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/UF00028405/00400
 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: October 9, 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: VID00400
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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iA:Layout 1 10/8/09 11:46 AM Page 1


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Our 145th Year, Number 7


Friday, October 9, 2009


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Madison, Florida


Lee Town Council Votes 3-2


To Approve Wastewater Project


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The road to waste-
water in Lee has been
bumpy, with passionate
pleas coming from sup-
porters on both sides of
the issue. Council mem-
bers were also divided,
having declined to move
the project forward on
Sept. 22 when the motion
failed for lack of a sec-
ond. However, when the
Florida Department of

Flu Shots

Available

At

Health

Department
The Madison Coun-
ty Health Department
(MCHD) is offering the
seasonal influenza vac-
cine to the general pub-
lic. The department
began offering the vac-
cine on Oct. 5. "Receiv-
ing an influenza vaccine
is a primary preventive
measure against influen-
za infection," stated Kim
Barnhill, Administrator
of the MCHD. "In addi-
tion to getting a flu shot,
staying home when ill,
practicing proper cough
etiquette and washing
your hands are effective
personal means to pro-
tect yourself and the
community from a vari-
ety of illnesses."
Flu shots are being
offered at the following
location:
Health Depart-
ment's main clinic 218
SW Third Avenue, phone
number 850-973-5000.
Walk-ins are accepted
from 8:00 a.m. to 11:00
a.m. and 1:00 p.m. to 7
p.m. Monday through
Thursday
The cost for the vac-
cine is $15. If citizens
have Medicare part B
(red, white and blue
card), there is no charge
as long as they bring
their Medicare B card
with them. The seasonal
flu vaccine is effective
against many circulat-
ing strains of flu but not
against the novel strain
of H1N1 Swine Flu. The
vaccine that will provide
protection against H1N1
Swine Flu is scheduled
to be offered in Novem-
ber. The Madison Coun-
ty Health Department
will provide additional
information on H1N1
Swine Flu vaccine as it
becomes available.
For more informa-
tion, visit http://
www.healthymadison.co
ml or contact Bonnie
Webb at 850-973-5000.

Cowboys'

Fan Alert:
The game
against Godby will
be played at Chiles
High School, Fri-
day night at 7 p.m.
It is a whiteout; so
all fans are encour-
aged to wear white.
GO COWBOYS!


Environmental Protec-
tion (the source of the 75
percent project grant)
extended the funding
deadline to Oct. 9, the is-
sue was brought back to
the table, and at the Oct.
6 council meeting; was
approved by a vote of 3-2.
Unlike previous
meetings, observers
commented that the ex-
change was less heated,
although differences
were still very apparent.


In fact, those who did
voice an opinion provid-
ed facts and references
to support their posi-
tion, another point not-
ed by several observers.
Officials from two
several public agencies,
the DEP and the Madi-
son County Health De-
partment provided
environmental and fund-
ing details regarding the
project, which strongly
supported the benefits of


moving forward with the
project. Several resi-
dents, and guests who
followed, echoed their
sentiments.
Conversely, several
residents who opposed
the project provided his-
torical and financial ref-
erences that made a case
regarding the potential
hazards of moving for-
ward, several sharing
Please see Wastewater,
Page 4A


Veteran Pleads With

Commissioners To Waive Fees
Family lost trailer in fire and can't afford fees to place new trailer


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
During the Board of
County Commissioners
meeting held on Oct. 7,
Francis Hand came be-
fore the commission to
plead with them to
waive $380 in fees he
must incur to bring a
trailer onto his property
to replace the trailer his
family recently lost to
fire.
"I've got a trailer
and I can get it moved to
the property, but I can't
afford the county fees to
set it up. I'm on a fixed
income of $985 a month,
and I live month-to-
month. I have no savings
and I just want to get my
home back," Hand pas-
sionately explained.
Hand further dis-
closed that he was a
Vietnam veteran, living
with his wife, Judy, and
granddaughter, Anna
Ramirez (12), who is in
their care. "I don't de-
serve to be homeless,"
he added.
According to the
county fee schedule,
Hand would be responsi-
ble to pay:
$150 fee "Zoning
Compliance/Develop-
ment Permit: Swap out
an existing dwelling
within one year."
$155 fee "Move on
Permit: Singlewide."
$55 fee "To put mo-
bile home on property:
On used only prein-
spection fee."
$20 fee "Driveway
Permit: Existing."


qw wo- ii

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis October 7, 2009
Francis and Judy Hand appealed to the county
commission regarding $380 in fees they would have
to pay to put a trailer on their property to replace the
one they lost in a recent fire.


These four fees,
which total $380, do not
have provisions to be
waived for hardship, al-
though it was apparent
from the comments of
commissioners and
counsel they wanted to
help. In fact, counsel
noted that future provi-
sions could be intro-
duced for such cases;
however, a structured
process would be appro-
priate to maintain con-
sistency and fairness
going forward. It could
not therefore be accom-
plished on the spot.
In the meantime,
commissioners made in-
quiries and recommen-
dations regarding local
agencies, churches and
help lines the Hand's


could contact for assis-
tance, including the lo-
cal Veterans Affairs
Office. Currently, the
family is living in a mo-
tel room they have for a
few more days until
something can be done.
The other trailer is
ready to be placed on the
property.
Although they did
not ask for donations,
those able and willing to
assist the Hands are
compassionately urged
to do so. Their home ad-
dress is 415 SW Wabasso
Terrace in Greenville.
They can be reached by
phone at (850) 948-4501.
Michael Curtis can
be reached at
michael@greenepublishi
ng.com.


Woman Critically


Injured In Wreck


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A Madison woman
was critically injured in
a wreck on NE Country
Kitchen Road on Mon-
day, Oct. 5, at 2:10 p.m.
According to a Flori-
da Highway Patrol re-
port, Florence A. Bishop,
60, of Madison, was trav-
eling north on NE Coun-
try Kitchen Road.
It was raining at the
time and water was
standing on the roadway
in the northbound lane.
The right side tires of
Bishop's 1985 Dodge
sedan struck the stand-
ing water, causing the
car to veer sharply to the
left.
Bishop lost control


of her car and traveled Memorial Hospital by
onto the west shoulder, Madison County EMS.
through a ditch and col- Units from EMS,
lided the front into a Madison Fire and Rescue
tree. and the Madison County
Bishop was trans- Sheriff's Office assisted
ported to the Tallahassee at the scene.

Faith Baptist Youth Holding

Car Wash Fundraiser
Faith Baptist Youth are sponsoring a car wash
this Saturday from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. in the CVS park-
ing lot.
The money raised at this car wash will be used to
fund and support Operation Christmas Child. Opera-
tion Christmas Child is a ministry of Franklin Gra-
ham that provides gifts to needy children around the
world who otherwise would never receive a Christmas
gift on Christmas day.
Not only will they receive a gift but a tract as well,
sharing the Gospel of Jesus Christ in their native lan-
guage. So, go on out Saturday and get your car washed.


Arrests Made

Following

Home Invasion
Madison County Sheriff Ben Stewart reports
that on Tuesday, Oct. 6, at approximately 10 p.m.,
Madison County Sheriff's Office dispatch received a
report of a home invasion rob-
bery with a firearm on Cole- "
man Avenue. Madison County ... '
Sheriff's Office deputies and
officers with the Madison Po-
lice Department immediately
responded to the location.
Deputy Sheriff Jarrod
Lauth was first to arrive at the Ezell Stephens
residence and met with the vic-
tims. The victims disclosed o-
that two black males forced en- nu
try into their home at gunpoint _
and demanded money The vic-
tims complied and the suspects
fled the area. The victims pro- ,, o
vided a detailed description of \
the suspects and Deputy Sher- -
iff Lauth immediately radioed Roberto Rodrigues
the descriptions to additional
responding officers.
A witness who was monitoring the radio fre-
quency also heard the description and observed two
black males fitting the description walking at road-
side near their residence and notified the deputies.
Deputy Sheriff Sergeant Dennis Pitts and Madi-
son Police Department Officer Eric Gilbert located
the two black males walking on the roadside at the
intersection of Bunker and Sullivan Streets. Deputy
Sheriff Dennis Pitts and Officer Gilbert confirmed
the description and detained the suspects for possi-
ble identification.
The two black males were positively identified
Please see Home Invasion, Page 4A


Bembry Sponsors Bill To


Jeuert Vehicle Fee Increases
Representative Leonard Bembry is a primary
sponsor of House Bill 99 that seeks to eliminate ve-
hicle fee increases approved during the 2009 Legisla-
tive Session.
During the 2009 Legislative Session, the Florida
Legislature struggled with a large budget shortfall
in the state budget. Law-
makers, including State
Representative Leonard Be-
mbry, pushed for tax reform
and greater budget increase
restraints. Unfortunately

voted to increase taxes, in-
stead, to meet state needs by
raising fees associated with
basic vehicle ownership.
Bembry said "I under-
stand the financial strug-
gles that many of you are Representative
facing as you maintain Leonard Bembry
your homes, farms and small businesses during the
current recession and I am deeply concerned that
fee increases will have a very negative effect on our
efforts to financially recover and grow our econo-
my"
Lawmakers who supported the fee increases ar-
gued that some fees haven't been increased in many
years. While that may be the case, increases they ap-
proved are sudden and sharp. The cost of a Florida
Please see Bembry, Page 4A


commissioners

9Pass qbe cgavel


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, October 7, 2009
The County Commissioner meeting of Oct. 7
opened with Commissioner Wayne Vickers (left)
passing the gavel to Commissioner Justin Hamrick,
who will Chair the board for the next fiscal year.


IndexLocl Wethe


Around Madison
Church
Classifieds/Legals
Obituaries


2 Sections, 28 Pages
5 -8A Outdoors
9A School
14-15A Sports
5A Turn Back Time


11A Fri
10A 10/9
12-13A Intervals of clouds and sunshine.
7A


Sat 89/69 "-_
10/10
Partly cloudy. Highs in the upper
80s and lows in the upper 60s.


Sun 85/68
10/11
Scattered thunderstorms possible.


Mon 83/59
10/12 --
Scattered thunderstorms. Highs in
the low 80s and lows in the upper
50s.


MPPO OA


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2A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com




Uicwpoints & Opinions


Friday, October 9, 2009


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


Coming Home

This Sunday, Oct. 11, will be homecoming at
Midway Church of God. The homecoming marks
the beginning of the church's 75th year of exis-
tence.
I have attended the church for about nine years
now. During those nine years, I have seen myself
grow spiritually more than ever before. I've also
seen my sister, Abbie, become more vibrant mental-
ly and physically.
Many people in the church have been there to
help my family when we've needed their prayers
and support.
Brother Retis Flowers, the pastor of the church,
and his wife, Janice, are true beacons, who are
there when you need them. When my brother, Dan-
ny, was undergoing heart surgery, they made the ef-
fort to go sit with the family during that time.
Sunday is a time of renewal in our faith. Once
again, we return home to a place we've been before.
We will get to see old friends as well as new friends.
I hope to see you there. The day begins with a
short performance by the Gaddis Family, followed
by a combined Sunday School; taught by Brother
Flowers. Morning worship will start at 11 a.m. with
some more singing and then preaching. Following
morning worship, dinner on the church grounds
will be served and then there will be an afternoon
concert by the Gaddis Family I'm sure that you will
enjoy it.


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How a "Public Option"
Can Eventually Leave Consumers Without Options
During his address to the joint session of Congress Schoen & Berland and the AARP, only 37 percent of
President made it clear that the "public option" is Americans could correctly define the term "public op-
1 on the table for this health care reform plan. He tion" on a multiple choice questionnaire.
ted, "But an additional step we can take to keep in- Unfortunately, many in Washington do know how
-ance companies honest is by making a not-for-profit a public option works. In a July interview with a sin-
blic option available in the insurance exchange...It gle-payer supporter, Congressman Barney Frank ad-
uld only be an option for those who don't have in- mitted that the public option is just a tool to achieve a
*ance," or in other words, an "insurer of last resort." solely government-run system. He said, "I think that if
Midway through his speech, the President noted we get a good public option it could lead to single-pay-
t, currently, a majority of Americans are in favor of er and that is the best way to reach single-payer. Saying
public option. But, do Americans really know what a you'll do nothing till you get single-payer is a sure way
blic option is? In a recent poll released by Penn, never to get it...I think the best way we're going to get
yn Fl uirsingle-payer, the only way, is to have a public option
I'1 M y 0Fellow H un ers... and demonstrate the strength of its power." This is a
troubling statement and reveals the true expectations
I know you are as ex- stops a day to pick up some politicians have of the public option.
ed as I am or maybe empty corn bags off the This plan should sound eerily familiar to Floridi-
re about hunting sea- side of the road. I know ans. In 2007 Governor Crist called for a special session
opening up. We wait allot of us don't realize to deal with the property insurance market after the
year for the chance to they are gone till it's to devastating 2004 and 2005 hurricane seasons. It was at
a shot at that big late but I ask ourselves to this time when the state-run "insurer of last resort,"
ck. We also work very make the extra efforts to Citizens Property Insurance Corporation was allowed
rd preparing for the keep the bags from trash- to "compete" with private insurers, while at the same
ison creating food ing the side of our roads. time having their rates suppressed by statute. Armed
ts setting out mineral We are a small town but with the advantage of governmental price controls,
cks and clearing areas when visited those who similar to what would be in place with a health insur-
make our hunt more come never forget the ance public option, Citizens rapidly gained a third of
oyable. I myself have beautiful place they will the entire property insurance market in Florida. This
y lived in Madison for always adore for its small placed private policy holders on the hook because the
D years but have been country town. I will con- state now has the ability to levy massive assessments
ming here for about tinue to do my part as I on private policy holders and even auto policies if even
years and absolutely ask everyone for the a moderate storm hits a well-populated area of the
ild find no more enjoy- same. Keep Madison state. Along with overly strict rate regulations, this
e or beautiful country beautiful there's no other now uncompetitive market forced Florida's largest pri-
reside. Now with that place like it vate property insurer to make the decision to leave the
d I for several weeks Thank you state because it was simply no longer profitable. This is
w make one or two Alan Pouliotte a gloomy sign for the rest of the private property in-
surers and policyholders in
Florida.
Overall opposition to
the health care reform plan
has now risen to 53 percent
according to Rasmussen
tracking polls. It should
also come as no surprise
that support for the public
option portion is quickly
losing steam as well, now
that voters are becoming
more educated about the
"power" that Congressman
Frank was referring to. If
the Senate decides to force
this plan through by using
the budget reconciliation
process which lowers the
necessary votes for pas-
sage, it will be a clear sign
that they have disregarded
Americans' call to take a
more thorough approach.
To meaningfully re-
form our health care sys-
tem we need to give
individuals more control of
their own health insurance
policies. Allowing the tax
deduction that currently
goes to employers to go di-
rectly to the consumer
would be a giant step in the
right direction. This would
give the individual a more
transparent view of what
health insurance policies
actually cost and create in-
centives for living a health-
ier lifestyle.
Once this transition
has taken place, other im-
EMBARQ and CenturyTel are joining forces to become portant changes could be
made to further reduce cost
CenturyLink, one premier broadband, entertainment and and improve care such as
allowing interstate pur-
voice leader connecting the nation to what matters chasing of insurance plans,
reducing the number of
most your life and your work. This is a new company. mandated benefits that in-
surers are required to cov-
A company from which you can expect even more er, reallocating a large
portion of Medicaid spend-
reliable service with limitless possibilities to come. In ing into simple vouchers so
recipients can purchase
the end, the strongest and most important connection their own plans, and finally,
reforming medical mal-
we can make is with you. practice laws.
The market distortion
caused by Florida's experi-
To see how we connect, visit centurylink.com meant with a property in-
surance public option
should serve as a powerful
warning to Washington as
health insurance reforms
are considered. We simply
cannot risk turning control
over health care to the gov-
S TM ernment. As Benjamin
& AFranklin once said, "They
:who can give up essential
liberty to obtain a little
temporary safety, deserve
Ce ntu ryLink k' neither liberty nor safety."
Thomas Perrin

Thomas M. Perrin is the Di-
rector of Public Affairs at The


James Madison Institute, a non-
profit, non-partisan public policy
research organization based in Tal-
i CenturyTel are trademarks of CenturyTel, Inc lahassee.


