Group Title: Madison enterprise-recorder.
Title: The Madison enterprise-recorder
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: The Madison enterprise-recorder
Alternate Title: Madison enterprise recorder
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Madison enterprise-recorder
Publisher: T.C. Merchant
Place of Publication: Madison, Fla.
Madison Fla
Publication Date: November 6, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: weekly
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 )
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: VID00404
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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Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder


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Zhe mabitson Eat 51865

6nterpriseiR cor&A

Our 145th Year, Number 11

Friday, November 6, 2009

464 + 4 Tax=500
Madison, Florida

County Votes

To Buy EMS

Property For

T he year has
passed quickly
since the
Madison County Board
of County Commission-
ers voted unanimously
to find a new home for
Emergency Medical Ser- --
vices. The department
had been operating from
a deficient facility for
years, when a health haz-
ard was discovered.
Since that time, county.
officials and EMS Direc-
tor Juan Botino have Alfred Martin
been searching for a suitable property to purchase,
renovate and/or build.
During the meeting of Nov. 4, the board ap-
proved an offer of $662,000 for the Robinson Ford
Dealership property Numbers in excess of $800,000
had been mentioned with little progress in prior
meetings, and then Commissioner Renetta Parrish
suggested an offer of $500,000, which she believed
more in line with the current economy At the Nov. 4
meeting, Robinson returned an offer of $750,000,
which died for lack of a second when a motion was
made to accept it.
At that point, Commissioner Alfred Martin reit-
erated his concern with the price, making a motion
for a counter-proposal of $600,000, which was sec-
onded and forwarded to Robinson. Before the meet-
ing concluded, the two sides settled on $662,000.
Please see EMS Property, Page 5A


Gets New




Photo Submitted
Mike Vise and Jim Bolden of the NWS installing
the Temperature monitor.
Anew weather observation station has
been established in Madison, Florida.
On Thurs-
day, October 29, 2009 representatives of the Na-
tional Weather Service (NWS) in Tallahassee
installed new temperature and rainfall monitor-
ing equipment inside the city limits. Mike Vise,
Observation Program Leader and Jim Bolden,
COOP Focal Point provided the manual labor and
monitoring devices for measuring daily high and
low temperatures and 24 rainfall totals. Volun-
teer observers who are part of the Cooperative
Observer Program (COOP) will report data daily
to the NWS for inclusion in the nationwide data-
base. Data for the United States has been collect-
ed in this manner since 1890.
COOP (Cooperative Observation Program) con-
sists of thousands of dedicated volunteers that
take observations on farms, in urban and suburban
areas, National Parks, seashores and mountain
tops. The input data are truly representative of
where people live,
Please see Weather Station, Page 5A


I V 1- Ib I'ullic Iilil' 1a
Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, November 4, 2009
The Friends of the Lee Library got a $10,000 boost to their fundraising effort
thanks to Nestle Waters. Pictured, left to right, are: Rob Fisher, Kent Koptiuch,
Frank Mercer and Danny Hales.

Nestle Waters

Donates To

Lee Publi


Helps Equip and

Furnish New

The Nestle Waters Madison
County Bottling Facility to-
day made a $10,000 contri-
bution toward equipping and
furnishing the new Lee Public Li-
brary. The money represents 25 per-
cent of Madison County's original
goal of $40,000 that is being raised
from individuals and businesses in
the area.
"Nestle Waters has a proud histo-
ry of strong community involvement

c Library
and good corporate citizenship," said
Rob Fisher, Supply Chain Manager.
"We believe the Lee Public Library is
a wonderful example of private com-
panies working with local govern-
ment to promote education and create
a local center for learning."
Madison County received state
grant funding to construct the new,
5,200-square-foot facility adjacent to
Lee Elementary School on U.S. 90.
However, it was left to the local citi-
zens to raise the money for books,
computers, desks and other ameni-
ties. With local government budgets
strained during the recent recession,
interested citizens created Friends of
the Lee Library, Inc. to reach out to lo-
cal businesses and individuals for
help in the effort.
"The Friends of the Library have
worked hard helping us bring this fa-
Please see Lee Library, Page 5A

Bembry Scores High

With Christians

State Rep. Receives "Faith And Family"
Award From Christian Coalition

Twelve days af-
ter the 20th
God and Country event
in Orlando, the Christ-
ian Coalition of Florida
released its 2009 list of
100 percenters. Many of
the Legislators who re-
ceived a 100 percent vot-
ing record with the
Coalition this year re-
ceived the "Faith and
Family" award during
the banquet held at the
Rosen Centre hotel on
Saturday night, Sep-
tember 26th with
Richard Land and

Ralph Reed.
State Representa-
tive Leonard Bembry,
House District 10, was
honored with the
"Faith and Family"
award presented by the
Christian Coalition.
The award was also pre-
sented to an additional
21 Florida House mem-
bers and 7 Senators.
State Representa-
tive Leonard Bembry
said, "I want to always
represent the heart and
soul values of the peo-
ple of District 10 partic-
ularly during these very

Leonard Bembry
critical and important
Areas of involve-
ment of the Christian
Please see Bembry,
Page 5A

Man For
Of Child
Bond set at
With the
," Florida De-
partment of
.I r Law En-
J Crime Cen-
Jack Yates ter(FC3) ar-
rested Jack Yates, 52, of
Madison, on Tuesday, and
charged him with 10
counts of distribution of
child pornography
Yates became a sus-
pect last month after a de-
tective with the Boynton
Beach Police Department
working undercover re-
ceived more than 500 im-
ages displaying the sexual
performance by a child on
a private file sharing net-
work from the suspect.
The detective was able to
trace images that had
been shared online back
to Yates' computer.
An FDLE agent exe-
cuted a search warrant at
Yates' home yesterday
with assistance from the
Madison County Sheriff's
Office. During the search
warrant agents learned
that Yates tried to delete
his collection of child
pornography on his com-
puter because a friend in
his private network had
been arrested just weeks
prior. Yates was subse-
quently arrested and
booked into the Madison
County Jail.
Yates had his first ap-
pearance in court
Wednesday morning.
Judge Wetzel Blair set his
bond at $500,000.
'As technology grows
predators learn new ways
to evade law enforce-
ment," said FC3 Special
Agent Supervisor Mike
Phillips. "Florida's crimi-
nal justice community is
committed to locating and
apprehending individuals
who prey on children
from the privacy of their
FDLE is an active
member of the three In-
ternet Crimes Against
Children Task Forces in
Florida. There are 59 fed-
erally-funded task forces
nationwide created solely
to investigate Internet
crimes against children
that include the online
sexual exploitation of
children and child
Please visit the FDLE
Computer Crime Center
Web site to review tips for
keeping your children
safe online at:

Two Deputies, Two Wrecks

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
T wo Madison
County deputies
were involved in
accidents in patrol vehicles
during the month of Octo-
According to the
Florida Highway Patrol,
the first accident oc-
curred on Oct. 13 at 8:18
a.m. as Inv. Tina DeMot-
sis was traveling west-
bound on Interstate 10 in

the inside lane. A deer en-
tered the roadway and
DeMotsis was unable to
avoid the deer, striking
the vehicle into the deer.
The vehicle continued
traveling west until com-
ing to a final rest in the
median facing west.
Damage to the vehi-
cle, which has already
been repaired, was esti-
mated at $3,000.
The next accident in-
volved Madison County

Reserve Deputy Mike
Fairley It happened on
Oct. 24 at 2:50 p.m. at the I-
10/221 exit, south of
According to the
FHP, an unknown driver
was traveling east in the
outside lane. Fairley's pa-
trol car approached the
other car from the rear at
a higher rate of speed in
the inside lane.
Fairley said that the
other vehicle traveled

into the inside lane into
his path. To avoid the ve-
hicle, Fairley traveled off
the roadway onto the
south shoulder. The pa-
trol car rotated clockwise
on the south shoulder, col-
liding into a tree with its
left side. After the impact,
the patrol car continued
to rotate and collided into
a tree with its rear. After
the impact, the car came
to a final rest on the south
shoulder, facing north.

Inxo cal 'eather

1 Sections, 16 Pages
Around Madison 6 -8A Brooks County Tour 13A
Church 10A Outdoors 12A
Classifieds 14A Legals 15A
United Way 9A Turn Back Time 11A

SSat Sun Mon
Fi 7Sat 76/55 a 79/65 o 79/68
11/6 73/4711/7 11/8 11/9
Mainly sunny. High 73F. Winds NE Mix of sun and clouds. Highs in the Considerable cloudiness. Highs in Few showers. Highs in the upper
at 10 to 15 mph. mid 70s and lows in the mid 50s. the upper 70s and lows in the mid 70s and lows in the upper 60s.

-h -

Ne~stle" W'aters., N.. %.

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2A ~vadisonl Enterprise-Recordercr

Friday, N. .1% ..n il .. 1 6, 2009

a M(gus

www.greenepublishin. cor

Friday, N 1i ..n il.. 1 6, 2009

UOicpoints & Opinions

Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A

Jacob Bemr

Abbie And .

The Elephant
My sister, Abbie, has a lot more courage than I 1 *
ever thought she would. As a child, I remember as
she would be watching a certain razor commercial
on TV and the man would cut himself shaving. She
would scream. When an old science fiction show en-
titled Space 1999 would come on and a spaceship or
something collided with Earth, she would scream. "
When my mama would cut chicken, Abbie would o
cry, "Mama, don't cut that chick-chick." When Dad- _O _I_,,,
dy would be standing on a chair, changing a light
bulb, she would say, "You'll fall."
I thought that Abbie would have those fears in
her forever. She doesn't have any of them now. She
no longer talks like she did when she was younger
but she drove home her courageousness this past
Monday evening when she rode an elephant at the -
I had been planning on taking her over to the
pony rides but she kept trying to climb up the plat- o
form to get an elephant ride. I finally relented and
gave my money to the woman collecting it and Abbie _
got to ride on the elephant. My brother, Danny, and I
also rode. I will admit that I was afraid of falling but q
Abbie was having the time of her life, just laughing. 0 m
The Bible tells us that "Laughter doeth the heart C
good, like a medicine" and I know that on Monday
evening, there was no medicine in the world that
could make me feel as good as Abbie's laughter. *


. Syndicated (

SAvaflablerom Commerci


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al News Providers"
.=- Gf--

Sorida Press Assoc"..

