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Our 142nd YearNuxnber 9
Friday., January 19, 2007
Madison, Florida 32340
Tobacco Buyout Payments In Mailboxes
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
If former tobacco growers in
Madison County haven't received
their, tobacco buyout payments this
month, they should soon.
Every January, tobacco quota
holders and producers receive the
Tobacco Transition Payment Pro-
gram (TTPP) payments to help them
with the transition to the free market.
Most of the contracts are for 10
years and the others are for nine
The Fair and Equitable Tobacco
Reform Act of 2004, signed by Pres-
ident Bush on October 22, 2004,
ended the Depression-era tobacco
quota program and established the'
TTPP. The program provides annual
transitional payments for 10 years to
eligible tobacco quota holders and
producers. Payments began in 2005
and continue through 2014. Pay-
ments are funded through assess-
ments of approximately $10 billion
on tobacco product manufacturers
According to Michael Allbrit-
ton, local Farm Service Agency di-
rector, there are currently 57 con-
tracts assigned in Madison County.
These contracts include owners and
"I think the tobacco buyout is a
benefit to the. farmers," Allbritton
said. "I haven't heard them complain
Allbritton said that he felt the
reason that he didn't hear the farm-
ers complain much is that they had
prepared for the buyout.
"You have some of your older
farmers who were ready to taper
out," he said, "and some of the
younger farmers can use the money
to invest in something else."
Allbritton said also .that the to-
bacco prices had dropped and were
not what they once were.
LOCAL TEACHER TO COMPETE IN MMA
Josh Jennings is a Lightweight
with an 0-0 record in MMA, but pos-
sesses an 11-5 record in Kickboxing,
with 8 wins by knockout.
A local school teacher will enter'
the cage to fight in Mixed Martial Arts
(MMA) bouts on January 27, 2007.
Josh "The Jaguar" Jennings is among
the fighters who will test his skills that
evening. He will fight in the "Winter
Heat" event, to be held at the Rainwa-7
ter Conference Center in Valdosta,
GA., off Norman Drive and 1-75.
Jennings teaches social studies at
Madison County Excel Alternative
School. He is also an instructor and
trains at Valdosta Martial Arts Center.
Jennings is a lightweight %\ith an 0-0
record in MMA, but possesses an 11-
5 record in Kickboxing, %\ith 8 wins
by knockout. Jennings is st to face
Jason Hinckey who trains at
Jacksonville Amateur. Boxing and
Please see JENNINGS, Page 4A
Howards Present Madison County Commission With
"Hazardous Weather Awareness Week" Proclamation
,dt' Joyce Howard
-.--. presented the
with a proclama-
tion at the Com-
.." nizing February
3-7 as "Haz-
,.., .Howards repre-
ACounty as volun-
,' .teers with the
Capital Area Re-
gion of' the
Photo by Jacob
GAS PRICES DROP IN AREA
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Gas prices continue to drop and
are expected to drop even lower next
The reason for the drop, analysts
indicate, is because of the lower
crude oil prices. Crude oil has
dropped 30 percent from its record
highs this past summer.
Currently, gas is selling for
$2.28 at its lowest in Madison Coun-
ty. In Valdosta, Ga., gas sold for
$1.97 per gallon at Sam's Club and
for $1.98 per gallon at the Shell sta-
tion and at the Raceway station on
North St. Augustine Road.
Please see GAS, Page 4A
By Jacob Bembry second time violation and $100 for a
Greene Publishing, Inc. third-time violation, yet continued to
The Madison County Commis- let their animals run free or create a
sion voted The new fees nuisance for oth-
Wednesday, Jan- proposed b er people.
uary 17, to ad- K Willoughby were The new
vertise for an in- $ fees proposed by
creased fee ordi- first-time Wi llou g h b.y
nance for dan- complaint. $150 were $75 for a
gerous animal first-time corn-
complaintsfor the second
complaints. complaint and' plaint, $150 for
J a m ien e $200forthe "the second corn-
Willoughby, Ani- plaint and $200
mal Control Direc- for the third
tor, said that what worried him the complaint.
most was when people had already Willoughby was asked how of-
been cited at the lower costs of $25 Please see ANIMAL COMPLAINT,
for a first-time violation, $50 for a Page 4A ,
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Featured On Late Night
With David Letterman
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A happy birthday wish from
Greene Publishing, Inc. advertising
representative Dorothy McKinney to
her husband, Oliver, earned the cou-
ple and the newspaper a mention.on
Late Night with David Letterman.
The show was broadcast onoprightedMaterial
Monday evening, January 15. David
Letterman was doing his "Hometown Syndicated content
News" feature on his program, when
he read the unusual birthday greeting: Available from Commercial ews Providers"
"Happy birthday, Nine Fingers.
The two nicknames are terms of
endearment between- the couple.
Oliver got the nickname "Nine Fin-
gers" after having the middle finger
on his left hand cut off in a farming
Please see LETTERMAN, Page 4A David Letterman
County Commission Approves
By Jacob Beibry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County Commission approved putting a
"speed hump," in lieu of speed bumps at NE Jay Street
and NE Cashew Way.
Commissioner Ricky Henderson brought the matter
before the board, informing them that Clarence Sparks
brought to his attention the problem with speeders.
Henderson said that there had even been drag races
held down the road.
Commission Chairman Roy Ellis asked Public Works
Please see SPEED HUMPS, Page 4A Jerry McClune
pI t 19
High aroiuld 65F. Winds
NNWat 5 to 0nmph.
Partly cloudy. Highs in
the low 60S and lows in
the mid 40s.
Higlhs in the low 70s and
lows in the upper 50s.
Samantha Hall To Write
Column For Teenagers
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Samantha Hall, a sales representative for Greene Publish-
ing, Inc., will begin writing a column, where she addresses
questions which teenagers might have about dating, school or
Please see HALL, Page 4A
2 Sections, 34 Pages
Around Madison County 5-8A
Classifieds/Legals 16 & 17A
Community Calendar 5A
Sports 12 & 13A
Josh "The Jaguar" Jennings
III ~J L ~dl~W~I~:r~E~(Plm~;l1~15~_~I~m;1*t~h
2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS
Friday, January 19, 2007
I'm A Promise
On Friday night, January 19, Bill Gaither will
roll into Tallahassee with his crew. I can guarantee
you that you will not see a more entertaining and up-
lifting concert for your money anywhere. Every-
thing is professionally done and, if you happen to
go, I believe that you will enjoy it better than any
ball game, magic act, circus, movie, play or rock
don't just get
the Gaither Vo-
cal Band, you
get a full assort-
ment of singers.
last few years, I
have gone' to
the concert, and
I have enjoyed
such singers as
Jeff and Sherri
the Isaacs, Ivan
Parker and Sig- The Bill Gaither Trio s
nature Sound. I Gaither's children at Bibletc
am sure that Pictured, left to right: Dann
tickets will be Amy Gaither, Gloria Gaithi
available at the submitted by Pat Lightcap)
door ait the Tal-
lahassee Leon CountN Civic Center If \ou'd like a
night off. and u ant to enjoi it basking in Ltreat Chris-
tian music. and feeling the Lord's presence. go out
and enjo\ the concert
Pt Lightcap brought in some photos the other
day of the Gaithers. %% hen the\ appeared in a concert
in Bcca Raton in January 1974. Pat \\as hlimg in
Boca at the tune and the Bill Gjither Trio performed
a concert at a Christiin retreat then The auditorium
at Bibletow n ;as the largest auditorium in the cirN
The Bill Gaither Trio \ a composed of Bill.
his wife Gloria and Bill's brother. Danny \ mho
has since died) The\ didn't travel %\ith a tull en-
tourage of singers at the time. but in one of the
photos. Bill and Gloria's three children.
Suzanne. Benij and Am\. are onstage \%ith them.
It reminded me of a song that Amy sang when
she was a youngster, entitled "I'm A Promise."
The song is upbeat, happy and a great song to
sing along with. I've included the lyrics below:
I'm a promise; I'm a possibility;
I'm a promise with a capital "P."
I'm a promise
to be, anything
God wants me
I am a
promise; I am
a possibility; I
am a promise
with a capital
l am a great
big, bundle of
And I am
sings with Bill and Gloria hear God's
own in Boca Raton in 1974. voice, and I
y Gaither, Suzanne Gaither, am trying to
er and Bill Gaither. (Photo make the
I l a
promise to be, ant/hiing God aonti_ me to be
I can go an'h']/i4re that He itantjs me to
go. I can be anything that Hi want_ me to be
I can climb the high mountain. I can
cross_ the Iide 'ea.I In a -reai big promisee.
I // Acep o(I hsrening to hear God's voice.
And I'll kelp itr ing to tnakt the right choitces
I'm aIi pr'Iomise to be. anything God wants.
tu"re a ipromiifi to, be. an tijiting God wants
'it trE promise ito be anythlinq He i'ants
it itIo be.,
Part 2: Cooking As An Historical Boo-Boo
In her book, Under Five Flags, Jefferson
Bell includes a dizzying array of recipes for
oyster dishes. I am never going to cook any of
them. Why? Because I dislike oysters intense-
Same with mint juleps and the mint sauce
for meat dishes. I don't care for mint.
Some of her other recipes I will not try.
The early Florida settlers and plantation people
were willing to go to far greater lengths for din-
ner than I am. Here are some examples of
recipes I will read but not prepare:
"Buy live crawfish, unless you are sure
your dealer steams them fresh daily...Split
each crawfish after removing the feelers and re-
move the intestines and inedible meat." Yeah,
This one is a muttonfish dish. "Cover fish
heads and trimmings with water and bring to a
Want saut6ed kidneys? "Split lamb kid-
neys and soak in salted water. Remove mem-
branes and skin."
Roasted duck? "Select a young, fat duck.