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Friday, October 9, 2009


www.greenepublishing.com




Iicwpoints & Opinions


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


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


It's All About American Responsibility


I am a 51-year-old
wife, mother, and grand-
mother. I enjoy the time
I spend with my family.
Lately I have been remi-
niscing about the years
gone by Perhaps it has
to do with my age or per-
haps it has more to do
with my children and
grandchildren.
When I think back I
remember my school
days and the lessons
taught. The values I
learned from my par-
ents, grandparents and
teachers who I looked up
to. They taught me to re-
spect my elders, which I
have done and will al-
ways do. They taught me
to respect the flag of our
great nation, again I
have and always will.
They taught me that war
isn't about killing, but
about freedom. They
taught me about our na-
tion's government struc-
ture and how it was
meant to work. They
taught me that one of
my greatest freedoms is
my ability to vote. They
taught me that there is a
difference between right
and wrong, compassion
and pity, charity and
malevolence. They
taught me about past


Presidents, good, not so
good and some that his-
tory recalls as being
great. They taught me
not to judge others, but
to judge myself. They
taught me to accept the
differences in others.
They taught me that any
one person has the abili-
ty to be great. They
taught me that it is not
the color of one's skin
that makes them who
they are, but it is values
and morals they hold.
They taught me that
nothing in life is free, in-
cluding freedom. I could
go on, but I won't bore
you to much more.
The 1960s for me
were not much more
than a young child play-
ing and learning. How-
ever I do remember a
day when my mother
cried as she watched a
horse drawn carriage
with a flag draped box
on our black and white
TV. During the 1970s I re-
member the long lines
waiting for gas that
were rationed accord-
ing to our tag numbers.
We learned that the
press had a power of
truth that could take
down a President.
The 1980s brought better


Pioneer Excavating
& Tractor Service


Small Site Clearing
Home Site Preparation
Fence Rows Small Fields
Culverts Ponds Fill Dirt
Paul Kinsley

orida Press Assoc, o

2008

Award Winning Newspaper

'Che fla~ison

entetprise-Recother

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.

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
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
and Jeanette Dunn taxes included)


-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity."
The laOison Enterptise-Recotert
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.


days for many. They
showed us that a movie
star could be President.
The immigration laws
were lazed. In the 1990s
we learned different
meanings for sex. We
learned about deficits
and balanced budgets.
The media changed and
ratings became more
important than the
truth. Here we are in
2000s and media has loss
track of truth all togeth-
er. It is more important
to tell their listeners
what they want us to
hear, then the facts. We
have a government that
is far from what our
fore-fathers meant it to
be.
I sometimes feel as
my mother did the day
she watched that horse
drawn carriage on TV. I
am sad because we have
lost something great. We
have lost our way. We no
longer help our neigh-
bor, our real neighbors.
We no longer fix any-
thing, we just throw it
away and buy a new one.
We no longer practice
personal responsibility
We expect to be cared
for. We have become lazy
We blame our problems
on others. We no longer
give a hand up, just hand
outs. We don't encour-
age bettering ones self,
just the opposite. Our
government is corrupt
and greedy They act in
their own interest, not
those to whom they
serve. George Washing-
ton is the only President


who did not blame the
previous administration
for his troubles Author
unknown. Candidates
know what they are tak-
ing on and blaming the
previous administration
when they take office is
nothing more than a
cop-out. The media ser-
vices report based upon
their personal views, in-
stead of the facts and
truths. With every thing
that the government
gives us, we loose a little
more of our freedom.
We need less gov-
ernment, not more. We
need truth and facts
from our media sources,
not their versions of the
truth. We need more per-
sonal responsibility, not
more blaming others.
We need to be good
neighbors, not just wave
as you pass by We need
to judge ourselves, not
others. We need to be
good people. We need to
cherish freedom and
know that it can be tak-
en away We need to re-
member what is
important in our lives.
For me it is my family.
My husband who ac-
cepts me and all my
faults and loves me com-
pletely. My children who
have grown into adults,
learning their own
lessons. They are di-
verse in the way they
think, their likes and
dislikes and those they
chose to spend their
lives with. I love them
dearly, all 4 of them.
They are this nations


caretakers. Then there
are my grandchildren.
They are innocent,
unique, funny and
smart. They too are
learning the lessons that
will help mold them into
the adults they will be-
come. They will care for
this nation in the com-
ing years. The lessons
they today will impact
our nation in the future.
I hope there will be a na-
tion for them to be a part
of.
Yes, I am sad. I am
fearful. Our problem
within our government
is not about Democrats
vs. Republicans. It in-
volves all parties and no
parties. It's about all


Americans becoming re-
sponsible. It's about
knowing who you vote
for and holding them re-
sponsible for their ac-
tions or inactions. I am a
PROUD American. I am
a Democrat whose has
been labeled a right
wing extremist, un-
American, and other la-
bels. What I am is a wife,
mother and grandmoth-
er who hold my family
close in my heart. Who
cares for my neighbors
and friends. I am me
who hopes for better
days for those I love and
the rest of the American
who find themselves
sad.
Penny McCann


Feelings Toward

The Miss Perfect

Beauty Pageant
I will preface my remarks by saying that I un-
derstand that the "Little Mr. and Misses Perfect
Pageant" is for charity That said, let me share my
feelings with you and your readers.
When I read the name of the pageant and about
the categories, the word "perfect" kept jumping out
at me. Perfect face, perfect smile, perfect eyes, etc. I
wonder how this makes all the imperfect boys and
girls out there feel? The boy with the slightly
crooked teeth, the girl with the nose a little large, the
ones who were born with disabilities. How about all
those children whose parents aren't able to buy the
"perfect" dress or the "perfect" shoes or the "perfect"
hairdo or haircut? I hope that their self esteem is
not damaged by all this fakery
Seems to me that the only perfect person that
God created was Jesus Christ, and I don't remember
reading that He entered a pageant.
Just my opinion,
Brian Leonardson


- t's Time For Pumpkins -


Each season always
brings a change of food to
the table and October brings
pumpkins. During the
month of October, 80 per-
cent of the pumpkin supply
is harvested in the United
States. You see them every-
where this time of year, they
are in the grocery stores, at


road side stands and many organizations sell them
for a fund raising project. We carve faces on them or
display several for Fall decorations. Pumpkins are a
member of the squash family; these bold colored
vegetables can only mean that Halloween and
Thanksgiving are around the corner.
The one thing many people overlook about the
pumpkin is the food value of the pulp. That's the in-
side of the pumpkin you often throw away when you
carve a face on the front. The bright orange color is
an indication that pumpkin is loaded with beta-
carotene. An important antioxidant, beta-carotene
is converted to vitamin A in the body that has many
functions for health.
We often associate pumpkins with pies, but
there are many other uses for pumpkin. They can
be used in any recipe for winter squash such as
acorn or butternut. Try combining pumpkin with
potatoes in your favorite casserole. Add pumpkin
puree to your pancake mix or use in muffins and
sweet breads. You can even make pumpkin soup and
the seeds can be roasted and eaten for a snack.
Extension Specialists suggest when selecting a
pumpkin, look for one with a 1 to 2 inch stem. It
should feel heavy and be free of blemishes and soft
spots. Smaller pumpkins are better for eating, they
are more flavorful and don't have a stingy texture. A
lopsided pumpkin is not necessarily a bad choice, so
don't pass them up. Since pumpkin is highly perish-
able, it must be cooked the same day it is cut open.
The orange flesh has a tendency to develop a black
mold.
Pumpkin can be cooked on the stovetop, in the
oven or microwave. Each method takes a different
time, but all produce a cooked product. For use in a
variety of recipes, puree will freeze well. To make
puree, once your pumpkin is cooked, cool it enough
to handle and remove the peel using a small sharp
knife then put the peeled pumpkin in a food proces-
sor. One pound of raw, untrimmed pumpkin will
make one cup of finished pumpkin puree. To freeze,
measure cooled puree into one cup portions and
place in freezer containers, leaving 12 inch head-
space. Label, date and freeze, it will keep up to one
year. Use the puree in any recipe that calls for solid
pack canned pumpkin.
Pumpkin can be processed in canning jars, but
you must cut the flesh into 1 inch cubes. It is rec-
ommended that you not process mashed or pureed
pumpkin in a canner. Pumpkin must be processed
in a pressure canner. If you are interested in re-
ceiving safe canning or freezing instructions, call
the Extension office and we will be glad to send you


the information.
The University of
itI .: Florida/IFAS Extension
Si Madison County is an
ice Equal Employment Op-
portunity Affirmative
aS I Action Employer autho-
rized to provide re-
search, educational
information and other
services only to individuals and institutions that
function without regard to race, color, sex, age,
handicap or national origin.


What A Beautiful World!

I've never thought I had any artistic ability -
that is, not the da Vinci or Renoir nor Whistler type,
nor even Grandma Moses, but for the past couple of
years, I've felt a desire to and a wish that I could put
on an artist's canvas my poor version of what the
greatest artist of all has put on the canvas which
contains our earth and sky
Today especially was one of those days. As I sat
and gazed up at a beautiful cerulean sky, I saw a love-
ly work of art broad, masterful strokes swept
across it in shades of palest to brightest white. Yes,
there are various shades of white.
Mixed all along on this masterpiece were stac-
cato daubs of the artist's brush and other oddly
beautiful touches added in. The finished canvas no
earthly artist can ever duplicate. We mortals can ad-
mire the Heavenly Artist's masterpieces every day
and, like snowflakes, no one is ever duplicated.
Aren't we the lucky ones?
The following is a little essay I wrote during my
first semester English class at NFJC in 1971:
Sunrise Soliloquy
Such a beautiful morning! An orchestral back-
ground of birdsong permeates the atmosphere as the
Great Artist of the Heavens places a glowing orange
orb on the very edge of a great expanse of sky-blue
canvas and begins the Masterpieces of the Day. The
green-carpeted pastures are dotted with the sunshine
of daisies and buttercups. Adjacent woods blossom
with fragrant dogwood, interlaced with green climb-
ing foliage. A veritable mass of perfumed color gently
caresses the senses. This pastoral panorama is of
ever-recurring amazement to the sensitive mind as the
capricious sprite of spring bursts forth each year
Fall has its own style of loveliness, too. Enjoy it.
Happy birthday, Vicki Langford. Love, Mama.


SPPO OAR


BLACK


r
IMadison Coun
Extension Serv

Diann Dougl
Guest Columnist






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www.greenepublishing.com




ContinuO) From Front pagc


Friday, October 9, 2009


Wastewater

cont from Page 1A


personal experiences
from other towns where
the same effort led to
huge cost overruns.
Again though, these
comments were deliv-
ered thoughtfully. In
fact, one resident who
acknowledged how hot
he had been along this
process, actually quoted
from the book of
Proverbs stating the im-
portance of being a good
neighbor.
In later discussion
with town management,
the following prominent
objections (0) and re-
sponses (R) were noted:

0: The majority of
residents opposed the
project.
R: A survey conduct-
ed by several residents
opposing the project
showed more residents
were against the project,
although questions
arose regarding why
residents would or
would not participate,
and how supporters of
projects are typically
less vocal than oppo-
nents. Beyond that, it
was also noted that
council members are
duly elected to make
these types of decisions,
even those facing unpop-
ular replies when they
feel it is in the overall
best interest of the com-
munity. Town counsel
noted that a republic
government structure is
designed that way.

0: Lee is a poor com-
munity with many on
fixed incomes who can't
afford the additional


$30-40 per month for
wastewater
R: Septic Systems
are not free systems ei-
ther and many Lee sep-
tic systems are well past
their life expectancy (18
years), which inspection
would detect. So, al-
though many residents
do not maintain their
systems properly, and
are therefore not paying
anything for their up-
keep, this is inappropri-
ate and a hazard to the
community and should
be required, regardless
of income. These costs
over time, especially
with the cost of major
repairs or replacement
to remain in code, would
total in the thousands.
Health officials stated
that as an estimated one
in 10 septic systems in
Lee is failing, although
the owner might consid-
er them functional. The
weather and water table
amplifies the situation.

0: Those with com-
mercial interests, in-
cluding the trailer park,
stand to benefit greatly
from the wastewater
project.
R: It was noted that
the trailer park did have
prior septic issues, but
that ultimately they
have been addressed,
and that no council
member or town man-
agement has commer-
cial interests that derive
a unique benefit from
the wastewater project.

0: Pine Trace subdi-
vision deserves to be in-
cluded in the
wastewater project.


R: It was stated that
it would cost almost one
million dollars to serve
Pine Trace alone, which
equates to over $40,000
per home. Comparative-
ly, this is simply too ex-
pensive considering the
number of homes in oth-
er zones that can be
served for the same
money.

0: This is just anoth-
er example of govern-
ment telling people what
to do and spending mon-
ey they don't have, while
putting a million-dollar
burden on the town.
R: Representatives
from the DEP noted that
the 75 percent grant Lee
is receiving is rare and
that obtaining this high
level of grant funding
anytime in the near fu-
ture would be virtually
impossible. That said,
one council member
who approved the pro-
ject firmly declared his
dislike for the DEP, and
any government man-
dated action for that
matter. In the end
though, it was deter-
mined that the 25 per-
cent loan applied to the
cost of wastewater at av-
erage usage would be
less than $40 per month,
worse case scenario,
which was good for the
community.

0: Those earning
over a stated level,
which includes approxi-
mately 30 percent of res-
idents, would have to
pay several thousand
dollars to dispose (flush
and crush) their exist-
ing septic system.
R: According to the
governor's office, town
council has the option of
obtaining a loan that
would cover all remain-


ing residents to hook
into the wastewater sys-
tem at no charge. This
would add between $2
and $3.75 per month de-
pending on the number
of residents using the
new system, which is an
anticipated option so
that all residents on the
system shoulder a simi-
lar responsibility re-
gardless of income.