Award Winning Newspaper

'Che fabison

Enttpei -eco-roter o
P.O. Box 772 Madison, FL 32341
1695 South SR 53 Madison, FL 32340
(850) 973-4141 Fax: (850) 973-4121

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 ThigpenC
Graphic Designers Department
Stephen Bochnia Sheree Miller and
and Dee Hall Bobbi Light
Advertising Sales Subscription Rates:
Representatives In-County $35
Mary Ellen Greene, Out-of-County $45
Dorothy McKinney, (State & local
Jeanette Dunn taxes included)
and Berkelee Wynn

-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity."
Zbe flabison Enterprise-Recotr er
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, PO. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341-
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



1. Throw out
nonessential numbers.
This includes age,
weight and height. Let
the doctors worry about
them. That is why you
pay 'them!'
2. Keep only cheer-
fulfriends. The grouch-
es pull you down
3. Keep learning.
Learn more about the
computer, crafts, gar-
dening, whatever Nev-
er let the brain idle. 'An
idle mind is the devil's
workshop. 'And the dev-
il's name is Alzheimer's
4. Enjoy the simple
5. Laugh often, long
and loud. Laugh until
you gasp for breath
6. The tears hap-
pen. Endure, grieve,
and move on. The only
person, who is with us
our entire life, is our-
selves. Be ALIVE while
you are alive
7. Surround your-
self with what you love,
whether it's family,
pets, keepsakes, music,
plants, hobbies, what-
ever Your home is your
8. Cherish your
health: If it is good,
preserve it. If it is un-
stable, improve it. If it
is beyond what you can
improve, get help
9 Don't take guilt
trips. Take a trip to the
mall, even to the next
county; to a foreign
country but NOT to
where the guilt is
10. Tell the people
you love that you love
them, at every opportu-



Now Available

H1 N1 Swine Flu Vaccines are now available at the
Madison County Health Department
at 218 Southwest Third Avenue

Clinic hours:
Monday -Friday: 8 -11 AM and 1 4 PM

H1 N1 Swine Flu Vaccines are FREE
No appointment is necessary

It is very important that the
following people be vaccinated:
Pregnant women
Parents, caregivers and people living
with infants under 6 months old
Anyone 6 months to 24 years old
Persons aged 25 through 64 years who
have health conditions associated with
higher risk of medical complications
from influenza

Persons aged 65 and older will not be
vaccinated at this time due to limited supply

For more information, please call
(850) 973-5000 //

pi w Ammnp"p-. kroooolmewd rualle I


4A Madison Enterprise-Recorder

Uicmpoints & Opinions

Friday, X.N .'. nil ...i 6, 2009

Survive The

Season Without

Gaining Weight
One tradition Americans have we cele-
brate most occasions with food. Now, we are
about to embark on the holiday stretch start-
ing with Thanksgiving and extending into
New Year's Day. In other words, you are look-
ing at six weeks of eating more than you nor-
mally eat.
A traditional holiday meal can supply up
to 3,000 calories; that's more calories from a
single meal than most people eat in an entire
day. In addition to holiday meals, there are
always baked goods and desserts at every
It is possible to eat some of everything
during the holidays and not take in too many
calories. The key is to eat sensibly, be physi-
cally active and reduce calories whenever
possible; realizing that some of the foods we
eat during the holidays will be high in calo-
Here are a few ideas from Extension Spe-
cialists to help you avoid consuming exces-
sive calories over the holiday season.
Eat moderate portions of food. Keep ex-
tra servings to a minimum.
Leave butter and sugar off the table at
Substitute low-calorie alternatives for
food high in fat or sugar. For example, low-
fat sour cream can replace the traditional
high fat version. Reduce the amount of sug-
ar in your sweet potatoes and add vanilla ex-
tract and unsweetened applesauce for added
Serve a fresh vegetable tray with a low
fat dip instead of potato chips.
Substitute reduced-fat cheeses and fat
free cream cheese in your recipes.
Steam, bake or microwave vegetables
rather than fry and season with herbs and
Replace whole milk and cream with low-
fat or skim milk or low fat evaporated milk
in puddings, soups and baked products.
There is now fat free half and half on the
market and it is hard to tell the difference in
Lighten up your holiday baked goods by
cutting the amount of sugar by one quarter.
To help reduce cholesterol, substitute
egg whites in recipes calling for whole eggs.
Use two egg whites in place of each whole
egg in baked products. You can also use liq-
uid eggs which is egg whites without yolks.
During the holidays, schedule time for
physical activity to help burn off extra calo-
ries. Take a 15 minute walk during your
lunch hour. Every step counts, so park fur-
ther out in the parking lot when you go to the
store. Household chores and yard work will
also burn extra calories.
Sensible eating and staying physically ac-
tive during the holiday season will keep your
weight in check and keep the extra pounds
off. For more information on nutrition and
food preparation, contact the Madison Coun-
ty Extension Service.
The University of Florida Extension -
Madison County is an Equal Employment Op-
portunity Affirmative Action Employer autho-
rized to provide research, educational
information and other services only to indi-
viduals and institutions that function without
regard to race, color, sex, age, handicap or na-
tional origin.



Alesha McCulley of Pinetta would like to
announce the birth of her brother Zachary
Chance. He was born October 8, 2009 in
Tallahassee to parents Brooke and Curtis
and weighed 6 Ibs. 3 oz. and was 19.5
inches long. Proud grandparents are Jack
and Gina McCulley of Pinetta.

I Didn t

Know That!

Why are they called "cosmetics?"
By Karlen Evins
Every now and again, I run across something
that simply blows my mind. I never know when
these moments will hit. Sometimes I am reading.
Sometimes I am watching the Discover Channel.
This week, I was at Walgreens picking up make
For whatever reason, the word "cosmetics"
struck me as...well, universal. Was it me, or was
there a cosmos in there somewhere?
A word I apply everyday (literally), I came
home and started digging for the universal mean-
ing of makeup. Turns out that this word has far
more going for it than meets the eye.
Deriving from the Greek word, kosmos, we
have Greek philosopher and mathematician
Pythagoras to thank for the word (cosmos) he
coined to sum up the perfect order of the uni-
verse. From this came the Greek verb kosmein,
meaning "to put into order" and from this kos-
metikos (meaning "to arrange or adorn") was
It is no doubt in our make up (pun intended),
that women and cosmetics would go back to the
dawn of time, but what I found fascinating was
that the labels are as fitting today as they were
when the root words were formed.
For instance, mascara (abbreviated version

of masquerade), traces
back to the word for
mask to mean covering
(as in the eyes).
Rouge (as our
French teachers taught
us) means red, though
historically rouge
traces back to ancient
Egypt where the origi-
nal was applied to both
lips and face, in efforts
to appear youthful and
vibrant. When taken to
extremes, it became as-
sociated with low
morals (as in Victorian
times), leaving women
to pinch their cheeks
and bite their lips to
create the same blush-
ing affect.
Order out of chaos.
Makes sense to me.
What works for ex-
plaining the cosmos,
pretty much sums up
what happens to me
each morning as I
reach for my paints.



Jon D. Caminez Board Certified Civil Trial Attorney


(850) 997-8181
The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon
advertisements. Before you decide, ask the lawyer to send you free written information
about their qualifications and experience.

I'm Sorry
I feel I need to add my apologies, dear read-
ers, to Jacob for any confusion my last column
and its reprints may have caused. Thank you, Ja-
In that column, I posed a few theological
questions that could have led to your asking,
"Could she be questioning God?" No. No way
would I have the temerity to do such a thing! But
after posing those questions, I wrote that our an-
swer, now, is in "Now we see darkly...but then
face to face." In other words, if we trust in God
we can believe that we will be completely an-
swered only when the veil is lifted. And now I will
try to stay out of the theological field for by hav-
ing that one sentence omitted, I'm sure many of
you may have been wondering, "What is she try-
ing to say?" And I'm sorry.
So, I will return to what I know more about:
God's bounty, His gift of beauty on Earth, and all
of His many blessings for which we should al-
ways be thankful. And good neighbors.
I was pleasantly surprised Friday night when
one of mine, whom I had not seen in quite some
time, knocked on my door and asked, "May I
come in?" then asked if I knew who she was! It
had been that long. I replied, "Of course, I do."
She had brought me a container of home-
cooked chicken noodle soup still hot from the
table and it was some of the best I've ever eaten!
Quite a change, too, from my usual night before
Halloween. The next night, daughter Mona, who
had arrived earlier, and I spent Halloween admir-
ing the beautiful full moon and just enjoying a
mother-daughter talk. She saw colors of pale
pink and gold close around the moon and could-
n't understand that I didn't see colors, only that
beautiful orb with scattered pale white and dark
gray clouds scudding across it.
Vicki, who had been in Jacksonville for the
weekend, was back in time to watch the moon
with Mona the next night and agreed with her on
the colors. I would believe that younger eyes saw
things I couldn't but, at age 90, my eyesight is bet-
ter than theirs! Thank the Lord!
Have a wonderful week. I'm sure most of you
love this cooler weather and are looking forward
to more, especially for the holidays. So long for


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0-97 3-4 i

Friday, XN.' ... nil ... 6, 2009

amw Enforcement & From page Onc

Enterprise-Recorder 5A

Happy Birthday

Mommy, Jerry,
Granddaddy and
L Grandmommy
SBest Wishes
For TheBig2!!!M


Calico Arts

And Crafts

Coming Soon
As fall approaches, you can feel the excitement
building. On November 14th and 15th, the much an-
ticipated Calico Holiday Arts and Crafts Show will
once again take place in Moultrie, Ga. Join the fun
and fellowship as you leisurely browse over 400
booths, a treasure trove of custom gifts, seasonal de-
cor and holiday confections.
The rich diversity of our Southern heritage
abounds in the crafts of returning favorites and re-in-
vents itself in exclusive new offerings from our re-
gion. Imagine surprising that special someone with a
gift of limited edition jewelry made from vintage
"ephemera" by Betsy Carr of Asheville, NC. Or treat
yourself to an exceptional piece of hammered silver
or pottery cabochon by Hollywood, SC, artisan, Caro-
line Sandlin, current president of the Charleston
Crafts Guild. Delight in the whimsy of "floral an-
gels", with each angel featuring a favorite flower and
its own unique tag and story, designed by Chery
Miller of Dollightful in Collierville, TN. The timeless
art of hand-thrown, kiln-fired pottery from the red
clay hills of Louisville, MS, comes to life at the hands
of Frank Stewart as he continues a family tradition
dating from 1888. His custom collectibles combine
both form and function in a beautiful link to our past.
This is just a sampling of the one-of-a-kind crafts that
will be offered at this year's holiday show.
Here is your chance to get all your holiday shop-
ping done in short order! Not only will you support
the local economy, find exclusive gifts for everyone on
your list, save time and money, but you will have fun
doing it! Make it a family affair as there is something
here for everyone. Gift items include home and gar-
den decor, holiday ornaments and seasonal outdoor
decorations, gourmet foods and confections, custom
clothing and jewelry, toys, pottery, floral arrange-
ments, painted glass, tooled leather and woodworking,
antiques and so much more. A variety of entertain-
ment for both the young and young-at-heart will in-
clude visits with Santa and clogging performers from
across the Southeast. Each visitor will have a chance
to win a piece of handcrafted furniture donated by
John Bruce.
Site of the show is Spence Field, home of the Sun-
belt Ag Expo, located 4 miles southeast of U.S. Hwy
319 on Highway 133 in Moultrie, Georgia. Gates open
from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. on Saturday and 10:00 a.m.
to 4:00 p.m. on Sunday. Admission is $5.00 per adult;
children 12 and under are free with an adult. Sorry -
no pets allowed. For more information, call 229-985-
1968 or e-mail:
Be sure to visit our web-, for the latest

EMS Property

cont from Page 1A
"Finding a new home for EMS was a priority, but
since we're using money from taxpayers, we also
have a priority of making sure we're getting the
most out of their money. Saving over $150,000 from
the first numbers thrown around, and $90,000 less
than the motion made earlier in the meeting, was
good for the county," Martin explained.
The property will require renovations to fit EMS
use. Those proposals will follow shortly.
Michael Curtis can be reached at


cont from Page 1A
Coalition of Florida are: defending the institution of
marriage, protecting innocent human life, strength-
ening the family, protecting religious freedom, re-
turning education to local and parental control,
easing the tax burden on families, protecting young
people and our communities from the pollution of
pornography, punishing criminals and defending
victim's rights, protecting our communities from
the expansion of gambling and keeping Christians
informed about the issues affecting families.