After scalding and plucking, singe and draw."
If you like tripe, this is how you start:
"Spread tripe on a table and cut into pieces.
Scald and scrape until all brown lining is re-
Something I've never had beat head
hash. "Remove the skin and cut the bear's head
into convenient pieces."
My father loved souse. "Have the head
separated from the jowls and chop into pieces.
Clean the nose, ears, and skin, removing all
hairs and foreign matter.. .Clean the feet.. .Add
the tail, tongue, and ears." I'm fairly certain we
never made this at home.
For scrapple, "boil one pound of pig liver
For big hominy, shell grains of new corn
from the cob and boil "in lye from hardwood
ashes in a large kettle." I don't own a kettle.
Oh, well. I'll still find some recipes I can
use. The bread section is super.
You're on your own with the directions for
mincemeat, conch, cabbage palmetto, and pos-
,sum and taters.
I hope you can find a copy.of Under Five
Flags. I'm really enjoying mine. It's a real
Why get just a part
S=when you can get it all?
* Whlien you get \our news from other sources, ii's
.onl part of the \\hole picture. We kno% .ou want
y 2-.*" it all in one convernent place and Le'\e committed
ourselves to ser\ ing as your complete guide to
local news. weather. spons, entertainment and
S 2wS"^'No one else can give you what you want-
7 -all of the news!
The Madison County Carrier
& Enterprise Recorder
Hwv. 53 South *-P.O. Drawer 772 Madison, FL 32341 1
2007 FORD RANGER
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rrr~*lr WPPmrmRWRW1--", .- --, V.. -., -~l ~ --,- -n--- ,Ww,-'Nr .-- JV
Friday, January 19, 2007
VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A
Letters to the Editor are typed word for word, comma for comma, as sent to this newspaper. Madison County
State Commissioners Hear Concerns On Coal Plant Extension Service
Din"" I ulas
When the Florida Public Service Commission (PSC) heard
Taylor Energy Center (TEC) Project Manager Mike Lawson tes-
tify last week about TEC's plans to give the City of Perry $5
million to help pay for a rail bypass to help resolve problems
that would be caused by the doubling of rail traffic through Per-
ry for coal shipments to their proposed 800-megawatt coal-fired
power plant, commissioners expressed great concern for the oth-
er Florida counties, including Madison, that would also be heav-
ily impacted by coal train traffic.
During public testimony, Baker County Commissioner Alex
Robinson said CSX continuously violates the law in their coun-
ty by blocking their roadway much longer than their ordinance
permits, often preventing emergency vehicles from being able to
respond to calls and making it difficult for residents to get to
work. The coal trains would only worsen current problems.
The Commission also heard testimony on rail concerns
from citizens of Madison County, the only county that would be
affected as seriously as Taylor since all coal trains would have
to run through Madison County to get to Perry from the pro-
posed plant's coal sources in Jacksonville, Tampa and
PSC Commissioner Matthew Carter II said the increase in
rail traffic is a serious concern that must be addressed. "It's our
responsibility to consider citizenry," Carter said.
Carter emphasized to Lawson that, in tlme process of deter-
mining the type of plant, TEC should have figured the costs to
get raw materials for energy from point "A" to point "B."
Lawson stated he would be willing to sit down and meet
with leaders from the other counties affected by increased rail
traffic. However, he said that CSX would ultimately be respon-
sible for the rail traffic on those routes, not TEC.
Rail shipments of coal are a growing concern among lead-
ers nationwide. Last year the Chairwoman of the Arkansas Pub-
lic Service Commission, Sandra Hochstetter, said, "We're going
to have a really huge problem if railroads aren't held account-
able for reliable deliveries and reasonable prices (Pittsburgh
Post Gazette, March 15, 2006)." The same article states that "a
growing group of members of Congress is worried about deteri-
orating rail service and the high cost to consumers."
The PSC will continue hearing testimony and receiving ev-
idence from attorneys on the proposed pulverized coal plant on
Thursday, January 18, at 10:30 a.m. in Tallahassee at the Betty
Easley Conference Center. The PSC will make their final deci-
sion on the TEC coal plant, based on need and cost-effective-
ness, on February 13, at 10:30 a.m.
At a later date, the Florida Department of Environmental
Protection (DEP) will have a-pubhc hearing to address the enm i-
ronmental and health concern' of TEC'-s proposed pul enzed
coal plant,-whieh- were also presented ritthe-PSC'hearirig.
Richard Furman, speci.- ist in new coal technologies, urged
the PSC to require use of ttie proven, reliable type of coal tech-
nology called Integrated gasification Combined Cycle (IGCC)
that is 50-90 percent les,. polluting than TEC's proposed pulver-
ized coal plant. //
With IGCC, mercury and C02 pollution is greatly reduced
and this improved tedhnology has the capability to capture car-
bon dioxide, which/would reduce the huge future expense of in-
evitable carbon p nalties, and it % would lessen the threat of glob-
al warming. /
TEC, however, claims that IGCC technology has not been
proven, even though the PSC has already approved new coal
gasificatifn plants to be built in both Orlando and Tampa.and
other IGCC plants are being built by utilities across the U.S.
Tampa Electric officials are so pleased with their ten-year-old
IGS.C plant that they are in the process of building a new 650-
,Iaegawatt IGCC plant.
Although TEC spokespersons say their proposed plant
would meet current EPA emissions standards; scientists, physi-
cians and medical groups in Florida and nationwide disagree,
stating that statistics show current EPA rules on coal plant
emissions are not stringent enough to protect human health or
the environment and many serious illnesses each year are di-
rectly attributable to coal plant pollution.
, -/, GQuest Columnist
I Quesion Of he Wea
ija Press Assoc4,1, ^tp 4'faiisun
2006 ntrnr Rrr
Award Winning Newspaper 1695 S SR 53 Madison, FL 32340
0"I (850) 973-4141 Fax: (850) 973-4121
Emerald Greene Kinsley
Jacob Bembry, Gabe Thompson
and Ashley Bell
Carla Barrett, Carl Painter
and Lisa Greene
ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVES
Mary Ellen Greene, Dorothy McKinney;
Dan Mathis, Samantha Hall
and Candice McCulley
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS
Deadline for classified is Monday at 3:00 p.m.
Deadline for Legal Advertisement is Monday at 5pm.
There will be a '3' charge for Affidavits.
In County $28 Out-of-County $35
(State & local taxes included)
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity"
i f ttrr1rise-(3r c orbIer
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. Pub-
lication No. 177.400.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder, P.O. Drawer
772, Madison, FL 32341-0772.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject
any advertisement, news matter, or subscriptions
that, in the opinion of the management, will not be
for the best interest of the county and/or the own-
ers of this newspaper, and to investigate any ad-
All photos given to Greene Publishing, Inc. for
publication in this newspaper must be picked up no
later than 6 months from the date they are dropped off.
Greene Publishing, Inc. will not be responsible for pho-
tos beyond said deadline.
TEC's proposed plant would emit millions of tons of C02
per year, thousands of tons of sulfur dioxide, nitrogen oxide
and other toxic emissions per year, and a constant rain of mer-
cury that would have the potential of harming the health of peo-
ple within a wide radius.
"As the world heats up, the coal industry is racing to build
more than 150 new power plants before Congress decided to
crack down on global warming," said Jeff Goodell, author of
Big Coal. Recent reports say 2006 was the warmest year on
Clearly, Madison citizens don't want their health to be af-
fected by a coal plant. In 2005, over 1,000 residents quickly
signed petitions opposing the siting of this coal plant in Madi-
son County with overwhelming support from the Madison
County Commission and local physicians. The Taylor County
Board of County Commissioners, however, quickly accepted
TEC's offer prior to any public hearings and before health and
environmental impacts had been studied.
The anti-coal movement is bringing Christians to the fore-
front nationwide who are mounting opposition to new coal
plants on local, state and national levels. On October 19, 2006,
a group of Christians gathered in front of the governor's man-
sion in Texas for prayer against 17 new coal-fired power plants
proposed for their state. Texas mayors are taking a tough stand
against the building of coal plants in their cities.
Scientists, physicians and coal plant opponents say gov-
ernment officials need to focus more on promoting conserva-
tion, demand side energy reductions and the use of alternative
energy to reduce need for coal plants. TEC representatives
have stated that conservation efforts will not be able to keep up
with energy demands. However, one. TEC partner, the City of
Tallahassee, hired an unbiased firm to assess'their energy needs
and offer possible alternatives to a coal plant. They found, by
implementing demand-side-reduction policies, clean alterna-
tives and other options, the City of Tallahassee could obtain all
the energy needed without going with the Taylor Energy Cen-
ter. For now, they remain a partner and will decide later if they
will stay in the TEC group.
Undeniably, utilities are profit-driven. They want to sell
more power to make more money -using pulverized coal.
However, the threat of global warming, carbon penalties and
the many negative health effects of coal plants are forcing util-
ities to look to cleaner options like IGCC, and many companies
in Florida and the U.S. are turning to cleaner alternatives, de-
mand side reduction and IGCC technology.
ENERGY STAR, a government-backed program helping
businesses a-,dindikiduals ptprcti the environment through su-
perior energy-efficenc.y, srmte that % ith their "Change a Light,
Change the World" national campaign that, if every family
changed their' five most-used light bulbs to energy-efficient
ones, families would save about $60 each year in energy costs
and more than 21 power plants could be closed. (www.ener-
Partners in the TEC coal plant include Jacksonville Electric
Authority (JEA), Reedy Creek (Disney), the City of Tallahas-
see, Florida Municipal Power Agency approximately 29 cities
in all, some as far away as Key West, which would receive
power from the proposed Taylor plant. Almost all of those
cities 'are located long distances from the plant and would not
be directly affected by the pollution, trains or damage to infra-
Neither Taylor, nor Madison Counties would receive any
power from TEC's proposed plant, but would be directly im-
pacted by the pollution and rail traffic for the life of this coal
plant and any future expansions on TEC's 3,200 acre proposed
plant site. The expected life of a coal plant is 50-60 years.