0: Communities in
Indiana, West Virginia
and Louisiana had simi-
lar wastewater efforts
break down, ultimately
costing residents two to
three times original pro-
jections. Plus, Lee is de-
pendent on the City of
Madison, who might
throw Lee to the curb in
the future.
R: It was agreed that
projects like these could
go bad, although the en-
gineer and contractor
who have performed
these types of services
for years stated the like-
lihood was negligible.
Several residents re-
called that similar feel-
ings were expressed
when the town con-
structed its water sys-
tem, which has worked
out well. Regarding
Madison, besides the
lighthearted comments
that many Madison resi-
dents and officials are
related to those in Lee, it
was also pointed out
that the state does not
permit such actions and
would intervene accord-
ingly should it arise.
Madison officials firmly
dismissed the sugges-
tion as well.

0: Residents might
lose their homes from
not paying their wa-
ter/wastewater bill.
R: State Homestead


Law protects homeown-
ers from foreclosure due
to utility liens.

Other issues arose,
and each was addressed,
although fear was still
expressed. As one oppo-


nent to the project so
passionately put it, "But
I hope I'm wrong."

Michael Curtis can
be reached at
michael@greenepublishi
ng.com.


Home Invasion
cont from Page 1A
by the victims and arrested and transported to the
Madison County Jail. Additional investigations dis-
covered items taken from the victims on the persons
of the two black males, as well as one subject having
cocaine in his possession. A complete search of the
scene and its entirety discovered the firearm at the
roadside where the two black males were first de-
tained by Deputy Pitts.
Arrested were the following:
Ezell Stephens, B/M, DOB: 02/04/1984 of Madi-
son. Charged: Home Invasion Robbery while Armed,
Possession of Cocaine.
Roberto Rodrigues, B/M, DOB: 11/24/1990, of
Monticello. Charged: Home Invasion Robbery while
Armed, Possession of Firearm with altered serial
number.

Bembry
cont from Page 1A

driver's license has doubled, and is now set at $48. It
will also cost $25 more each year to renew the regis-
tration on a medium-sized vehicle, bringing those
costs to nearly $72.
Representative Bembry is also concerned about
calls he has received from constituents who were un-
able to renew their tags or licenses within the short
timeframe allowed by the legislation.
There were many frustrated people in line at
each local motor vehicle and tax collectors' offices.
It's truly unfortunate that the Legislature gave such
a very narrow window of time for people to prepare
for this costly new burden.
"I will continue to work in Tallahassee to remove
waste and inefficiencies from the budget. I will sup-
port prioritized spending and adequate funding for
the basic needs and services of the citizens of our
state" said Representative Bembry
Representative Bembry signed House Bill 99 on
Wednesday. Under a letter sent by Representative
Ron Saunders, D-Key West, the legislation would "re-
vert vehicle registration and title fees and driver's li-
cense fee back to what they were before the passage
of Senate Bill 1778"
Bembry's Madison office can be contacted at
(850) 973-5360.


BUSINESS CARD Director


Tire &M uQI S'
c e n te r ;. .
106-4 E. -S 90"U

8ji3-Q3O3026




BnArnette
plunnbing & Vell Service
Drilling & Repairs
plumbing Repairs -Fimures'FauceL S
Se~er & %Vater Connections 'later Heater Repairs
Wells Drilled* Pumps Replaced
Tanks Replaced -All Repairs
carton Burnette 125 SW Shelby Ave.
M-.er plumser Mladison. FL 32340
850-973-1404 .

4 _


serving Madison, Jefferson,
Taylor & Lafayette Counties
Auto, Life, Health, Home


INU Freddy Pitts, Agency Manager
Jimmy King, Agent & Glen King, Agent
24/7 Claim Service: 233 W. Base St. Madison & 850-973-4071
1-866-275-7322 Freddy Pitts & Glen King, Agent
105 W. Anderson St. Monticello 850-997-2213
"Helping You Is Freddy Pitts & Ryan Perry, Agent
813 S. Wshington St. Perry 850-584-2371
What We Do Best." Lance Braswell. Agent
1 1: 1.,iil *I i I- 1i j *:)


si.ssyKilptrc ",
Piano voice organ Cello
Le,"O" giv en at F -.st Bapt1st Chtitrch ill
Lesss -r ,."11
Greenville. AjoIQd'-ys Da-i and Ev enii.
I U. Music Degree church, Mfusician
Reared School Teacher


p
S 6 SO S S


WI


II.
-, A

IC


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

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


*

Ewing Construction

ROOFING
New Homes Addillons Sun Rooms Screen Rooms
Caporls Decks Melal Roofs Shingle Roofs
Co'mci,..,cl f Re.en.If
State Certtfied Building Contractor and Roofing Contrac for
CBC a sN8 8CCCi 11-03 FIl
BEN EWING 850-971-5043 .


MPPO OA


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I






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Atouo Amaoison Countp


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


Virginia Louise
"Weazie"

Clark Harrison
Mrs. Virginia Louise
"Weazie" Clark Harrison
passed away quietly,
Monday, September 28,
at her home in Bartow
after a long illness.
Born on February 7,
1935 in Madison County
to Jim Glover Clark and
Laura Lou "Sweet" Blair,
Weazie grew up on the
family farm with her
brother, James "Jim"
and her sisters, Eliza-
beth (Almand), Dorothy
(Cochran now de-
ceased) and Shirley
(Heath now deceased).
After moving to Bartow,
she married a widower,
Mr. Van B. Harrison, in
1965 and together they
raised his three chil-
dren.
Memorial services
will be held for Louise at
the Garfield Church in
Bartow, where she was a
member, on Saturday,
October 3, 2009, at 10:30
a.m.
Weazie will be
missed by all who knew
and loved her.



Pauline
Strickland
Herring
Pauline Strickland
Herring was called home
to be with the Lord on
October 2, 2009.
She was born in 1916
in South Georgia and
resided recently in Mid-
dleburg.
Mrs. Herring is pre-
deceased by her hus-
band, Otis, and three
sons, Otis, Jr. (Louise),
Paul (Linda) and Steve
(Penny) and one daugh-
ter, Connie Wiggins. She
is survived by four
daughters, Nira (Sonny)
Culbertson, Jan (Ray)
Phillips, Cynthia (Bill)
Mouro and Nancy
(Robert) Turner, as well
as 13 grandchildren and
19 great-grandchildren.
Three brothers, Wal-
ter, Woodrow and Artis
John, as well as three sis-
ters, Elizabeth Maxwell,
Janie Hague and Irene
Smith, also predecease
her. Three sisters, Na-
dine Tison, Oveida
Hague and Madge Pen-
nington and many other
family and friends sur-
vive her.
A memorial service
will be held on Saturday,
October 10, at Pine
Grove Baptist Church,
4084 NE Rocky Ford
Road, Madison, FL 32340.
The service will be at 12
noon with the viewing
from 11 a.m. to 12.
In lieu of flowers, do-
nations may be made in
her honor to the Memor-
ial Fund of Pine Grove
Baptist Church, 4084 NE
Rocky Ford Road, Madi-
son, FL 32340 or the Com-
munity Hospice
Foundation at 4266 Sun-
beam Road, Jack-
sonville, FL 32257.


* ,


0,0 A, r0 ~Annannncc


October 10
Faith Baptist Youth
is sponsoring a car wash
this Saturday, October
10, from 10 a.m.-2 p.m., in
the CVS parking lot. The
money raised at this car
wash will be used to fund
and support of Opera-
tion Christmas Child.
October 11
The Bradys of Co-
lumbia, Alabama will be
in concert at Bible Deliv-
erance Church on Sun-
day evening, October 11,
at 6 p.m. Admission is
free, however a love of-
fering will be received
during the concert. For
more information,
please call (850) 251-7416
or (850) 464-0114.
October 11
Macedonia Baptist
Church is celebrating its
150th anniversary on Oc-
tober 11, at 11 a.m., with
Dr. Jerry Windsor of the
Florida Baptist Histori-
cal Society speaking.
There will be a covered
dish dinner following
the morning service.
October 12
Big Bend AHEC will
be at the Madison Senior
Citizens Center on Mon-
day, October 12, at 11 a.m.
Big Bend will be doing a
medicine review for se-
niors and will help se-
niors learn more about
their prescriptions and
to make sure they're cur-
rent. They will also give
a short presentation
about medicine.
October 14
The 55 Plus Club will
meet at the United
Methodist Cooperative
Community Center at 12
p.m. for a luncheon. The
United Methodist Coop-
erative Community Cen-
ter is located about 5
miles North on Highway
145 which is the corner
of Dill Street and High-
way 145. All seniors 55
years old and older and
of all faiths are welcome
to attend. The lunch is
free and there are no fees
of any kind.
October 15
Lee Elementary
School will be hosting its
Fall Festival on Thurs-
day, October 15, from 5-
7:30 p.m. Come out and
enjoy an afternoon of
food, fun and games.
October 16-17
The Madison County
High School Class of
1984 will host its 25 year
reunion on October 16-
17. Fellow classmates
are invited to join in the
gathering. Activities
will include enjoying
some good Cowboy foot-
ball on Friday night, a
family picnic on Satur-
day followed by a ban-
quet and dance Saturday
evening. For those who
remember the fantastic
time all had at the 20-yr
reunion, you know you
will not want to miss this
one. Register by October
9. For more information,
contact J.P. Maultsby at
(850) 973-8685.
October 17
Hickory Grove
Founder's Day is set for
Saturday October 17, on
the grounds of the Hick-
ory Grove United
Methodist Church. Come
out to experience the old
fashion way of living
and great gospel music.


Jerry Borgert Owner


S& Sons Painting, Inc

,: Family Owned and Operated
Interior/Exterior Caulking Waterproofing *
* Pressure Cleaning Spray Painting Faux Finishes Wood Repair#
Fence Painting Deck Restoration Roof Painting *
Email b-IntIng I I. I I I 509992


Christi Vickers and Tripp Rooks
Ricky and Beth Vickers of Dixie, Ga. announce
the engagement of their daughter, Christina DeLyn
Vickers, to Herschel (Tripp) Rooks, III, son of Her-
schel (Sonny) and Toby Rooks of Madison.
The bride-elect's maternal grandparents are
Mrs. Eloise Blanton and the late Mr. Ernie Blanton
of Valdosta. Her paternal grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. Raymond Vickers of Hahira.
Christi is a 2004 graduate of Lowndes High
School and attended Valdosta State University.
Christi is currently employed by the American Safe-
ty Institute, Inc., in Tallahassee.
The groom-elect's maternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Roger B. Goode of Crystal River. His
paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Herschel
Rooks of Madison.
Tripp is a 2004 graduate of Madison County
High School. He attended Valdosta Technical Insti-
tute and is currently attending North Florida Com-
munity College. Tripp is employed by Rooks Ranch.
A Fall 2010 wedding is planned.


Adams-Pres e


November W


Scott Presley and Angela Adams
Tom and Paula Adams of Cherry Lake are hap-
py to announce the engagement and upcoming mar-
riage of their daughter, Angela Maria Adams of
Cherry Lake, to Scott Raymond Presley of Live Oak.
Scott is the son of Leslie and Mary Ellen Presley of
Cordova Mines, Ontario, Canada.
Angela is the paternal granddaughter of the late
Robert Adams, Sr. and the late Maggie Mae Burnette
Adams of Lowndes County, Ga. She is the maternal
granddaughter of the late James Alfred Leonard, Sr.
and the late Joyce Virginia Hartsfield Leonard of
Tallahassee.
Scott is the paternal grandson of Doniver and
Ellen Presley of Ontario, Canada, both deceased. He
is the maternal grandson of Gerard and Nellie Dalle
of Rochester, New York, both deceased.
After a November 2009 wedding in Las Vegas,
Nev., the couple will reside in Cherry Lake.




erbours

Move-in Special




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Pro-rated Amount Waived
850-253-01 26

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Sanders Pike


To Wed

Kimberly Ann Angel is proud to announce the
marriage of her daughter, Lanee Ann Sanders to
Benjamin David Pike.
Lanee is the granddaughter of Andrew Kalley of
Fontana, California, and Ann Ganster, of Nashville,
Georgia.
Ben is the son of Raymond and Monica Pike of
Cherry Lake.
Their ceremony will be held at Madison First
Baptist Church on October 17, 2009, at 2:00 p.m. A
Formal reception will follow in the Fellowship Hall
immediately after the ceremony.
Friends of both the bride and groom are invited
to attend this joyous occasion.


Mc,4a#"gww aw4d AKeahe &Ia*/d

M, //i~kad and I~a 4clla vze





Ia/ee ~ ~ W 16 leJa4ieu//w

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6A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, October 9, 2009


Cass Burch

Process







































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Zurn Back ZimC


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


MAdison's WATER FAMINE ENds


Residents of Madison
and visitors to the town
notice the stand pipe
which majestically bor-
ders the south east quad-
rant of the Madison
County Courthouse. The
stand pipe was construct-
ed in 1894 and provided
water to Madison resi-
dents for a number of
years. In 1909, after experi-
encing a water shortage,
Madisonians woke one
Saturday morning to dis-
cover the stand pipe was
filled to overflowing. Be-
low is the story from the
October 21, 1909 edition of
the Enterprise-Recorder:
NO MORE WATER
FAMINE
Plenty of water now
for Madison people
For the First Time in
Many Months the Stand
Pipe of the Town is Filled
to Overflowing
There was a great deal
of excitement on the
streets Saturday and
many of the school chil-
dren rushed from the play-
ground up town to witness
the novel sight of recent
months, at least of an
overflowing stand pipe.
Nor was this all, for
bright and early Saturday
morning the water wagon
was parading the streets
and copious streams there
from laid the dust, which
had become almost intol-
erable. And the water wag-
on has been busy nearly
every day since in the
same good way for be it
known that Madison wa-
ter mains are now con-
stantly filled with fresh,
pure water and the im-


Pictured above is a copy of the
front page of The New Enterprise
from October 8, 1901. The newspaper
later merged with the Madison
Recorder and became the Enterprise-
Recorder. The big stories on the front
include a story about a proposed win-
ter street fair, farewell services for the
old First Methodist sanctuary, which


was moving into the current sanctu-
ary on Horry Street, the opening of
the school year for St. John's Semi-
nary and a story about the South Geor-
gia Railway Company recognizing
Greenville's hospitality for a barbecue
given by Col. E.E Hays in honor of the
first train of cars coming to Greenville
from Quitman, Ga.