Lee Library

cont from Page 1A
cility on line," said Regional Library Director J.D,
"Danny" Hales, Jr. "We appreciate the outstanding
support from Nestle Waters and all our donors. To-
gether, we will deliver to the people of Lee a first-
class library all of us can be proud of."
Hales said that, with the check from Nestle Wa-
ters, the Lee Public Library is nearly 80 percent of
the way toward the original $40,000 goal. The li-
brary is expected to open in late January 2010.

Weather Station

cont from Page 1A
work, and play The key mission elements of COOP are:
1. To provide observational meteorological data,
usually consisting of daily maximum and minimum
temperatures, snowfall, and 24 hour precipitation to-
tals, required to define the climate of the United States
and to help measure long-term climate changes.
2. To provide observational meteorological data
in near real-time to support forecasts, warning and oth-
er public service programs of the National Weather
Daily data entry began November 1 for this new ob-
servation station in Madison.

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Stephen Joseph
Bertrand Failure to
appear (unlawful alter-
ation of a tag)
Andjuan Donte
McIntyre VOP (dri-
ving while license sus-
pended), VOP (trespass
after warning), failure
to appear (criminal mis-
chief, assault)
Michael Deschon
Cooper Driving while
license suspended
Darren L. White -
Criminal registration
Rolando Molano
Tamayo No charge in-
Rashad A. Brown -
Criminal registration
Voncile Annetta
Brasby Criminal reg-
istration, revocation of
bond (out of county),
out of county warrant
Vincent Lanard
Bryant Carrying a
concealed firearm, pos-
session of burglary
tools, possession of a
stolen firearm
Johnny Verdell -
Carrying a concealed
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Shon Bradley
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Calvin O'Brien
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Alan Ricardo
Paulin No valid dri-
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Teddy Lashay
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Jerry Borgert Owner

Isaac Fudge Disor-
derly intoxication
Jeremy Jovon Ran-
dolph Improper exhi-
bition of a firearm
Oscar Alvin Hen-
derson Neglect of
Shandra D. Tread-
well Failure to appear
Barbara Ann
Roberson VOP, resist-
ing an officer without
Marvin Lewis Pow-
ell domestic battery
Dean Joseph For-
gione DUI
Tommie Lee Christ-
ian, Jr. Criminal regis-
Oscar Alvin Hen-
derson Neglect of
Willie Edwin Smith
- Criminal registration
Javon Hampton -
VOP (circuit)
Earl Dewayne
Davis Possession of
cocaine with intent to
sell, possession of mari-
juana with intent to sell
Terrance Lorenzo
Martin Felony offend-
er registration
Chad Michael Kin-
sey VOP/aggravated
assault with a weapon
Roger Perenell
Gaines Criminal reg-
Marcus Dewayne
Thompkins Failure to
appear for arraignment
Willie Edwin Smith
- Criminal registration


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6A Madison Enterprise-Recorder

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Friday, X N.... nil ... 6, 2009

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Friday, XN. il.... 1 6, 2009

1rounb mabion County

Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A

High Tech

Kickoff To

Be Held

November 12
By Bryant Thigpen
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The High Tech club is steadily
preparing for their annual kickoff
event on Thursday, November 12. Held
in the Madison County High School
Cafeteria, club sponsors will take time
to welcome new students and intro-
duce parents to the club.
Mike Radel and Mary Coody spon-
sor the high tech club and will open
the program with a warm welcome.
Presentations will be given by
high tech students. The students will
inform attendees of what they have
been doing and the impact the pro-
gram has made on them.
Guest speakers for the event in-
clude former high tech club member
and media specialist Mario Hodge; pi-
anist for Naomi and The Seagos
Bryant Thigpen; Paul Martell who
will speak on Volunteer Flori-
da/Project Impact; Ray Ford of Flori-
da Youth Leadership; Sally Ash; Carly
Fahey; Gladney Cherry and Donna
Also, returning students Shak-
endra Arnold and Keisha Billington
will present a power point, including
pictures of events and activities that
High Tech participated in during the
last school year. Members of the club
will be presented honors by the club
The High Tech kickoff is a great
event for parents and staff to get ac-
quainted and for parents to learn
more about the mission and the pro-
gram high tech has to offer. During the
event, light refreshments will be
The High Tech club is off to a
great start for the 2009-10 school year.
So far this year, the club has had the
opportunity of attending Florida
State University's physics lab, have
toured behind the scenes at a newly
opened Wal-Mart in Tallahassee and
much more.
The kickoff will begin at 5 p.m.


Senior Center Welcomes

Monica Thompkins

By Bryant Thigpen
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Senior Citizens Council
of Madison County recently wel-
comed Monica Thompkins to the
staff. Thompkins comes to the
center with the help of the North
Florida Workforce and joins the
staff as the new computer class
Born and raised in Madison
County, Thompkins is a 2003 grad-
uate of Madison County High
School. She was born to Artis
and Patricia Thompkins on
June 26, 1984, and is the sis-
ter of five brothers and
five sisters. She is the
proud mother of one
daughter, Bre'onnie
Moore. _

Monica Thompkins is the
Center in Madison.

As the computer class instruc-
tor, Thompkins has taken an ap-
proach of helping the seniors
learn what they would like and be
flexible with lesson plans.
"Whether they would like to learn
how to set up an email account,
how to use Ebay or Microsoft
Word, I enjoy helping them
learn," stated Thompkins.
Thompkins teaches the class
Tuesday-Thursday from 8:30-11:30
a.m., and is available to assist the
Senior Citizens
Center in the after-
noon with answer-
ing the phone and
participating in
activities with
the seniors.

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Bryant Thigpen, October 14, 2009
new computer instructor at the Senior Citizens

Hickory Hill

Auctions To

Bring Sale To


Madison On

On Saturday, Nov. 7, at 10 a.m.,
there will be an auction at the
Country Store Antique and Gift
Shop, located in downtown Madi-
son on the corner of Range and
Dade Street.
There will be a preview of
items to be auctioned off on Fri-
day, Nov. 6, from 5-7 p.m. and Sat-
urday, Nov. 7, from 9 a.m. until
start of the auction. Cash or
checks are accepted with a
valid photo ID. Sorry, no credit
cards accepted. The auction
will be operated by Hickory
Hill Auctions, state license
#AB2881, and auctioneer Bran-
don Mugge, state license
Items are included but
not limited to collectible glass,
fishing lures, furniture, knives,
silver items, coke collectibles,
duck decoys, jewerly, and more.
Items will be auctioned off in
three different methods: a sitdown
style, one item at a time auction,
high bidder choice off of table
lots, and box lots. Many pictures of
these items can be viewed at and
http:/ /
m/Listings/725070.html. Click on
the View Photo Gallery.
The auction has been adver-
tised on web sites such as Face-
book, a
nd Hopefully,
this will bring buyers and collec-
tors searching for deals to down-
town Madison, where they will
have the opportunity to not only
participate in the auction, but
discover the many antique, col-
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8A Madison Enterprise-Recorder

Alounb mabion County

Friday, XN. ... nil ... 6, 2009

Serving for almost 11
years on the First District
Court of Appeals, Edwin
Browning, Jr. retired at
the end of September. He
is, however, continuing to
serve as a judge until the
middle of November.
Appointed by Gov.
Lawton Chiles, Browning
began his career as an ap-
peals judge on Dec. 1,
1998. Chiles attended his
swearing-in ceremony
and died eight days later.

Browning has served
under Gov. Chiles, Gov.
Buddy Mackay (who
filled out Chiles' term af-
ter his untimely death),
Gov. Jeb Bush and Gov
Charlie Crist.
One of the things
that stood out to Brown-
ing during his tenure as
judge was the 2000 elec-
tion year toss-up battle
for the U.S. Presidency be-
tween challengers George
W Bush and Al Gore. Al-

Edwin Browning Retires

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Tommy Greene
Edwin and Faye Browning stand before a portrait painted of him, which graces the chambers of
the First District Court of Appeals

ureene rulnisning, Inc. mnoto ny ommy ureene
Judge Jim Wolf, right, presents Edwin Browning with
a retirement plaque.

By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
As the name implies, "Whole Child" is concerned
with all parts of a child's life family, neighborhood,
church and school including vital concerns like em-
ployment and education opportunities for their par-
ents. Only this way can lifelong happiness be realized,
and after all, every American has a right to "the pursuit
of happiness."
The Whole Child mission, which began with the
Lawton Chiles Foundation in Florida, asks everyone to:
"Imagine a community where everyone works together
to make sure children thrive," further stating that a
whole child is, "one who attains physical, intellectual
and spiritual well-being; experiences strong, positive
family attachment; interacts constructively in a social
context: has a sense of hone: and lives in an environ-

though the case was
passed on to the
Florida Supreme
Court without a de-
cision by the Court
of Appeals, Brown-
ing's name, as well
as the names of the
other judges, was
featured prominent-
ly in the national
news at that time.
Although the
District Court of
Appeals only makes
decisions, which
can stop at life im-
prisonment, Brown-
ing did help the

Florida Supreme Court
decide a death penalty
case one time.
The Supreme Court
was deadlocked at 3-3
and one of the judges
had to recuse himself
from the trial. They
asked Browning, as
Chief Judge of the First
District Court of Ap-
peals, to sit in and help
make the decision. The
question was whether
the defendant's attorney
had done a good job or
not. Browning voted that
the attorney had not ade-
quately representing his

ment that encourages him or her to succeed."
Practically speaking, such large goals must obvi-
ously include the child's family and community An un-
employed or socially challenged parent, for instance,
must also receive support to create a constructive envi-
ronment for the child. Similarly, an unhealthy child
must receive prompt and convenient medical care in or-
der to thrive in other parts of his or her life. The process
potentially involves numerous agencies and resources,
and that is why Whole Child was formed.
Utilizing a "no wrong door" philosophy, the coali-



tion has constructed an easy-to-use directory to assist tem is
those in need find the help they deserve. In fact, a fami- coaliti
ly can be introduced to a Whole Child helper from any In
provider that comes in contact with the child. ment,
For instance, if during the course of an evaluation children
at Healthy Start, or during a screening at an elementary service
school, special needs were discovered, either group have b
could refer the child to a Whole Child representative. dimen

client and the def
was spared froi
death penalty Th
tence was commu
life in prison.
Browning b
the Chief Judge af
one before him hai
sign because of ar
he allegedly had
court employee.
Although the
rotate to the Chief
position usually
niority, Brownin
the first to ever be
ed Chief Judg
served the remain
his predecessor's

m the
Le sen-
ited to
'ter the
d to re-
with a

and all of his term.
Browning is married
to the former Faye Terry
They have two children,
Bailey Browning, and
Leeann Browning Kruse.
Leeann is an obstetri-
cian at North Florida Ob-
stetrics and Bailey is a
local attorney
When asked what is

judges plans for retirement are,
Judge the elder Browning an-
by se- swered, "I'll have to wait
g was and see what retirement
e elect- allows. It's kind of hard to
e. He adjust to when you've
ider of been chasing a paycheck
Term as long as I have."