Local government leaders, companies, organizations, con-
gregations and schools wishing to participate in ENERGY
STAR'S "Change a Light, Change the World" national cam-
paign can access information and free materials or become
pledge drivers by going to www.energystar.gov/joinCAL.
Plan Your Spending To Reduce Debt
January is a good month to get reorganized and start some
goals for the future. Money is often a priority for the New Year,
and after the holiday spending sprees, it may be time to tighten
up on your spending. If you need to pay off a few bills and don't
think you have enough money to see you through the month, take
a good look at your spending habits and make a few changes.
Extension Specialists in family finance suggest you trim
flexible expenses and redirect small amounts of money toward
.bill payments. What are flexible expenses? They are the ones
that vary each month; groceries, gas, telephone, even the light
bills qualify for flexible expenses. Reducing small amount in all
of your expense categories can free up money to go toward bills
that need to be paid.
Take a good look at your habits and where you are spending
money. If you keep a record of all of your spending for a few
weeks, you may be surprised how the dollars add up on purchas-
es you don't even think about. Just tuck a piece of paper in your
pocket and record the amount you spend every time you take out
your wallet. This one exercise may be an eye opener for you.
You may be shocked at how much money you spend without
A big expense for many people is eating out every day. Of-
ten it is lunch at a fast food establishment and snacks at a conve-
nience stores that drain your wallet. Taking your lunch and
snacks to work for a couple of months will sae money that can
be used for bills.
Although it is tempting to stop at the drive through window
on your way home from work, eliminate convenience food meals.
Make meals from scratch when you have time and use the
planned-overs throughout the week. You can redirect significant
dollars from reducing the amount of money youspend on food
away from home.
Another easy way to find money for debt payments is to col-
lect all of your loose change at the end of each day. You'll be sur-
prised at how quickly money adds up in a jar. The key is to use
this' "found money" for a bill payments and not put it in your
pocket to aimlessly spend.
January is also a great time to clean out closets. All that stuff
you never use or wear can. be sold for cash, so organize a yard or
garage sale. Use the extra money to power pay those holiday
bills that are now arriving in the mail. Paying extra' money on
credit cards now will reduce interest payments in the future.
SSmall changes cn add up to.big; savings. Take the first few
months of the year to rearrange your spending habits with the
idea of directing the money toward reducing your debts for
We have a money management calendar for 2007 at the Ex-
tension office. Stop by the office for your personal copy while
the supply lasts. It will help you plan your spending and take
control of your finances throughout the year. For more infor-
mation on managing your money, contact the Extension office.
I WO $ a5 9rmonth
e Ii C.
4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder www.greenepublishing.com
LOCAL & REGIONAL CRIME BLOTTER
Friday, January 19, 2007
Nationwide, the average
price for a gallon of gasoline
is $2.24 per gallon.
Here's a look at where
money goes when one pays
for gas, according to How-
*Crude oil The biggest
portion of the cost of gas as
of February 2006, that's about
59 percent goes to the crude-
oil suppliers. This is deter-
mined by the world's oil-ex-
porting nations, particularly
the Organization of the Petro-
leum Exporting Countries
(OPEC),. which you will learn
more about in the next section.
The amount of crude oil these
countries produce determines
the price of a barrel of oil.
Crude-oil prices averaged
around $37 per barrel (1 barrel
= 42 gallons or 159.6 L)'in
2004 (Source: U.S. DOE).
And, after Hurricane Katrina,
some prices were almost dou-
ble that. In July 2006, crude-
oil prices averaged around $72
per barrel (1 barrel = 45 gal-
Haeyo ee ure dw
lons or 159.6 L).
Sometimes, gas prices go
up even though there is plenty
of crude oil on the market. It
depends on what kind of oil it
is. Oil can be classified as
heavy or light, and as sweet or
sour (no one actually tastes the
oil, that's just what they call
it). Light, sweet crude is easier
and cheaper to refine, but sup-
plies have been running low.
There's plenty of heavy, sour
crude available in the world,
but refineries, particularly
those in the U.S., have to un-
dergo costly retooling to han-
Refining costs The re-
fining of crude oil makes up
about 10 percent of the price
of gasoline. To learn more
about oil refining, read How
Oil Refining Works.
Distribution and mar-
keting Crude oil is transport-
ed to refineries, and gasoline
is shipped from the refineries
to distribution points and then
to gas stations. The price of
transportation is passed along
to the consumer. Marketing
the brand of the oil company
is also added into the cost of
the gasoline you buy. Togeth-
er, these two factors account
for about 11 percent of the
price of gasoline.
Taxes Taxes, including
cont from page 1A
any question that they might like to ask.
"The column will mostly be on questions teenagers may
have, making the transition from middle school to high school,"
Teenagers may send their questions to .Hall at
firstname.lastname@example.org,,by writing,, Attention:
Samantha Hall in the subjectline of the email,, opr they may call
Greene Publishing, Inc. at 973-4141 with their question. Keep
the questions short, to the point and clean. Samantha will try to
answer the questions and publish the answers in her column.
cont from page 1A
Shoqtfighting in Jacksonville, Florida.
Mixed martial arts, formerly known as "No Holds Barred,"
matches have been popularized recently via "The Ultimate Fight-
er" and the "Ultimate Fighting Championship" on SpikeTV and
pay per view. Mixed martial artists may win a match using
wrestling, kickboxing, jujitsu, and a myriad of other martial arts
skills. These matches will be sanctioned by the International
Sport Combat Federation (http://www.iscfmma.com). For more
information, visit http:#//www.valdostamac.com.
Josh Jennings, a local teacher, will fight in a mixed martial
arts match at Rainwater Conference Center on January 27.
Unoose Io viove
* Reduces risk of dying from coronary heart
disease and developing high blood pressure,
colon cancer and diabetes
* Helps reduce blood pressure in some
* Helps control weight
* Helps maintain healthy bones, muscles and
* May enhance effect of estrogen replacement
therapy to decrease bone loss
(P 1998. Amnorican Heart Associaon
cont from page 1A
federal and local, account for afford to slash prices at select
about 20 percent of the total locations.
price of gas in the United Gas prices also vary from
States. Federal excise taxes state to state for several rea-
are 18.4 cents per gallon, and sons. Taxes are probably the
state excise taxes average 20 biggest factor in the different
cents per gallon. There may prices around the country. Ad-
also be some additional state ditionally, competition among
sales taxes, as well as local local gas stations can drive
and city taxes. In Europe, gas prices down.
prices are far higher than in Distance from the oil re-
America because taxes on gas fineries can also affect prices -
are much higher. For example, stations closer to the Gulf of
gas prices in England have Mexico, where many oil re-
risen as high as $6 per gallon, fineries are located, have low-
with 78 percent of that going er gas prices, due to lower
to taxes, transportation costs. There are
Station markup also some regional factors that
While it isn't represented in can affect prices.
the diagram above, of course World events, wars and
some of the actual money you weather can also raise prices.
spend at the pump does go to Anything that affects any part
the service station. Service of the process, from the mo-
stations add on a few cents per ment the oil is drilled, through
gallon. There's no get standard refining and distribution to
for how much gas stations add your car will result in a change
on to the price. Some may add in price. Military conflicts in
just a couple of cents, while parts of the world with lots of
others may add as much as a oil supplies can make it diffi-
dime or more. However, some cult for oil companies to drill
states have markup laws pro- and ship crude oil. Hurricanes
hibiting stations from charg- have damaged offshore
ing less than a certain percent- drilling platforms, coastal re-
age over invoice from the fineries and shipping ports
wholesaler. These laws are de- that receive oil tankers. If a
signed to protect small, indi- tanker itself is lost or dam-
vidually owned gas stations aged, or leaks its oil into the
from being driven out of busi- ocean, that will put a dent in
ness by large chains who can the market as well.
count from page lA
Three of our readers reported seeing the show on Monday
evening. Melissa Lush from Lee saw the program and called
Emerald Kinsley, Greene Publishing, Inc. publisher, at the
newspaper. Stephen Patrick, from Madison, saw Mary Ellen
Greene;, sales, manager.for Greene Publishing, lnc,-in \\ inn-
Dixie, where he,.works, and told her. Danny,Bembry, brother of
this reporter, also saw the show on Monday, and reported it
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder and The Madison Coun-
ty Carrier are two of only a handful of newspapers that Letter-
man subscribes to nationwide. Letterman and his staff browse
the newspapers looking for humorous things in the newspapers
to put on the air. ,
If any reader sees an episode of Late Night with David Let-
terman, where The Madison County Carrier or The Madison
Enterprise-Recorder is mentioned, they may call 973-4141 and
receive a free one-year subscription to the newspapers.
cont from page IA
Director Jerry McClune what type of speed bumps should be
placed there. McClune said that the commission should use the
"speed humps," which .are elevated higher than the current
bumps, and are more effective in reducing speed.
In other action, the board voted to approve a contract with
Scruggs for Community Development Block Grant (CDBG)
The board also approved a 15 percent match for a Voter Ed-
ucation Program and Poll-Worker Recruitment and Training
Commissioner Wayne Vickers was appointed as the board's
representative to the Suwannee River Economic Council, Inc.
A letter, congratulating each "Teacher of the Year" in Madi-
son County Schools, was approved.
The board approved a Healthy Start Coalition report.
Shelly Marie Denton V.O.P. (county)
Jason Julius Hurst Failure to Appear Arraignment
Thomas Edward McGee Failure to Appear Arraign-
Miriam Edith Munoz Failure to Appear Arraignment
Kerry Chris Minix Failure to Appear Trial'
Jason Michael Henderson Poss. Marijuana less 20 gm.