ciT
A

- -~-


mense stand pipe is filled
at all times to the brim.
Nor is this all. A re-
porter visiting the pump-
ing house Saturday
afternoon found all of the
machinery at a standstill.
Not a piece was moving
and the attaches were en-
joying a much needed
respite from months of
constant toil and the ma-
chinery was cooling off af-
ter being ran almost
continuously for a period.
And the cause of it all was
that the new well put down


by the Electric Power co., again Saturday forenoon, beii
(which does the pumping and again about twelve o'- the
for the town) had been clock shut down because pub
connected to the pumps the pipe was full to over- sam
and a flow of more than flowing. From all indica- Che
three hundred gallons per tions, Madison people Sep
minute had been turned need have no fear of an-
into the mains and the other water famine any Che
standpipe. time soon, and lest there fror
The connections were be some who might have pan
made Friday and at four an idea that the water now
o'clock Saturday morning.


the night watchman tele-
phoned the plant that the
stand pipe was running
over. The machinery was
shut down and put to work


October 7, 1909
There is a good time i
for the people of Madison ai
good prizes for the best fid
the county who are expected
ticipate in the Fiddler's Con
to be given on Thanksgivin
Nov. 25, under the auspices
Madison Orchestra.
It is expected that trains
in operation by Nov. 15, fr
gusta, Ga. to Madison.
Porter Plant and Man
laughter spent Sunday at I
Hall with friends and relati
George A. Davis can
from Quincy and spent Su
home with his family.
October 7, 1949
The Madison High Sch
Devils returned to the winn
umn last Friday night wh
defeated a Crawfordville el
the score of 50-6.
Newly-elected Madisor
ty Farm Bureau officers are
Dickey president; Lamar I
vice-president; and M.C. Les
retary and treasurer. Di
elected were Pat Cantey
Graves, Paul Ragans, G.I. I
John Wilson, E.A. Alle
Lanier, R.M. Moore and M
Rains. Carl W Burnett, i
Farm Bureau secretary ai
surer, served as master o
monies and Ellis Coody re
president.
Messrs. Pat and Frank
Durward Smith and Thed F
left Tuesday by plane for Ne
where they are attending th
Series baseball games.
Sandy Howerton, young
Mr. and Mrs. T.M. Howerto
brated his sixth birthday
party last Thursday at his I
which were invited a nui
his school friends. The litt
enjoyed outdoor games.
were whistles and balloon
birthday cake was topped v
candles.
Sheriff Moore and depi
cently poured out 80 gal
moonshine, which had acc
ed in still seizures. A still
northern part of the courn
destroyed a few days ago, a
out west of Madison, togeth
eight barrels of mash.
October 9, 1959
A fire in the Madison
Training School boiler
caused by lightning resu
$4,500 in damage.
Broadus Willoughby is
ing a Realtors' Convention
sacola this weekend. He wil


ng furnished is not of parts 17.4 parts.
highest quality we "Composed of Calci-
ilish the analysis of um Carbide (lime)
ae made by the State "Sodium Chloride
'mist under the date of (salt)
t. 22. It is as follows: "Iron Oxide.
'Analysis by State "This is an unusually
mist Artesian Water pure artesian water with
m Madison Power Com- less than average amount
1y of mineral impurities.
"Total Solids per 1000 R.E. Rose, State Chemist."



}3as TInThe
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Alex H. Clem-
in store mons in Crestview.
nd some Dr. John Sands had the misfor-
dlers of tune Monday night to strike a sow
d to par- with his car north of town. The
vention front of the car was damaged con-
g night, siderably, in addition to loss of the
s of the animal.
The Lee basketball boys start-
s will be ed practicing this past week. The
-om Au- following boys have reported for
the 'A" team: Joey Johnson, Shelby
ton De- Mercer, Ray Williams, Robert
Moseley Stokes, Edgar Barrs and Billy
ves. Brown.
ne over
nday at October 10, 1969
Pvt. Eugene Dale Leslie,
USMC, is home on leave before re-
porting to his next assignment at
iool Red the Marine base at San Diego.
her'ss col- The Jimmie Earl Ragans fami-
en they ly was named the Farm Bureau
even by Farm Family of the Year at the an-
nual Farm Bureau meeting.
n Coun- Election managers for the Lee
Carroll voting precinct are E.W Smith, Jr.,
Patrick, clerk; Mellous Moore; Cecil Kent;
slie, sec- and WB. Ezell. In Winquepin, they
directors are Mrs. Zora Jones, clerk; Edgar
Charlie Barrs; Mrs. Cary Phillips; and
English, Willie Phillips.
n, P.K. The Madison Girls 4-H Club
irs. Lee has elected the following officers:
retiring Nina Reeves, President; Karen
nd trea- Swift, vice-president; Suzanne
)f cere- Bish, secretary; Elizabeth Jackson,
tired as reporter; and Mrs. Holbrook, adult
leader.
Cantey
Yraleigh October 12, 1979
w York, The Madison High Cougar's
.e World season record fell to 3-2 as they lost
on a touchdown pass with two min-
g son of utes remaining in the game to the
)n, cele- Rickards Redskins in Tallahassee
with a last Friday evening.
home to Twenty-four students from
mber of Madison Academy have made the
tile boys honor roll in the grading period for
Favors the first six weeks. They are Robin
ns. The Andrews, Liz Fraleigh, Ruth Ann
with six Bibb, Lawanda Coody, Kelle Dear-
ing, Angel Musser, John Arnold,
duties re- Allyson Gardner, Mary Bess John-
lons of son, Jeri Ann King, Glenn Strick-
umulat- land, Kathryn Bibb, Greg Gibson,
1 in the Michael Barry Kim Coleburn, Kel-
nty was ly McCard, Paula Stewart, Mandy
Ilso one Wood, Suzi Beggs, Carolina Brazil,
ler with Andy Daughtry, Todd Gordon,
John Grant and John Paul Maults-
by
Marine Staff Sgt. Naomi J.
County Coleman, daughter of James
room Stephens, has been promoted to her
ilted in present rank while serving at Ma-
rine Corps Air Station, Beautfort,
attend- S.C. A 1972 graduate of Madison
in Pen- High School, she joined the Marine
11 be the Corps in May 1972.


PPO OA


BLACK


What Was In The les 18 Years fl0


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MAGENTA


#iiu #newnew##


BLACK


8A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Atouno maaison Countp


Friday, October 9, 2009


Local Farm Bureau Agents


Honored At Convention


FLORIDA FARM
BUREAU INSURANCE
COMPANIES, in con-
junction with SOUTH-
ERN FARM BUREAU
LIFE INSURANCE
COMPANY, recently
held their Insurance
Agents' Convention at
World Golf Village in St.
Augustine, Fl.
Freddy Pitts and his
agents who represent
Jefferson, Lafayette,
Madison and Taylor
Counties, were recog-
nized for their many ac-
complishments for
insurance sales in 2008.
Here is a recap of
the numerous awards re-
ceived by the various
agents:

GLEN KING:
SOUTHERN FARM
BUREAU LIFE INSUR-
ANCE COMPANY
#14---NEW AGENT
OF THE YEAR
#7 out of 4200 agents
for life applications paid
for
FLORIDA FARM
BUREAU INSURANCE
COMPANY
#1-paid for life appli-
cations out of 220 agents
in Florida
#8---paid for premi-
um
#3---paid for volume
First runner up for
STATE ROOKIE OF THE
YEAR
#4-over all career
agent of the year

LANCE BRASWELL:
SOUTHERN FARM
BUREAU LIFE INSUR-
ANCE COMPANY


Photo submitted
Local Farm Bureau agents were recognized re-
cently during an insurance agents' Convention. Pic-
tured left to right are: Freddy Pitts, Lance Braswell,
Ryan Perry, Jimmy King, and Glen King.


#15-NEW AGENT
OF THE YEAR
FLORIDA FARM
BUREAU INSURANCE
COMPANY
#6-paid for premium
#1-paid for volume
2nd runner up for
STATE ROOKIE OF THE
YEAR
#10-over all career
agent of the year

JIMMY KING:
FLORIDA FARM
BUREAU INSURANCE
COMPANY
#6-over all career
agent of the year

FREDDY PITTS:
SOUTHERN FARM
BUREAU LIFE INSUR-
ANCE COMPANY
#1 out of 464 agen-
cies in division 4
FLORIDA FARM
BUREAU INSURANCE
COMPANY
#1 in the following
categories for District 1:
LIFE APPLICA-
TIONS
LIFE PREMIUM
LIFE VOLUME


ANNUITY PREMI-
UM
AWARDED DIS-
TRICT 1: AGENCY
MANAGER OF THE
YEAR
RECOGNIZED AND
RECEIVED AWARD
FOR #1 AGENCY MAN-
AGER OF THE YEAR
FOR THE ENTIRE
STATE OF FLORIDA

After the award cer-
emony, Freddy Pitts
commented that he has
the best agency force in
the entire Southern
Farm Bureau & Florida
Farm Bureau Insurance
companies. He went on
to say that what impress-
es him most about Jim-
my King, Glen King and
Lance Braswell is their
dedication and commit-
ment to taking care of
and serving the Farm
Bureau membership in
their respective coun-
ties.
Pitts also said that
he appreciates very
much the support he and
the agents receive from


all four of the county
Farm Bureau Board of
Directors and the great
office staff in each coun-
ty office. Consider the
fact that these are four
small rural counties,
this is a great accom-
plishment, but it takes a
team effort of everyone
pulling in the same di-
rection.
If you are looking
for an agent that will put
your best interests first,
please give Jimmy, Glen
or Lance a call. There is
also a new agent in Tay-
lor County, Ryan Perry
Ryan comes to Farm Bu-
reau highly recommend-
ed and is very well
thought of.
Give them a call and
let one of these agents
do an insurance review
for you today!!


FDOT Launching

Operation

To Target

Aggressive Drivers
Colonel David Dees, planned an aggressive en-
Director of the Florida forcement campaign to
Department of Trans- target these aggressive
portation's Office of Mo- drivers.
tor Carrier Compliance "Operation Safe Dri-
(OMCC) announces par- ver" is a weeklong event
ticipation in Operation where OMCC Officers
Safe Driver, which will will be out in full force
take place Sunday, Octo- performing driver safety
ber 18 through Saturday, inspections and targeting
October 24. unsafe driving habits on
Last year, nearly Florida's roadways.
200,000 people were in- "The emphasis of
jured in motor vehicle this week will be traffic
crashes in Florida, many enforcement," said Major
of which were the direct Clayton Tyson, comman-
result of unsafe or ag- der of Law Enforcement
gressive driving prac- Operations for the North-
tices by both passenger ern Region at OMCC. Of-
vehicle and commercial ficers will utilize both
vehicle drivers. OMCC, marked and unmarked
in partnership with the vehicles equipped with
Commercial Vehicle Safe- RADAR and Laser speed
ty Alliance (CVSA) has measurement devices to


concentrate on motorists
traveling at excessive


c-
e
s
r
a-
g
o
s-
a-
e
s
h
m
e
a-
ff

)
z

)


sS ott T -i aK speeds, unrestrained oc
t Acupants, unsafe lan
x .. changes, and violation
-_ of Florida's Move Ove
Law. Officers not on pa
trol will be conducting
outreach presentations t(
SJanuary 4" 195- Oto~ber 2 motor carriers and dis
we thought of you today tributing educational ma
uMt that is nothin-g new trials throughout th
nwe thought oif to L$esterday tctstate. Local media ha
Av-d WILL tomorrow too been invited to ride wit]
we thi A4 of o i-L, s ece officers to better inform
Av-d Mvake AV. ooutwardO show the public regarding th
For what it Veav-tto Lose yo- priority
ovay those who Love you- know For more informal
-evtevmberog yo- Ls easy tion, contact Lt. Jef
We do it everdaij Frost (Jeff.Frost
S -tsatheihent.nhe of LoSyVOLL ^ Dot.State.FL.US) at (85C
at WUL ,ve0 CwC$j245-7908, or Sgt. Arte
wiAth LoviVg vi-tevtor es, Lester (Artez.Lestero
yor FaniLy avod Friev-ods Dot.State.FL.US) at (850
527-1435.

Parenting Class Beginning

October 14 At Health Dept.


A new parenting
support group is start-
ing in Madison County
Beginning on Wednes-
day, October 14, anyone
in a parenting role will
have the opportunity to
participate in bi-weekly
group meetings with
other parents to ex-
change ideas, share in-
formation, develop and
practice new parenting


skills, learn about com-
munity resources, and
give and receive support.
Local parents and
parents-to-be recently
received training on the
Circle of Parents pro-
gram. Circle of Parents
is a growing national
network of twenty-nine
(29) statewide non-profit
organizations and
twelve (12) national par-


Popular Tampa a cappella group
to perform at NFCC


NFCC Artist

Series Presents

"Brotherhood"

Oct. 15
The North Florida Community College Artist
Series welcomes Brotherhood, an a cappella quartet
from Tampa, to the Van H. Priest Auditorium stage
on Thursday, Oct. 15 at 7 p.m. Back by popular de-
mand and singing classic songs from the 50s and 60s
and beyond, the Brotherhood performance promises
to be an outstanding night of entertainment. Enjoy
the harmonic voices of this talented group as they
sing such favorites as My Girl, Duke of Earl, Earth
Angel, Lean on Me, Under the Boardwalk, Blue
Moon, The Lion Sleeps Tonight, Goodnight Sweet-
heart and many more.
The music of Brotherhood is always pure vocal;
no instruments are used to create the unique blend
of voices and harmony The group, together since
1988, offers a mix of jazz, rock, pop, oldies, doo wop
and gospel music with crisp, ringing high notes and
earth shaking lows.
Each of the singers in Brotherhood teaches mu-
sic in the Tampa Bay area. The group has been rec-
ognized for their work in education and were the
first ever recipients, in Hillsborough County, of the
Superintendent's Award for Excellence, Dedication,
and Devotion in Education. They have sung for Pres-
idents and First Ladies, and have represented the
State of Florida in Washington D.C. as entertainers
at the Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts.
Don't miss the Brotherhood at NFCC's Van H.
Priest Auditorium on Oct. 15. Tickets are on sale
now at the NFCC College Advancement Office or call
(850) 973-1653. More information is also available at
www.nfcc.edu (search: Artist Series) or email Artist-
Series@nfcc.edu.


ent leaders that are dedi-
cated to using the mutu-
al self-help support
group model as a means
of preventing child
abuse and neglect and
strengthening families.
Groups are parent-
led with the support of a
trained group facilitator,
are conducted in a confi-
dential and non-judg-
mental manner, and are
free of charge. The
groups will be held on
the 2nd and 4th Wednes-
day of each month at
1:30 p.m. at the Madison
County Health Depart-
ment's Women's Health
Pavilion. For more infor-
mation, please contact
Healthy Start at 973-5000.


Nioru rlnua o riommuniu y college





Back by popular
** demand singing
popular songs from
the 50s, 60s and
beyond. Pure vocal;
d^ no instruments are
used to create the
unique blend of
voices and harmony.