The representative would follow up by creating a
detailed, but easy-to-use, evaluation with the parents
that is then matched with agencies providing any need-
ed services.
The process is private and very comfortable for
both the child and parent. The simple review could re-
sult in anything from dental services at the health de-
partment, to special education programs, to help
findingjobs whatever is needed. Partnerships are also
a key ingredient. Due to its central role and daily con-
nection to school age children, the district school sys-

s one among many valuable partners in the
other words, no matter what the need employ-
medical care or education parents of school-age
en will be conveniently introduced to providers of
es they need by knowledgeable support staff who
been charged with making sure the following six
sions of all children are addressed:

Physical and Mental Health
Safe and Nurturing Environment
Economic Stability
Quality Education
Social Interaction and Competence
Spiritual Foundation and Strength
The Whole Child Leadership Council serving
Madison County (the coalition also covers Jefferson
and Taylor as well) is currently performing a final re-
view of the system. In addition, staff and volunteers
are reaching out to various centers of influence, civic
and social circles, and directly through the Healthy
Start offices in Greenville.
The initial goal is simply to make everyone aware
of this unique and outstanding resource that has been
several years in the making. Materials continue to be
distributed countywide, as partnerships are being
formed with hundreds of relevant providers.
To reach Tonya Bell, specialist for Whole Child, call
(850) 253-5355, or phone the Healthy Start Coalition at
(850) 948-2741. Their website is located at
Michael Curtis can be reached at

"Whole Child" Excited To

Great Resource To Madison

(229) 226-0588


Friday, XN. .'. .il ...i 6, 2009

UnitcO ma

Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A

The Money Stays In

Madison County

American Red Cross $2,500
Big Bend Cares $2,000
Big Bend Hospice $5,040
Boy Scouts of America -
Boys & Girls Club of Tabula
Rasa $6,802.31
Brehon Institute For Family
Services $13,000
Consolidated Christian Min-
istries $12,000
Early Learning Coalition of
the Big Bend $10,000
Elder Care Services $1,500
Fellowship of Christian Ath-
letes $3,000
Girl Scout Council of the
Florida Panhandle $1,500
Kids Incorporated of the Big
Bend $2,000
Madison County Senior Citi-
zens Center $28,000
Office of the Public Guardian
- $392

By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
All of the money raised during
the Madison County United Way
Campaign which this year is ti-
tled, "Live United" stays in Madi-
son County All those who have
served on the allocation committee
through the years the group that
determines how much will go to
whom agree that it's an awesome
responsibility because each recipi-
ent typically has a valid request for
well more than is available. The
bottom line is campaign organiz-
ers search for the best local use of
every dollar,
The Madison County organi-
zations that received funding from
the 2008-09 campaign are as fol-
2-1-1 Big Bend $500
Ability 1st $750




GIVE 10%. GIVE 100%.

GIVE 110%.




Refuge House $15,180
Sickle Cell Foundation -
This year, organizers remain
hopeful that giving will remain
ahead of last year, suggesting that
more people give an affordable
weekly donation through employ-
er payroll plans where available.
The point is simple, periodic dona-
tions of $2-10 per week will go un-
noticed, and yet add up very
handsome annual donations.
For more information on how
to become an employer sponsor or
to make a donation, contact Willy
Gamalero at (850) 973-2400 or Mary
Carol Kaney at (850) 488-8207, who
joins community volunteers in re-
minding everyone to "Live Unit-
Michael Curtis can be reached

MCCB Reaches Full

Employee Participation

For United Way Campaign

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, November 3, 2009
Madison County United Way Campaign Chair Willy Gamalero (left) and United Way Rep. Mary Carol
Kaney (right) were amazed at the level of employee participation at Madison County Community Bank 100
percent! Joyce Bethea and Marcia Webb, center left and right, were also pleased to receive the incentive
prizes. Each received overnight vacations at two popular bed and breakfast inns in Georgia.

By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Leading by example, the leadership of Madison
County Community Bank, along with their staff, has
achieved a unique and impressive milestone in the
Madison County United Way Campaign: 100 percent
participation. Utilizing an affordable payroll deduc-
tion, the bank averaged a whopping $305 per employee
on an annual basis.
Willy Gamalero, the local campaign chair, and
Mary Carol Kaney, United Way representative for the
county, were extremely pleased to hear the news dur-
ing a recent organizer's lunch. Executives Ed Meggs
and Howard Phillips, both longstanding supporters of

the program, were grateful and pleased with the re-
In an effort to add a little incentive to participation,
all who pledged a donation received entry into two
prize drawings, each for a two-day stay at popular bed
and breakfasts in Georgia.
The first lucky winner, Joyce Bethea, won a trip for
two to Lil' Bears B&B located in Mineral Bluff, Ga. The
other winner was Marcia Webb, who received a stay at
the Shalom B&B in Tifton, Ga. Both were appreciative
and pleased to help the local agencies served by the
United Way campaign.
Michael Curtis can be reached at

United Way


Madison County

Senior Center
About The Senior Center
Senior Citizens Council of Madison County, Inc.,
is a private non-profit organization that focuses on
quality of care for the elderly population while deliv-
ering preventative services that will sustain their dig-
nity, health, well-being and allowing them to make
choices in service deliver, that will help them remain
in their home.
The Senior Center is able to accomplish its mis-
sion with the allocation of federal, state, United Way
and local funds.
We Make A Difference
The Senior Center offers a wide range of pro-
grams, services and activities for older adults. All
older adults are encouraged to participate in the va-
riety of services and activities, which includes: exer-
cise, crafts, arts, nutrition, socialization, health and
wellness, which promote healthy lifestyles. Meals are
prepared on site, which allows older adults to eat a
freshly prepared well-balanced meal. Menus are ap-
proved and analyzed by a Registered Licensed Dietit-
ian prior to preparation.
The Origins of the Senior Center
In 1971, residents of Madison County were con-
cerned about unmet needs of elderly persons in
Madison County They had a dream of organizing a
Senior Center that would meet the needs of the el-
derly and enable them to live a more productive life.
This dream of a center would give the elderly a
chance to interact and socialize with other seniors.
Eventually their dream became a reality
A New Senior Center Building Is Coming
The present location does not have sufficient
space to meet the needs of the elderly population due
to an increase in population growth and needs of the
elderly. The present site is 4,634 square feet. The
Board of Directors, Advisory Council and Executive
Director are pleased to announce that construction is
underway on a new 10,000 square foot facility located
on Harvey Greene Drive that will sufficiently meet
the needs of the elderly population. However, this
makes operational funds more important than ever.
The organization is seeking donations for this
project and others serving Madison County Seniors
who can't afford them otherwise. If you have any
questions, do not hesitate to contact Rosa Richard-
son, Executive Director at 850-973-4241 or 850-973-2006.
So again, why contribute through United Way?
Nowhere can you find more ways to touch others
and build a strong, caring community than through
United Way. You may choose to give money, help iden-
tify our community's priority need areas, or volun-
teer your time to mentor a young adult or ease an
elderly person's loneliness the possibilities are
Get Together, Get Focused, Get Results
United Way's unique ability to bring people, re-
sources and needs together means you'll always be
able to contribute in the way that is most fulfilling to
you. By helping, you and your neighbors pool your in-
terests and resources ("Get together"), then focus on
the best ways to address our community's most press-
ing needs ("Get focused"), United Way helps you
change and save lives ("Get results") through local
human service programs that are right here for all of
us, in good times and bad. That's "the United Way"
That's our United Way.
United Way is a local agency, not a chapter of a
national organization. Your donation helps people
right here!
Your donation is safe with United Way For many
decades, we've listened to you to learn how you want
your donation spent. Our financial policies are care-
fully reviewed and audited by an independent, certi-
fied accounting firm and community volunteers.
100 cents of every dollar you contribute goes di-
rectly to Madison County services, meaning your dol-
lars reach people you want to help.
Focus and Impact
United Way enables you to increase the power of
your gift by focusing funds and resources on our com-
munity's most pressing areas of need. Through your
support, United Way agencies are available to help
citizens of the Big Bend 24 hours a day, 365 days a
United Way Certified Agencies must adhere to
sound fiscal policies and meet strict standards of ser-
vice. Trained community volunteers who represent
you oversee distribution of money to local agencies.

For more information on how to become an em-
ployer sponsor or to make a donation, contact Willy
Gamalero at (850) 973-2400 or Mary Carol Kaney at
(850) 488-8207, who joins community volunteers in re-
minding everyone to "Live United."


* /I


1 OA Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, XN. ...... 1 6, 2009

"The greatest chal-
lenge facing the church
today is to reassert the
Lordship of Christ."-
Chuck Colson
Sunday morning
services began with the
choir singing the spirit-
ed "Celebrate Jesus, Cel-
ebrate." This was
followed by a beautiful,
old style country duet by
Dan Campbell and Cindy
Brown. Roger McCollum
then followed by saying
the offertory prayer. Fi-
nally the choir sang "All
About Grace."
Pastor Ferrell's mes-
sage came from several
different verses with the
topic "What is Lord-
ship?" According to the
verses Lordship is: Sov-
ereignty of God,
Matthew 8:2. Placing
God first in your life,
Matthew 22:36-40. Ac-
cepting responsibility
and accountability,
Matthew 25:14-30. Also
doing the will of God,
Matthew 7:21-27.
Upcoming events at
Madison First Baptist
include: This Sunday we
will be having a "Teen
Challenge." Also we
have begun our Christ-


First Baptis

By Kristin Finne:

mas Shoe Box Ministry
and all are asked to help.
If you have any
questions, please contact
Judy Phillips, or the
church office. Madison
First Baptist will also be-
gin "Heart-to-Heart Min-
istry" with a kick-off
Banquet on November 16
at 6 p.m. If you have any
questions, please contact
Sharon Morris. The last
day to sign up for this
program is November 8.
AWANA is being
held every Wednesday at
6:00p.m. All students are
welcome to be a part of
AWANA or M-Pact
Youth. Youth Minister
Jim Carey would also

like to invite everyone to
join in fellowship with
our youth group. They
meet every Wednesday
at 6:15 p.m.
We would like to in-
vite you to join us for
our services! Our wor-
ship schedule is as fol-
lows: Sunday School
10-11 a.m. Sunday Morn-
ing Worship 11 a.m.-12
noon. Sunday Evening
Worship 6-7 p.m. fol-
lowed by youth dinner
and fellowship until 8
p.m. Wednesday evening
services begin at 6 p.m.
for both the adults and
youth and lasts until 8
God Bless!

z -7 7-7 k

We lbert Setdtitt,


.a itth aptist hitrch
Praise the Lord for
the great things he has .,,
done! This week we are :
eagerly looking for a '
great movement of God .
as we meet in Revival on
Friday night and Satur-
day Night at 7 p.m. and
for homecoming on Sun-
day at 10:15 a.m.
Our guest evange-
list is Dr. John Sullivan Dr. John Sullivan
is the executive direc- tion, he is responsible
tor-treasurer for the for the entire employee
State Board of Mis- staff, program and bu
sions, Florida Baptist get planning, and sp
Convention, serves as cial emphasis planning
staff to each of the con- Since arriving in Flor
vention's boards and da, Sullivan has led th
commissions. In addi- convention to establish