Joshua Wane Odom Poss. Marijuana less 20 gm., Poss.
Controlled Substance w/o Prescription
Sholnda Narshell Rowe FTA for Non-Jury Trial
George Leslie Ray III Poss Firearm by Convicted
Felon, Poss. Marijuana less 20 gm., Poss. Drug Parapherna-
Harrall Lenard Sims Writ of Bodily Attachment
Stephanie Dawanna McCray D.W.L.S. Revoked or
Isiah Jermiah Robinson, Jr. V.O.P. (circuit)
Genieve Olivia Davis Contempt of Court
Lawrence Gates D.W.L.S. Revoked or Canceled
Damon Desean Phillips Failure to Appear
Frederick Ernest Marshall V.O.P. (county)
Tony Anthony Holley D.W.L.S. Habitual Offender .
Lenard Tyrone Williams Firing Weapon Discharge
Firearm From Vehicle, Discharging a Firearm in Public
Patty Lafoyal Martin Petit Theft
Vicki Lyn Lentz V.O.P. (circuit)
Ray Ronald Anderson Unknown
Jasmine Anne Huddleston No Valid or Expired Drivers
License, Resisting Officer w/o Violence, Obstruction by Dis-
guise, Poss. Drug Paraphernalia, Poss. Controlled Substance
Jason Arthur Howe V.O.P. (county)
Michael Robert Parker Resisting Officer w/o Violence
Jero Dayisd r- J-Cli"inal Registration ; ,
James Glosson Sheffield -Viol. Domestic Violence In-
count from page A
ten he felt the fees would be levied and he answered, "Hopeful-
ly never." .
Commissioner Ronnie Moore made a motion .,to advertise
for the new ordinance. His motion was seconded by', Commis-
sioner Alfred Martin and passed 3-2. \..
Henderson and Commission Chairman Roy Ellis ca the
420 Northside Dr. Valdosta, GA 31602
--------- ---- ------ -
M 5x7 QQ 7
Digital File or 35mn F*Im. Limit 5 Per Coupon.
G UARAJNT TEED ANONYMITY
Local Tipline: 850-574-TIPS
or Toll Free: 1-888-876-TIIPS
"'We Dcon't Want Your- Name Jusst Yocfur Information"
REPORTING Crime DOES PAY
Anonymous BiABen ad
up to 1000I! r"
Pald for by the Office of the Attorney Genernal, Crimrne Stoppers7trrtlc lrd-
Notice From The Elections Office
Jada Woods Williams, Supervisor of Elections @
February 12, 2007, the registration books
close for the Greenville City Election.
The Election will be held on March 13, 2007.
All voters are reminded to provide photo ID, such as Florida
Driver's License, Florida Identification Card, school or work
badge, otherwise, you must vote a provisional ballot.
The polling place for the Greenville City Election will be held at
Greenville City Hall.
For further information, please contact the Elections Office at
229 SW Pinckney St., Room 113
Madison, Florida 32340
elections @ votemadison.com
Friday, January 19, 2007
AROUND MADISON COUNTY
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A
January 18, 1957
Carlena Morrow, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Guy
Morrow, entertained 25 young friends at her birthday
party Wednesday afternoon. She was 10 years old. Mrs.
Morrow assisted her daughter with the games and enter-
tainment. Carlena received many lovely gifts.
County offices moved Tuesday to their new location
the Madison Livestock Pavilion, where the FHA,
ASC, County Farm Agent, and the Home Demonstration
. oAgent will now be located.
Mr. and Mrs. C.U. Walton visited their daughter,
Miss Nell Hatcher, at Valparaiso over the weekend.
Gasoline prices went up in Florida 10 per gallon
over the weekend.
January 20, 1967
A 1966 Chevrolet half ton pickup, driven by Philip
Ct+lon. of Lee, backed into the left side of a 1958 Ford,
driven by James Robert Hinckle, of Lake City, at the Yel-
low Pine Truck Stop last Friday night. There was $75
Waj 3 ack When
damage to the Ford. Nobody was hurt in the accident. sc
Jimmy Copeland, student at FSU, has gone to Deer- su
field Beach to intern in choral directing. d(
The Madison Red Devils basketball team defeated
Monticello last Friday night 82 to 75.
Mrs. C.C. Wells accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Kirby to
Reichmann to Atlanta during the weekend and visited re
her daughter, Mrs. John Richardson. er
January 21, 1977 lis
The Aucilla Christian Academy girls beat the de-
fending .State Champs, Maclay, Tuesday, for the second C
time this season. It was a defensive battle all the way ra
when the ACA offense finally got going, and pulled or
away with a 31 25 victory.
There was standing room only at the Meat Work- fi
shop, Tuesday. In the workshop, we learned that there ca
were 1036 names for the different cuts of beef, as well as c(
how to package and tie cuts of meat for the freezer. w
A few flakes of snow fell in the Metropolitan.Madi- ne
FCAT 911 Writing Workshop Part One 4, 8, and 10th graders
for more information: (850) 464-2728 $10 registration fee
Jellystone Park will be sponsoring a Gospel Sing starting at
: e Guest Columnist
Good Morning! The sun awoke late eleven o'clock on.
this Monday morning but greeted us with a lovely bright smile.
Rain is in the offing so we hear but outside we see a beautiful
spring-like day. We had a lovely weekend with a visit from
daughters Sharon and Mona. While here, they put Christmas
away for another year and did our shopping also some cook-
ing for later use. Makes our life easier!
Now that 2006 is safely stored away big events, regrets,
etc we move on to our town's big event for 2007, Lee Home-
comning Day. Time seems to pa s faster than in past years; does-
n't it~ And March 31 isn't that far off. So if you haven't made
plans such as joining in the- parade, being a vendor, entering the
Creative Works display or the pet show you are probably too
late for the beauty pageant already! just call either Chairman
Cheryl Archambault or Co-Chairman Janice Miller at Lee Town
The Pageant, in the capable hands of Charlene Rye, 673-
1286, and her committee which includes Lynn and Jackie Ratliff
and.Magan Rye, has already progressed past the halfway mark.
But entries will sti)l be accepted through Sunday, Jan. 14th.
Parade invitations are already in the mail if for some rea-
son yours fails to arrive or, if you are not on our list but would
like to be, please call the town hall or parade Chairmen Peg and
Gil, McCanrth at 971-5442.'
For vendor applications, contact Chairmen Linda and Jim
Hesketh pt, 971-5115. This category includes food.
For Creative Works information and entries, call Chair
Jo\ce Rutherford at 971-5782.
- For anything concerning the Methodist Church pancake
breakfast, call Chair Frances Mercer at 971-5480.
For the cake walk, contact Jeanette Mitchell at 973-2026.
She or her husband Eugene will gladly accept your offer of help
or donation of cakes for this event.
The pet show is in the experienced hands of Chairmen Pete
and Donna Muller who will also accept your help as well as en-
tries call them at 971-5407.
Patricia Mess (971-7249), with the aid of Audrey Land
(971-5431),/will in charge of the McMullen Homestead open
house call if you're interested in events planned there.
Louis and Dot DeMotsis (971-5459), long time members of
the committee, are always invaluable on Lee Day. As a member
Shriner, he will contact hem and also serve as an advisor. Dot
will be a part of Joyce's Creative Works event.
Our esteemed Mayor Kinsey -like former Mayor DeMotsis,
not only is invaluable in an advisory capacity but will be in
charge of TV publicity. She is readily available at 971-5890.
The Alumni dinner is up for bids more on that later.
,Bringing up the rear, we think, is yours truly who is enter-
tainment and publicity chair. We can be reached at 971-0011.
But we already have our slate of sponsors and entertainers.
However, suggestions are always welcome.
Dignitaries chosen for the big day applause, please! are
Grand Marshals Bill & Shirley Yeager
Founding Forefather Bobby Williams
Honorary Ms. Lee Ina Moore
Citizens of the Year Lee Volunteer Fire Department
Now we expect you to flood the town hall with your calls -
poor Cheryl and Janice! and help us to make this year's Lee
Day the very best ever!
7 p.m. featuring Trinity Gospel Group from Pigeon Forge, Tenn.
Hometown lead singer Brian Norris will be there! Everyone is
invited. For more information call 973-8269.
The Madison Historical Society will meet at Elmer's Gene-
ology Library at 2:30 p.m. The program will be the new art guild.
Get Noticed! Play for the North Florida Sidewinders in
competitive ASA tournaments. TheSidewinders are a 16U trav-
eling fast-pitch softball team that is coached by Mel David. We
are currently seeking quality players of all positions who are ver-
satile, athletic, hardworking and team oriented. Tryouts start at
1:30 p.m. at Godby Softball Field, across from Godby High
School. For more information call 878,4003 or 591-2185.
Jeslamb A.M.E. Church Ushers will be celebrating their an-
niversary at 11 a.m. The speaker will be the Rev. Robert Holmes,
Pastor Architillery Missionary Baptist Church, and his congrega-
tion from Madison. Please come and help us celebrate the occa-
The Lady of the Lake Quilt Guild invites you to the Colum-
bia County Public Library, to enjoy an exhibit of over 50 hand-
crafted quilts currently being shown at the library from January
24 until Fehruiary 27th. The library i located on 308 NW Co-
.umbia Avenue,Lake'City, FL; the quilts' can be ie\\ ed during
regular library hours. For more information on the show, call De-
lores Reiter, 386-752-4240, or email@example.com. For more in-
formation about the library, call 386-758-2101.
Pinetta First Baptist Church will be hosting The Creation
Studies Series with guest speaker Tom DeRosa, Executive Di-
rector of the Creation Studies Institute. The sessions will be Jan.
26 and 27 at 7 p.m.,.and Jan. 28 at 11 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.
