida Highway Patrol
report, a 2000 Ford utili-
ty vehicle, towing a
camper trailer and dri-
ven by Francisco Soto,
33, of Dallas, was travel-
ing west on 1-10 in the
outside lane.
A semi, driven by
Kathleen Mullins, 59, of
Covington, Ky, passed
the utility vehicle. Wind
shear from the semi
caused Soto's vehicle to
travel into the median.
The vehicle traveled
into the eastbound
lanes. The right side of
the utility vehicle
struck the semi's left
Please see Pileup,
Page 4A


By Bryant Thigpen
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Jacobbi McDaniel
and Chris Thompson are
anxiously awaiting their
time to shine on Monday,
September 7, when the
Florida State Seminoles
take on the Miami Hur-
ricanes at Bobby Bow-
den Field at Doak
Campbell Stadium. The
game will take place on
Labor Day, starting at 8
p.m. in Tallahassee.
Thompson and Mc-
Daniel are working hard
to earn playing time on
the field in Monday's
game. "Their work ethic
is typical of a Madison
County football player,"
Head Coach Bobby Bow-
den stated. "They both
work hard; they both try
to play when they're


Truck Turns Over


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A log truck turned over on Tues-
day, Sept. 1, almost 10 miles south of
Lee on County Road 255.
According to a Florida Highway
Patrol report, Parender Rendel To
Farmer, 33, of Lake City, was traveling
south on CR 255 when he experienced
a vehicle malfunction and lost control
of the 2006 Mack truck.


To Shine Sn "0S
hurting." catching the eye of
Ranked number five many, especially the eye
in ESPN's top 150 re- of legendary Coach Bob-
cruits, McDaniel is still by Bowden. "He's done




ID


Photo courtesy of Scouts.Com
Jacobbi McDaniel (left) and Chris Thompson will
begin their season with the Florida State Seminoles
on Monday, September 7, at 8 p.m. The Seminoles
will take on state rivals the Miami Hurricanes.


and overturned onto its right side,
ejecting the cargo of logs from the
trailer.
The truck continued out of con-
trol sliding across CR 255 before com-
ing to final rest on the east side of the
roadway
The Madison County Sheriff's Of-
fice assisted with traffic control, due to
a completely blocked roadway
The City of Madison utilities de-


The truck went off the roadway partment assisted with a tractor to
and onto the west side of the roadway clean up the roadway.


I
real well and we're very
pleased the way he's
done," Bowden said.
Injuries have found
their way to the front
line of the defense, sit-
ting down two defensive
tackles and one line-
backer. With the in-
crease in injuries, this
opened the door of pos-
sibility for McDaniel to
start Monday night.
"We hate to rush
him," Bowden implied,
"But we're having to
rush him."
McDaniel has pre-
sented extreme effort
and talent this summer,
preparing to make a dif-
ference on the field for
the Seminoles. "Jacobbi
is right now running;
Please see Shine,
Page 4A


I Lca Wethr


rniutu tuunat y ui tuuInii rniutu
FHP Trooper Tom Roderick, left, speaks with the driver of a log truck that
turned over on CR 255 on Tuesday, Sept. 1.


McDaniel And Thompson


I ~~Indx


2 Sections. 38 Pages Fri 90/69Sat83/70
Around Madison 5 -7A Obituaries 5A 9/4 9/5 9Sun Mo 9/7
Classifieds 12A Real Estate 10A Mostly sunny skies. High around Scattered thunderstorms. Highs in A few thunderstorms possible. Scattered thunderstorms possible.
Legals 13A Turn Back Time 8A 90F. Winds NNE at 5to 10 mph. the upper 80s and lows in the low Highs in the mid 80s and lows in
Church 9A Outdoors 11A 70s. the low 70s.





www. reenepublishing. corn


2A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Uicpoints & Opinions


Friday, September 4, 2009


The Dream
Early Wednesday morning, I awoke with a start
after having one of the weirdest dreams of my life.
All I could do in the dream was say, "Lord, Lord..."
and when I awoke, I said, "Lord, thank you that was
only a dream."
'The dream was very disturbing. As my family
and I stood on the sidewalk in front of Subway in
Madison, we heard a tremendous explosion. Look-
ing up in the sky, I saw a huge jumbo jet that had ex-
ploded right over the school board building only
there was no fire. People were falling out of the jet,
including some that had parachutes that would not
open. Some people had on business suits, some peo-
ple wore casual clothes, some people were dressed in
military fatigues. As I said, the only thing that I
could say in the dream was "Lord, Lord." My sister,
Abbie, began to cry in the dream and she rarely
cries.
When I told someone at work about it, they im-
mediately said that it reminded them of the prayer
issue at last Friday evening's football game, when
the fans joined in saying the Lord's Prayer and a
handful of people bucked and complained. People
were falling on both sides of the issue, he pointed
out. He also said that the school board office was sig-
nificant.
If the dream was about the prayer issue, all I can
say is that I will continue to call on the name of the
Lord. I'm also sure that Abbie would cry if she were
ever forbidden to be prayed for or to pray herself.
I don't really know what the dream was about
but I do know that I was shaken by the dream. God,
however, does not give me a spirit of fear. "For God
hath not given us the spirit of fear; but of power, and
of love, and of a sound mind." (2 Timothy 1:7)

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Award Winning Newspaper

'Che flabison

Entctpnse-Recoter c

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 classifieds
Jacob Bembry is Monday at 3 p.m.
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 ThigpenCirculation
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-
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity."
The fflabison Enterprise-Recorter
Madison Recorder established 1865
New Enterprise established 1901
Consolidated June 25, 1908
Published weekly by Greene Publishing Inc., 1695 S
SR 53, Madison, FL 32340. Periodicals postage PAID at
Madison Post Office 32340. Publication No. 177.400.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Madison
Enterprise-Recorder, P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341-
0772.
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-
ty and/or the owners of this newspaper, and to investigate
any advertisement submitted.
All photos given to Greene Publishing Inc. for publi-
cation in this newspaper must be picked up no later than 6
months from the date they are dropped off. Greene Pub-
lishing Inc. will not be responsible for photos beyond said
deadline.


Levi Payton Seago

Levi Payton Seago was born July
14, 2009 at 6:10 p.m. at Capital Region-
al Medical Center in Tallahassee. He
weighed seven pounds and was 19 %
inches long.
Levi's proud parents are Brittany
Pickles and Tony Seago.
Proud grandparents are Brenda
Kelley, Barbara Seago and Cully Pick-
les, and the late Robert (Bobby) Seago.
Levi's big brother is Tyler Seago.


Qwu1e'-PhiCUipk

^ A vwvow4v-e'



Mr. and Mrs. John Henry Phillips of Lee and Mr. and Mrs.
Mark Guice of Biloxi, Miss., would like to announce the en-
gagement of their two children Bryan Henry Phillips and
April Elizabeth Guice.
Bryan is a 2005 graduate of Madison Co. High
School and is currently attending college at The Bap-
tist College of Florida where he is pursuing his de-
gree in Pastoral Ministry. (
April is a 2008 graduate of Bellevue
West High School and is currently attend-
ing college as well at The Baptist College
of Florida where she
is pursuing a degree n
in Missions. it a (


So guess what??? ....
No...guess...Anyway...The
other day I go into the
post office... Let me back W
up a minute... my oldest d
son, Daniel, is in the Ma-
rine Corps presently
over in the war...I went
into the post office to
get one of those boxes
to send a care-package in. (Those
women in the post office are always
such a joy to talk to!!!... like they
wake up happy) Well, this particu-
lar day it was Mrs. Opal Strickland,
whom I've known back from my
days at Aucilla Christian... where
they so graciously allowed me to at-
tend regardless of all of my antics,
fights, and constant pranks that kept
me in the principle's office... A
LOT!!!! (My dad said he sent me to
private school and all I did was chew
the covers off the books!)
Anyway... I go to get a box to
send some munchies to Daniel. Mrs.
Strickland warns me that I can't
send any pork or pork by-products to
Daniel if he is in an Arab country...
so I waited.... and that was all...... I
laughed and said. "You didn't men-
tion drugs, alcohol, pornography,
child slaves, hand grenades, or rock-
et launchers, ... just no pork". She
laughs and agrees... but that's the
rule.
I went to the grocery store and
bought pop-tarts, granola bars, and
those powdered drink mixes... a lot
of them...but made sure nothing had
pork I figured there's a bunch of
boys that may not get a box from
home. Daniel will share. I've been
sending a box a week, sometimes
two. The lady behind the counter
asked if I had a junk food craving. I
told her it was for the Marines
across the pond. She said "It is the
Marines that keep us free".
Now, I am the most adamant
supporter of freedom of religion.
And.... I know in this day and time
we are forced to never offend any-
one. (Push 1 for English, can't wear
a Confederate flag, can't pray at the
football game.... but you can put a
picture of Jesus in the urinal and
call it "art.") But no one... and I
mean NO ONE, will ever tell me I
cannot pray when and where I want.
That's what wars are fought over,
and Ill be the first one to start a war
when they say I can't pray (Under
the Patriot Act that means I can be
arrested and held without bond or
Constitutional rights.) Do you re-
member the story a couple of years
ago about the older gentleman that
was fired for telling people "God
bless you" or "Have a blessed day?"
He was just a senior citizen still
working when so many healthy peo-
ple today will not, and refuse to. In-
cidentally,... he happened to be
black... do the math ... I'm sure he