By Lilla Howerton
November is already here and the
temperature is becoming delightful as
we plan to celebrate Thanksgiving.
Let us approach this time with prayer
and allow Thanksgiving to become
Each of us has an opportunity to
help everyone have a good Thanksgiv-
ing dinner. The Consolidated Christ-
ian Ministries are offering a delicious
turkey meal, with all the trimmings,
for $30. Call Joe McClung at (850) 973-
6208 for more information.
Jenny Andrews and Myra Valen-
tine leave for the Holy Land today, Nov.
6. Please be in prayer for these special
ladies on this extraordinary trip.
You're invited to our monthly
Family Style Dinner on Sunday, No-
vember 8, after the 11 a.m. service. The
food and fellowship are great and your
donations will benefit our United
Methodist Youth.
The 55 Plus Club will meet on
Wednesday, November 11, at noon at
the United Methodist Cooperative
Ministries Center. Kip Carpenter will
speak on "Seniors at Home, How Our
Homes Can Change as We Do." This is
a free lunch, great fellowship and in-
formative information.
Our two Disciple Bible Study
Groups are completing their amazing
34 week journey through the Bible.
We ask you to lift them in prayer as




they go to their Retreat on November
13 and 14.
The United Methodist Men are
changing the time of their monthly
breakfast and meeting to 7:30 am. It
will be held on Sunday, Nov. 15 in the
fellowship hall and we invite you to
take part in this vital ministry.
The Senior Citizens Council of
Madison County is holding a drive to
collect blankets and portable electric
heaters for our local Senior citizens.
To donate, call Sharon Underhill at
We invite you to the Community-
wide Thanksgiving Service on Sun.
Nov. 22 at 6 p.m. This service will be
held at the New Testament Christian
Center. Come join us and receive many
We've all heard stories about the
first Thanksgiving and how grateful
the Pilgrims were, despite their hard-
ships. Isn't it comforting to know that
today we can worship our Lord and
Savior, celebrate with our families
and eat succulent food with freedom,
safety, abundance and comfort? So
make plans to join us on Sunday, No-
vember 22, at either our 8:30 or 11
a.m. worship service. What an awe-
some privilege we have to give thanks
for our many blessings each and
every day.
We invite you to join our family
of faith and "catch the spirit."

R Tried and True Nay
To Start The Day!
Rid Is (affiene Free!!

Call 973-4141 fr1
subserptil tj

What's Happening At Faith?


three priorities to
which all activities are
directed: evangelism,
starting new churches
and developing existing
churches. We are hon-
ored to have Dr. Sullivan
preaching to us and are
eager to hear his mes-
sage. In addition we
have special music
planned for all three
le days of the revival. On
ed Sunday, our featured
d- musical talent will be
e- Spirit and Truth of
g. Starke. Plan on joining
ri- us as we seek the renew-
ie ing presence of the Lord
sh in our services.


Friday, NX .'... nil ... 6, 2009

Zurn Back Zime

Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A

Memories From Pnetta In The tarly 1900s

Photo Courtesy of Florida State Archives
The Pinetta School seventh grade class of 1938
is pictured. L-R 1st ROW: Billy Jowers, Billy Daniels,
Arthur Townsend, Willie Keeling, Mance Hammock,
Ralph Holton; 2nd ROW: J.R. Keeling, Edwin Daven-
port, Edwin Bass, Homer Taylor, Emory Huggins,
Paul Reaves; 3rd ROW: Calvin Gaston, Joe Davis,
Develle Andrews, Marion Littleton, Lillian Webb, Van-
dalah Hammock, Nelson Herndon, Joe Smith Pul-
liam; 4th ROW: G.C. Sweat (teacher), Meriam Morse,
Louise Young, Lucile Collins, Thelma Townsend,
Gladys Everette, Laura Mary Hadden.

Photo Courtesy of Florida State Archives
A photograph of the interior of the Pinetta
Bank, with two staff members.

rinoo ;ourtesy Or iorinaa tiaie Arcnives
A photograph of Pinetta School and students, circa 1914.

Photo Courtesy of Florida State Archives
R.M. Black, principal of Pinetta School, speaks with Ruby
Mae Littleton. Standing behind Mr. Black is his wife.

Photo Courtesy of Florida State Archives
Milton Cash and Mamie Sue Woodard
Cash are pictured on their wedding day in

p Wa"
November 7, 1909
A camp meeting, which has been going on for
ten days, turned tragic Sunday when Josephine
Mitchell was shot and killed by her husband,
Sumpter Mitchell.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Parramore arrived last
week from their home at Somerville, N.J. and are
guests of the lady's parents, Capt. and Mrs. J.B.
Hardee, for the winter.
For sale: family horse, buggy and harness. See
J.D. Laslie, Madison, Fla.
The first sugar boiling party of the season was
enjoyed at the home of Mort Bunting on Monday
November 4, 1949
The Madison County Commission agreed in
regular session on Wednesday, Nov. 2, to give the
First Baptist Church at Lee $100 to move their
church building farther away from US 90 for safety
The Madison post office will dispatch mail by
the Star Route to Greenville at midnight every day
from now on, according to information from Post-
mistress McChesney
Mr. and Mrs. C.M. Plant have bought one of the
Cherry Lake houses and will move it to their farm
west of town and make their home there.
Pvt. Walter Williams, 17, son of Mr. Walter E.
Williams of Madison, has reported to Lackland
Air Force Base in San Antonio, Texas, the "Gate-
way to the Air Force," to begin the Air Force basic
airman indoctrination.
November 6, 1959
Miss Lizzie Mays of Monticello was the week-
end guests of Mrs. Emmie Mays Howerton and Mr.
C.P Kelly.
The recent PTA carnival made a net profit of
$620.02. This was divided equally between the PTA
and the school.
Mr. and Mrs. George Gandy went to Savannah
Tuesday, where Mr. Gandy joined his ship after
spending seven weeks at home.
The Rev. Cesar M. Benitez of Rio Feo, Cuba,
will arrive Monday for a visit with the Rev. and
Mrs. Paul Touchton and with his son, Orman Ben-
itez, a student here. The Rev. Benitez will preach at
the Methodist Church here Sunday, Nov. 15.

Photo Courtesy of Florida State Archives
Left to right: J.D. McDonald, Jack Woodward, and
W.J. Woodward are pictured on the front page of their
Pinetta home.


Photo Courtesy of Florida State Archives
A photograph of Pinetta School in 1913.


November 7, 1969
Miss Betty Fraleigh has been initiated into the
Alpha Delta Pi sorority at Queens College in Char-
lotte, N.C.
Tommy Greene is spearheading a drive to get a
surplus B-17 bomber for the City of Madison.
Dale Blair, Madison 4-H member, received $1.40
per pound for his reserve grand champion barrow
at the North Florida Fair.
PK Rowell retired, effective October 31, 1969,
as county supervisor with Farmers Home Admin-
istration, serving Madison and Taylor Counties.
He was replaced by James Putnal.
November 9, 1979
Chew Lean-Lee, a native of Malaysia, has joined
the faculty of North Florida Junior College. Dr. Lee
will teach physics and calculus.
New Future Homemakers of America leaders
installed were Judy Agner, president; Lorie Holley,
vice-president, Program of Work; Connie Johnson,
treasurer; Renae Penny, president-elect; Pam Peavy,
vice president of careers; Glenda Branch, parlia-
mentarian; Janet Thigpen, vice-president of public
relations; Karen A. Williams, vice-president of
recreation; Janet Cowart, vice-president, Achieve-
ment Program; Paula Mosier, vice-president of pro-
jects; Rhonda Hall, secretary; and Karen E.
Williams, historian.

F.M. Guess

Pecan Company
201 Sourh Lee Streer Valdosa. GA 31601
w 'w.l'

Sheriff's department officials destroyed all but a
little more than 100 pounds of the 15,000 pounds of
marijuana seized in Madison County this weekend,
an amount valued are more than $6 million.
Sam Platt of Tallahassee stole the gas all right
but he beat the aggravated assault rap in court here
Monday when the jury found him not guilty of
pointing a pistol at Fred Respress, 23-year veteran
law officer.

Full size sets starting at
$24995 & up
Queen size sets starting ,n7
1ic. $ 2 9995&up

Pioneer Excavating

& Tractor Service

Small Site Clearing
SHome Site Preparation
Fence Rows Small Fields
Culverts Ponds Fill Dirt

Paul Kinsley

12A Madison Enterprise-Recorder

Farm An Outboors

Friday, XN .. .nil.... 6, 2009

New Members Elected To Florida

Farm Bureau Board of Directors

I .1 ,

impT~ ~
'I' I?1~T L
.1 4 I

Four new members joined the board of
directors of the Florida Farm Bureau Feder-
ation following the annual meeting Oct. 28-30
at Daytona Beach. In addition, the board of
directors reelected Mark Byrd, an Apopka
nurseryman, to be its Secretary. Jeff Vermil-
lion, a rancher from Marion County, was
elected Treasurer.
Jerry Davis, an diversified farmer from
Jay, was elected to represent District 1.
Blountstown farmer Henry McCrone, who

Ginny Paarlberg

By Tony Young
November means
the 2009-10 huntin' sea-
son's in full swing. This
month, general gun, fall
turkey, quail and gray
squirrel, snipe and the
second phase of mourn-
ing and white-winged
dove hunting seasons
The first thing you
need to do is pick up a
$17 Florida resident
hunting license. Non-
residents pay $46.50 for a
10-day license or $151.50
for 12 months.
If you plan to hunt
one of Florida's many
wildlife management ar-
eas (WMAs), you'll also
need a $26.50 manage-
ment area permit, but
don't forget to study the
brochure for the specific
area you plan to hunt,
because dates, bag limits
and rules differ greatly
from area to area.
You can get these
brochures at tax collec-
tors' offices and regional
Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) of-
fices in close proximity
to the WMA, or you can
download them from
You can buy your li-
cense and permits over
the telephone by calling
toll-free 888-HUNT-
FLORIDA or online at
m/fl. Just have your
credit card ready You
also can purchase them
from tax collectors' of-
fices and most retail out-

lets that sell hunting and
fishing supplies.
The general gun sea-
son runs Nov. 14 Jan. 24
in the Central Hunting
Zone. In the Northwest
Zone, it comes in
Thanksgiving Day and
lasts four days through
Nov. 29. Two weeks later,
the season reopens Dec.
12 and runs through Feb.
17. For readers hunting
the South Hunting Zone,
the general gun season's
already in and lasts
through Jan. 10.
Hunters can take
bucks having at least
one antler 5 inches or
longer. On private lands,
the daily bag limit for
deer is two.
On private lands,
hunters can take wild
hogs year-round with no
bag or size limits. On
most but not all -
WMAs, there's also no
bag or size limit on wild
hogs, and hunters can
take them during any
hunting season except
spring turkey. Check the
WMA brochure to be
The highly antici-
pated antlerless deer
season, often called "doe
week," is Dec. 19-25 in
the Northwest Zone,
Nov. 21-27 in the Central
Zone and Nov. 7-13 in the
South Hunting Zone.
During doe week,
the daily bag limit's one
buck and one doe, or two
bucks. You may not take
two does in one day like
you may during archery
season, and spotted

produces peanuts, soy-
beans and cattle, will rep-
resent District 3. Brad
Etheridge of Williston,
who with his family oper-
ates a livestock back-
grounding operation, will
represent District 9.
Jacob Larson, newly-elected class presi-
dent of the FFBF Young Farmer and Rancher
Leadership Group, also will join the board.
Jeffery Hamrick, a Madison county rancher,
will continue to serve on the board as imme-
diate past class president.
Michelle Williamson, chair of the FFBF
State Women's Leadership Committee, and
Virginia "Ginny" Paarlberg, Women's vice
chair, will continue to serve on the state
The Florida Farm Bureau Federation's
State Women's Leadership Committee re-
mains unchanged from last year. Michelle
Williamson of Sydney was re-elected chair.
Williamson and Vice-chair Ginny Paarlberg
serve on the Florida Farm Bureau board of
directors and Paarlberg serves on the Ameri-
can Farm Bureau Women's Leadership Com-
mittee. Ann Christmas of Chipley was
elected to represent District 1; Norma Jean
Parrish will represent District 3; Cheryl
Flood of Frostproof was elected to represent
District 5, Laurie Schuller will represent Dis-
trict 7 and Abbie Rolph of Century is the
Young Farmer and Rancher representative.