Thurs, Oct. 15
7:00 p.m.
Van H. Priest Auditorium
Madison, Florida
Tickets on Sale Now!
$12 adults/S6 Child
UPCOMING SHOWS
11/19: DAVIS & DOW JAZZ
12/12: THE NUTCRACKER
WWW.NFCC.EDU
: I i


PPO OA


BLACK


Florida Coastal


Cardiology

293 West Base Street, Madison

(next to Capital City Bank)






SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL CARDIOLOGIST!

Get your Cardiology Care Locally In Madison


Do you have shortness of breath?

Do you have chest pains?

Do you have high blood pressure?

Do you have high cholesterol?

Do you have a family member

with heartproblems?

Do you have unexplained

dizziness or fatigue?

If you answered yes to any of the questions,
you may have heart or blood vessel problems
and may be at risk for a stroke
or a heart attack.

Heart Attacks and Strokes

can be Prevented!

Call 973-8600 to get an evaluation.

No referral necessary for most insurances.

You don't have to leave town to get your heart tests done!






MAGENTA


Friday, October 9, 2009


Eve Odd


www.greenepublishing.com

C)u Cb


BLACK


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


Mappeninq




Madison
First Baptist
Church

By Kristin Finney M-Pact Youth. The
"You have made youth ministry at our
known to me the path of church has been taken
life; you will fill me with over by Jim Carey, they
joy in your presence, meet every Wednesday
with eternal pleasures at at 6:15 p.m., and all are
your right hand." Psalm welcome to join. This
16:11 week Madison First Bap-
Sunday morning be- tist held our Pictorial Di-
gan with Debbie Bass rectory photo sessions.
singing a beautiful We would like to in-
piece with Dan Camp- vite you to join us for
bell and Lynne Sapp. our services! Our wor-
Heath Driggers then fol- ship schedule is as fol-
lowed with the offertory lows: Sunday School
prayer. The Worship 10-11 a.m.; Sunday
Choir sang "Goodbye Morning Worship, 11
World, Goodbye." Pastor a.m.-12 noon. Sunday
Ferrell's message came Evening Worship, 6-7
from 1 Peter 5 and He- p.m., followed by youth
brews 13:7. He spoke of dinner and fellowship
the responsibilities of a until 8 p.m. Wednesday
Pastor to a church. The evening services begin
three leading qualities at 6 p.m.for both the
of a Pastor are to be an adults and youth and
Elder, a Shepherd, and lasts until 8 p.m.
an overseer. This week we need
The following to pray for Billie Jean
events will be happen- Fuqua. She would also
ing for Madison First like to thank every one
Baptist in the coming of her friends and those
months: AWANA is be- in the church family
ing held every Wednes- who prayed for her dur-
day at 6 p.m. All ing her surgery and re-
students are welcome to cover.
be a part of AWANA or God Bless!


- S


VNCWcH


40 M
will 1
with
coming
TI
be the
day. T
brief
Famil
lowed


midway Church of God School for the adults, taught cert with the Gaddis Family
kick off its 75th year by Rev. Retis Flowers. will be performed in the af-
its 74th annual home- After that, morning wor- ternoon.
ig on Sunday, Oct. 11. ship will begin at 11 a.m. Midway Church of God
he Gaddis Family will The Gaddis Family will is located at 2485 SE Midway
e guest singers for the perform briefly before the Church Road, off County
thingss will start with a morning message. Road 255, south of Interstate
concert by the Gaddis Dinner on the grounds 10, Lee exit or off Highway
.y from 10-10:20 a.m., fol- will follow. 53, south of Interstate 10,
by a combined Sunday Afterwards, a full con- Madison exit.


What's Happening

At Faith?


Things are lovely
at Faith Baptist
Church as we enter
into an exciting fall
season. We have modi-
fied our Sunday morn-
ing worship service to
a blended style of wor-
ship. We still sing and
celebrate our tradi-
tional hymns while in-
corporating more
contemporary sounds
with the addition of a
praise team.
If you enjoy both
traditional and con-
temporary music,
come check us out.
Youth Pastor Jerry
Meeks has become a
very busy man since
coming on board. He
leads our ALIVE
Youth Ministry on
Sunday mornings and
on Sunday and
Wednesday evenings.
In addition, he is
training in the FAITH
Evangelism Ministry
on the second and
fourth Tuesday nights
in October and No-
vember starting at 5
p.m.
On the second and
fourth Thursday
nights, Pastor Meeks
is leading a special
Bible study entitled
"Every Young Man's
Battle" at 6:30 p.m.
Men of all ages are in-
vited to attend.
Our seniors will
be meeting this Tues-


day at 10 a.m. and they
always have some-
thing fun planned.
Their group is entitled
Fun After Fifty-Five
(FAFF) and they meet
to do crafts, special
projects, take trips and
enjoy good food and
fellowship. Though
the group is designed
for those over 55, Pas-
tors Redditt and
Meeks slip in for some
food and fellowship.
Come join them
and share the fun.
Speaking of Pas-
tor Redditt, he is con-
tinuing his Sunday
morning sermon se-
ries entitled "The
Road to Revival." We
are preparing for our
fall revival on Novem-
ber 6, 7 and 8. He is
challenging us to pre-
pare ourselves for a
mighty movement of
God by confessing hid-
den sins and striving
to live more holy lives
for the Lord.
In addition, Pastor
Redditt is conducting
an in-depth study on
Revelation on Sunday
nights and the third
and fourth Wednes-
days of the month.
A lot is happening
at Faith and we invite
you to come join us as
we honor our Lord and
Savior Jesus Christ.
Remember, Faith
is Fantastic!


m Would you like to give up the name tag
for a business card? Ready to sell that
ii ._ T % r ', - r . t. -r ,. '.,.-..
^^^'i'^^^k Chieck out Ilie Cla..itilid.; to)dci\

RY^^ MMIM l uiuB


MAPPO OA
MA M :-


BLACK


1 0


09&4"


r96"


Sexton's Tree Service, i6i6c


I


Zil 'Zolhort MeHitt, Tastor
1fai-t1i Zaptist Church







MAGENTA


10 A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Eve Odd


www.greenepublishing.com




Sc ool


BLACK


Friday, October 9, 2009


(o6y,% ^owty4Jo F IOO


Madison County
High School's 2008-09
Drum Major Theo
McGee is now stepping
high with FAMU's popu-
lar and well-disciplined
Marching 100s. Theo, a
beginning freshman at
the University, plays the
tenor saxophone for the
band. The band is under
the leadership of Dr. Ju-
lian White who is a true
believer of academics be-
ing the first and utmost
priority of any student.
The Marching 100s
are well known around
the country and have
participated in events
such as President Oba-
ma's 2009 Inauguration,
The President Inaugura-
tion Parades (1993 & 97),
CBS 2008, CNN 2008,
Sports Illustrated 1992 &
2008, ESPN Game Day
2008. They have also been
featured in Time Maga-
zine 2008, Super Bowl's
41 (2007) and 39 (2005), the
48th Annual Grammy
Awards (2006) and the
French Bicentennial
Bastille Day Parade 1989,
just to name a few.
Theo is the son of


The FAMU Marching 100 takes the field. Theo McGee
William Jr. & Lillian Rebecca and William Band Director at Madi- tor at MCHS, and the Go Rattlers! The Rat-
McGee and the grandson McGee Sr. son County Central many encouraging tlers will Strike...and
of the late Lillie B. Jack- Special thanks go School; Mr. Geoff Hill, FAMU Alumni of Madi- Strike...and STRIKE
son, Lonnie Davis, and out to Mr. Gary Gazlay, Band Director and Men- son County again!


~XW~ 5 6) ~1 ~HI ~T~''L0


By Fran Hunt
Special to the Madison
Enterprise-Recorder
This week is Home-
coming Week at Aucilla
Christian Academy and,
as is tradition, festivities
will continue throughout
the week, concluding with
the Homecoming game,
Friday night, against Ar-
lington Country Day
School.
Students are urged to
participate in the weekly
events, collecting points
for their representing
class with the ultimate
goal of being named "Spir-
it Award" winners.
The points for each
event will be added all
week, and the class that
has the most wins the
"Spirit Award," which is
announced at the Pep Ral-
ly Friday The Student
Council will host either a
pizza or an ice cream party
for the winning class in


the high school, and mid-
dle school. Points will be
awarded for each event
and tallied following the
scavenger hunt.
The festivities began
Monday Oct. 5 with "Paja-
ma Day" when students
attended school sporting
their favorite nighttime
wear and accessories.
Tuesday Oct, 6 was
"Camo Day" for students
Pre-K through 8 and Rat
Day for grades 9-12; and
younger students wore
their best camouflage
garb. Seniors met with
their "Rats" in the gym, to
dress them in costumes,
which they wore until
noon. Seniors and their
"Rats" were in class by first
period; and Wednesday,
Oct. 7 was Hick Day when
students dressed like their
favorite country hicks.
Thursday Oct. 8 was
"Class Theme Day," and
the Powder-Puff football


game began at 1:30 p.m.
At 1:09 p.m., students
went to the football field
where girls in grades nine
through 12 competed in
the annual "Powder Puff'
football game. The games
were held on a 35-minute
schedule and the fresh-
men played against the se-
niors, and the sophomores
played against the juniors.
The winners of each con-
test moved on to the cham-
pionship game. The
Warriors served as coach-
es for the event.
Friday Oct. 9 is Spirit
Day which begins with
grades nine through
twelve finishing their
floats on campus. Field
Day will start with a devo-
tion at approximately 10:15
a.m. Afterward, students
in grades seven through
twelve report to the Fel-
lowship of Christian Ath-
letes Field Day, which
features a collection of in-


dividual and group games
where various grades com-
pete in games, such as in
Dodge Ball, Ultimate Fris-
bee, Tug of War, Wheel of
Fortune, and the ever-pop-
ular Eating Contest.
After lunch, at 12:30
p.m., the entire school will
line the road in front of
the main building for the
Homecoming parade. The
elementary staff mem-
bers will judge the floats.
Following the parade,
students in grades seven
through twelve will as-
semble in the gym for the
annual Scavenger Hunt, at
1p.m. Students are encour-
aged to stuff their back-
packs with household and
school items, everything
from golf tees, to business
cards, to newspapers, to
old tests and report cards,
foreign money and cook-
ing utensils, and maybe
even a hub cap.
Following the Scav-
enger Hunt, the entire
school will congregate in
the gym for the annual Pep
Rally Winners of individ-


ual contests held through-
out the week will be
named, as well as the win-
ners of the "Spirit
Award," and the Court will
be recognized.
Class representatives
are: ninth grade, Ashli
Cline and Russell
Fraleigh; tenth grade, Vic-
ki Perry and Levi Cobb;
eleventh grade, Elizabeth
Riley and Clark Christy;
and senior representatives
from which the new home-
coming king and king will
be chosen, Ashlyn Mor-
gan, Sydney Plummer and
Katelyn Watts, and Wilson
Lewis, Koal Swann, and
Daniel Ward.
Aucilla current staff
members and past Alumni
are invited to attend the
annual Tailgate Party, 6:30
p.m. on the asphalt court
near the football field, pri-
or to the big game to enjoy
delicious finger foods and
fellowship. Each year, the
Tailgate Party draws ap-
proximately 50 attendees.
The Warriors will
host the Arlington Coun-


try Day School in the
Homecoming game at 7:30
p.m., and the opening cere-
mony will begin with the
introduction of the Home-
coming Court. The Home-
coming King and Queen
will be will be crowned
during the halftime cele-
bration.
Football Head Coach
Scott Scharinger invites
all male and female ath-
letes grades 8-12, and their
parents are invited to at-
tend a free NCAA Recruit-
ing Seminar, 6 p.m.,
Tuesday October 13, at the
Aucilla Football Field Sta-
dium.
The Seminar will
cover:
*Collegiate Athletic
Levels
*NCAA Eligibility
*College Athletic Re-
cruiting "Myths"
*Recruiting Phases
*Do's and Don'ts
*Exposure
*Information on
how to prepare for par-
ticipation at the col-
lege level.


Lee Elementary School Hosts Fall Festival


By Bryant Thigpen
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Lee Elementary
School is excited to an-
nounce the dates for the
2009 Fall Festival. On


Thursday October 15, little
Rockets will blast off to the
school for the festival
which starts at 5 p.m.
Lee Elementary in-
vites parents to come with


their children for a day of
fun. Food, fun and games
are on the agenda for the
festival.
For more information,
please call (850) 973-5030.


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Friday, October 9, 2009


Eve Odd


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Outooors


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Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11 A


Football season's in full swing, and the 2009-10
hunting season's starting to crank up. Archery sea-
son's been going on in most of the state, and in this
issue, I want to talk about three other seasons about
to start: crossbow, muzzleloading gun and the first
phase of dove.
Crossbow season occurs between archery and
muzzleloading gun seasons in the South and Central
hunting zones, lasting five days: Oct. 12-16 and Oct.
26-30, respectively In the Northwest zone, it comes in
later, on the Monday after Thanksgiving (Nov. 30),
and lasts one week through Dec. 6.
This season's for any hunter who'd like to use a
crossbow or continue using a bow on private lands.
This is not just for disabled hunters. Crossbow sea-
son doesn't apply to most wildlife management areas
(WMAs), however.
The most common game to take during crossbow
season will be deer and wild hog. Only bucks may be
taken, and one antler must be at least 5 inches long
above the hairline. The daily bag limit on antlered
deer is two. Wild hogs on private lands may, with
landowner permission, be hunted year-round with
no bag or size limits.
It's also legal to shoot gobblers and bearded
turkeys during crossbow season. Only one may be
taken per day, and there's a two-bird fall-season lim-
it. But you can't hunt turkeys in Holmes County dur-
ing the fall and winter.
Crossbows and bows must have a minimum
draw weight of 35 pounds, and hand-held releases on
bows are permitted. For hunting deer, hog and
turkey, broadheads must have at least two sharpened
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,
hunters may take resident game over feed such as
corn on private lands.
Some things you can't do during crossbow sea-
son include hunting deer, hog or turkey with dogs,
using explosive or drug-injecting arrows, and pos-


sessing firearms.
Immediately following the close of crossbow sea-
son in the South and Central hunting zones is the be-
ginning of muzzleloading gun season. Season dates
run Oct. 17-25 and Oct. 31 Nov. 8, respectively. Muz-
zleloading season comes in later in the Northwest
zone and runs Nov. 20-22.
During muzzleloading gun season, bows and
crossbows are legal methods of taking game on pri-
vate lands, along with muzzleloaders. On WMAs,
only muzzleloaders may be used.
Legal shooting hours are the same for muzzle-
loading gun season as crossbow season. And, legal
game, including bag limits and prohibited methods
for taking game, also are the same as crossbow sea-
son. Bag limits and antler/size restrictions for game
on WMAs can differ, so check the specifics of the
area before you hunt.
For hunting deer, muzzleloaders firing single
bullets must be at least .40-caliber. Guns firing two
or more balls must be 20-gauge or larger. You may
not use muzzleloaders with self-contained cartridge
ammunition capabilities or possess modern
firearms during muzzleloading gun season.
The first phase of the mourning and white-
winged dove season begins Oct. 3 and ends Oct. 26
statewide. Shooting hours during this first phase are
noon to sunset, and there's a 15-bird daily bag limit.
The only firearm you're allowed to hunt doves
with is a shotgun, but you can't use one larger than
a 10-gauge. Shotguns must be plugged to a three-
shell capacity (magazine and chamber combined).
You may hunt doves over an agricultural field, as
long as the crop's been planted and manipulated un-
der normal agricultural practices. However, it's
against the law to scatter agricultural products over
an area for the purpose of baiting.
Some things you can't do while dove hunting are
use rifles, pistols or crossbows; shoot from a moving
vehicle; or herd or drive doves with a vehicle.
In addition to a Florida hunting license, you'll


Tony Young
need a $5 crossbow permit to hunt during crossbow
season. A $5 muzzleloading gun permit is needed to
hunt during muzzleloader season, and you'll need a
no-cost migratory bird permit if you're going to
hunt doves. If you hunt on a WMA, you must have a
management area permit that costs $26.50.
All are available at county tax collectors' offices
or license agents or by calling toll-free 888-HUNT-
FLORIDA or clicking www.wildlifelicense.com/fl.
So, if you're going after that monster buck dur-
ing the crossbow and muzzleloading gun seasons, or
dove hunting with friends and family, I hope I've
helped explain the rules and regulations on some of


Florida's hunting sea-
sons.