tirement plans,
401K's, etc.... so he's still working. He
also grew up in an America where
grandma and a permission switch
taught you the fear of God... but then
he gets fired for very nicely saying
"God bless you." And this happened
in the United States!!!
But if the Marines are over
there fighting to give those people
freedom, American boys dying,
American boys bleeding their Amer-
ican blood into the worthless desert
sand, why can't my boy eat some
beanie-weanies??? That boy grew up
on homemade sausage! Several
months ago I was appalled when I
was talking to a teenage daughter of
my then girl-friend, only to find no
one had ever taught her in school
why the pilgrims ever came to
America. In the war for our inde-
pendence most ever man, woman,
and child held a gun.... we won... ac-
tually twice! (1812) But now we send
our boys across the pond to fight in a
country where they have been fight-
ing for two thousand years, but we
must fight for their freedom. Please
don't misrepresent these words as
my disagreement with us being
there... I'd rather fight them there
than here...
So my second son, Forest, says
"Why don't we send Daniel some
Spam.... then when he's in a fight
with those people he can pop the top
and throw a "Spam-grenade". So I re-
alize that's the same idea I had fif-
teen years ago.... Tell those people
"the fighting will stop today! If it
does not we will
take the same C-
130's we used in
Viet Nam to


spray agent or-
ange and we
will spray pig
lard all over
your country It
will be in your
dirt, in your wa-
ter, on your play-
grounds...but
the fighting
stops today!!!"
The war will be
over and our
kids can come
home.
If you have


a loved one across the
pond, maybe the child of
, your neighbor or friend...
send them a letter and tell
them we appreciate what
they are doing. Ill give
you Daniel's address....
I've already told him to
pass out the goodies.
Those sailors on the Navy
boat would appreciate
some love from home too.
My brother was there sev-
eral times and he said
Crystal Light and cookies
were worth their weight in gold. I
asked Daniel on the satellite
phone...(where you only get every
other syllable)... what did the boys
most want. He said "granola bars".
Give 'em some love.

Lcpl GREENE, Daniel T.
BLT 3/2 Sierra Battery
22nd MEU DET C
Unit 74044
FPO-AE 09502-4044


sine die


William M Greene
c/o Greene Publishing
PO Dr 772
Madison FL 32340
(850) 464-1165


r O n BsiessOnI-1


WlAs istWt ll Finances nd Ppoid Yo
I eeir&: I ale $


IT I ,I
*TrilerReai &Sals


T e rA Aie a FoA e A i t l- e .g .

Iii A 1 30 F-g
I A b 0 .D s n
Loer And Lazy Not Neseded..





www. greenepublishing. corn


Friday, September 4, 2009


Uiwpoints & Opinions


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


&XVttpcgt tA &ti



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.
Groceries are a flexible expense, which mean you
can trim and cut back on the amount you spend.
Extension Nutrition Specialists advise planning
before you make a trip can save money at the gro-
cery 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 don't pur-
chase 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 Ser-
vice.
The University of Florida Extension Madison
County is an Equal Employment Opportunity Affirma-
tive Action Employer authorized to provide research,
educational information
and other services only to
individuals and institu-
tions that function with-
e out regard to race, color,
sex, age, handicap or na-
tional origin.


Good morning,
folks! So far it's a lovely
day but probably not for
long. A few clouds keep
interfering with the
bright sunshine. I don't
believe anyone can say
we haven't had enough
rain this summer.
About two weeks
ago several tubs of wa-
ter were dumped on my
tin roof quite suddenly
in the middle of the
night and lightening
kept the outside as
bright as if an electrical
show was on display -
and it was! Then it
rained hard until near
noon when the sun
seemed to appear
brighter than it ever had
and asked, "Why were
you so worried, I'm still
here-just took a short
rest!" Yesterday, though,
the rain fell drearily, as
if it were tired, and it
made me feel the same
way-I don't like that feel-
ing! But my birds were
cheerful and were very
happy as usual when I
threw them a little
breakfast. They don't ex-
actly take the place of
the chickens I once had
but are less trouble. I
lost my right to keep
chickens when I moved
away for a year-that had


Funny
"Man Kills Self
Before Shooting Wife
and Daughter"

"Something Went

FURNITURE I

BED
Fullsize


A Few Clouds

Keep Interfering

With Sunshine


been 'grandfathered' in.
I had a flock of
White Rock chickens in
a pen and lots of colorful
Bantams which had the
run of the place. Since
they flew like birds and
even roosted in trees, I
couldn't pen them. Once
one of the hens made a
nest in the top of a tall
cedar tree and when the
little ones hatched, I was
afraid they would fall
out so found someone to
climb up and get them. I
need not have worried
for one fell and it didn't
get hurt at all.
I had to remove my
White Rock rooster from
the pen-he was too heavy
and didn't want to cut


his spurs so turned him
loose in the yard. Rocky
became a great pet. He
knew where he was sup-
posed to roost but would
wait at my front door to
be picked up and car-
ried. And he would lay
his head on my chest.
Then when I let him out
in the morning, if I was
in a hurry and didn't
pay him some attention
to him, he would get
mad and try to attack
me from behind! Ani-
mals are smarter than
most people think they
are.
Vicki and I had a
long weekend of compa-
ny and fun. Mona and
Charlie brought Pat up


newspaper headlines from around
Wrong in Jet Crash, Down Jaywalkers"
Expert Says" * *
*... "Panda Mating Fails;
"Police Begin Veterinarian Takes
Campaign to Run Over"

NC. "Miners Refuse to
Work after Death"

setsds, "Juvenile Court to
95 Try Shooting
Defendant"

"War Dims Hope for
*Tlhass~ee,~FLPeace"
*e*e*


before he goes in the hos-
pital tomorrow to have
more work done on his
leg doctors believe the
steel rod and extra bone
they put in a couple of
years ago may have let
the leg heal enough to
work on its own so the-
yare going to remove it
and, if possible, replace
the knee at the same
time.
Also, Pat's daughter,
Tina Martin, husband
Tom, and two children
came from Barney, Ga.
and spent a long and
very nice evening with
us. Tina is another
granddaughter who
couldn't make it for my
birthday-they are all do-
ing well, thankfully
And now, I'll bid you
all a fond farewell and,
before it rains, sit on the
deck and talk to my pret-
ty birds and squirrels!
They are good company
as are Smokey and Cal-
lie, the cats.
Have a wonderful
week-I'll be thinking of
y'all.
Thelma
A last thought Mrs.
Byrne's Dictionary
states that 'hippopo-
tomonstrosesqu-
ipedalian' means
'pertaining to a very


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4A Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Law enforcement & Fitom pagc One


Friday, September 4, 2009


.* .




Three Arrested For

Grand Theft Auto


rnmIULU UUlm yOT Ul abnUll rIULUo, beJ. z, u
Deputy Keith Kirkland examines the contents
the stolen car at 239-mile marker Wednesday nigh
Sept. 2.
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A stolen car was recovered on Tuesday, Sept.
at the 246-mile marker on Interstate 10.
According to the Florida Highway Patrol,
1993 Ford four-door was traveling west on 1-10 whe
the driver of the car lost control of the vehicle. Tt
car traveled onto the north should of 1-10, striking
a tree and overturning on its roof.
The vehicle was stolen and none of the three
men in the vehicle would admit to being the drive
Arrested was John R. Destefano, 43, whose a
dress was unknown, Jeffery Clinton Smith, 38, wh
was listed as homeless and Steven M. Claflin, 4
who was listed as homelss.
Claflin was taken to Madison County Memori,
Hospital with serious injuries. Destefano an
Smith were not hurt.

Shine


cont from Page 1A
well today he's running first team
because our first team tackler is
hurt, you know, and might not get
him back. He might start the Mia-
mi game, I'm not sure," Coach
Bowden said. "But he'll be a back
up at worst."
The main key that will unlock
the door for McDaniel will be his
condition. "Jacobbi hasn't missed
a day of practice yet," Bowden
stated. The team completed their
final scrimmage of the pre-season
on Saturday, August 29, and imme-
diately began preparing for the
season opener against Miami.
"I hope he can stay healthy."
Coach Bowden is
thrilled about the poten-
tial of Chris Thompson
as well, who is a fresh-
men running back for the
team. When asking
Coach Bowden about
Thompson's current con-
ditions, here's what he
had to say: "Now Chris
came in, and was looking

Fireighe
Cours~~eOwNC









Enol Nw-


ORIENTATION

Sept. 14

CLASS BEGINS

Sept.24

North Florida Community College
WWW.NFCC.EDU


I


Flu


cont from Page 1A


Ordinary, seasonal flu hits old-
er people the hardest, but not
- swine flu. Scientists think older
people may have some immunity
from exposure years earlier to
viruses similar to swine flu.
3. Wash your hands
often and long.
Like seasonal flu, swine flu
spreads through the coughs and
sneezes of people who are sick.
Emphasize to children that they
should wash with soap and water
long enough to finish singing the
alphabet song, "Now I know my
ABC's..." Also use alcohol-based
hand sanitizers.
4. Get the kids vaccinated.
These groups should be first in
line for swine flu shots, especially
if vaccine supplies are limited -
people 6 months to 24 years old,
pregnant women, health care
workers.
Also a priority: Parents and
caregivers of infants, people with
those high-risk medical conditions
previously noted.
5. Get your shots early.
Millions of swine flu shots
should be available by October. If
you are in one of the priority
groups, try to get your shot as ear-
ly as possible. Check with your
009 doctor or local or state health de-
of partment about where to do this.
ht, Many children should be able to
get vaccinated at school. Permis-
- sion forms will be sent home in ad-
vance.