fawns are never legal
game. And by the way,
WMAs do not have an
antlerless deer season.
If you hunt with
deer dogs anywhere in
Florida, special rules
and registration require-
ments may apply, so call
the FWC for details.
Fall turkey season
in the Northwest Hunt-
ing Zone is Nov. 26-29
and Dec. 12 Jan. 17. In
the Central and South
zones, it's Nov. 14 Jan.
10. Only bearded
turkeys and gobblers are
legal game, and you
must have a $5 turkey
permit to hunt them.
The bag limit's one bird
per day, and a total of
two during the archery,
crossbow, muzzleloading
gun and fall turkey sea-
sons combined.
It's also against the
law to hunt turkeys in
Holmes County during
the fall season.
Quail and gray
squirrel season runs
statewide Nov. 14 -
March 7. There's a daily
bag limit of 12 for each,
but shooting fox squir-
rels is against the law.
Shooting hours for
deer, turkeys, quail and
gray squirrels is a half-
hour before sunrise to a
half-hour after sunset.
All legal firearms, muz-
zleloaders, bows, cross-
bows and handguns are
legal for taking these
resident game animals
during the general gun,
antlerless deer, fall
turkey, and quail and

gray squirrel seasons.
Snipe hunting in
Florida ranks second in
the nation in number of
birds harvested each
year, and the season
runs Nov. 1 Feb. 15
statewide. The second
phase of the mourning
and white-winged dove
season also comes in
this month and runs
Nov. 14-29. Shooting
hours for migratory
game birds are one-half
hour before sunrise to
sunset. The bag limit for
snipe is eight; and for
doves, the bag limit is 15.
You must get a no-
cost migratory bird per-
mit if you plan to hunt
snipe, doves or any other
migratory game birds.
The FWC even pro-
vides an online "Dove
Hunters' Hotline,"
which gives up-to-date
information on Florida's
public dove fields. The
address is, and
it's updated every Thurs-
day throughout the dove
season. Information in-
cludes dove densities,
previous weeks' har-
vests and field condi-
Whether small-game
hunting with friends
and family or hunting
solo, going after that
monster buck, boar hog
or big tom, November
brings loads of great
hunting opportunities.
Here's wishing you a
happy Thanksgiving and
a successful hunting sea-

High school and college students, Boy Scout
troops and others helped make Otter Springs Park &
Campground a better place to swim, fish and camp.
On Oct. 24, about 254 volunteers participated in a
cleanup effort at the park. The event was organized
by Current Problems in partnership with Gilchrist
County, Karst Environmental Services/Karst Pro-
ductions, WUFT and Suwannee River Water Man-
agement District (SRWMD).
A dive crew and several Boy Scout members
worked to retrieve 35 large rocks from the bottom of
Otter Spring. A group of college students helped
clean out trash and other debris in and around a
sinkhole on the property Other volunteers paddled
in kayaks and canoes to help clean the spring run. In
all, an estimated 8,215 pounds of garbage including
concrete, tires and a dumpster filled with trash bags
- was collected.
"We are thrilled with the job all the volunteers
did. They pitched in and made a tremendous differ-
ence at the park," said Nancy Nieman, park manag-
er for Otter Springs Park & Campground.
Nieman said while staff at the park keeps the
campground and hiking trails litter-free, volunteers
at the cleanup took care of areas less noticeable.
"They were going back in the woods, the bushes,
the rough stuff," she said.
Current Problems, which headed up the event,
is an environmental group that conducts cleanup ef-
forts for Northeast Florida's rivers, lakes, springs
and creeks.
Fritzi Olson, Current Problems executive direc-
tor, said cleaning up waterways is important to pro-
tect the aquifer and ocean.
"What goes into them (waterways), goes into our
drinking water. What doesn't, will eventually float
into the ocean," she said.
Olson said cleanup events serve as a teaching
tool that demonstrates the effects of stormwater
runoff and illegal dumping.
"What we do on land affects our surface and
ground waters," she said.
Otter Springs Park & Campground, in Trenton,
is owned by SRWMD and managed by Gilchrist
For more information about Current Problems
visit For more informa-
tion about the park visit
For more Information about SRWMD public
lands visit


International, LLC

formerly B& GP Enterprises

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

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

I :1

I-. ~


Outta' the Woods

Give thanks for hunting seasons galore


Friday, N. .',. il ... 1 6, 2009

Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A

JSuwA 5m ud fe Stem w i JCda(e 24

/" Hart's
Paint & Body Shop, Inc.
US Hwy 84
3 Miles West of Quitman
We Do Insurance Claims
Mon.-Fri. 8am-5pm

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The 2009 Brooks
County Museum & Cul-
tural Center's Charity
Tour of Homes began at
1 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 24,
in Quitman, Ga.
One of the homes in-
cluded in the tour was
the Georgian style home,
owned by Daniel Hanifan
and Matthew Shenk. Lo-

Jon and Linda Caminez are pictured with Nancy

LuI ee ruulialini, InI.. rniulu uy IUIIIIIy uleeI
Jack Carswell and Susan Rissman eat in the
background, while in front, left to right: Jon Caminez,
Linda Caminez and Maragrette Bullock sit by the
edge of the pool.

cated at 411 North Court
Street. It features beauti-
ful interior and exterior


with American antiques,
the original floor plan
has remained un-

ign. Formerly known changed.
the "Grace Lee The next stop was at
ise." It was built in 409 West Screven Street
). Its new owners have at the Bed and Breakfast
de many modern home of Thai Harder
nges, but the original and Judy Harris. Built in
hitecture remains un- a San Francisco Victori-
nged. The home fea- an Craftsman style, it has
es custom-designed Asian accents. Formerly
ndeliers and window known as the "Booth
itments. Add to this, House," it has been re-
landscaping which stored to its original
ears to be a work of beauty It was built in
1905 and features
Another house, stained, leaded and

which was featured, is
the residence of Debra
O'Neal at 514 Court
Street. Once known as
the "Fluker or Lilly
House," it was built in
1900. It features late plain
front Victorian architec-
ture. A sunroom, which
was added on to the
house, is a standout fea-
ture of the home. The
home is furnished in an
eclectic taste with an-
tiques, and traditional
and modern furnishings.
The kitchen has been
completely modernized.
The next stop on the
tour was a home, located
at 804 North Court. Cur-
rently owned by Tim
Reisenwitz. It was for-
merly known as the
"Maggie Wade House"
and was built in 1917.
The house features 11-
foot ceilings, heart pine
flooring, a plate rail in
the dining room and two
fireplaces, done in the
Craftsman style. A spe-
cial effort was made to
replicate the original
plaster when the bath-
room was restored. It
was scored to appear as
subway tile. Furnished

beveled glass windows
and seven tiled fire-
places. The furnishings
in this house are from
the Victorian era.
The tour finished
with a tour of the Lila
and Kenny Jones home,
located at 751 Hallman
Road. Recently built, it
features a traditional
Southern style. A grand
chandelier hangs from a
26-foot domed ceiling.
There is a movie the-
ater and a specially de-
signed and decorated
playroom for grandchil-
dren. There is a wide col-
lection of art from all
over the world, as well as
regional artists. A beau-
tiful view from the house
features a large pool and
a guesthouse, which is
accessible via a bridge
over a spring-fed lake.
Proceeds from the
event went to the Brooks
County Museum and
Cultural Center.
The Tour of Homes
is an annual event and
citizens from Madison
and Jefferson Counties,
as well as other coun-
ties, enjoy the tour each

O\\0Ow Oak QUail

1664 BCT Gin Road Quitman, Georgia 31643
Bobwhite Quail:
Eggs Chicks Early Release

^* *
oad Gr t Shoppe

Military *Teacher College Student Discounts

1835 Norman Drive, Suite F
Valdosta, GA 31601
Beth & Jim Monteith, Owners

Phone: 229-244-0141
Fax: 229-219-8648
Beth Monteith, Manager

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Tommy Greene
The Dixie Trio entertained guests as Elizabeth
Jones, piano, Harold Mann (trumpet) played for
singer Larry Adams.

Kenny and Lila Jones are pictured in front of
their expansive new home in Quitman.

ureene runlisning, Inc. rnoto ny lommy ureene ; 1
Charlotte Jones, Nancy Schmoe, Jean Logan
and Fraser Baker, pictured left to right, stand by the
pool, enjoying food and drinks.

7 5M

ureene runlisning, inc. rnoto ny ommy ureene
John and Dot Steigerwald, Margie Grant, Nicki Little and Pat Dempsey, pic-
tured left to right, enjoyed the Tour of Homes.


MBROWNalew mringl otreffenTSssoatedolors 0


vSos b >E^ROAbWLF tF'4
Located inside Valdosta Mall next to Belk'sJ



- L. ,2'

14A Madison Enterprise-Recorder

Friday X. ... il ...i 1 ... 6, 2009

,CASSF D1:0*.m. Eerona


Lawn Mower Repair
New & Used Parts
Senior Citizen Discounts

2089 NE State Road 6
Madison, FL 32340
rtn, n/c
Cleaning Lady, Great Cook
& Your Helper and I also
cut grass

Call 850-971-0064 or

9/23, rn, pd

Miniature Pony Rides

For children's parties or
events. Call for price & info

10/28, rtn, n/c

Beginning piano and voice
lessons available. For more
information please call
11/4, pd

Wanted: Chickens, turkeys,
guineas and peafowl.
rtn, n/c

CALL 850-973-4004. IF NO
rtn, n/c

Need fences repaired &
Pastures mowed

G= =

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 ac-
cept Hud (Section 8)

10/28, 11/4, pd

Greenville Pointe


$199 Move-In Special!!
1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-
HC accessible apts.
Rental assistance may be
available. HUD vouchers
accepted. Call 850-948-
3056. TDD/TTY 711.
192 NW Greenville
Pointe Trail, Greenville,
FL 32331.
Equal Housing
rtn, c

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


S outhem 81as of

'40dison Apartments

Rental assistance may be
available. HUD vouchers
accepted. 1, 2, & 3 BR
HC & non-HC accessible
apts. Call 850-973-8582,
TDD/TTY 711. 315 SW
Lawson Circle,
Madison, FL 32340.
Equal Housing
rtn, c
Mobile Home For Rent
2 bedroom/2 bath for rent
near Anderson Pond $450 +
deposit 869-0916

10/28, rt, c

2 or 3 bedroom trailers for
rent 850-570-0459

10/28, 11/4, pd

Colonial Twin Bunk Bed
with headboard, footboard,
stairstep with rails, and 3
drawer underbed storage.
8x6x4, 6 months old, paid
$800, asking $550 OBO
9/23, rtn, n/c

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

Australian Western Saddle

brand new with tags on it:
comes with blanket, two bri-
dles, two breastplates (one
custom made), and saddle
stand. Call

10/21, rtn,n/

1 Fireplace ($75) and 1
wood burning stove insert
($125) Call
10/28, rtn,n/

Call 973-4141
to Place Your Ad!