"Deadliest Catch" Captains Join Florida Campaign To Promote

State's Fishing Heritage And Celebrate Seafood Month


Three of the world's
most recognizable com-
mercial fishing person-
alities are helping
Florida mark National
Seafood Month in Octo-
ber, and will soon be fea-
tured in a public
awareness campaign
promoting Florida
seafood products and the
"working waterfronts"
where the state's fishing
heritage is preserved
and cultivated.
Captains Sig Hansen
and Johnathan and
Andy Hillstrand --well
known to viewers of the
Discovery Channel's
wildly popular "Dead-
liest Catch" series about
Alaskan crab fishing in
the Bering Sea -- will ap-
pear in television spots
and other media promot-
ing Florida's fishing in-
dustry
Florida Agriculture
Commissioner Charles


H. Bronson, whose de-
partment promotes the
state's agriculture and
seafood industries and
helps administer the
state's Working Water-
fronts Program, said he
appreciates the popular
fishing celebrities' will-
ingness to assist with
Florida's efforts.
"Whether fishing in
subfreezing tempera-
tures in the Bering Sea
or in balmy waters off
the Florida coast, Amer-
ica's commercial fisher-
men understand the
hard work that goes into
bringing in their catch,"
Bronson said. "I'm de-
lighted that Sig,
Johnathan and Andy are
lending their status as
internationally known
fishing captains to help
us raise public aware-
ness of the important
contributions that Flori-
da's fishermen make to


our state and nation."
Bronson said that
Florida's fishing indus-
try has faced numerous
challenges in recent
years. He hopes that as
the public learns more
about Florida fishermen
and the struggles they
face to supply con-
sumers with quality
products, the more they
will ask for domestically
harvested seafood when
shopping or dining out.
"In recent years,
hurricanes have dam-
aged fishing fleets,
equipment and process-
ing infrastructure,
cheap seafood imports
have flooded U.S. mar-
kets, and soaring fuel
prices have drastically
increased our fisher-
men's cost of doing busi-
ness," Bronson said.
"But, even when faced
with this 'perfect storm'
of adversity, our state's
fishermen persevere.
Consumers can help by
always asking for Flori-
da-harvested seafood
products."
Florida's commer-
cial fishermen annually
harvest more than 83
million pounds of quali-
ty seafood and fishery
products with a dockside
value of more than $168
million. Florida leads


the U.S. in the number of
seafood processing busi-
nesses with 500. Anoth-
er 800 businesses buy
and sell seafood as dock-
side fish buyers, whole-
sale brokers, importers
or exporters. Retail and
restaurant sales of
Florida products total
$24 billion annually
The television pub-
lic service announce-
ments featuring the
three fishing captains
are expected to start air-
ing statewide in Decem-
ber. Images of Hansen,
captain of the "North-
western," and the Hill-
strand brothers,
co-captains of the "Time
Bandit," will also appear
in print and web-based
media.
In addition to pro-
motions featuring the
three fishing celebrities,
the Department of Agri-
culture and Consumer
Services is producing a
series of documentaries
about several of Flori-
da's working water-
fronts. The
extended-length HD
videos will detail the his-
torical development of
each area's commercial
fishing industry, pro-
mote tourism, and spot-
light the fishermen who
bring home Florida's


"Tastiest Catch." The
first video, titled "Flori-
da's Fishing Traditions:
Sebastian," will be re-
leased in October. Fu-
ture videos will feature
Cortez, Tarpon Springs,
Jacksonville, Des-
tin/Apalachicola, and
Miami/Keys.


Charter Bus
Day Trip to
Cedar Key
Seafood Festival
October 18
Includes charter boat tour of
Seahorse Key
and the iightriri:iu.e
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MAGENTA


12A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Eve Odd


www.greenepublishing.com




Sports


BLACK


Friday, October 9, 2009


JV Warriors Fall To Maclay 24-12


E! LLA





.'.


"' ;--
Greene Publis
Jared Jckson cuts to the outisde as he breaks free on a 35 yard run.


..<*..* . -* ....- ..- .. !.
--.
/
*- ..f .,<
"-'"- -*- ".- -- '.' = ^SiiM~ a--,"


Greene Publis


Tres Copeland of Greenville, attempts to elude a Maclay defender.


The Aucilla Christian Academy
junior varsity Warriors' football
team fell to Maclay 24-12, Oct. 1, to
stand 1-3 on the season. The young
Warriors went into the game with
hopes of balancing their record, but
that did not happen.
The first half of the game was
balanced ending 6-6, but the second
half ended with the Warriors suffer-
ing their third loss of the season.
Quarterback Hans Sorenson
completed five of 13 pass attempts
for 44 yards and rushed for 32 yards
and one touchdown.
Tres Copeland rushed for 89
R 0 10'!yards and one touchdown and made
one catch for a 5-yard gain.
hing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Greene, October 1, 2009 Jay Dickey was moved from the
line to the backfield, and rushed for
26 yards; Jared Jackson caught one
pass for a 33-yard gain; and Russell
Fraleigh advanced a kick return for
50 yards.
Sorenson led the defense with 7
tackles and 4 assists; Tanner Aman
and Cody Ledford each made 4 tack-
les; Copeland and Jared Jackson
each made one pass interception.
"The guys played with hearts, but
52were defeated by mistakes," said
Coach Derrick Burrus. "We had to
make some adjustments this week
S- ---- ,- -which really affected our game, but
'F in the end, mistakes cost us the
game."
The JV Warriors play their final
game of this season at home October
8 at 5:15 p.m. against North Florida
shing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Greene, October 1, 2009 Christian.


Local 2sidents Winning


Big In Pigskin Picks


By Bryant Thigpen
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Greene Publishing
looks forward every
week to bringing Madi-
son County residents lo-
cal news and
happenings from school
to around Madison, and
especially...sports.
Every year during foot-
ball season, Greene Pub-
lishing hosts Pigskin
Picks, which allows the
staff to interact with the
readers and have a little


On Thursday and
Friday, the picks start
rolling in. On Monday
morning, the picks are
graded and two lucky
winners are selected
each week. First place
winners have their
choice of a $20 check or
four movie tickets, and
second place winners re-
ceive two movie tickets.
The first place win-
ners of the pigskin
picks so far this year


are: Charles Gray, Char-
lie Brooks, Bill Turner
and Coleman Raines.
Taking home the
second place prize are:
Shelby Mercer, Mark
Gress, Justina Cone and
Shane Mercer.
Keep on playing and
send in your picks to
Greene Publishing, Inc.,
P.O. Box 772, Madison,
FL 32341. One may also
drop them off at the of-
fice located on Hwy 53
South in Madison.


Warriors Down St. John's

21-17 In Final Seconds


,
.... ............













^ \_ P




...... . .........
ii












Saint Leo University is a proven
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* Human Services Administration
* Business Administration with a
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* Criminal Justice


CLASSES FORMING NOW.
Registration in Progress
Classes Start October 19th

* Full-time students are eligible for
the Florida Resident Access Grant
(FRAG).
* Approved for VA Benefits/GI Bill


By Fran Hunt
Special to the Madison
Enterprise-Recorder
The Aucilla Christ-
ian Academy Varsity
Warriors football team
took their first win of
the season last week
against St. John's Coun-
try Day, coming back in
the final seconds to
cinch the win 21-17. Au-
cilla was down 17-0 to
district foe, St John's
Country Day, at the end
of the first quarter, but
the Warriors fought
back.
Quarterback Trent
Roberts threw a 21-yard
touchdown pass to tight
end Clark Christy for
the first ACA touch-
down in the third quar-
ter. In the fourth


quarter with time run-
ning down, full back
Todd McKenzie ran in
for the touchdown to
make it 17-14.
With just over a
minute to play, the War-
riors rallied one more
time.
Roberts scored on a
quarterback sneak to
put the Warriors ahead
and seal the victory.
"All of this was
made possible by the
outstanding play of the
defense," said Coach
Scott Scharinger.
Scharinger named
Roberts as the Offen-
sive Player of the
game. Roberts complet-
ed 11 of 19 pass at-
tempts for 91 yards and
1 touchdown. He also


rushed 8 times for 9
yards and 1 touchdown,
and on defense, he had 5
tackles, 4 sacks and 2
fumble recoveries.
Scharinger named
linebacker Tyler Evans
as the Defensive Player
of the game. He led the
defense with 13 tackles,
3 sacks, and 1 forced
fumble.
The next game slat-
ed for the Warriors is
Homecoming, 7:30 p.m.,
Friday, Oct. 9 against
Arlington Country Day
School of Jacksonville.
Warriors' fans are
encouraged to come out
to cheer the warriors
on to victory, and ob-
serve the crowning of
the 2009 Homecoming
Queen and her court.


SAINT LEO
UNIVERSITY
What you need for where you're going.
Founded in 1889
Saint Leo University admits students of any race, color, religion and national or ethnic origin.

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MAGENTA


Friday, October 9, 2009


Eve Odd


www.greenepublishing.com




Sports


BLACK


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A


The American Ken-
nel Club recently an-
nounced the winners of
the 2010 AKC Lifetime
Achievement Awards.
Madison resident
Jacquelyn (Jackie)
Mertens was one of the
recipients. The awards,
engraved Tiffany and
Co. sterling silver bowls,
will be presented to the
recipients on Tuesday,
December 15, 2009 at the
AKC Delegates luncheon
held in conjunction with
the AKC/Eukanuba Na-
tional Championship in
Long Beach, California.
A larger version of
the Tiffany and Co. bowl,
engraved with the
names of all recipients
past and present, is on
permanent display at
AKC headquarters in
New York City
The AKC Lifetime
Achievement Awards
were created to honor
those individuals who
have made outstanding
contributions to the
sport of purebred dogs
on a national level. The
recipients were selected
from votes cast by AKC
member clubs for nomi-
nees in each of the fol-
lowing categories:
Conformation, Compan-
ion Events and Perfor-
mance.
The Winner in the
Performance Category:
Jacquelyn (Jackie)


Mertens, Madison.
Mertens has been a
dedicated retriever en-
thusiast since establish-
ing Topbrass Retrievers
in 1968. She has bred or
owned more than 130
Field Champions and
Amateur Field Champi-
ons, Master Hunters and
Qualified All Age re-
trievers. She won the
1985 National Amateur
Championship with FC
NAFC Topbrass Cotton.
Cotton is also the hi-
point Golden of all time
and was inducted into
the Retriever Hall of
Fame in 1993. He re-
mains the only Golden
Retriever to ever win the
National Amateur title.
Mertens has judged
almost 100 Open and
Amateur Championship
stakes, as well as the
1996 National Amateur
Championship and 2003
National Open Champi-
onship. She also partici-
pated in numerous
Judges' Seminars and
the Golden Retriever
Club of America breed-
er symposiums.
Mertens was Chair-
man and Chief Marshal
in AKC licensed Field
Trials for over 30 years.
She is past president of
the National Open Re-
triever Club, served as
Chairman and Chief
Marshal of their Cham-
pionship, and is the Na-


tional Representative for
the Golden Retriever
Club of America. She
was President of the
Women's Field Trial
Club from 2000 2007
and was also a past pres-
ident of the American
Amateur Field Trial
Club. She is currently on
the Board of the Snow
Bird Retriever Club and
Women's Field Trial
Club.
Mertens has written
many Retriever Train-
ing articles and created
the training video,
Sound Beginnings.
Mertens was inducted
into the Retriever Hall of
Fame in Grand Junc-
tion, Tennessee in 2006.
The American Ken-
nel Club proudly cele-
brates its 125th
Anniversary in 2009.
Since 1884 the not-for-
profit organization has
maintained the largest
registry of purebred
dogs in the world, and
today its rules govern
more than 20,000 canine
competitions each year.
The AKC is dedicat-
ed to upholding the in-
tegrity of its registry,
promoting the sport of
purebred dogs and
breeding for type and
function. Along with its
nearly 5,000 licensed
and member clubs and
its affiliated organiza-
tions, the AKC advo-


Photo submitted
Jackie Mertens with
"Torch" (left) and "Dan-
ny" (right). Photo taken
this summer for the Puri-
na Breeders Profile.
cates for the purebred
dog as a family compan-
ion, advances canine
health and well-being,
works to protect the
rights of all dog owners
and promotes responsi-
ble dog ownership. Affil-
iate AKC organizations
include the AKC Hu-
mane Fund, AKC Ca-
nine Health
Foundation, AKC Com-
panion Animal Recov-
ery and the AKC
Museum of the Dog. For
more information, visit
www.akc.org.