1 $24,000
a I


cn
4e
ag

ee
Ir.
d-

6,

al
Ad


6. Immunity takes awhile.
Even those first in line for
shots won't have immunity until
around Thanksgiving. That's be-
cause it's likely to take two shots,
given three weeks apart, to provide
protection. And it takes a week or
two after the last shot for the vac-
cine to take full effect. The regular
seasonal flu shot should be widely
available in September. People
over 50 are urged to be among the
first to get that shot.
7. Vaccines are being tested.
Health officials presume the
swine flu vaccine is safe and effec-
tive, but they're testing it to make
sure. The federal government has
begun studies in eight cities across
the country to assess its effective-
ness and figure out the best dose.
Vaccine makers are doing their
own tests as well.
8. Help! Surrounded by
swine flu.
If an outbreak of swine flu
hits your area before you're vacci-
nated, be extra cautious. Stay away
from public gathering places like
malls, sports events and churches.
Try to keep your distance from
people in general. Keep washing
those hands and keep your hands
away from your eyes, nose and
mouth.
9. What if you get sick?
If you have other health prob-
lems or are pregnant and develop
flu-like symptoms, call your doctor
right away You may be prescribed


cont from Page 1A
transporting currency. A separate K-9 search of the
black bag containing the currency was conducted by
K-9 Officer Maurice using K-9 LEO that resulted in a
positive alert for an illegal substance.
The occupants were receipted for the currency
and the currency was seized and pending forfeiture.
Yor Loc Paper a.ts b It.sffer: .
* Community Events* Sports
Local News Classifieds
Call 973-4141to slastart w sbscriptiof toda,!


real good and sprained his ankle.
That made him miss about three
weeks of practice, probably two
weeks of practice. He's still got a
slight limp and whether he will
play or not, I don't know. Of course
a lot will be based on how he feels."
"Chris has had to put up with
an ankle sprain for the last three
weeks, but he keeps still trying to
practice," Bowden stated.
When this reporter asked
Coach Bowden if there was any-
thing that stood out about Mc-
Daniel, he was quick to point out
the equivalency of the talent be-
tween McDaniel and Thompson.


"Well, nothing more that has also
gotten the attention of Chris
Thompson, they're both good ath-
letes, they're both what we
thought they were and we feel like
they're great additions to our pro-
gram."
Coach Bowden is well aware of
the talent that Madison County
produces. McDaniel and Thomp-
son have brought much excite-
ment to the Seminoles and are
looking to shine in '09. "But I'll
tell you, both of them are great ad-
ditions to the Florida State team.
We wouldn't swap them for any-
body," Bowden added.


Tamiflu or Relenza. These drugs
can reduce the severity of swine
flu if taken right after symptoms
start. If you develop breathing
problems (rapid breathing for
kids), pain in your chest, constant
vomiting or a fever that keeps ris-
ing, go to an emergency room.
Most people, though, should just
stay home and rest. Cough into
your elbow or shoulder. Stay home
for at least 24 hours after your
fever breaks. Fluids and pain re-
lievers like Tylenol can help with
body aches and fever. Always
check with a doctor before giving
children any medicines. Adult cold
and flu remedies are not for them.
10. No swine flu
from barbecue.
You can't catch swine flu from
pork or poultry either (even
though it recently turned up in
turkeys in Chile). Swine flu is not
spread by handling meat, whether
it's raw or cooked.
As noted, Swine Flu shots have
not yet been distributed. However,
the other general flu shot will be
available in a few weeks and par-
ents are asked to sign the permis-
sion form when it is sent home.
Parents will be notified of any up-
dates regarding the H1N1 shot and
other actions as soon as the infor-
mation is available. For additional
questions, please contact the dis-
trict office at (850) 973-5022.
Michael Curtis can be reached
at michael@greenepublishing.com.


Pileup

cont from Page 1A
side.
Soto's vehicle rotated and struck a 2010 Freight-
liner semi, driven by George Johnson, 59, of Moun-
tain Home, head-on.
Soto's SUV rotated and the front of Johnson's
semi struck the rear of Soto's SUV and the front of
the camper trailer.
The camper separated from the trailer and came
to final rest in the grass median.
Soto suffered minor injuries in the crash.
Mullins and her passenger, Richard Gardner, 57,
of Collinsville, Miss., were not injured.
Johnson, nor his passenger, Daniel Hurtado, 28,
of Pittsburg, Calif., were not injured.


Drug Bust

cont from Page 1A
that the vehicle did contain marijuana. After com-
pleting the faulty equipment enforcement, a complete
search of the vehicle discovered an approximately
two-and-one-half (2.5) pounds of marijuana vacuum
packed and sealed in zip-lock plastic bags and a pill
bottle containing a generic form of oxycontin pills.
The driver, Scott Bond, was arrested and charged
with felony possession of marijuana with intent to
sell and transported to the Madison County jail.
The passenger, Bruce Langford, was arrested and
charged with Felony Possession of marijuana with
intent to sell and possession of schedule II substance
without a prescription.


IHappvY ICth birthday


Emy Huwertcn


rr m,

Your Friends And Famlily





www. greenepublishing. corn


Friday, September 4, 2009


Alouno mabio County


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


P. L. (Leo) Baggett was
born June 2, 1936, son of Mal-
com (Mack) and Rubye
Baggett. He passed on August
31, 2009. He grew up in the St.
Andrew area of Panama City
and attended St. An-
drew Elementary
and Jinks Junior
High Schools,
graduating in
1954 from Bay
County High
School. An
outstanding
athlete in
high school,
Leo earned a
football schol-
arship to Florida
State University,
where he lettered on
the 1954 1957 Seminole
teams, playing in the Sun Bowl
against UTEP, in the first-ever
FSU Florida game, and in the
Bluegrass Bowl against
Louisville. Leo graduated
from FSU but remained close
to teammates, coaches, and
classmates throughout his life.
Leo and Frances (Frandy)
Dugan of Madison, were wed
in 1958. Married for over 50
years, Leo and Frandy had
three children, Russ, Sarah,
and Anne. Following gradua-
tion, Leo went to work for Lo-
rillard, Inc., and retired from
that company as a regional
manager in 1992. During his
tenure with Lorillard, Leo
lived in many places, includ-
ing Louisville, Ky.; Knoxville,
Tenn.; Memphis, Tenn.; and
Tampa. Everywhere he went
Leo made lasting friendships
and influenced lives because
he genuinely cared about peo-
ple. That concern showed in
all he said and did.
In 1992 Leo and Frandy re-
turned to the Panama City
area and built a home in Lynn
Haven, where he soon became
active in Republican politics,
the FSU Booster Club and his
church. Retirement brought
Leo time to participate in oth-
er interests as well. He helped
his loved ones refurbish their
homes, developed his wood-
working skills, raised black
angus cattle, fished, especially
with his cousin and friend
Russell Underwood, and ar-
dently followed the activities
of his grandchildren.
A firm believer in the idea
that adults have a shared re-
sponsibility for the welfare of
all community children, Leo
was a surrogate father and
mentor to many young people.
He was a coach with peewee
football associations wherever
he went and worked in Scout-
ing. Always a devoted father,
Leo became a loving grandfa-


ther to Kendall, Paul, and Hite
Hubbuch; Katie and Bryant
Cole; step grandfather to Josh
and Jennifer Clark, and step
great-grandfather to her sons
Shane and Phoenix.
Leo was prede-
ceased by his par-
ents, Mack and
Rubye; by his
older brother,
SMalcom Jr.,


Lyn brother Greg,
and his broth-
er in la w,
Tony Atwell.
He leaves to
cherish his mem-
ory wife, Frandy of
Lynn Haven; son, Russ
of St. Andrew; daughter,
Sarah and her husband Skip
Hubbuch of Columbus, Ga.;
daughter, Anne and her hus-
band Chuck Cole of Fort My-
ers; sister, Patsy and her
husband Mike McPhail of
Jacksonville; sister, Charlotte
and her husband Richard
Smith of St. Louis, MO, and
Panama City; sister, Maxine
Atwell of Panama City; sister,
Angela and her husband Joe
Tucker of Panama City; six
grandchildren; two great
grandsons; and many aunts,
uncles, cousins, nieces and
nephews.
Pall bearers will be
nephews Paul Atwell of Pana-
ma City; Greg, David, and
Mack Baggett of Ocean
Springs, MS; Michael McPhail
of Apex, N.C.; Craig Rainey
and Joseph and Matthew
Tucker of Panama City Visi-
tation is Thursday night, Sep-
tember 3, at Southerland
Family Funeral Home in
Panama City from 6-8 p.m.
The funeral service will be
held at Messiah Lutheran
Church, with the Reverend
Bishop Ed Benoway of Tampa
officiating, on Friday at 10
a.m.
Interment will be at Oak
Ridge Cemetery in Madison at
4 p.m. In the spirit of Leo's
lifestyle, come join us in a cel-
ebration of his life in a casual,
comfortable fashion. No ties!
No one can choose the
manner of his passing; one
can only choose the way he
lives his life. Leo Baggett was
a good man. His choices insure
that his absence will leave a
hole as big as his heart in the
lives of those many people he
touched during his time on
Earth.
Expressions of
Sympathy may be -
expressed or viewed
at www.southerland-
family.com.