Studio Apartment
Quiet Country Setting,
Modern Kitchen,
Heating & A/C
Professional/Retires Persons
11/4, rtn, n/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, furnished.
Includes water, electric &
gas. Lawn maintenance pro-
vided. 1 yr lease $800 de-
posit, $1,050 per month
8/5, rtn, pd
Clean as new. Two story, 3
BR, 2.3 baths, formal LR &
DR. 1705 Sq. Ft. New
Kitchen, Range, Ref, D/W,
G/D. Oak Floor downstairs,
Heart Pine upstairs. 2 Central
H&A. Yard maint. included.
$750 rent and deposit. Good
credit req. 205 NE Shelby Ave.
Madison. Call George 973-
8583 or 557-0994.

8/12 -rtn, c

Doublewide Mobile
3 bedroom 2 bath i
Cherry Lake Area $5
month and $500 de

Apartment on Laz

$395 a month + $75 i
tric, direct TV, quiet,
entrance, large bath
kitchen, washer &
screen porch, 1 mont
rity deposit. 2 miles
town. Call 850-97.
or 850-673-111

Custom Modul
Your land. Easy final
Any floor plan

Work for the Count;
State? Special finance
home purchase C

Bank Repo!
28x48 3/2 Homes of
3/2 won't last long @
call Eric @ 386-719
28x80 5 Bedroo
reduced $15,000 for
sale call Mike

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

Home Financin
Owner finance, r
bile/modular, credit

n the
0OO per

Land & Home Owne
10/30, r, c financing on new mob:
y Hen homes, 40% equity
land/trade in/cash credit
income does not matte
for elec- Serious Inquires only
priAsk For Bruce
private 386-362-6306
large 10/14-
h secu- Starter Home with Sta
South of Payments: 3 bedroom
3-4030 bath, $345.00 per mon
17 Only one at this price.
Rick 386-752-1452
9/9, rtn, pd

Need A Home?
Tired of being turned do
because you have no mc
ar or credit score is too low
dancing! you own your own land
have solutions Call Ly
Sweat 386-365-5129
8/19, rtn, c
y or the
cing for Large 3 bedroom 2 ba
,all mobile home, bank rep
make offer. Call
8/19,rtn,c 386-752-8196, ask fo
Mr. Mott
19,500 1998 Skyline 28x60
)-5560 Super clean A/C include
m.nt you move $25,200 I m(
28- 11/25, c $31,000 Call Bruce
*m 10/14-


8/19, rt, c
ae Sale
-d. Fi-
8/19, rt, c

Must sell & move
2002 Fleetwood Weston
gle Wide Mobile Home
x 70ft. 2 Bedroom, 2 I
Very nice. Asking payc
only $22,000.00. If int
ed, please call 850-464-
Leave message if no an

9, rtn, c


11/6, c



? I

9, rtn, c


11/4, c


11/6, c


Short Sale!
32x80 on 1/2 acre
w/improvements owner will
sell below appraisel @ only
$79.900! Call Eric to see @
10/28 -11/25,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, rn, c

100% Financing
USDA loans no money down
on all land/home packages!
Call Eric @386-719-5560
10/28 -11/25,c
3 Bedroom Repo Sale
Payoff $96,200.00, will ac-
cept offers over $50,000.00
8/19, rn, c

New 2010 Doublewide
3/2 delivery & set-up with
A/C, skirting + steps only
$36,995 Call Bruce
10/14 -11/6,c
New 32x80 4 Bedroom
loaded w/upgraded options,
MOVE IN including well,
septic, wiring, & closing cost
on your own land. $553.33 a
month w/no money down &
620 or better credit score
Call Lynn 386-365-5129
8/19, rn, c

Own your own home for less
than rent and receive up to
$8,000 bonus! Information
Call 800-769-0952
8/19, rtn, c

New 2010 Singlewides
Delivery & set-up on your
lot! $19,995 Call Bruce
10/14 -11/6,c
Rent To Own
3 bedroom, fenced, Wellborn
Area, $750.00 a month
8/19, rAn, c
Tired of all the extras
Buy my new 2010 4 bed-
room delivery & set-up, A/C,
skirting, permits ony, mini
decks, basic well/septic/ppa
all included For only
$58,800 must ask for Bruce
10/14 11/6,c
Factory Repos!
2 09' 28x40's left! won't
last long @ only $24.700
Call Eric @ (386) 719-5560

10/28 11/25,c
For your used mobile homes
1990 or newer
8/19, rn, c
New 5 bedroom
mobile home only $56,900
or $443.00 per month. Call
Rick for more details

5 Bedroom 3 Bath
Home new with zero down
$595.00 per month Call
Mike 386-623-4218

Back in July Wanda and I
moved into a nice home on
Dusty Miller Ave (Hwy 254).
We are the second house on
the right if you are coming
from Colin Kelly Highway.
Like I said, we tried hard,
but even with two small stor-
age buildings, we have too
much stuff, and we are going
to have to sell a bunch of it.

In truth, I could have gotten
all of my stuff in the house,
but then we would have had
to sell all of Wanda's things,
and every guy out there
knows that was a bad idea
before I even thought of it.
So, I am selling some of my
things, tools, collectibles,
some fishing poles, actually
as little as I can get away
with, but there will be a pile.
Wanda is selling all sorts of
things none of which I get
to pick out.

I have to tell you, I am sell-
ing my stuff cheap. I want it
gone so I can move around.
In fact I'm going to have one
area with just free stuff.
Good stuff, but I have way
too much of it.

So, the yard sale is this Sat-
urday, November 7th, start-
ing at 8 am. But don't come
to Dusty Miller Ave for just
our yard sale. Further down
the road Phyllis Williams is
having one too. I hear that
other folks might be having
one also, so just come to
Dusty Miller Ave and look
for the signs. See you then.
Jim Glaser

11/4, pd


Saturday, November 7th
8:00 a.m. until

361 E. Bunker Street
corerr of Bunker & Davis Streets)
Ci..iii; Christmas Decor,
Miscellaneous Household
Items, etc,

Items are priced to Sale!!



off of Consignment Auction
erest- Saturday November 7th at 10
1032. a.m. located downtown
swer. Madison 256 SW Range
Ave. Call 850-948-3151 for
11/4 pd more details. AU#3968
Lic # AB2881

8/19,rtn, c 10/30 11/6, pd

For Sale:
House & Lot
In the Town of Suwannee
was $135,000, Now $99,000.
2 BR/1 BA. Fully Furnished,
New Metal Roof, and New
Paint. Utility Building with
Washer and Dryer. Nice Fruit
Trees. 386-719-0421
rtn, n/c
Fantastic Lake
and Mountain Views
from this 2 Bed/ 2Bth Home.
Open and Covered Decks,
Large Screened Porch, Gas
FP, CH/A, Oak Floors & Cab-
inets, and Appliances.
Offered Furnished at
$179,900. Call BJ Peters at
rfn, n/c

with state highwayfrontage.
Corner lots. Fronts both
Harvey Greene Dr.
& Highway 53 South.
Enterprise Zone
Natural gas line, 8 inch wa-
ter main, access to city utili-
ties, fire hydrant, and service
from two power companies.
Property has easy access to
1-10, via SR 53 & SR 14.
Will build to suit tenant or
short or long term lease.
Call Tommy Greene 850-


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

Saturday November 7th
on Meeting and Dade Street,
Madison, 7:30 am until

11/6, pd

Family and Consumer Sciences (FCS) Agent Jefferson
County/University of Florida

The successful candidate for this position will be responsible
for planning, developing, conducting and evaluating pro-
grams in Family and Consumer Sciences (FCS). Programs in
this area include: nutrition, family development, family finan-
cial management, housing/home environment, 4-H and con-
sumer education.

A Master's degree and Extension programming experience is
preferred. A bachelor's degree in Family and Consumer Sci-
ences or related field is required.

To apply go to:

Application deadline 11/13/09


11/4,11 11, c

Technician/Installer; mini-
mum 5 years experience;
must have refrigerate certifi-
cation; must have a valid dri-
ver's license; must pass a
drug test and a background
check; only serious appli-
cants need to apply. Call

10/28, rtn, c


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

Shoes or Sneakers

out of pocket
f m to you!*
for more information & a full catalog
(800)704 6515
^Medicare or most insurance will pay
foir of shoes & 3 custom insoles Rx
per year at no cost to you. ant R
Deductibles & co- ays may aolv Foot Care

S-riaay -:- Novemoer o -:- 1u:uu a.m.
One of South Georgia's Finest Plantations
Offered for the First Time in Over 25 Years
SProfessionally Managed World Renowned Trophy Managed Wildlife Deer,
Hunting Plantation Quail, Turkey & Hogs
SFantastic Development Potential Excellent Fishing
* 2 Miles of Flint River Frontage Small Tracts Available
* Abundance of Timber Cruise Available Irrigated Food Plots
* Frontage on Stocks Dairy & Flowing Well Roads Extensive Road System
Throughout Property
S Rowell Auctions, Inc. ForDeails
T. s GALAU-coo0594 0% buyers Premium 800-323-8388
=111MRg.I RIMu~j 1W.(j

Inside Treasures & More
Shops 3609 S. Hw 9 Glassware

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

The City of Madison will be $$AVON$$
accepting applications for a Earn 50%, only $10 for
Water Maintenance Tech- starter kit! Call Today
nician Trainee. Applicants 850-570-1499 or visit
must be 18 years of age, pos-
5/13 -rtn, c
sess a valid Florida CDL "B" 51r
Driver's License, or acquire
one within the first 6 months
of your employment period Mystery Shoppers
or forfeit your position with
the City of Madison, High earn up to $150 per day un-
School Diploma or GED; der cover shoppers needed to
pass a physical examination, judge retail and dining estab-
a drug test, and a background lishments. No experience
check. required. Call
The City prefers someone 888-731-1180
with at least one year of field
experience in water facilities 10211111pd
maintenance and repair ac-
tivities. RN/LPN and CNAs

Job applications may be Madison Nursing Center is
picked up at City Hall be- seeking experienced candi-
tween the hours of 8:00 am dates for RN/LPN charge
and 5:00 pm Monday nurse and CNAs for all
through Friday, October 26, shifts. Benefits include
2009 until November 6, health, dental and life insur-
2009. No applications will ances, PTO, 401K retirement
be accepted after this date. and a good working environ-
ment. Apply in person at
The City of Madison is an 2481 West US 90, Madison,
Equal Opportunity Employer Fl. 32340 or fax resume to
and recognizes veteran's DON at 850-973-2667.
10/28, 11/4,c 10/28,11/4,

Fiscal Officer
Senior Citizens Council of Madison County Inc. is seeking
an individual with experience in Accounting and Bookkeep-
ing. Responsibilities includes: Payroll, expenditure reports,
prepare special accounting statements, budgets, budget revi-
sions, recording of receipts, inventory:, regular meeting with
personnel, monthly '.! i prepare federal and state tax re-
ports, backup data, medicaid waiver billing, reconciling, at-
tend board meetings, supervise CIRTS, supervision and
orientation of new employees.