The Sammy Glass Family will be in concert at Hanson Unit-
ed Methodist Church, starting at 6 p.m. no admission will be
charged for the concert, a love offering will be taken. All are in-
vited to attend.
The Friends of the Park will host a birding walk in the
Suwannee River State Park, meet at 8 a.m. at the park' office. En-
joy the migratory residents. The entrance fee is required. The
citizens group hosts a birding walk the fourth Saturday through-
out most of the year. Contact the Schoenfelders, 971-5354, or
THE TRIUMPHANT RETURN OF "A PHENOMENON!"
aB iceww tkemos
on area Tuesday afternoon. In the suburbs, the white
ibstance stayed on the ground for a while, but in the
downtown area it didn't last until it hit the ground.
January 22, 1987
Mary Susan Beggs, of Madison, was recently named
o the Appalachian State University's Dean's list. Cur-
ntly enrolled full-time students with a grade point av-
rage of 3.25 or better on a. scale of 4.0 qualify for th
Marine Lance Cpl. Dexter A. Dixon, son of Pearlenec
. Dixon, of Madison, has been promoted to his present
ink while serving as Marine Corps Base Camp Butler
Janet Thigpen, of the Madison County Extension Of-
ce and 4-H Coordinator for Madison County, visited lo-
al schools to thank them for their participation in the
county and statewide poster contest on the importance of
hearing safety belts. She;also presented the school win-
ers with trophies and ribbons.
Ernest David John
Clyde Sale Grotefend
_David John Grotefend,
age 70, died Sunday, January
^ /"a14, 2007 in Gainesville. A
-- ...f .. --.1, Memorial Service will be
Ernest Clyde Sale, age Tuesda>. January 17, 2007 at
78, died Monday, January 15, 2:00 p.m. at Beggs Funeral
2007 at his home. Home Madison Chapel.
Funeral services will be Born in Detroit, Michigan,
Friday,. January 19, 2007 at he moved to Lake City from
11:00 a.m. at Cherry Lake Live Oak. He was of the
Methodist Church with burial Lutheran faith. He spent his
to follow in Cherry Lake working career in Social Ser-
Methodist Cemetery. The fam- vices and has been working
ily will receive friends Thurs- with special needs children
day, January 18, 2007 from 6- since his retirement. He was an
8 p.m. at Beggs Funeral Home. artist and avid reader.
He was born in Cherry Lake, He is survived by his wife
Florida and was retired from Frances Terry Grotefend, of
the United States Air Force. Lake City; one son:' David
He was a member of Harmony Douglass 'Grotefend, of W.
Baptisi Church. He mooed-to-- Palm-'Bea-h-:- tw 4-'ep-seon.
Nladisonr in1i999 coming from William Ja'ckson'ihd wife Car-
Bristol, Tenn. ol, of Ocala, and Glenn Jack-
He is survived by his wife, son and wife Terri, of Tallahas-
Linda Sale of Cherry Lake; see; one sister, Nina Baranski
one step-son, Marlon Cabebe and husband William, of Port
of Jennings; two brothers, Saro St. Lucie and Villa Rica, Geor-
Sale, of Cherry Lake and John gia; five grandchildren; Ava
Lee Sale and wife Irene, of Jackson, Adam Jackson, Gar-
Pine Mountain, Georgia, a host rett Jackson, Caroline Jackson,
of nieces and nephews; and a and Sara Beth Jackson, as well
dear friend, Robert Jenkins, of as a host of nieces and
Cherry Lake. nephews.
Certificates of Deposit
Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective from Annual Percentage
01117/2007- 01/2312007 Interest Rates Yield (APYI
90-da3)"* 4.501 4.60%
180-day** 4.69% 4.80%
1-year 4.88% 5.00%
2-year 4.83% 4.95%
3-year 4.93% 5.05%
4-year 4.83% 4.95%
5-year 4.83% 4.95%
*Jumbo CDs are available. **IRA Certificates of
Deposit are not available in 90 and 180-day terms.
JUMBO FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective from Interest Ra nnual Percentage
01/17/2007 01/23/2007 Yield I \ P I
90-day** 4.50% 4.60%
180-day** 4.69% 4.80%
1-year 4.88% 5.00%
2-year 4.83% 4.95%
3-year 4.93% 5.05%
4-year 4.93% 5.05%
5-year 4.93% 5.05%
Minimum opening deposit required for a Jumbo CD is $100,000.
** IRA Certificates of Deposit are not available in 90-day and 180-day terms.
STATE FARM SELECT AGENT ,-
145 E. Base St.
1501 Capital Circle NW Tallahassee, Fl. 850-576-6044
6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
AROUND MADISON COUNTY
Friday, January 19, 2007
How To Get A Driver's License
By Ashley Bell r I WV
Greene Publishing, Inc. M UDEN
The criteria for obtaining a Florida
driver's license, the registrar must be at Y -
least 16 years of age and have had aI
Learner's License for one year or be at -
least 18 years of age.
To acquire a Florida Learner's li-
cense the registrar must be at least 15 -
years of age and have taken a Traffic ,
Law and Substance Abuse Education
course. This course is offered at
North Florida Community
College and on numerous
websites. Visit wwwhsnv.
state.fl.us for a list of accred-
The 4-hour course at
NFCC is offered I
throughout the year and
costs $35. Rick Cath- w
cart instructs it '.- .
through the Arrive ---
Alive Driving School I li
out of Live Oak, Florida. To pre-register call 850-973-9453.
Upon receiving or testing for your Learner's, you must pro-
vide a primary and secondary identification, Social Security
number, proof of completion of a Traffic Law and Substance
Abuse Education course, and a parental consent form.
Primary identification includes a United States birth certifi-
cate, Valid United States passport, or a Certificate of Natural-
Secondary identifications includes, but are not limited to,
school record stating the date of birth and containing the regis-
trar's signature, Florida license record or identification record,
Selective Service Registration (Draft Card), Marriage certifi-
cate, Court order that includes legal name, or parent consent
form of minor.
formerly The Fr4 Fi
r--- -------------- I
I Adjustable Beds i
The registrar is required to take a writ-
ten test on Road rules and Road signs, cov-
ered in the Florida Driver Handbook and
a Vision and Hearing Test. The hand-
book is offered online at
iint.hisnwiiate fl.us and at the local
With the Learner's License, the
driver will be able to drive only dur-
ing daylight the first three months
and until 10 p.m. from that time for-
%"ard. The driver must always be
accompanied by a 21-year-
old licensed driver seated
in the front passenger seat.
After that one-year
period, without any traffic
...^ v olations, the driver will
S'; be able to take a driving
S. test, performing cer-
.. .. ~ tain driving tactics
., ^ derived from the
Handbook. The dri-
ver must provide a Florida Learner's License and a Parent certi-
fication that the driver has had' at least 50 hours behind the
wheel, which includes 10 hours at night.
With the newly-received Driver's License, a 16-year-old
driver will be able to drive only between the hours of 6 a.m. and
11 p.m. and a 17-year-old driver will be able to drive only be-
tween the hours of 5 a.m. and 1 a.m., or unless traveling to or
from work, or traveling with a 21-year-old licensed driver seat-
ed in the front passenger seat.
Certain traffic violations are common with teenagers, ones
that could cause a driver to lose or have their driving privileges
suspended. Some of those include:
Acquiring 6 points on a driving record in 12 months. The
driving privileges are automatically restricted to work-related
travel only for 12 months, or until the driver turns 18 years of
Having a blood alcohol level of .02% or higher, while dri-
ving, will result in a 6-month suspension of all driving privi-
leges for first offense. Second offense will result in a one-year
If attendance in school drops, the driving privileges are
suspended until proof of school attendance for 30 consecutive
days is provided.
Conviction for possession of tobacco products (applies to
drivers under the age of 18).
PANIC ATTACK & ANXIETY
Panic Relief Inc. is a registered non-profit educational
corporation located in Monmouth Junction, NJ.
A new program is coining to your area. We need a mini-
mum of four people to start this free local support group. This
group will have a positive focus. To participate, please call our
national headquarters, at 732-940-9658. For more information
regarding this program, please call or visit our web-
Republican Executive Committee
To Hold Benefit Dinner Feb 17th
A Presidents Da. benefit dinner ha,
been announced by Wend) Branlianm.
Chairman for the Republican E\ectt-
tive Committee of MNadion Count y.
Mll proceed, will o to the Nladison
County Memonal Hospitau l Auxillary.
The program includes an appearance by the State Representative
for Madison, Will Kendrick. Rep. Kendrick has represented the
district that includes Madison for over four terms. He will speak
to the spirit that encompasses Presidents Day.
The dinner, hosted by the Republican Executive Committee
* of Madison County, is to be a patriotic community event to hon-
or and remember all Presidents. The dinner will take place at the
Kountry Kitchen in Lee, FL, Saturday, February 17, 2007 at
5:30 in the evening. A silent auction will take'place before din-
ner is served. Tickets can be purchased at $25 each and can be
secured by contacting any of the Republican Executive Com-
mittee members or by calling Wendy Branham at 850-251-0904.
Those interested in helping with this benefit and would like
to show their appreciation to our Founding Fathers, would be
Big Bend Hospice Board of Directors
Big Bend Hospice, Inc.
announced that Tim Sanders
has been elected to serve on
the corporate Board of Direc-
tor, t r ,L riianiiioJpi. The,"
Board of Direcrio is the poi -.
cy setting body of Big Bend "
Hospice, guiding the organiza-
Carla Braveman, RN,
M.Ed., CHCE, President and
CEO welcomed Sandeis to the-"
Board. "We are delighted to
have Tim join the Board of Di-
rectors. It is vital to have rep- Timi, Sanders
presentation from the rural
counties to ensure thatBig Bend Hospice continues its tradition
of excellence in delivering compassionate care to our patients.