Charles Albert Law Lakechia D. Milton


Charles Albert Law, 95, died Thursday,
August 27, 2009 in Madison.
Graveside funeral services were held
Sunday, August 30, 2009, at Pine Grove
Cemetery
Mr. Law was born on December 13,
1913 in Oslo. He was a World War II veter-
an and served in the U.S. Army He loved
deer hunting and was a member of Pine
Grove Baptist Church.
He was survived by three daughters,
Ruth Herndon of Lake Park, Ga., Robbie
Henderson of Madison and Rhonda
Robertson of Madison; seven grandchil-
dren, Terry Herndon, Billy Herndon, Jr.,
Jeff Helms, Harold Williams, Greg
Williams and Beth Land; and nine great-
grandchildren.

Robert W.

"Bob" Milner, Sr.
We regret to announce the death of
Mr. Robert W (Bob) Milner, Sr.
Mr. Milner (age 83) was a veteran of
WWII and retired from the real estate and
insurance business. He is survived by his
wife of 62 years, Billie Milner, six sons and
many grandchildren and great grandchil-
dren.
A memorial service honoring Mr. Mil-
ner's life will be held Saturday, Sept. 5, at
the Fellowship Baptist Church, 3705 N.
Monroe St., Tallahassee.
The service will be at 11 a.m. with fam-
ily visitation an hour prior, 10-11 a.m.
In lieu of flowers, the family recom-
mends a donation in honor of Mr. Milner
to either Fellowship Baptist Church or Big
Bend Hospice, 1723 Mahan Center Blvd,
Tallahassee.
The family thanks you for all the
cards, food, visits and prayers.

Alberto Dieguez
Alberto Dieguez, age 89, died August 6,
2009 in Madison.
A memorial service was held on Au-
gust 10, 2009 at Macedonia Cemetery
Mr. Dieguez lived in Madison since
1960 coming from Cuba. He worked as an
electrician and was of the Pentecostal
faith.
He is survived by one son, Gulillerm
Dieguez of Madison; one daughter, Maria
L. Rodgers and (Thomas); 10 grandchil-
dren; and three great-grandchildren.



The family of Dorris Jean Bai-
ley would like to thank everyone for
all their love, support and sharing
during our loss. We want to thank
all the people who brought food to
the Lamont Baptist Church for the
family and friends after the funeral
as well as the food brought to her
home. May God bless you.
The family of Dorris Jean Bai-
ley


Lakechia Denise Milton, 24, died from injuries
sustained in an automobile accident on August 26,
2009.
Funeral services will be held a 2 p.m. on Satur-
day, Sept. 5, at the old Jefferson County High School
auditorium. Viewing-visitation will be from 3-8 p.m.
on Friday at Tillman Funeral Home in Monticello.
Burial will follow at Young Reaper Cemetery in
Greenville.
Lakechia ("Kechia") was a 2003 honors graduate
of Jefferson County High School where she received
several academic scholarships. She was a pre-med
major at Florida A&M University To help support
her education costs, she worked several jobs. At the
time of her death, she was employed at Wal-Mart as
a department manager.
She leaves a devoted family to cherish her pre-
cious memory, including: loving and devoted par-
ents, Ida and Eddie Kimmons, Greenville; father,
Daniel and Tywana Milton, Madison; also two broth-
ers, Anthony (Shuneeka) Milton, Tampa; Donoven
Milton, Madison; three sisters, Tawanda (John)
Trumpet, Bradenton, Felisha Milton, Greenville and
Destiny Milton, Madison; two step-brothers, Eddie
and Kelvin Kimmons, Thomasville, Ga.; one very
special niece, Tyaunie Richardson, Greenville; two
nephews, DeShawn Milton, Tampa and Javari
Trumpet, Bradenton; two grandmothers, Kiser Mil-
ton, Kiser Milton, Greenville, and Edith Robinson,
Thomasville, Ga.; three special god-grandparents,
Rebecca (B.J.) Benjamin, Monticello, Gertrude
(Lewis) Rush, Tallahassee and Mattie (Timothy)
Wright, Cherry Lake; one great aunt, Catherine
Brown, Williston; one great-uncle, Willie Rayford,
Williston; her adopted big brothers and sisters at
Wal-Mart Willie Battles, Melissa Bratier, Jesse Tay-
lor, Diana Singleton, Kimberly Miller, Stephen Ful-
wood, Hameka Gipson, and a host of aunts, uncles,
cousins and friends.


In Memory of

Lillie B. Joseph

1906-2006

















Mom, not a day goes by that
we don't miss you.
Little did we know that day that
God would call your name.
In life we loved you dearly,
and in death we do the same.
It broke our hearts to lose you;
no you did not go alone.
A part of us went with you the day
God called you home.
We could shed tears that you are gone;
instead we smile because you lived.
You left us peaceful memories
that we'll cherish always.
Your love is still our guide,
and though we cannot see you,
we know you are always by our side.

Your children,
Eunice, Leon, Lillie Mae,
Joe Lewis and Clenon


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6A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Aambutrg-ooctt peanut Boil


Friday, September 4, 2009


* Jackson's

Drug Store
Full Prescription Service- Danny Jackson, R. Ph.
1308 SW. Grand St. Greenville, FL
850-948-3011
9i77


TM




NORTH AMERICA i
Madison BottlinO Plant

Proudly Suppo The
Hamburg-Ldfvbtt
VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPARTMENT'S
Annual PeanUt Boil!


Community Support Boils Over in Hamburg-Lovett


The Hamburg-Lovett Volunteer Fire Department members and members of their family are pictured. Front row, left to right: Pat Brooks, Leeanne Agner, Sydney
Agner, Abby Norris, Maddie Norris, Seth Brooks, Mary Kate Brooks, Jocelyn Davis, Ethan Myers, McKenzie Myers, Frances Norris, Wyatt Norris, Barbara Norris and
Bertha Day. Second row, left to right: Paul Brooks, Jr., Jeff Norris, Christy Jarvis, Michelle Lewis, James Myers, Rose Thigpen, Paula Jarvis, Minnie Mae King, Mar-
shall Norris, Judy Fritsche, Ann Brooks, Christina Brooks, Ricky Norris, Sloan Bickford, Dee Jarvis with Bella, Becky Myers, Ronnie Moore, Matthew Brooks, David
Myers, Kenny Stewart, Jr., David Lee Jarvis and David Agner.


RENETTA
PARRISH
County Commissioner
District 3
Job WeM Dos



By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Community support for the vol-
unteer firefighters throughout


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Mi
Forest Ranger Chris Norris brought t
tion center to the Hamburg-Lovett peanu
right are: Alyson Norris, Wyatt Norris (21
er (6), Chris Norris and Dylan Agner (4).
Madison County is notable and
well deserved. On Saturday, August
29, that support boiled over, as
hundreds of visitors filed through
the Hamburg-Lovett firehouse to
enjoy their annual chicken and
rice dinner, cake auction and


g




West r
eerie
Congatuatins o anthe


peanut boil.
As amazing as their service, is
the fact that these fine men and
women volunteers perform with-
out compensa-
tion, raising
much of their
own opera-
tional fund-
ing. It is
literally a
family affair,
with mothers
and fathers
working long
hours along-
side sons and
daughters,
not to men-
tion cousins,
in-laws, aunts
and uncles.
Among
these Ham-
burg-Lovett
chael Curtis, August 29, 2009 families is the
Norris', who
he portable informa- ex pressed
t boil. Pictured left to their immense
months), Lane Agn- appreciation
for all the sup-
port they received, especially in
this tough economy.
"We are so thankful for all the
support and participation from the
community. And, of course, we are
so grateful to all the fine volun-
teers here at Hamburg-Lovett. It is


a team effort that extends to all the
departments around the county,
and we just want them all to know
how much we appreciate them,"
Marshall Norris explained.
Joining in the fundraiser and
family participation was Forest
Ranger Chris Norris, who brought
a portable forest station informa-
tion center to the gathering. Com-
plete with information kits and
souvenirs for the youngsters, in-
cluding the ever-popular Smokey
Bear hats, Norris provided those
in attendance with useful tips for


preventing forest fires. In a sepa-
rate recognition, kudos also went
out to the station's Firefighter of
the Year Ricky Norris.
Organizers graciously thanked
elected officials and all in atten-
dance who contributed several
thousand dollars to the station, re-
minding everyone to generously
support all volunteers. After all,
they safeguard the most precious
property of all, the lives of the
people of Madison County.
Michael Curtis can be reached
at michael@greenepublishing.com.