This is a highly responsible position. High school diplo-
ma/GED, Bachelor's Degree with four to eight years experi-
ence in accounting and completed a course in
Must have computer experience. Apply in person with a re-
sume. Address: Senior Citizens of Madison at 486 SW Rut-
ledge Street of Madison, Florida 32340. Contact number

10/14, rtn, c

We Tried Hard

l .......

P -1 I 8 1 4 W 0 M

Friday, November 6, 2009

Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15A


CASE N0.2009-CA-415
OLD BLUE SPRINGS, LLC, a Florida Limited
Liability Company,
ENELIO EVELIO OBERTO, a single man; et al,

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a Default Final Judgment
of Foreclosure dated October 27 2009, in the above referenced case in which
unknown tenants; and other unknown parties in possession, including the
unknown spouse of any person in possession of the property, and if a named
Defendant is deceased, the surviving spouse, heirs, devisees, grantees, credi-
tors, and all other parties claiming by, through, under or against that De-
fendant, and all claimants, persons or parties, natural or corporate, or
whose exact legal status is unknown, claiming under any of the named or
described Defendants, are Defendants, I, TIM SANDERS, Clerk of the
Court, will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash in the Madison Coun-
ty Courthouse in Madison, Florida, at 11:00 o'clock A. M. (or as soon there-
after as Plaintiff's counsel may direct provided that said sale must be
commenced prior to 2:00 o'clock P.M.), on the 2nd day of December, 2009,
the following described property set forth in the Default Final Judgment of
Parcel 29
A parcel of land lying in Section 8, Township 1 South, Range 11 East, Madi-
son County, Florida, and being more particularly described as follows:
Commence at the Southwest corner of said Section 8 and run South 89 de-
grees 56 minutes 24 seconds East, a distance of 2,638.67 feet; thence North
00 degrees 32 minutes 11 seconds West, a distance of 1,330.24 feet; thence
North 00 degrees 33 minutes 48 seconds West, a distance of 634.28 feet;
thence North 89 degrees 58 minutes 13 seconds East, a distance of 888.85
feet; thence North 04 degrees 01 minutes 49 seconds East, a distance of
258.35 feet; thence North 89 degrees 58 minutes 13 seconds East, a distance
of 589.82 feet to the Point of Beginning, from said Point of Beginning,
continue North 89 degrees 58 minutes 13 seconds East along said line, a dis-
tance of 719.25 feet to the West right of way of N.E. Beulah Church Road;
thence South 04 degrees 01 minutes 49 seconds West along said right of way,
a distance of 304.18 feet; thence leaving said right of way, run South 89 de-
grees 58 minutes 13 seconds West, a distance of 719.25 feet; thence North 04
degrees 01 minutes 49 seconds East, a distance of 304.18 feet to the Point of
Beginning containing 5.01 acres, more or less.
And being subject to a 10.0 foot easement for utilities and drainage on all
side lot lines.
And being subject to a 20.0 foot easement for utilities and drainage on all
front and back lot lines.
And being subject to all county road right of ways.
The above property is not the homestead of the Defendant, as neither he nor
any member of his family reside on the property.
Any and all bidders, parties or other interested persons shall contact the in-
formation desk of the Clerk of the Court prior to the scheduled foreclosure
sale who will advise of the exact location in the Madison County Courthouse
for the foreclosure sale.
[NOTE: If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation
in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact Court Administrator,
Post Office Box 1569, Lake City, Florida 32056-1569, Telephone: (386) 758-
2163, within two (2) working days of your receipt of this Notice or
pleading. If you are hearing or voice impaired, please call: 1-800-955-8771.]
WITNESS my hand and the official seal of said Court, this 29 day of Octo-
ber, 2009 at Madison, Madison County, Florida.


BY Ramona Dickinson
As Deputy Clerk
Rose M. Decker, Jr., Esquire
320 White Avenue
Post Office Box 1288
Live Oak, Florida 32064
Telephone: (386) 364-4440
Telecopier: (386) 364-4508
Attorney for Plaintiff

11/6, 11/13

Jefferson County Road Depatment is requesting Bids for a Roadside Mow-
ing tractor with a closed cab, A/C, and 100 hp at the PTO. Please call
David Harvey at the Department office for more details. Bids open at 9:00
am November 17, 2009. Bring sealed bids to our office at 1484 South Jeffer-
son Street, Monticello, Fl32344. Phone 850-997-2036.

11/6 11/13

NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING: The District Board of Trustees of North
Florida Community College will hold its regular monthly meeting Tuesday,
November 17, 2009 at 5:30 p.m. in the NFCC Library Annex, NFCC, 325
NW Turner Davis Dr., Madison, FL. A copy of the agenda may be obtained
by writing: NFCC, Office of the President, 325 NW Turner Davis Dr., Madi-
son, FL 32340. For disability-related accommodations, contact the NFCC
Office of College Advancement, 850-973-1653. NFCC is an equal ac-
cess/equal opportunity employer.
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING: The NFCC Board of Trustees an-
nounces its intent to vote upon changes in (DBT Policy # 2.24): Instructional
Personnel: Part-Time and Adjunct Instructor Responsibilities and Qualifi-
cations authorized by Fla. Statutes: 1001.64 &1001.65; (DBT Policy # 5.03):
Student Affairs: Student Services authorized by Fla. Statutes: 1001.64,
1001.65, 1004.65(6) (c); (DBT Policy # 5.11): Expulsion, Suspension, and
Discipline of Students authorized by Fla. Statutes: 1002.21(3), 1006.60,
1006.61, 1006.62. The economic impact to NFCC due to the changes are $0.
Copies of the policies in question are available for public review in the Pres-
ident's office at NFCC.
Persons wishing to address this issue may do so by appearing before the
Board at the meeting. Persons wishing to appeal a Board decision related to
this issue will need a record of the proceeding for such an appeal and may,
therefore, need to ensure that a verbatim record is made.


Pursuant to Chapter 177.101, Florida Statutes, the Board of
County Commissioners of Madison County, Florida hereby gives notice that
at 4:00 p.m., or as soon thereafter as the matter can be heard, during its
regularly scheduled meeting held November 18, 2009 at the Board of Coun-
ty Commissioner's Board Room, Madison County Courthouse Annex, 229
SW Pinckney Street, Madison, Florida, the Board will hold a public hearing
to consider vacating, abandoning and discontinuing certain lots of record,
owned by P B & J of Madison, LLC and Stuart L. and Kimberly C. Scott
the fee simple title owners of said lots, located in Madison County, Florida,
more specifically described as follows:
Lots 1 through 10, Block B and Lots 1 through 11 and Lot 13,
Block C, Loper Pond Plantation, according to the plat thereof, as recorded
in Plat Book 2, Page 38, Public Records of Madison County, Florida.
And return said lots to acreage.
If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the Board
with respect to any matter considered at such meeting he or she will need a
record of the proceedings, and that, for such purpose, he or she may need to
ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which record in-
cludes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.
All interested parties may appear at this hearing and be heard regarding
this matter.



This is to inform you that Madison County will hold a pre-bid conference
and walk-thru for the weatherization work of six (6) single-family dwellings
in the Madison County Weatherization program.
This meeting will be held Friday, November 13, 2009, beginning at 8:00 am
at Suwaonee River Economic Council, Inc. Outreach Office, 146 SE Bunker
Street, Madison, Florida 32341.
The conference and walk-thru is mandatory, no exceptions, for contractors
who plan to bid. Suwannee River Economic Council, Inc. requires each
contractor to be properly licensed, carry general liability insurance of at
least $1,000,000.00, POI (Pollution Occurrence Insurance) and Workers
Comp Insurance (No Exemptions) during construction.
Original bids for these units will be due by 12:00 noon Wednesday, Novem-
ber 18,2009, at Suwannee River Economic Council, Inc. Outreach Office,
Industrial Park, 146 SE Bunker Street, Madison, Florida 32341. Please
mark envelope "Sealed Bid for Name of Homeowner". Bids to be opened
and awarded Wednesday, November 18, 2009, at 12:30 p.m.
Suwannee River Economic Council, Inc. has the right to reject any and all
bids. The bids will be awarded on the most cost effective basis.



In Re: The Estate of: Case No. 2009-78-CP

The administration of the estate of BRODERICK ANTIONE BLUE, de-
ceased, whose date of death was July 5, 2009; File Number 2009-78-CP is
pending in the Circuit Court for Madison County, Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which is Post Office Box 237, Madison, Florida 32341.
The names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal
representative's attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands
against decedent's estate, on whom a copy of this notice has been served,
must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or de-
mands against decedent's estate must file their claims with this court
The date of first publication of this notice is: NOVEMBER 6, 2009.


Attorney for Personal Representative
Florida Bar No. 169621
P.O. Drawer 579
Perry, Florida 32348
Telephone: (850) 584-3812
Fax: (850) 584-7148

Personal Representative
5639 SW Mosely Hall Road
Greenville, Florida 32331

11/6, 11/13

A a 0

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Put us to work for You!

Apartment for Rent

4 Bed 3 Bath $217/mo!
bdrm only $199/mo!
Won't Last! 5% dw, 15
yrs @ 8% apr For List-
ings (800)366-9783 ext


4,600 Acres offered in
14 parcels- on the Alapa-
ha River, Willachoochee,
Georgia. 11AM, Satur-
day, November 21. Excel-
lent Timber Investment,
Recreation or Farming
Opportunity! Preview:
10AM 4PM, November
13, 14 and 20. Higgen-
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Excellent for retirement
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house, fenced pasture
on 61 acres. AUCTION
Nov 17, 2009 at 11am (or
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agreement) at Pike
County Courthouse.
Contact Attorney Joe W
Adams (334)774-5533

Building Supplies

CREDIT! 40 yr Warran-
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Quick turnaround. De-
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Business Opportunities

Do you earn $800 in a
day? 25 Local Machines
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CALL US: We will not
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Cars for Sale

Police Impounds! Honda
1999 Civic $200! Nissan
2001 Altima $350! Ford
2001 Taurus $700! For
listings call (800)366-9813
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16A Madison Enterprise-Recorder

Friday, ... l.. 1 6, 2009




The roadshow expert buyers have
been searching for items you may
have. Prices have never been
higher, and we are ready to pay
for your coin and the other
precious items.

We have the collector's need to
fill and you may have the items.
We need it all and have paid
thousands of dollars for a single
coin. Who knows what you have
been hiding in the corners of sock
drawers. Bring your items to us.
We pay the highest prices.
See us this weekend in Madison

Date and Time
Thur., Nov. 5', 2009 10:00 am 6:00 pm
Fri., Nov. 6', 2009 10:00 am 6:00 pm
Sat., Nov. 7,, 2009 10:00 am 4:00 pm

Do you need cash for the Holidays?
* We pay you now
* Do you want money?
* We have money
* We pay cash
* Highest prices ever
* We pay the Appraised value
* We make selling to us easy

Gold &

SETS '-- T

Old Paper
Money *
Foreign .
Coin n

A ^ ,^ ;:-A--*

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