We are looking forward to Tim's participation in tfi direction of
Big Bend Hospice."
Sanders, Clerk of the Circuit Court for Madison"Clounty,
brings outstanding community involvement and undei t-ianduinT
to the Big Bend Hospice Board of Directors. In addition to his"
recent election to the Big Bend. Hospice Board of Directors,
Sanders serves as a member of the Madison County Big Bend
Hospice Advisory Council, Vice-President for the Madison
County Foundation for Excellence in Education Board of Direc-
tors, a board member for the Healthy Start Coalition of Madison,
Jefferson & Taylor Counties, as council member for Florida
Clerks of Court Operations Corporation, and as a member of the
board of trustees for First United Methodist Church of Madison.
Sanders has served Madison County as circuit court clerk
since 1993. A graduate of the Uriiversity of Florida, Sanders has
worked as a registered land surveyor in Madison and surround-
ing counties prior to his election.
There will be a meeting for the
purpose of discussing the
Madison County Student
January 22, 2007
6:00 8:00 p.m.,
District School Board Office
210 NE Duval Avenue
Madison, FL 32340
"Step Up Florida...
On Our Way To Healthy Living!'
It is time for everyone to get active and get
healthy by taking advantage of the great physical
activity opportunities in our community on
February 2, 2007.
AX-.. ~" ?.. . -*
,- .' .. B
On O Oe VcmTo Hecaltky LiuivwI
ANTED... ANYONE WHO
can walk, bike, run, rollerblade, or do any
other type of physical activity as we
"Just Move" throughout Madison County.
To sign up, individuals or groups, contact the
Madison County Health Department at
(850) 973-5000 ext 126-
ill I-I '
ARE You HARD OF HEARING?
A major name brand hearing aid provider
wishes to field test a remarkable new hearing
instrument in the area. This offer is free of
-.charge and you are under no obligation.
The revolutionary 100% Digital instru-
ments are the latest technology to comfort-
ably and almost invisibly help you hear
more clearly. This technology solves the
"stopped up ears," "head in a barrel" sensation some people experience, and
have been clinically demonstrated to improve hearing in noisy environ-
If you wish to participate, you will be required to have your hearing tested
in our office FREE OF CHARGE to determine candidacy. You will be
asked to report your results with the hearing instruments each week, for a
two week period.
At the end of this period, you may purchase the instrument, if you so desire,
at a significantly reduced charge. Otherwise,:-thete is no fee whatsoever for
participating in this field test. Special testing will be done to determine the
increased benefits of this technology.
Benefits of hearing aid vary by type and degree of hearing loss, noise envi-
ronment, accuracy of hearing test, and proper fit. This is a wonderful
opportunity to determine if hearing help is available for your hearing
loss while you evaluate your performance with this technology!
CALL NOW IF You WISH To BE
INCLUDED IN THIS FIELD TRIAL TEST
FIELD TRIAL IS AVAILABLE
Thursday, January 25, 2007
FIELD TEST AVAILABLE:
Beltone Hearing Aid Centers
235 SW DADE STREET
THE PATIENT AND ANY OTHER PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR PAYMENT HAS A RIGHT TO REFUSE TO PAY, CANCEL PAYMENT, OR BE REIMBURSED FOR PAYMENT FOR ANY OTHER SERVICE, EXAMINATION, OR TREATMENT
THAT IS PERFORMED AS A RESULT OF AND WITHIN 72 HOURS OF RESPONDING TO THE ADVERTISEMENT FOR THE FREE, DISCOUNTED FEE, OR REDUCED FEE SERVICE, EXAMINATION, OR TREATMENT.
.lla m rhVA ma M .u AVI II :1 :15 dd:i i [el ilo
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A
Frliday, January 19, 2007
8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
AROUND MADISON COUNTY
Maull Wins Tickets In
Arctic Blast Giveaway
S -'.I. -U-_- 6-6 .
'07 iChevoletSil- era
I'i C vl...6.-l.. ..C
'07 Chvrle 6loada
I .66 .6
Samantha Hall, left, advertising representative with
Greene Publishing, Inc. presents Alan Maull, right, with
tickets to Wild Adventures. Maull won four tickets to the
theme park in the Arctic Blast Giveaway, sponsored by
Greene Publishing, Inc. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo
by Carla Barrett)
10 tf lliIimmi l IB o
S' Ce o Eu o S 1 '0CeroetTribl
F-0 Cherolt valnch L 77Cheroet6aho L
Allen D. Stucks, Jr., Executive Director of Big Bend
Crime Stoppers, spoke at the Thursday, January 4,
meeting of the Madison Kiwanis Club. Kathy McGhin,
Law Enforcement Coordinator for Crime Stoppers, ac-
companied Stucks to the event. Stucks told the Kiwa-
nis that Crime Stoppers is coming to Madison and ex-
plained how the organization works to prevent crime
in communities. Please see their Ad on page 4A
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, Jan-
uary 4, 2007)
Ii~-day, January 19, 2007
Friday, January 19, 2007
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A
Hickory Grove United Methodist
Church Will Host "Special Event"
The Hickory Grove United Methodist Church will host a
"Special Event" in conjunction with their normal fourth Sunday
Night Family Night Service. It all starts at 3:00 p.m. with all
kinds of games, both for children and grown-ups alike. The date
for the event will be January 28, 2007.
The highlight for the day will be a Chili Cooking Contest, and
the judging will take place at 5 p.m. There will be prizes award-
ed for the top three pots of chili. According to the rules, you can
make your "homemade" delicacy at home, or you can come out
early Sunday afternoon, and cook it at church, on the play-
ground. Tents will be set up for those who wish to show off their
There will be a "Frisbee Golf" course set up for everyone to
enjoy, horseshoe pitching, duck ponds for the kids, and just sit-
ting and enjoying a good afternoon of fellowship at church. Be
sure to bring your lawn chairs, so you can sit and visit with your
friends and neighbors.
After all the chili entries are judged, that will be "What's For
Supper!" Ladies at church are bringing desserts, and everyone
is invited. If you would like to enter ihe Chili Cooking Contest,
please call either Stephen Williams or Dan Buchanan. There is
NO entry fee, and you just might win a prize!
Hickory Grove has always been extremely involved with
"Relay for Life," and there will be "Donation Boxes" for you to
donate to "Relay for Life." Just make plans now and come and
enjoy the day at church.
After supper, the normal Family Night service will take place,
which will be a short devotional and message.
So, plan to come to Hickory Grove on Sunday night, January
28th, and get there early for all the fun.
Happenings At Ma
By Nell Dobbs
"For we are not our own, but have been
price the price of Jesus' blood."
This poem says it "\ell:
I iwas made to praise You,
I twas made to glorify your name.
In eterv circumstance.
To find a chance to thank You.
I was made to love you,
I uIts made to worship at Your feet.
And to obeyr' You. Lord,
I i as made for You.
bought with a
Amen! And give Him thanks!
Oh, the beauty of the earth tat least where we are, and we
are thankful!) the Japanese magnolias.
Beautiful flowers were placed in church by Bern and Jan
Smith in loving memory of Mack and Jeanette Hadden, and
in honor of their 22nd wedding anniversary on January 12.
We pray many more years for them together as they love You
and John Mack. and serve You.
Preacher Heard gave thanks for those who had filled in
for him while Dorothy and he were on a spiritual cruise last
Chamber Orchestra played "Change My Heart, 0 God."
Preacher's message was about "Making Changes." We
are aware that changes come, and give thanks as we pray for
God, w ho changes not to abide with us.
He wanted a birthday party! He was 86 on December 6,
Idison First Baptist
and he got his wish! Alex Agner, coming along after a
stroke. His niece, Joan Phillips, called all his brothers and
sisters and all could come, and did, on short notice all ten
there at Joe Dean's Alex, Carroll, Joe Dean, Mildred, Rob-
bie, Paul. Shellie, Sam. Joyce. and Walter truly a miracle!
And a memory to treasure forever.
Sunday the 28th, they will have Homecoming at the
A request for any of the following needs for a shower for
the Florida Baptist Children's Home:
1. An> kind of paper product
2. Soap. toothpaste, etc.
3. Store gift cards from Wal-Mart, Sam's, Winn-Dixie,
Bring to SAM or church before February 7.
Many thanks for all those who gave and bought at the
yard sale Saturday.
We continue praying for our many ill ones and give
thanks for healing so many.
We continue praying for all sad ones and happy ones and
give thanks for joy in our lives. Prayers for Ron and Sadie
Barfield and family.
From my friend Nancy's wishes for 2006:
Some wishes, some prayers for 2007. We pray that our
lives will be filled with God's presence, our hearts renewed
with his love, and that our year will embrace us with His
GRACE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH HOLDS ITS ANNUAL WINTER TEA JANUARY 14TH
By Jane Comer or more, and I guess that is where she met Thed Fraleigh. After a year her, two or three nights a week. She called 'Nellie' her daughter. Nell
The Women iq the Church of Grace Presbyterian Church held or two, they married. We were brides together. When I married Nat loved her, too. I would go out to see her often. We would talk about
their annual Winter Tea Sunday, January 14, at 2:30 p.m. at the home Norfleet, Sara and Thed had three boys: Thed Jr., John Ed, Ashley, the old times and places we went at the beach together with both fam-
of Helen Glen Bland, the president of the WIC. and a daughter, Betty. ilies. She loved to remember the good old times.