Madison Resident Wins 2010

Lifetime Achievement Award
Jackie Mertens recognized by the prestigious American Kennel Club


Former Cowboy and

Seminole Suits Up In Or-

ange And Green In First

Atlanta Classic


By Ashley Parrish,
Journelism student at
FAMU
Hard work, dedica-
tion, and persistence are
all words that describe
Madison's own Jay
Culpepper.
Beginning at Madison
County High School,
Culpepper has worked
tirelessly to improve his
craft. Culpepper has fo-
cused on every minuscule
detail and hasn't given up
despite a rocky start to his
college football career
which started in 2007 at
Florida State University.
The program just wasn't
for him.
A red-shirt sopho-
more and criminal justice
major, Culpepper played
his first full college foot-
ball game against
Delaware State in the
Florida A & M season
opener, Sept 5th.
At the end of FAMU's
first series (an eight-play
drive), Culpepper got the
chance he's been waiting
for since 2007.
Culpepper recalls the
scene vividly as his hands
started to shake with ner-
vousness. "I couldn't
make them stop," he said.
"I knew if I could just get
that first snap off it will be
all good command. I got it
off and it was ugly but the
rest were perfect."
Culpepper said he
found the zone early and
never lost it until after the
game.
Professional long
snappers' average around
.75 seconds release of the
ball in a normal game set-
ting, but he snaps .65.
"I love Florida A & M
university football more
than any other team I have
been on" says Culpepper
when asked to compare
FSU athletics opposed to
FAMU.
In their last game on
September 26th the Flori-
da A&M Rattlers upset the
Tennessee Tigers 31-12 in a


star-studded showcase at
the Georgia Dome, in At-
lanta Georgia.
This victory at the At-
lanta Classic made this the
8th consecutive win for the
rattlers against the Tigers.
Florida A & M's football
program is regaining its
glory lost in the guidance
of former head coach Ru-
bin Carter. The Rattlers
have earned a 4-0 record,
giving them the top spot in
their conference. After
their most recent victory,
the Rattlers are 24th in the
Sports Network top 25 FCS
poll, their first appearance
since 2001. They are sec-
ond in the Sheridan
Broadcasting Network
poll behind South Caroli-
na State.
The talent level of this
team is stacked. Curtis
Pulley (QB) has completed
64 of 96 passes for 846
yards, including seven
touchdowns and one inter-
ception. The candidate for
the Walter Payton Award
(given to the best offensive
player in FCS) has 47 car-
ries for 291 yards and one
rushing touchdown. He
has 1,137 yards of total of-
fense. He led the Rattlers
with 315 passing yards and
two second-half touch-
down passes in the Atlanta
classic alone. Those
touchdowns helped the
rattlers pull away from the


Tigers (1-3) who held a
halftime lead 12-10.
Other notable players
include Leroy Vann, All-
American punt return
specialist, who has had 4
returns to score in the last
4 games. In his career he
has 10 kick returns for
touchdowns (seven punts,
three kickoffs) in his ca-
reer. He is tied with North-
ern Iowa's Kenny Shedd
for the FCS career mark in
punt-return touchdowns
with seven.
Also Trevor Scott (K)
recently made the second
longest field goal attempt
in school history, although
this being his first true
start at the collegiate level.
Aside from the game
the Marching 100 wowed
the crowd and outshined
the TSU Aristocrats as
they performed in the
Ronald McDonald half-
time show featuring a trib-
ute to the king of pop
Michael Jackson. The Rat-
tlers have a bi-week this
weekend and will take on
No.17 University of Miami
Hurricanes on Oct10 at
Miami's Land Shark Stadi-
um.
With dreams of a
championship title one
message is clear to those
who doubted rattler foot-
ball they're not back ,
it's present they never
left.


MA- #M-M-#M


BLACK


MCXS Cowgirls
Challenge Florida High
By Bryant Thigpen with one dig, two blocks
Greene Publishing, Inc. and one tip.
Although Florida High Other notable players
was able to pull off a win, are number 11 Megan
the Madison County High Maultsby who left with two
School girls volleyball team digs and one tip, and num-
presented a challenge for ber two Skyler Hanna who
them in one of the closest contributed to the team,
matches ever with Florida racked up two spikes, one
High. dig and one tip.
Florida High finished The next home game
on top of all three sets, but will be on October 20, when
there were some start ath- the MCHS Cowgirls take on
letes who had great games. Hamilton County. In be-
Number 21, Brooke tween JV and varsity
Bezick, a senior at MCHS, games, seniors will be rec-
walked off the court with ognized for their contribu-
two spikes, four digs, four tion to the team, on and off
blocks and two tips. Num- the court. The game is
ber 16 Rachel McClellan scheduled to start at 5 p.m.
also finished a great game Go, Cowgirls.












In Gas
With the purchase of
4 Qualifying Tires
October 1st through October 31st

Wallace Automotive
1182 East US 90 Macison FL 32340

(850) 973-1230
n i-'r


OCTOBER 10, 2009 @ 12:00 p.m. in Mayo

SR 51 South toward Steinhatchee, 1.5 miles from traffic light on left

$15.00 per person-Kids 10 & under FREE

SPONSORED BY PEARSON BROTHERS GARAGE








MAGENTA


14A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Eve Odd


www.greenepublishing.corn


BLACK


Friday October 9, 2009


a~~~U Iside Tresurs-&More
-e-d-- n Fo C Glassware
^Mna~~~........... _^^ B ~ ^ 'i-m fBaa at iCollectables


DUNN'S
Lawn Mower Repair
WELDING
New & Used Parts
Senior Citizen Discounts

850-973-4723
2089 NE State Road 6
Madison, FL 32340
ANYTHING LEFT OVER 7 DAYS
WILL BE SOLD
rtn, i/c
Cleaning Lady, Great Cook
& Your Helper and I also
cut grass

Call 850-971-0064 or
386-965-5262
9/23, rtn, pd
Traci's House Cleaning
Services...
Residential, Commercial,
reasonable rates. Call
850-973-7494
9/23 10/14, pd




Wanted: Chickens, turkeys,
guineas and peafowl.
850-464-1165
rtn, n/c

BAND SAWMILL
CALL 850-973-4004. IF NO
ANSWER, PLEASE LEAVE
NAME, TELEPHONE NUMBER
AND INFO ABOUT THE MILL
rtn, i/c
Needed
Madison Resident with back-
hoe for stump removal. Do
one pile or less acre to burn
& bury, left disc & level de-
bris free. Please email me
for estimate per acre
jasminel813@aol.com or
561-635-6362
9/23 / 10/14, pd

Looking for a male goat, a
boar hog and a couple of
sows ready for breeding.
Willing to pay reasonable
price. 850-210-3137
9/30, rtn, n/c




The Book, Living Faith
$10.00 + $2.00 delivery or
mailing. Call
850-973-2354 to order
10/7, pd

Diamond Plate Alum. Pick-
up truck tool boxes.
Various sizes. $50 each. Call
973-4172 8am-5pm M-F
5/6-rtn, n/c








Colonial Twin Bunk Bed
with headboard, footboard,
stairstep with rails, and 3
drawer underbed storage. 6
months old, paid $800, ask-
ing $550 OBO
850-210-3137
9/23, rt, n/c



Apartment on Lazy Hen
Farm
$460 a month, includes utili-
ties, direct TV, quiet, private
entrance, large bath, large
kitchen, small bedroom,
washer & dryer, screen
porch, 1 month security de-
posit. 1 person only. 2
miles out of town. Call
850-973-4030 or
850-673-1117
9/9, rtn, pd

Mobile Home For Rent
2 bedroom/2 bath for rent
near Anderson Pond $450 +
deposit 869-0916
9/30 10/14, c
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
3 bd/2 bath doublewide near
Cherry lake $550.00, deposit
& References 850-973-2353
8/19, rtn, c
Lake Front Home
2 bedroom 2 bath, includes
Kitchen appliances, lawn
maintenance and water, 1 yr
lease $800 deposit, $800 per
month 850-973-3025
8/5, rtni, pd

CLEAN 3 BR, CH & Air,


Oak Floors, new R & Rfg,
1335 sq. ft. ADULT FAMI-
LY ONLY, no pets. $650
rent & deposit. Yard mainte-
nance provided. Credit
Check. 432 NE Horry Ave.,
Madison. Call George
973-8583 or 557-0994.


Room for Rent
in home with a male senior
citizen. No Pets, No Alcohol
850-673-9948
10/7, pd
2 or 3 bedroom trailers for
rent 850-570-0459
10/7, 10/14, pd
FOR SALE OR RENT

Nice 4 bedroom house on
1 &3/4 acre of land in quiet
Country Subdivision near
Madison C.I.
$175,000 or $1350 per
month + deposit. Possible 3
year lease to buy with $5000
deposit. will accept Hud
(Section 8)
850-856-5221
10/7, 10/14, pd
House For Rent
2 bedroom 1 bath, central


heat & air, appliances
ed, housing vouch
accepted
850-973-3917


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


Cambridge Mai
Apartments designed
Senior's and Disal
1BR ($409.)
2BR ($435.).
HUD vouchers a
ed Call 850-973-3,
TTY Acs 711.
404 SW Sumatra
Madison
This institution is
Equal Opportun
Provider and Emp



EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY


Rental assistance n
available. HUD voi
accepted. 1, 2, &
HC & non-HC acce
apts. Call 850-973-
TDD/TTY 711. 31
Lawson Circle
Madison, FL 323
Equal Housin
Opportunity




-i
Cash
For your used mobile
1990 or newer
386-752-5355

Work for the County
State? Special finance
home purchase C
800-769-0952


8/19, rtn, c
Bank Repo!
28x56 3/2 1500 sq. ft. Want
last long @ $24,900
call Eric at
(386) 719-5560
9/23 10/23, c
28x80 5 Bedroom
reduced $15,000 for quick
sale call Mike at
386-623-4218
8/19, rtn, c
Home Financing
Owner finance, mo-
bile/modular, credit issues
O.K.
386-365-5370
8/19, rtn, c
1996 Triplewide 4 bedroom,
nice home. TNT, hardwood
floors. 850-290-6192 or
386-362-1171
10/7,c

1999 24x48 4 bedroom
850-290-6192 or
386-362-1171
10/7,c
Yearly Mobile Home Sale
Fair offers considered. Fi-
nancing assistance. "Yes"
Help! 386-365-5370
8/19, rtn, c
Need A Home?
Tired of being turned down
because you have no money
or credit score is too low but
you own your own land? I
have solutions Call Lynn
Sweat 386-365-5129


"ivius ell"
Lost job, never titled 14x52
SW will sell @ cost for only
$18,759 call Eric for details
(386) 590-6268
(leave message)
9/23 10/23, c

Investors Got Money
In your bank drawing 1-2%
interest when you could be
getting 12% or more w/short
& long term real estate secu-
rity, Call 386-365-5129
8/19, rtn, c
Used Singlewides
1999 14x66 Fleetwood total-
ly re-done $19,500 delivery
& set-up Call Bruce
386-344-9452
9/11 10/2,c

Custom Modular
Your land. Easy financing!
Any floor plan
386-365-5370


includ- 8/19, rtn, c
iers 100% Financing
New USDA loan no money
10/7, pd down on all new land/home
packages! Call Eric @
386-719-5560
9/23 10/23, c
16x80 on 2 1/2 acres ready
to move in. Owner financ-
ing. Near Spirit of Suwan-
nee Park 850-290-6192 or
cial!! 386-362-1171
non- 10/7,
pts. 3 Bedroom Repo Sale
nay be Payoff $96,200.00, will ac-
ichers cept offers over $50,000.00
>-948- 386-752-5355
711.
ille 8/19, rtn, c
nville,
Own your own home for less
than rent and receive up to
g $8,000 bonus! Information
Call 800-769-0952
rtn, c
8/19, rtn, c
nor 3 and 4 bedroom used homes
ed for starting as low as $350.00 a
bled. month. WAC
850-290-6192 or
386-362-1171
ccept- 10/7,
786 -
New 32x80 4 Bedroom
loaded w/upgraded options,
s an TURN KEY READY TO
nity MOVE IN including well,
iloyer 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
rtncc 8/19, rtn, c
1996 16x80 as is, where is.
$8,000.00
of 850-290-6192 or
386-362-1171
ient 10/7,
Own your land, now you can
own your own home. Give
n us a call today
nay be 850-290-6192 or
uchers 386-362-1171
3 BR 10/7,c
essible Rent To Own
-8582, 3 bedroom, fenced, Wellborn
5 SW Area, $750.00 a month
e, 386-752-5355
340. 8/19, rtn, c
If you are looking for a used
single or double wide. Give
us a call 850-290-6192 or
rtn'c 386-362-1171

E 5 Bedroom 3 Bath
Home new with zero down
$595.00 per month Call
Mike 386-623-4218
homes 8/19, rtn, c
Factory Overruns!
8/19,rtn, c Built to many 28x40's, must
sell @ factory cost. Only 3
or the left @ $24,900
:ing for Call Eric @ (386) 719-5560
1 9/23- 10/23,c


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


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




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
rtn,n/c
Office Space For Lease
Downtown Madison
973-9909
9/23 10/14, c




COMMERCIAL
Cozy professional offices,
5 rooms, very nice,
kitchenette, $450 plus tax
Office complex, behind Post
Office, multiple offices,
$795 plus tax
Corner location @ traffic
stop light, good parking,
$550 plus tax
Huge wall of windows,
US 90 location, limited
parking, $350 plus tax
APARTMENT
1 BD/1BTH, upstairs, in town
$450.00
HOMES
Millinor St., 3/1, nice yard
$450.00
Range @ Dinkins, 3/1, porch
$450.00
Range @ Millinor, 2/1,
garage $425.00
US 90, 5/3, pool, $1200.00
Millinor @ Shelby, 3/1, cozy
$375.00
Greenville, 3/1, porches
$600.00
Moseley Hall @ Delray, 2/1,
rustic $600














ocky Springs United
Methodist Church Yard
Sale
Saturday October 10th -
8:00 am to 2:00 pm at the
church on Rocky Springs
Church Road just off Hwy
53 North. Follow signs.