The lovely ladies of the Hamburg-Lovett Auxiliary served up warm dinners
and even warmer smiles at the annual fundraiser held August 29. Pictured left to
right are: Pat Brooks, Michelle Lewis, Christy Jarvis, Paula Jarvis, Christina
Brooks and Frances Norris.


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Charles Roland Owner Earlene C. Roland Manager


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VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPARTMENT


Congratulations
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On A Great Day!


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www. greenepublishing. corn


Friday, September 4, 2009


Atouno A abioCounty


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Few organizations have more of a
charitable impact worldwide than Li-
ons Club International. Since Melvin
Jones founded the organization al-
most 100 years ago, it has been dedi-
cated to serving communities and
nations with tireless dedication.
In 1974, following 30 years of ser-
vice in the United States Navy, Retired
Commander John Errickson, an avia-
tion maintenance officer, brought his
work ethic and community service
commitment to the Lions, resulting in
a beneficial union that would ulti-
mately yield him an Ambassador of
Goodwill Award the highest honor
that can be bestowed to a Lion and pre-
sented directly from the Lions Inter-
national President. Only 40 are
awarded worldwide among millions of
members. He also has 11 Melvin Jones
Fellowship Awards for his exemplary
service to the club.
In 1979-80, as the District Gover-
nor of the San Diego and Imperial
County Lions (District 4-L6) Errickson
provided oversight and support to
over 60 clubs, representing approxi-
mately 1700 members. Originally a


Six years ago, the United Methodist
Cooperative Ministries, which is an out-
reach of the eight United Methodist
churches in Madison County, started a
program for seniors. It is a free luncheon
meeting the second Wednesday of the
months September through June, with a
program geared to the interests or needs
of seniors.
The program for the September
meeting will be given by Fran Pybus
from the Center for Elder Care. Pybus
specializes in aging resources, and she
will explain what services are available
to seniors in Madison County, and how
we can get these services. Pybus will ex-
plain what you can have and cannot have
financially to go in the nursing home and
be covered under Medicaid. She will ex-
plain how and under what conditions


By Bryant Thigpen
Greene Publishing, Inc.
According to grand-
parents-day.com, National
Grandparents Day procla-
mation was signed by for-
mer President Jimmy
Carter and is designated
to honor grandparents
around the world. The
first grandparents day
took place on Sunday,
September 9, and is desig-
nated to take place the


lion


member of the Westmoreland Club -
relocating to the area after his distin-
guished military service to be near the
fishing he later moved his member-
ship to Alpine, Calif. and then Santee,
Calif., where he remained until July
2009 when he moved to Lee to be near
his daughter and granddaughter fol-
lowing the passing of his spouse.
During a recent August meeting,
President Lee FerDon of the Madison
Lions Club had the immense pleasure
of welcoming Errickson and his
grandson Jay Lee to their weekly lun-
cheon held each Tuesday at Shelby's
Restaurant.
"John Errickson's incredible ac-
complishments in Lions are rare and
exceptional. We are privileged to have
him and his family with us. He is an
example for all to follow," FerDon not-
ed.
In separate business, on Sunday,
September 13, from 8 a.m. until noon,
the Madison Lions will be joining Lee
United Methodist Church and Fellow-
ship Baptist Church to sponsor a blood
drive in recognition of longstanding
Lion Bobby Williams, who has been
ill. The group cherishes its friend and
member, particularly missing his hu-


Medicare patients can enter nursing
homes. This is a very important program
for seniors.
The September meeting will be on
Wednesday September 9, at noon, at the
United 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 Sep-
tember is Lee United Methodist Church.
All persons 55 years old and older in
Madison are invited and no reservations
are necessary There are no fees of any
kind.
For more information about this
meeting or information about any out-
reach of the United Methodist Coopera-
tive Ministries call the coordinator,
Linda Gaston, at 850-929-4938.


Sunday following Labor
Day.
'As we seek to
strengthen the enduring
values of the family, it is
appropriate that we hon-
or our grandparents,"
stated President Jimmy
Carter in the opening
paragraph of the procla-
mation.
He goes on to say,
"Grandparents are our
continuing tie to the near-


past, to the events and be-
liefs and experiences that
so strongly affect our
lives and the world
around us. Whether they
are our own or surrogate
grandparents who fill
some of the gaps in our
mobile society, our senior
generation also provides
our society a link to our
national heritage and tra-
ditions."
Every Thanksgiving
and Christmas, this re-
porter looks forward to
the gathering of the fami-
ly at the grandparents
house. It is there that irre-
placeable memories are
made. People often go
back in their minds to the
fond times at grandma's
house.
Take the time on Sep-
tember 13 to honor or re-
member grandparents.


King


ureene ruDlisning, Inc. noio by Iviicnael lurtis, sepiemner i, zuu
President Lee FerDon (right) welcomed John Errickson (left) and his grand-
son Jay Lee (center) to the Madison Lions Club.
mor and goodwill. The blessings of the mation regarding presentations to the
organization and community go out to club, should phone Lee FerDon at (850)
him and his family for a full recovery. 929-7527.
Those interested in Lions mem- Michael Curtis can be reached at
bership, or to obtain additional infor- michael@greenepublishing.com.

CPO Erik Stanland Sets

Sail To Patrol For Pirates


Chief Petty Of-
ficer Erik Stanland,
formerly of
Greenville, has set
sail for a six-month
tour to the coast of
Africa to patrol for
Pirates near Soma-
li. He is aboard the
USS Porter DDG-78,
a guided missile de-
stroyer. He is in
charge of a divi-
sion of 12 techni-
cians who are
responsible for
maintaining all


CPO Erik Stanland


communication equip-
ment.
Erik is a 1991
graduate of Madison
County High School,
he joined the Navy in
1993, and is stationed
in Norfolk, Va. Erik is
the son of Mary Cone
Sublett of Lake Park,
Ga. and Paul Stanland
of Madison.
Erik was a mem-
ber of the MCHS Band
and sends his wishes
for a great season to
the Cowboys.


The


55 Plus Starts

Seventh Season Of

Outreach To Seniors


Grandparent s Day To Be

Celebrated On September 13


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I







8A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Zurn Back ZimC


Friday, September 4, 2009


Madison County's Very Fir,


From the files of The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
Turn back the clock to 1855. That was when
print journalism began in Madison County
A story written in the Sept. 5, 1969 edition of
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder by Billy Williams
tells about the first newspaper in the county:
"The Town and County of Madison had grown
large enough by 1855 to encourage the establish-
ment of the first newspaper. In March 1855, E.F.
Fields and T.B. Barefoot began printing The Madi-
son Messenger. Fields and Barefoot were described
at the time as 'practical printers and young gentle-
men of promise.'
"The new paper was to be neutral in politics and
could be subscribed to at a cost of two dollars per
year. The Tallahassee Floridian and Journal pro-
claimed that 'Madison County possesses a good deal
of wealth, and a thrifty, enterprising population,


who will no doubt take pride in giving to the new en-
terprise a liberal support.'
"In November of 1855, Fields became the sole
owner of The Messenger when he purchased Bare-
foot's share of the paper. In May 1856, Fields and The
Messenger abandoned their hitherto neutral politi-
cal policy by announcing support of the Democratic
Party. This move undoubtedly was prompted by the
worsening of relations between the North and the
South. The pro-Democrat Floridian and Journal
hailed Fields' action by announcing:
'The Madison Messenger, which has heretofore
conducted itself with sprightliness and ability, has
laid aside its mantle of neutrality, and steps upon
the political arena as one of the champions of
Democracy We welcome the advent of our new coad-
jutor in the good cause, and wish it full success in
every possible meaning of the term.'
"In December 1857, Fields sold The Messenger to


st Newspaper
WL. Perry, who pledged that the paper would re-
main Democratic in politics. Fields left Madison and
moved to Monticello, where he founded a paper
called The Family Friend. WL. Perry, who replaced
Fields as editor of The Messenger, was an adamant
supporter of Southern rights. During the period of
the crucial election of 1860, Perry published in
Madison a campaign paper called The States Rights
Advocate. It was during the editorship of Perry that
the name of the paper was changed to the Madison
Southern Messenger, and the motto, 'Be Just, and
Fear Not' adopted."


A man pulls a mule-drawn wagon loaded with tobacco. The wagons and mules were very familiar sites
in Madison County, even into the 1950s.


Photo Courtesy of Florida Archives
Wilborn Reaves holds a fiddle. He was a Madison
County favorite who always entertained family and
friends.