President Bland opened the meeting in prayer and welcomed the "I had one son, Nat Jr., and daughters, Raye and Nell. Sara's "On July 21,1 went out to see Sara. She was in a coma. I sat by
20 members and guests: Betty O'Toole, Marlene Fraleigh, Margo boys and Nat were good friends. I felt like they were my boys. Bet- her bed and held her hand. Betty was there and we visited. About
Fraleigh of Jacksonville and Theo Meadows of Opelika, Al. Marilyn ty was younger, but I claimed her, too. "Sara belonged to the Garden dark I kissed Sara and told her goodbye.. Of all my friends, she was
Blair gave the devotional. Club and Woman's Club. But her love was the church. She taught so special to me, my best friend. So ends our 60 great years of friend-
A special memorial for Sara Fraleigh was then given by her Sunday School, was a Circle chairman and president of the WIC. She ship.
long-time 95-year-old friend, Rachel Reichmann.
In her own loving meminory of Sara Hinson Fraleigh, Mrs. Re-
ichmann said," Sara was born March 26, 1913. She went to school in
Quincy, then to Florida State College for Women. When she gradu-
ated she came to Madison and worked for the W.P.A. She lived at
Ashley Hardee's house.
"She was a Presbyterian, so she came to our church in Madison.
That is where I met her and we began a great friendship of 60 years
was a faithful church member and loved her Sunday School.
"All through the years we were gdod friends. She would meet
me and others, at Smith's Drug Store at 10 o'clock a.m. for drinks.
"Thed and Nat were good friends, too. They were deacons at the
Madison Presbyterian Church. They went hunting together and they
would bring home quail and dove and we would have a great meal.
Sara liked the dove and I liked quail.
"After Sara was sick, Nell would go out and spend the night with
"Sara died me next morning, July 22, 2006. I miss her. I know
she is in Heaven and I'llsee her again."
Then a time of fellowship was enjoyed by the ladies. In the din-
ing room, the table was decorated with a mixed floral arrangement
Guests were served pastries, cookies, dips, candies-, mixed nuts,
punch and hot spiced tea.
At the conclusion of the meeting, the ladies stood, joined hands
and sang "Blest Be the Tie that Binds."
S ,., l Ad let is consider lit another in irder to stir i/ loh e a mi ooid uvrks, not forsaking tihe assembling of tWire/l -togethrt
S as iS itfe mailer of some, bitt etortinqi one another andm/ so imuch the more as you see the VDay approaching. -IcHbraes 10:24-25 '2
Shiloh Missionary Baptist Church |
SM a i221 Martin Luther King Die ltadistn. FL
P.O. Bo 24 2 adinson. FL
,:. .. Emnail. shilohofinath son1 '5rh it, coM
Marcus Hawkins, Sr. Pastor
Josie Grathuinm.Assistant Pastor
Sunday School... ......... 9:30 a.m.
Workship Service....... 11:00 a.m.
EWednesday Night Bible Study.....6:00 p.m.
"We Walk By faith. Not By Sight."
11 Corinthians 5:7
Madison Church of God Faith Baptist Church Hanson United Methodist Church
Nl Ma FI 1 IS 90 En *-NLaditon. FL -851 '19. 1-2'SS7 .7290 NE Daisy Street Hanson. FL
SI NE Colin Kelly HwD.. Madison. FL PsuI- ri 1 a t t,riFL in-,t L. ', r (7.5 miles from Madison on Hwy. -15. turn right on nDai;N
..6307 Rev. Dole Glass, PstorSunday School 9:45 a.m. Rev. Wayne Alberlnson, Pastor
SSunda School 1000 a.m. naorning Worship 11:00 a.m. Sunday SchooL 10:00 a.m.
Morning worship 11="00 a.m. SChurch Training 6:00 p.m. Morning Worship 11:15 a.m.
N nin hip 6:00 p.m. Evening Worship 7:00 p.m. Sunday Evening Bible Study 6:00 p.m.
E 'dnnesda; Bible Study 7:00 p.m. Prayer Meeting, Wednesdal 7-8:00 p.m. Choir Practice Sunday Evening 1:00 p.m.
Family Night Supper. Ist \%ednesdayk........6-7:00 p.m. Wednesday Evening Prayer Service................7:00 p.m.
Puppett Ministry. Sunday) 6:00 p.m. All Are Welcome, Please Come!
Barbara M memorial Church GROW Visitation, Monda) 6:30 p.m.
Of The Nazarene .
Hh 254 850-973-416 Greenville Baptist Church Grace Presbyterian Church
Rev Rob ert .-I tur 1365 S' Nlain St. Gree nil e. FL 85 -94 -25 A Congregation of the Pre.byterian Churc' in .amn9nca -
Sunda) School 10:00 a.m. Sunday School -All Age, 10:110 a.m. Rev John Hopword
Nlorning worship 11:00 a.m. Sunday Morning W %orship 11:00 a.m. 68h North Washington Ave Madison. FL 97 .r92
Eening orhip :30 p.m. Sunday Eveorshi:3orship 7:0 p.m. Sunday School For All Ages...................9:45 a.m.
% ednesday Bible Study 7:30 p.m. Sunday Pre-school. Student, and Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Adults Choir Rehearsals :30 p.mn. WVed. Fellowship Supper/Bible Study)........ 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Pre-.chool children. Youth Groups Ist 12h Grades ................6:30 p.m.
Reapers Of The Harvest Church Youth & Adult Bible Studies 7:01) p.m. Choir Practice 7:30 p.m.
Snile .est of Greendile. FL Hs 9( 1st Sunday esery month-Men' Breakfast...........8:00 a.m. Friday Men's Prayei Breakfl'ast................7:00 a.m.
Sam Bass S. -POmr i AIll InTted Come lWorshp And Serve Htaub s.'
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning l\orship 11:00 am.
E'enin ,,odrship 6:00 p.m. Lee United M methodist Church
dn.sdai, Night Service 7:30 p.m. Hi 5 S.-* Lee. FL 850-971-5585 m t. Zion A.M .E. Church m
S.'/tN ,hi i, tl t) / Pat co, WLI .ul come. Rich:ud Quackenbu'jh. Pastor A Friendly Church
. it l a li on e act ord in o e place A. IN Morning Worship 9:00 a.m. Cherry Lake, FL 850-929-4355
E L Sunda) School 10:00 a.m. Re' Nathanul'Robinson. Jr
'' 1. EVERYONE IS ALWAYS WELCOME! Morning Warship 11:00a.m.o
Sunday EMening Worship 6:30 p.m. Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
St. Vincent DePaul Roman en's Feltlowship Breakfast Pastoral Sunday (1st & 3rd Sunday).................. I :00 a.m.
Second Sunday 8:00 a.m. Youth Church 2and Sundayi 11:00 a.m.
Catholic Church Nilnuple 'eekJv Bible Siudies/Activities Pastoral Study ,4th Sunday) 11:00 a.m.
C,,,.:,..t,,ne The Commumnuy With Christ"'
letntin Sumter St. .(50-9"3-242>
Rc.. John J Gord o. 0,11
Sundalue0..ed.Mass 7:0)a.m. First United Methodist Church Fellowship Baptist Church
Thursda) Mlass 7:30 a.m. Since I H'. I-hrr' at Rutledge St 850-973-6295 One mile north of Madison on 14-15
SSaturda, loass ':30 p.m. R. Rtobert E'Laidlat .Steve McHargue, Pastor
B"ite' .5tni.J* t"I. ithli Pan-,r .i'ni Ctiurtii _.' L. h,* L r Gao- Ga:lay, Music Director Jackie htai' Stud, tin Pasnr-
"-- 0Youth & Children', Ministnes. Actie Y-,un Adult Mtn,.tr.,
St Episcopal Chur iceof t,'ord & Table 8:30) a.m. Office. 850-973-3260
M an 's Episcopal Church Sunday School 9:45a.m. Morning Worship..................8:30 a.m. & 11:00 a.m.
4 It NE H..r,, 5. I.1 ..n. I 5.50-.9-3-833S Sunday Morning I-orship 11:00 a.m. Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
h /i, '. [ ,, ",; ,_, .,, ik', S.ntSho, IttlrhdeW, wednesday All Youth grades 6-.......:00-:00 p.m. Wednesday: Family Night...............Call for schedule
Sunday Church School 10:)00 a.m. Youth grades 9-12) 6:30-7:310 p.m. A Familyv of Families" Contentiprr ttrhI p
Sunday' IHol-t .ucharist 10:00 a.m. Men's Fellowship Breakfast (3rd Sun.i........8:00 a.m. Ifiterested in a home group. call/ .'5.9-3S.39 6
',Mi.in Board 2nd Sunda 11:00 p.m. Women's NMeeting & Lunch (Ist Mon.).....12:00 noon apdstMUrn..Bprnuo1$en,Mus Iant.Cilr & Fdn i, r..tf.rrr-:......ti
I- pikcopal Church %%omen 3rd Sundau......11:110 p.m. 11 1 ..t, -..n t i, ti tt 2.ri'I/t "St w ilt c Ha S,, L n N"
4,',,, '' 0 0 1' 4~ 4 (1(1
Excavating & Tractor Servies
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Shea's Well & Pump
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Old Quitman-Madison Road Quitmian GA
FL Lic#2153 (229) 263-4192 GA Lic#253
I OR 21 1AI L03I
Freddy Pitts or Jimmy King '
Serving Madison, Jefferson,,
Taylor & Lafayette Counties .J .
233 W. Base St., Madison
Doug Helms, Agent Jimmy King
105 W. Anderson St., Monticello
813 S. Washington St., Perry FE M
Lance Braswell, Agent
Lafayette County Mayo, FL
Bell Mobile Home
Transport & Setup
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Plumbing Repairs Wells killed
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Water Heater Repairs Tanks Replaced
125 SW Shelby Ave. & Carlton Burnette
SMadison, FL 32340 Repairs Master Plumber
Lic.# RF 0058445 850-973-1404
OVER 150 FRAV\CHIES STORES N-ATIONVID.!
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Phone (850) 671-2030
Fax (850) 671-2031
Mike's Pump Repair
And Well Drilling, Inc.