Household goods, furni-
ture, kingsize box springs
+ mattress, TV, sewing ma-
chine, microwave oven,
high-end decoration items,
5 speaker surround sound
system and many books.
10/7,pd
Yard Sale Oct. 10th
Hide-a-bed sofa, golf clubs,
x-mas decorations, yard fur-
niture, abundant household
items. Corner of Horry &
Livingston St.
10/7, pd

Something For Everyone:
clothing, appliances, furni-
turem dishes, too much to
list. Come by and check it
out! 7377 SW County Rd
14, across from Bethleham
Baptist Church
Sat. 8 am- 3 pm &
Sun 10 am 3pm
10/9, pd
7236 SE Farm Rd., Lee
Chester drawers, tools,
christmas, household
8-4 pm Right off 90 at 255,
second left
10/9, pd


* 2006 Manufactured Home *

* On 2.5 Acres on corner lot *

3 Bedrooms, 2 Baths *
*1170 Sq. Ft.*

Ready to move in! *

164 SE Alamo Lee, Florida




of $69,995

Call Jeff Pressley at:
Prestige Home Center of Lake City, FL

386-752-7751 or 1-800-758-5933
Email: JeffPrestigeHomes@yahoo.com


850-838-1422 (SAT/SUN) Furniture
We Buy 850-584-7124 (MON/FRI)
Call Us SAT 9-3 SUN 10-4 Tools




AmeriGas Propane Madison, Fl
is currently accepting applications for a Full time Seasonal
Delivery Representative. Candidates will be responsible for
but not limited to delivering propane to our customers.
Requiremensts include a high school diploma (or equivalent),
a valid CDL with hazmat and tanker endorsements, a great
driving record and satisfactory completion of a DOT physi-
cal, drug test and background check. We offer competitive
wages, medical & dental benefits, 401k savings plan and lib-
eral vacation & holiday policy. Drug free work environment.
EOE. Please fax resumes: Attention: SSM 850-973-2254
9/30, 10/7, c
The Jefferson County Road dept. is advertising for the
following position;

General Supervisor/ Field Operations. Salary range is
$26,499 to $34,736. Position will oversee all road dept. op-
erations of road and roadside maintenance, schedule daily
work duties for all personnel, must have knowledge of DOT
guidelines for road and highway maintenance and safety reg-
ulations, Microsoft office programs and other windows based
programs, light and heavy road maintenance equipment, past
supervisory skills, possess a class A Florida drivers license.
Must posses a high school education, prefer some college.
Applications may be obtained at the clerk's office or road
dept. office, 7:30 to 4:00 Monday through Friday. Any ques-
tions call the road dept. office. Closing date for this position
will be October 16, 2009 4:00 pm.
9/30-10/14,c


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

Family Service Worker

North Florida Child Devel-
opment, Inc. is seeking an
individual to work coopera-
tively with the parents and
the community of Greenville
to ensure the enhancement of
young children's lives. Will
maintain a client caseload.
Must have excellent organi-
zational and interpersonal
skills, superior written and
oral communication. Ability
to interview parents and re-
late to individuals from vari-
ous socioeconomic
backgrounds. Must maintain
client confidentiality. Basic
computer literacy, database
skills, and willingness to
learn new skills are neces-
sary. Bachelors degree in
human services field or suc-
cessful work experience in
human services. Only team
players considered. NFCD,
Inc. offers an attractive bene-
fits package as well as a
competitive salary.
DFWP/M-F/EOE Closing
Date: October 14, 2009
www.floridachildren.org

Resumes should be mailed to
NFCD, Attn: Human Re-
sources, PO Box 38, We-
wahitchka, FL 32465, fax
(850) 639-4173
smcgill@floridachildren.org
10/7, 10/14,c

Seasonal Customer Rela-
tions Representative
Amerigas, the nation's
largest propane distributor
has an immediate opening
for a detailed oriented, cus-
tomer focused seasonal Cus-
tomer Relations
Representative for our Madi-
son, FL location. Customer
service experience and com-
puter skills are required.
Please fax resumes to: 850-
973-2254 or mail to 1606
Colin Kelly Hwy Madison,
Fl 323410
9/25 10/7,c


Business Office Assistant
Madison Nursing Center is
in need of a Business Office
Assistant. Primary duties in-
clude human resource duties:
payroll, benefits and employ-
ee files. This position is part
time: approximately 24 hours
per week. Experience in
payroll functions required.
Competitive wages and great
working conditions. Fax re-
sume to Emma Collins,
Business Office Manager at
850-973-2667 or come by to
complete an application at
2481 West US 90, Madison,
Fl. Phone
850-973-4880
107, 10/14,c
Teachers Needed

North Florida Child Devel-
opment, Inc. is seeking
Bachelor and Associate de-
greed teachers for its
Greenville Head Start Pro-
gram. Teachers are responsi-
ble for daily classroom
programs and for instructing
children, between the ages of
3-5, in activities designed to
promote social, physical, and
intellectual growth that is
needed to prepare for school.
Must be at least 18 years of
age. Only team players con-
sidered. NFCD, Inc. offers
an attractive benefits package
as well as a competitive
salary.
www.floridachildren.org
Closing Date: October 14,
2009
DFWP/M-F/EOE.

Qualified applicants are en-
couraged to send resumes to
NFCD, Attn: Human Re-
sources, PO Box 38, We-
wahitchka, FL 32465, or fax
(850) 639-4173, or email
smcgill@floridachildren.org
107, 10/14,c
MUSIC
Local southern gospel trio is
currently auditioning inter-
ested persons for the tenor or
alto part. Must be ministry
minded and interested in per-
forming on weekends. Audi-
tions start immediately. For
more information, please call
(850) 464-0114 or (850)
973-6662. Demos and re-
sumes may be sent to
tenorauditions@vahoo.com.


9/11,rtn,n/c


Classifieds Worlk
$12 (for 20 words or less) Wednesday and Friday.
Your ad will also
be on our website
FREE of charge
www.greenepublishing.com











You're Approved for a new

manufactured home. All you

need is $50000 down & your

land to be free & clear.



Call Jeff Pressley at:
Prestige Home Center of Lake City, FL

386-752-7751 or 1-800-355-9385
Email: JeffPrestigeHomes@yahoo.com


PPO OA


BLACK


8/12, rtn, c


8/19, rtn, c


.aii








MAGENTA


#ii 4- #new 4neIw# #i ii


BLACK


Friday, October 9, 2009


www.ureenepublishinu.com


Madison County Carrier 15A


LEG~AL


NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that MOSLE LLC, the holder of the follow-
ing certificate has filed said certificate for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon.
The certificate number and year of issuance, the description of the property,
and name in which it is assessed is as follows:
CERTIFICATE NO.: 03-514-TD
YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2003
NAME INWHICH ASSESSED: JERALD LATIMER
DELORES LATIMER
TAMMY LATIMER
PARCEL ID : 28-1N-09-3968-000-000
LEGAL DESCRIPTION: BLK 18 FRALEIGH-SMITH S/D THE N2 OF
LOT 7 & 8 OR 655 PG 271 OR 671 PG 1
All of said property being in the County of Madison, State of Florida. Un-
less such certificate shall be redeemed according to the law, the property de-
scribed in such certificate will be sold to the highest bidder at the west front
door at the Madison County Courthouse on the 12th day of NOVEMBER
2009 at 11:00 a.m.
Dated this 1ST day of October 2009.

TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON COUNTY
MADISON, FLORIDA
BY: Ramona Dickinson
DEPUTY CLERK
10/9, 10/16, 10/23, 10/30

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO: 2009-419-CA
ARTHUR G. SMITH,
as Mortgagee,
Plaintiff,
v.
IRA LEE DENSON
The unknown spouse of IRA LEE DENSON
any and all unknown parties claiming by, through,
under, and against the herein named individual
defendants) who are not known to be dead or
alive, whether said unknown parties may claim
an interest as spouses, heirs, devisees, grantees,
or other claimants; Tenant #1, Tenant #2,
Tenant #3, and Tenant #4 the names being
fictitious to account for parties in possession,
Defendants.

NOTICE OF ACTION
To the above-names Defendant(s) and all others whom it may concern
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a mortgage on the follow-
ing described property in Madison County, Florida, to-wit:
A portion of those lands in O.R. Book 202, Page 460 of the public records of
Madison County, Florida, being c portion of the Northeast Quarter (NE 1/4)
of the Southeast Quarter (SE 1/4) of Section 17, Township 1 North, Range 7
East, being more particularly described as follows:
Commence of the Northwest corner of said NE 1/4 ofSE 1/4; thence South
00 15 15" West along the west line
of said NE 1/4 ofSE 1/4 a distance of 505,94 feet to a rebar marking the
northwest corner of said O.R. Book 202, Page 460 and POINT OF BEGIN-
NING of the following described parcel, said point lying on the south edge
of a graded county road; thence North 73 23' 33 East along said sovth
edge of road a distance of 216.75 feet to a rebar; thence South 00 15' 15 "
West a distance of 210.00 feel to a rebar on the south line of said 0. R. Book
202, Page 460; thence South 73 23' 35 West along said south line a dis-
tance of 216.75 feet to a rebar marking the southwest comer of said O.R.
Book 202, page 460,-thence North 00" 15' 15 East along the west line of
said O.R. Book 202. page 460 a distance of 210 00 feel 10 the POINT OF
BEGINNING. Containing 1.00 acre, more or less.
Has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it on Plaintiffs attorney and counsel of record,
THE LAW OFFICES OF MONICA TAIBL, P.L., P.O. Box 836, Madison,
Florida, 32340, within thirty 30 days after the first publication of this Notice
of Action, and file tfae original with the'Clerk of Court, Honorable Tim
Sanders, whose address is Madison County Courthouse, 125 SW Range Av-
enue, Madison, Florida, 32340, either before service on the PiaintifPs attor-
ney or immediately thereafter. If you fail to answer, defend or otherwise
plead to this action to foreclose a mortgage, a Default will be entered
against you for relief demanded in the Complaint. This Notice of Action is
executed and published pursuant to the provisions of 49.0S, et seq.. Florida
Statutes.
DATED this 3 day of Septemberm, 2009
TIM SANDERS
As Clerk of Circuit Court
By: Ramona Dickerson
As Deputy Clerk
10/2, 10/9

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO: 2009-420-CA
ARTHUR G. SMITH,
as Mortgagee,
Plaintiff,
v.
KIM HAYNES, IRISH MONTINA GLEE AND WALLACE MONTINA,
JR.
The unknown spouses) of
KIM HAYNES, IRISH MONTINA GLEE AND
WALLACE MONTINA, JR.
any and all unknown parties claiming by, through,
under, and against the herein named individual
defendants) who are not known to be dead or
alive, whether said unknown parties may claim
an interest as spouses, heirs, devisees, grantees,
or other claimants; Tenant #1, Tenant #2,
Tenant #3, and Tenant #4 the names being
fictitious to account for parties in possession,
Defendants.

NOTICE OF ACTION
To the above-names Defendant(s) and all others whom it may concern
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a mortgage on the follow-
ing described property in Madison County, Florida, to-wit:
The East One-Half of the following:
Begin at the Southeast corner of the Southwest Quarter of Northeast Quar-
ter of Section 33, Township 2 North, Range 9 East, and run South 89 35'
West, 78.4' to the West edge of a 100' right-of-way of State Road 53, thence
North 15 26 & 1/2' West, along State Road 53. 1086.91' for a point of be-
ginning, thence South 89 40 & 112' West 615.40 '. thence North II", 39 &
1/2' West. 145.84' thence North 89, 40 & 1/2' East, 605.50' to a point 50'
from the center of Road 53, thence South I 5, 26 & 1/2' East, along road 53,
148.12' to the point of beginning, containing 2.0 acres subject to an addi-
tional 50' of right-of-way as recorded in Deed book 57, page 425, containing
0.17 acres.
Has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it on Plaintiffs attorney and counsel of record,
THE LAW OFFICES OF MONICA TAIBL, P.L., P.O. Box 836, Madison,
Florida, 32340, within thirty 30 days after the first publication of this Notice
of Action, and file the original with the Clerk of Court, Honorable Tim
Sanders, whose address is Madison County Courthouse, 125 SW Range Av-
enue, Madison, Florida, 32340, either before service on the Plaintiffs attor-
ney or immediately thereafter. If you fail to answer, defend or otherwise
plead to this action to foreclose a mortgage, a Default will be entered
against you for relief demanded in the Complaint. This Notice of Action is
executed and published pursuant to the provisions of 49.08, et seq Florida
Statutes.
DATED this 3 day of September, 2009


TIM SANDERS
As Clerk of Circuit Court
By: Ramona Dickerson
As Deputy Cleric
10/2, 10/9


[ 31 5+Acre Estate Offered to the Highest Bidder]
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[Thursday, November 5 1:oo PM (ET)]



Real Estate Gordan Thomas, 48635, J P King


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
THIRD JUDICIAL
FOR MADISON
CASE NO: 2009-418-CA
ARTHUR G. SMITH,
as Mortgagee,
Plaintiff,
v.
BRENDA G. BURCH
The unknown spouse of BRENDA G. BURCH
any and all unknown parties claiming by, through,
under, and against the herein named individual
defendants) who are not known to be dead or
alive, whether said unknown parties may claim
an interest as spouses, heirs, devisees, grantees,
or other claimants; Tenant #1, Tenant #2,
Tenant #3, and Tenant #4 the names being
fictitious to account for parties in possession,
Defendants.

NOTICE OF ACTION
To the above-names Defendants) and all others whom it may concern
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a mortgage on the follow-
ing described property in Madison County, Florida, to-wit:
Lot 2 in block 6 of Fraleigh and Smith Subdivision to the city of Madison,
Florida
Has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it on Plaintiffs attorney and counsel of record,
THE LAW OFFICES OF MONICA TAIBL, P.L,, P.O. Box 836, Madison,
Florida, 32340, within thirty 30 days after the first publication of this Notice
of Action, and file the original with the Clerk of Court, Honorable Tim
Sanders, whose address is Madison County Courthouse, 125 SW Range Av-
enue, Madison, Florida, 32340, either before service on the Plaintiffs attor-
ney or immediately thereafter. If you fail to answer, defend or otherwise
plead to this action to foreclose a mortgage, a Default will be entered
against you for relief demanded in the Complaint. This Notice of Action is
executed and published pursuant to the provisions of 49.08, et seq.. Flori-
da Statutes.
DATED this day of 2009
TIM SANDERS
As Clerk of Circuit Court

By: Karen Holman
As Deputy Clerk
10/2, 10/9

NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that LINDA VANE, the holder of the follow-
ing certificate has filed said certificate for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon.
The certificate number and year of issuance, the description of the property,
and name in which it is assessed is as follows:
CERTIFICATE NO.: 02-577-TD
YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2002
NAME INWHICH ASSESSED: LUCILLE WILLIAMS
PARCEL ID : 28-1N-09-4569-000-000
LEGAL DESCRIPTION: Lot 6 and 7 of Block "B" of Hal Stoy Subdivision
Town of Madison, Florida, OR 377 PG 134
All of said property being in the County of Madison, State of Florida. Un-
less such certificate shall be redeemed according to the law, the property de-
scribed in such certificate will be sold to the highest bidder at the west front
door at the Madison County Courthouse on the 12th day of NOVEMBER
2009 at 11:00 a.m.
Dated this 2nd day of October 2009.
TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON COUNTY
MADISON, FLORIDA
BY: Ramona Dickinson
DEPUTY CLERK
10/9, 10/16, 10/23, 10/30


NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that MOSLE LLC, the holder of the follow-
ing certificate has filed said certificate for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon.
The certificate number and year of issuance, the description of the property,
and name in which it is assessed is as follows:
CERTIFICATE NO.: 03-448-TD
YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2003
NAME INWHICH ASSESSED: NICHOLUS G TERRY
JACQUELINE S MCCULLOUGH
PARCEL ID: 30-2N-08-3294-002-001
Legal Description of Property: N 1/2 OF THE FOLLOWING DESC
PROPERTY BEG AT NE COR OF SW4 OF NW4 OF SW4 RUN W TO
THE W BDRY LINE OF SR 150 ROW TO POB THEN RUN SW'LY
ALONG W BORY LINE OF RD 210' RUN W 210' NE'LY 210' E 210' TO
POB OR 573 PG 265
All of said property being in the County of Madison, State of Florida. Un-
less such certificate shall be redeemed according to the law, the property de-
scribed in such certificate will be sold to the highest bidder at the west front
door at the Madison County Courthouse on the 12th day of NOVEMBER
2009 at 11:00 a.m.
Dated this 30th day of September 2009.

TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON COUNTY
MADISON, FLORIDA
BY: Ramona Dickerson
DEPUTY CLERK

10/2 10/23



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