BUSINESS CARD Directory


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Serving Madison, Jefferson,
Taylor & Lafayette Counties
Auto, Life, Health, Home
Freddy Pitts, Ag--cymngw
Jimmy King, Agent &Glen King, Agent
233 W. Base St. Madison (850) 973-4071
Freddy Pitts
105 W. Anderson St. Monticello (850) 997-2213
Freddy Pitts Ryan Perry
813 S. Washington St. Perry (850) 584-2371
Lance Braswell, Agent
Lafayette County Mayo, FL (386) 294-1399


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www.greenepublishing.com




Church


Friday, September 4, 2009


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


Rappe'ottq4


At


Madison
First Baptist
Church


By Kristin Finney
"Celebrate Jesus, Celebrate. He is risen, He is
risen."
God's glory is shown throughout the world.
Every rain drop and every ray of sun are a blessing
to all of the world. His is the power, the kingdom,
and the glory forever.
Sunday morning was a beautiful day in the
Lords sight. Services began with Debbie Bass
singing "I Can't Feel At Home In This World Any-
more." This was followed by Doug Finney saying
the offertory prayer. This Sunday Madison First
Baptist recognized the taking of the Lords Supper.
The scriptures that Pastor Ferrell preached are
from Hebrews 9. He spoke that Christ died without
sin so that He could break the power of sin. He took
our place in Heaven and through Him we can find
our eternal home.
The following events will be happening for
Madison First Baptist in the coming months:
There will be an AWANA workers night at 6:00 p.m
September 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). There will be an Associational
Sunday School Training Saturday September 19th
from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Also September 19th at 7:00
p.m. there will be a time of prayer for revival. We
will be having a Fall revival and at this meeting we
will share prayer for its success.
We would like to invite you to join us for our
services! Our worship schedule is as follows: Sun-
day school 10:00 a.m.-11:00 a.m. Sunday Morning
Worship 11:00a.m.-12:00noon. Sunday Evening
Worship 6:00 p.m.-7:00 p.m. followed by youth din-
ner and fellowship until 8:00 p.m. Wednesday
evening services begin at 6:00 p.m.for both the
adults and youth and lasts until 8:00 p.m.
We would like to pray this week for our winter
and fall sports teams, that the Lord will keep them
safe and on His path. We would also like to pray for
those who have began school and pray that this is a
blessed year for everyone.
God Bless!


By Pastor Doyle Glass
I. Being Good Citi-
zens
1. We are not only
members of a society
here on this earth, but
we are members of the
kingdom of God also.
2. We have social
obligations to the king-
dom of God as well as
our earthly communi-
ties.
a. Our obedience to
God requires us to act
in a responsible
manner as citizens of
our country
(Mark 12: 13-17)
States that we
should Render to Caesar
the things that are Cae-
sar's and to God the
things that are God's
**One of our obliga-
tions is paying taxes
**We, as Christians,
should support our gov-
ernment just like every-
one else.
(Rom. 13-1-7) Let
every soul be subject
unto the higher powers,
For there is not power
but of God: the powers
that be are ordained of
God.
II. Correcting Co-
cial Injustices
1. We need to recog-
nize the equal worth
of all men in the sight
of God.
(Acts 10:34) Then
Peter opened his mouth
and said, Of a truth I
perceive that God is no
respecter of persons.
a. This should
make us want to im-
prove the life of those
who are;


**Neglecte
gry, underpin
homeless, vi
prejudice, per
and oppressio
(Matt. 22
the second is li.
Thou shalt
neineighbour
b. In all
ings we must
tive to human
**We mu
aginst racial
nomic discrim
**Every
should have
dom to worse
participate
church regain
race, color, sE
class, or natio:
(Luke 10
Tells the stor
good Samarit;
is the way w
treat our fello'
III. Prote


Social


Obligation
ed, hun- sanctity of life. a prophet unto the
rivileged, 1. Genesis chapter tions
ctims of 1, teaches us that God d. It is our firm
rsecution, alone can give life, vection that abor
n. therefore; euthanasia of the
:39) And a. We are responible mentally incompe
ke unto it, to God to care for our terminally ill and o
love thy physical like and that of handicapped, for
as thyself others. son of personal c(
our deal- (John 15:13) Greater nience, so
be sensi- love hath no man than adjustment of ecoi
needs. this, that a man ic advantage, are m
st guard lay down his life for his ly wrong.
ane eco- friends. 2. We believe
iination. b. Since God alone is our Christian res
person can give life, God alone sibility to care for
the free- should decide when to earth.
ship and end it. (Gen. 1:26) And
in the c. We believe said, Let us make
rdless of we have responsibility in our image, after
ex, social to protect the life of likeness: and let
nality. the unborn, have dominion
): 30-37) (Jer. 1:5) Before I the fish of the sea,
ry of the formed thee in the belly I over the fowl of the
an. This knew thee; and before and over the cattle,
re should thou camest forth out of over all the earth,
w man. the womb I sanctified over every cree
*cting the thee, and I ordained thee thing upon the eart


A Brief History of Labor Day in the USA
Labor Day in the United States was born amidst a country in political
turmoil. The first Labor Day parade was sponsored by the Central Labor
Union in New York City on Tuesday, Sept. 5 1882. It included as many as
ten thousand working people. After the celebration, many other states
began to recognize the holiday.
In 1894, President Cleveland made Labor Day a holiday for federal
workers. Thus, the labor movement created Labor Day and the ensuing
celebration of the social and economic achievements by American work-
ers. To show the public the strength and spirit of the trade and labor
organizations in the community, unions planned the holiday to include a
street parade and a festival for the recreation and amusement of the
worers and their families.


GORDON TRACTOR, INC.
491 SW Range Ave. Madison, FL
850-973-2245
"Come See Us For Sales & Service
of New Holland Equipment"

LNEWHOLLAND


Have A Safe and Happy
Labor Day


-.mSd


e na-

con-
tion,
aged,
tent,
)ther
rea-
onve-
ocial
nom-
oral-

ve it
spon-
r the

God
man
r our
them
over
and
e air,
and
and
,ping
h.


I







10A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Real estate


Friday, September 4, 2009


According to a re-
cent report form the
Wall Street Journal,
"Mortgage rates fell last
week to 5.15 percent
from 5.24 percent the
week before, moving
closer to the record lows
seen earlier this year.
Still, mortgage activity
was off last week by
about three percent from
the previous week, ac-
cording to the Mortgage
Bankers Association's
weekly survey of mort-
gage applications.
"Applications for
new mortgage purchas-
es increased 0.5% from
the prior week. While
modest, the bump repre-
sented the seventh
straight weekly gain.
"The share of pur-
chase applications for
government-backed
loans by the Federal
Housing Administration
and other agencies sur-
passed 40 percent in Au-
gust, up from 38 percent
in July and 32 percent in
August 2008. That's the
highest share that the
MBA has measured
since February 1991.
'A four-week moving
average that tracks
mortgage application ac-
tivity is up 1.7 percent
overall. Among refi-
nance applications, that
index is up 2.1 percent,


while it's up 1.2 percent
for mortgage purchase
applications.
"While mortgage
rates have bounced


around week to week,
they've edged down
slowly but surely from
highs reached in early
June."


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Friday, September 4, 2009


www.greenepublishing.com




Outdoors


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11 A


By lony Young
Summer's officially over and the early mornings
are finally feeling pleasant. We've finished our pre-
season scouting and hung our tree stands along
well-traveled deer trails, we hope next to a mature
oak tree that'll begin dropping acorns soon. Finally
- the time of year we've been waiting for is here -
the beginning of football season, and better yet,
opening day of hunting season, specifically archery.
Archery season provides a great opportunity to
take a trophy whitetail and is arguably one of the
best times to do so, along with hunting the rut. If
you're stealthy enough and have done your home-
work, you've got a good chance of having a nice one
walk out in front of you.
Florida's divided into three hunting zones, and
you'll need to know which zone you'll be hunting in,
because season dates vary
Hunting season comes in first in the South
Hunting Zone, where archery season begins Sept. 12
and ends Oct. 11. Next up is the Central Zone, which
runs Sept. 26 Oct. 25. In the Northwest Hunting
Zone, archery season begins Oct. 17 and ends Nov.
15.
To hunt during archery season, you'll need a
Florida hunting license and an archery permit.
If you're a Florida resident, a hunting license
costs $17. Nonresidents may pay $46.50 for a 10-day
license or $151.50 for 12 months. The archery permit
costs $5 for in-state and out-of-staters.
Anyone planning to hunt one of Florida's many
wildlife management areas (WMAs) must purchase
a management area permit for $26.50.
All of these licenses and permits are available
at county tax collectors' offices, retail outlets that
sell hunting and fishing supplies, or by calling, toll-
free, 888-HUNT-FLORIDA or clicking www.wildlife
license.com/fl.
The most common game to take during archery
season are deer and wild hog. During this period,


aeer o01 either sex are legal game, regaraiess of01
antler size (except for spotted fawns). The daily bag
limit on deer is two. Bag limits on WMAs can differ,
so consult the area's brochure first.
Wild hogs aren't considered game animals on
private lands and with landowner permission -
can be hunted year-round with no bag or size limits.
On most WMAs, there's no bag or size limits, and
hogs are legal to take during any hunting season ex-
cept spring turkey On a few WMAs, limits do apply,
so again, check the area brochure.
In addition to hunting big game, it's also legal to
shoot gobblers and bearded turkeys during archery
season. You can take only one per day, and there's a
two-bird fall-season limit. It's against the law to
hunt turkeys in Holmes County during this period,
and you can't shoot turkeys while they're on the
roost, over bait, while using dogs, when you're with-
in 100 yards of a game-feeding station when feed is
present or with the aid of recorded turkey calls.
If you're quite the marksman, gray squirrel,
quail and rabbit are three other species legal to take
during archery season, and there's a daily bag limit
of 12 for each.
Only bows may be used during archery season -
no crossbows allowed, except for hunters with a dis-
abled crossbow permit. Bows must have a mini-
mum draw weight of 35 pounds, and hand-held
releases are permitted. For hunting deer, hog and
turkey, broadheads must have at least two sharp-
ened edges with a minimum width of 7/8 inch.
Legal shooting hours are a half-hour before sun-
rise to a half-hour after sunset. Except for turkeys,
you're permitted to take resident game over corn or
soybeans on private land. It's against the law to use
such feed on WMAs.
Some things you can't do during archery season
include possessing firearms, using explosive or
drug-injecting arrows, using bows equipped with
electronic computational or laser sights and pos-


Tony Young
sessing a bow on an airboat in Miami-Dade County.
You can't use dogs to hunt deer or hogs during
archery season, but you can use bird dogs if quail
hunting. Otherwise, the only time you can have a
dog in the woods while hunting is when it's on a
leash and you're using it to trail wounded game.
Here's hoping all your preparation and persis-
tence pay off and wishing you luck on taking that
monster buck. As always, have fun, hunt safely and
ethically, and we'll see you in the woods!
Tony Young
Media Relations Coordinator
Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission


Entrance To Mallory Swamp


Temporarily Closed


Hunters and others
who usually access Mal-
lory Swamp at its east
gate will have to travel
a few more miles to en-
ter the tract.
The east entrance,
located on SE Bethel
Walker Creek Road off
of SR 349 in Lafayette
County, is temporarily
closed due to recent
3 rainfall. Visitors to the


property may use the
main entrance on
Crapps Tower Road off
CR 360 south of Mayo.
Bob Heeke, senior
land resource manager
for Suwannee River Wa-
ter Management Dis-
trict (District), said the
east entrance is in a
low-lying area and is
closed periodically due
to heavy rainfall.
Officials are work-
ing to get the entrance
back open as soon as
possible.


Mallory Swamp, a
31,321-acre tract, is
owned and managed
by the District. The
property provides nu-
merous recreational


opportunities to the
public including fish-
ing, hiking, biking,
hunting, horseback
riding and ATV rid-
ing.


We accept all major credit & debit cards! Now accepting EBT.
Tired and don't feel like cleaning your catch?
Let us clean your catch of the day!
I we don't have what you're looking for,


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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


IR & S Sports, Inc.
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VISIT OUR NEW LOCATION
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Other location in Albany, GA
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lw 'F


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8/26, rtn,n/c


FOR SALE
Church Van AS IS, minium
bid of $500 Cantact Alfred
Martin 464-4516
8/19,8/26,9/2, c




Trees already Cut
Free oak trees already cut
down ready for firewood,
you cut and haul
386-938-3769
Margret Watson
9-2, 9/9, n/c


BS W


Cleaning Lady, Gre
& Your Helpe

Call 850-971-006
386-965-5262






Clean as new. Two s
BR, 2.3 baths, formal
DR. 1705 Sq. Ft.
Kitchen, Range, Rel
G/D. Oak Floor dow
Heart Pine upstairs. 2
H&A. Yard maint. in
ADULT FAMILY. N
$750 rent and deposi
credit req. 205 NE She
Madison. Call Geor
8583 or 557-09

3 bd/2 bath doublewi
Cherry lake $550.00,
& References 850-97

Lake Front Ho

2 bedroom 2 bath, ii
Kitchen appliances
maintenance and wa
lease $800 deposit, $
month 850-973-3


CLEAN 3 BR, CH
new R & Refg, Oak
ADULT FAMILY
Rent $600 plus de
No pets. Good cred
432 NE Horry Ave.
son. Call George 97
or 557-0994.


House For Re
1 bedroom house, cl
pliances, W/D hook L
neighborhood, no pe
a month + utilities.
required
850-464-6091


G Deenville Point

Apartments

$199 Move-In Spe
1, 2 & 3 BR HC &
HC accessible al
Rental assistance n
available. HUD voi
accepted. Call 850
3056. TDD/TTY
192 NW Greenv
Pointe Trail, Greer
FL 32331.
Equal Housins
Opportunity



Couthem '111las

C'kadison partm


Rental assistance n
available. HUD voi
accepted. 1, 2, &
HC & non-HC acc
apts. Call 850-973-
TDD/TTY 711. 31
Lawson Circle
Madison, FL 322
Equal Housin
Opportunity


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



EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY
rtn,cc




3 Bedroom Repo Sale
Payoff $96,200.00, will ac-
cept offers over $50,000.00
386-752-5355
8/19, rtn, c
Custom Modular
Your land. Easy financing!
Any floor plan
386-365-5370
8/19, rtn, c
"4 Bedroom"
2010 model set up & deliv-
ery, A/C included, mini
decks included, special
well/septic & power pole in-
cluded $58,800
Call 386-344-9452
8/19 9/25, c
5 Bedroom 3 Bath
Home new with zero down
$595.00 per month Call
Mike 386-623-4218
8/19, rtn, c


USED 32x80
at Cook 1998 Homes Of Merit 4 bed-
er rooms 2 full baths Great
Condition $30,000 you
64 or move, $36,000 if I move to
2 your lot & set up Call Bruce
8/19,9/2, pd 386-344-9452
8/19 9/25,c
New Government Prgram!
100% financing available on
all USDA Loans! Plus up to
$8000 in stimlus money Call
tory, 3 Eric for Detail 386-719-5560
LR& 8/19 9/18,c
New_________
f, D/W, FOR SALE
vnstairs, Doublewide mobilehome
Central 24x60 3BR/2 bath with fire
included. place in excellent shape.
4o pets. Lots of upgrades Call Mar-
t. Good cus or Paris 850-948-3197
elby Ave. 8/19,8/26, pd
ge 973-_
94. 1987 Mobilehome
8/12 rtn, c 14x60 3 bedroom/2 bath
$5500.00
de near 850-973-2353
deposit 8/19, 8/26, c
'3-2353
8/19, rtn, c 2000 Mobilehome
24x62 4 bedroom/2 bath
me $14,500.00
850-973-2353
ncludes 8/19,8/26,c
, lawn 2000 Palm Harbor
ter, 1 yr manufactured home. Has
S800 per mud room, vaulted ceilings,
3025 kitchen island, extra large
rooms $53,900
Call 850-997-3185
& CA, 8/19, 8/26, pd
floors. Investors Got Money
ONLY. In your bank drawing 1-2%
posit. interest when you could be
lit req. getting 12% or more w/short
, Madi- & long term real estate secu-
73-8583 rity, Call 386-365-5129
8/19, rtn c


n
e
ut
ts


1


8/12, rtn, c
WOW! WOW!
it Brand New! 14x56 only 1
an, ap- left $17,900 Call Eric
p, quiet (386) 719-5560
s, $400 8/19- 9/18,c
)eposit Cash
For your used mobile homes
9/2, pd 1990 or newer
386-752-5355
8/19, cm, C

SSuper Sale
Buy Live Oak Homes &
Southern Oak Homes direct
from Wayne Frier built &
cial!! sold direct to customer. Cut
cial.. out the dealer guaranteed,
non- lowest prices Call
pts. 386-344-9452 any where in
nay be FL, GA
uchers 8/19 9/25, c
D-948-
711. Work for the County or the
ille State? Special financing for
nville, home purchase Call
800-769-0952
8/19, rtn, c
g
Need A Home?
Tired of being turned down
because you have no money
of or credit score is too low but
you own your own land? I
have solutions Call Lynn
entS Sweat 386-365-5129
8/19, rtn, c
"Monster Mansion"
nay be 5 bedroom 3 full bath, 2300
uchers sq. ft. all this for payments
of $500.00 a month
3 BR call Eric at
essible (386) 719-5560
-8582, 8/19 9/18, c
5 SW_
e, No Money Down!
340. If you own your own land
Nothing Down! Rates as
g low as 4.75% fixed Call
(386) 719-5560
rtnc 8/19 9/18, c


sOverstock's.1
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, rtn, 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, tn, c

The Wait Is Over!

Introducing "Mossy Oak"
the most innovative, quality
and affordable manufactured
houses in the industry. Call
Mr. Mott (386) 752-1452
7/29 8/28, c
Yearly Mobile Home Sale
Fair offers considered. Fi-
nancing assistance. "Yes"
Help! 386-365-5370
8/19, rtn, c

New Manufactured Homes
Starting at $23.70 sq. ft.
Guaranted lowest prices in
North Florida. Call Rick
(386) 752-8196
7/29 8/28, c

Home Financing
Owner finance, mo-
bile/modular, credit issues
O.K.
386-365-5370
28x80 5 Bedroom
reduced $15,000 for quick
sale call Mike at
386-623-4218
8/19, rtn, c







For Sale:
House & Lot
In the Town of Suwannee
was $135,000, Now $99,000.
2 BR/1 BA. Fully Furnished,
New Metal Roof, and New
Paint. Utility Building with
Washer and Dryer. Nice Fruit
Trees. 386-719-0421
rtn, n/c

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

House For Sale
Cherry Lake Area, recently
remodeled, 3/2 1800 sq. ft.,
cypress home, new baths,
kitchen, and roof. Bamboo
flooring on 3/4 acres
$132,500 850-929-4991
8/5, rtn, pd

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







Commercial/Industrial
Property
with state highwayfrontage.
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


OFFICE BUILDING
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
rtnn/





$$AVON$$
Earn 50%, only $10 for
starter kit! Call Today
850-570-1499 or visit
www.youravon.com/tdavies
5/13 -rtn, c

Gardner

Golden Opportunity! We are
looking for some one who
wants an extra four hours of
work per week that can help
us with our yard. Someone
who can help us mow in the
summer and trim hedges and
trees in the Fall & Winter.
To find out more call 290-
5785.
9/2, rtn, c

Third Judicial Circuit
Court Administration
Position Available
www.jud3.flcourts.org
9/2, 9/9, c

Dependable and Responsible
person to sit with elderly
person 2-3 afternoons a week
call 386-938-5910 after 6:00
p.m.
9/2, 9/9, pd
PIANIST: Paid part-time
position for experienced ac-
companist for sanctuary
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
850-973-2547
8/26, 9/2, 9/9, c




Short-haired Dachshunds
for Sale: 3 y/o Red Female,
7 month old Black Dapple
Male, 7 month old Black
Dapple Female, 7 month old
Red male

Current on shots/MAKE OF-
FER. Call 850-519-1761
9/4, 9/16, pd


+


C


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


At* Park



On Paved Runway
Gated Community

Ft. Atkinson Plantation Day, FL.
(386) 294-1211 Marvin Buchanan


www.greenepublishing.corn


12A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday September 4, 2009


VHCLM





Friday, September 4, 2009


www.greenepublishing.com


Madison County Carrier 13A


NOTICE OF ENACTMENT OF ORDINANCE
BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA FLO I D S AS]SiIC S IN .ST E I
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the ordinance, whose title hereinafter
appears, will be considered for enactment by the Board of County Commis-CE
sioners of Madison County, Florida, at a public hearing on September 16,
2009 at 5:00 p.m., or as soon thereafter as the matters can be heard, in the
Courthouse Annex, Board Room, located at 229 SW Pinckney Street, Madi- S AT IDEC ASAIIAD AD FO M N 831 A20
son, Florida.
AN ORDINANCE OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA,6
AMENDING THE TEXT OF THE LAND DEVELOPMENT CODE OF
MADISON COUNTY, AS AMENDED; PURSUANT TO APPLICATION


LDC 09-1A, BY THE PLANNING AND ZONING BOARD; AMENDING
SECTION 4.5 ENTITLED DEVELOPMENT STANDARDS ITEM 6. SPE-
CIAL DENSITIES FOR LOTS FOR THE USE OF FAMILY HOME-
STEADS BY AMENDING THE PROVISION REQUIRING OWNERSHIP
OF PROPERTY AS OF THE EFFECTIVE DATE OF THE COMPRE-
HENSIVE PLAN TO QUALIFY FOR THE SPECIAL DENSITY TO A
MINIMUM OF THREE (3) YEARS OF OWNERSHIP AND ADDING A
REQUIREMENT THAT THE NEW PARCEL MUST HAVE DEEDED
ACCESS TO A COUNTY OR STATE MAINTAINED ROAD; PROVIDING
SEVERABILITY; REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES IN CON-
FLICT; AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE
The public hearing may be continued to one or more future dates. Any in-
terested party shall be advised that the date, time and place of any continu-
ation of the public hearing shall be announced during the public hearings
and that no further notice concerning the matter will be published, unless
said continuation exceeds six calendar weeks from the date of the above ref-
erenced public hearing.
At the aforementioned public hearing, all interested parties may appear and
be heard with respect to the amendment.
Copies of the amendment are available for public inspection at the Court-
house Annex, Office of the County Coordinator, located at 229 SW Pinckney
Street, Suite 219, Madison, Florida, during regular business hours.
All persons are advised that if they decide to appeal any decision made at
the above referenced public hearing, they will need a record of the proceed-
ings, and that, for such purpose, they may need to ensure that a verbatim
record of the proceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and
evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.
9/4


ABSOLUTE AUCTION
COMMERCIAL REAL ESTATE
www.AffiliatedAuctions.com
35,000 SQ FT INDUSTRIAL WAREHOUSE
115 W. CLARK ST., QUINCY FLORIDA
SELLING ON-SITE SAT. SEPT. 12TH @ 10AM
-Story Brick Building, Lfge Freight Elevator,Recent
Roof, Ample Parking, Lots of Open Space, Truck Loading
Dock, Dowitown Location2 Bloci OffHwy91
10% Deposit MALCOLM MASON 850-294-7121 Buyer Has
DueDay SELLS TO HIGHEST BIDDER 30Days
Of sale REGARDLESS OF PRICE! To Close
10% Buyers Premium,AB2286, AU3103, Affiliated Auctions & Realt LLC John Whitworth Broker


Announcements
Advertise in Over 100 Papers!
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The Advertising Networks of Flori-
da Put Us to work for You! (866)742-
1373 www.national-classifieds.com,
info@national-classifieds.com
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DONATE YOUR VEHICLE RE-
CEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPON
UNITED BREAST CANCER
FOUNDATION Free Mammo-
grams, Breast Cancer Info
www.ubcf.info FREE Towing, Tax
Deductible, Non-Runners Accept-
ed, (888)468-5964.
Building Supplies
METAL ROOFING. 40 yr War-
ranty-Buy direct from manufactur-
er 30/colors in stock, w/all
accessories. Quick turn around.
Delivery available. Gulf Coast Sup-
ply & Mfg, (888)393-0335
www.GulfCoastSupply.com
Business Opportunities
ALL CASH VENDING! Do you
earn $800 in a day? 25 Local Ma-
chines and Candy $9,995. (888)629-
9968 B02000033 CALL US: We will
not be undersold!
Cars for Sale
Buy Police Impounds!! 01 Hon-
da Civic $550! 98 Honda Accord
$800! for listings call (800)366-9813
ext 9271
$500! Police Impounds! cars,
trucks, suv's from $500! Honda, Toy-


ota, Chevy and more! for listings
(800)366-9813 ext 9499
Help Wanted
Heating/Air Tech Training. 3
week accelerated program. Hands
on environment. State of the Art
Lab. Nationwide certifications and
Local Job Placement Assistance!
CALL NOW: (877)994-9904.
Homes For Rent
4Br 2Ba Foreclosure! $11,500!
Only $217/Mo! 5% down 15 years @
8% apr. Buy, 3 Br $199/Mo! for list-
ings (800)366-9783 ext 5798
Homes For Sale
FORECLOSED HOME AUC-
TION 500+ FLORIDA Homes REDC
I Free Brochure www.Auction.com
RE No. CQ1031187
OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS!!!
Ocala, FL 55+ active community
Decorator 2/2/2 with spacious fam-
ily room, 2,034sqft located on Golf
Course. Cadillac, Golf Cart & home-
based Jewelry
Biz (175k inven-
tory) included in
sale. Owner re-
tiring $299,000
TAKES ALL! I
Call (954)850-
8293.
6Br 4Ba
Foreclosure!
$29,900! Only
$238/Mo! 5% 110" .
BW Inc. (BBB Rating
down 30 years @ In Business Since 199


8% apr. Buy, 4 Br $269/Mo! for list-
ings (800)366-9783 ext 5760
Lots & Acreage
Owner Must Sell. 4+ acres-
$57,300 Nice oak trees, private ac-
cess to lake. All utilities in. Ready to
build when you are! Financing
avail. Call now (866)352-2249.
www.fllandbargains.com
Miscellaneous
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE
from Home. *Medical, *Business,
*Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal
Justice. Job placement assistance.
Computer available. Financial Aid
if qualified. Call (866)858-2121,
www.CenturaOnline.com.
AIRLINES ARE HIRING -
Train for high paying Aviation
Maintenance Career. FAA approved
program. Financial aid if qualified
- Housing available. CALL Aviation
Institute of Maintenance (888)349-
5387.


Advertise in over 100 papers


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info@national-classifieds.com


1-866-742-1373







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14A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, September 4, 2009




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