Serving You With 2 Locations
610 Industrial Ate.
Live Oak. FL
179 E. Base St. Suite A
Above-Ground Swimming Pools Pool Supplies Pool Chemicals
Mike Harris (Owner) Cell (386) 590-0888
24 Hour Service Lic# 2610
Repairs Shingle Roofing Flat Roofing
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Several Profiles to Choose From Over 20 Colors In Stock
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1064 E. US 90 Madison, Florida
-Beside Clover Farm-
HUGH'S IAWN CARE
and TREE SERVICE, LLC
238 NE Brickyard Pond Ave. Madison, Florida
Business: 850-445-3321 Home: 850-973-6601 e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Lee Anne Hall
Bush Hogging Roads
call f o
e accept ATM & Debit Cards
Buyers of Pine and Hardwood Timbe.r
Specializing In Pine Pulpwood Thinning
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Landscape Design & Installation Site-prep. Sodding
5 eding Irrigation Lawn Shrub Gravel Driveways Drip
Owners: Glenn & Margie Peacock
Roof Inspections, New Roofs,
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Folsom Constructing, LLC
We Accept All Credit Cards
Tree Trimming & Tree Removal
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_" Rodney Romine
WE L' t
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Friday, January 19, 2007
SCHOOL & EDUCATION
, Wilhelm Wieland
"B AshleV Bell
Wilheln i ieland is a
S17-\ ear-old Senior .,t Madi- ,
on Coiunti High School
i/ \here he i Ltaking AP Eng-
i lihh Literature. Anal\,'I of t
Functiorns, along with Fa-h-
ion Production 2 and 3 \\il-
helm i also dual enrolled at Wilhelm is plan-
Ps choloh:g at NFCC, whereupon
As a member ot FC- he will transfer to
n;' CL-\. Wilhelm is actively\ in- USF to double major
l', oled as the local Part.- in Business and
mentarian and is doing com1- Economics.
Smuiim1 sIer\ ice at the Hughey Memorial in Hanson.
Pre\iousl|. he ,as, the State Treasurer for FCCLA. He
al also ttends the St Vincent De Paul Catholic Church.
Wilhelm is planning on traveling
throughout Europe. ilis summer, and
then \ill come back to MNadison to fin-
ish his AA at NTCC whereupon he
%) ill transfer to USF to double major
in Business maid Ecoinomnics.
In his pare time he enjo s learm-
ing thing s ,bout cars,. especially Fer- lI .
rai' .. and spending titme \ith hit
fanil\ and friends. L
Madison County Community Bank Makes
Major Gift To NFCC Foundation
Madison County Community Bank makes generous
gift to education. MCCB President Ed Meggs, left, pre-
sents the gift to Faye Browning of the Madison Co. Foun-
dation for Excellence in Education and NFCC President
Morris G. Steen. The $22,500 gift will support scholar-
ships administered through the NFCC Foundation, Inc.
The North Florida Commu-
nity College Foundation an-
nounced that the Madison
County Commnunity Bank has
made a -4ift of $22,500 to NFCC
.1i scholarships. Edward Meg-
gs, bank president, presented
two checks to NFCC President
Morris G. Steen, Jr. Thursday,
Dec. 14, 2006. Part of the do-
nation will immediately go to-
ward student scholarships for
the spring 2007 term.
"One of our missions is to
be good corporate citizens. A
quality education for our young
people is an investment in a suc-
cessful community. What bet-
ter way for us to reinvest in our
community than through educa-
tion? The citizens of Madison
have been very supportive of
our bank and we appreciate
their business," said Meggs.
Founding bank members,
who comprise the board of di-
rectors, established the gift on
behalf of Madison County
Community Bank. The bank,
founded May 6, 1999, is build-
ing new offices on Highway 90
across from the courthouse in
Of the $22,500 donation,
$12,500 will establish an en-
dowed NFCC scholarship fund.
Meggs also presented $7,500 to
the Madison County Founda-
tion for Excellence in Education
for its Take Stock in Children
account with NFCC. Faye
Browning, president, and Dr.
Edith Day, board member, ac-
cepted the award. The Take
Stock in Children program pur-
chases prepaid scholarships for
grade school children who meet
certain criteria. The remaining
$2,500 will be awarded this se-
mester to students in general ed-
ucation and registered nursing
For information about this
or other giving opportunities
through the NFCC Foundation,
contact Gina Rutherford, Exec-
utive Director of the NFCC
Foundation, by calling (850)
973-9414 or email Foundation
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A
J 6 1 7
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SR 53 & 1-10, Exit 258 Madison, FL
Tire Center, Inc.
if you need Lawn "Ow" Passenger, Light Truck,
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12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
Friday, January 19, 2007
Cowgirls' Soccer Team Defeats
Godby In Last Regular Season Game
Emily Hentges, #9, passes the ball down the field for
the MCHS Cowgirls. The Cowgirls won their final regular
game against Godby. (Photo submitted)
Allyce Rutherford, #11, attempts to steal the ball from
her opponent, during a recent Cowgirl soccer game.
Chelsea Stevens, #18, kicks the ball down the field,
for the MCHS girls soccer team. The Cowgirls finished
the game with a win 3-0. (Photo submitted)
By Gabe Thompson
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Cowgirls' soccer
team won their final game
of this year's regular season
Friday night in an exciting
home game against Godby.
Madison came out
strong in the first half and
scored in the 15th, 22nd,
and 38th minutes. Godby
was unable to achieve more
than a few shots, and the
game went to the half with
the score 3-0. During the
halftime, the Cowgirls took
time to honor their four
graduating seniors .this
year: Ingrid Bellera, Paige
Wetmore, Chantell Bell,
and Katie Burke.
After the half, the
Cougars tried to mount an
attack, but were still unsuc-
cessful, though they did
manage to keep Madison
from scoring any more
goals. The final score was
3-0 in the Cowgirls' favor.
The scorers for the
game were: Unique Gnann,
with two goals; Allyce
Rutherford, with one unas-
sisted goal and an assist;
and Katie Burnett with one
Collis and Dara Howell
held Godby scoreless for
the game. Collis had four,
saves and Howell had one
Aucilla Middle School Girls
Are On A Winning Streak
By Gabe Thompson
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Aucilla Christian
Academy Middle School Girls'
basketball team defeated
Maclay in Tallahassee by the
score of 31-20 on JanuarNy 11th.
Aucilla Christian main-
tained a comfortable lead
throughout the game. This
game marks the second time
this season Aucilla Christian
has had two players in double
figures for scoring.
They didn't have two girls
score ten or more points in the
same game all last season.
Sarah Sorenson had a
shooting percentage of 58 per-
cent for the game, which is ex-
ceptional for the high school
level. Not all bf Sorensen's
shots were taken from close
range as she hit some from out-
side as well.
Sorensen scored 14 points;
Taryn Copeland had 11 points;
Kaitlin Jackson had four points
and seveniiebounds; and Nick-
ie Hamrick had three steals to
lead Aucilla Christian past
Their record now stands at
7-2, and they are on a five
game winning streak. There
was supposed to have been a
game last Friday against Stein-
hatchee, but it was postponed
due to sickness of their team.
The game has been resched-
uled for January 25 at 3:30 in
O Jim Hubbard
Mn .LJim5e TUMP r irinlic
Call Jim Hubbard
Madison Academy Panthers
Back row, left to right: Assistant Coach Steve Odiorne, Daryl Frith, Garrett Holman, Aaron Brown, Jarrett
Davis, Nick Starling, and Coach'Bob Odiorne. Front row, left to right: Josh Williams, Dustin Bezick, Jake Latner,
Adam Odiorne, and Kaleb Wyche. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Greene Kinsley, January, 11, 2007)
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Sports SnaPShol Of The Week
Friday, January 19, 2007
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A
Madison Academy Losses A Close Game To Holy Comforter
Madison Academy Panther Ashlyn Welch, right, drib-
bles the ball down the court during hoops action against
Holy Comforter last week. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Pho-
to by Emerald Kinsley, January 9, 2007)
Cowboys Play In Second Annual
Lowndes Christian Classic Tournament
Madison Academy Panther Abigail Vasquez, right, is
pictured as she guards a Holy Comforter player.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, Jan-
uary 9, 2007)
2006-2007 MCHS JV Basketball Team
By Gabe Thompson
Greene Publishing Inc.
The Madison County Cow-
boys played in the second annu-
al Lowndes Christian Classic
Tournament from December
20th until December 22nd.
Coach Eddie Richie said he
was proud of his guys. "We
played well for the first two
games," stated Richie.
The Cowboys struggled a
little in the first game against a
young and fast Lanier County.
Madison was able to defeat
Lanier 51-47, behind the scor-
ing of Tony Brown and DeAn-
gelo Tucker. Brown had 18
points with eight rebounds, and
Tucker scored 13 points and had
The Cowboys continued to
struggle when they played the
second game against 5A Lown-
des. The team was down by as
many as 21 points, but they bat-
tled back to within three points.
Lowndes held onto their lead
and defeated the Cowboys 60-
The two leading scorers
were James Mobley with 13
points, and Jordan Johnson with
Cowgirls' Soccer Team
Is Dealt A Disappointing
Loss Against Wakulla
'By Dopn Smith,
'MCHS Soccer Coach
Madison had faced the
War Eagles a month ago at
home and lost 3-2, but they
were hoping for a slightly
better outcome in the away
leg of the series.
The Cowgirls fought
hard through the first half,
mai-ng several close misses
on the Wakulla goal and
keeping the War Eagles shots
out as well.
The game went to the
half with the score still
drawn at 0-0. Wakulla man-
aged to slip one into the goal
in the fifth minute of the sec-
Madison fought back de-
terminedly, forcing the War
Eagles' keeper to make sev-
eral saves, but they were un-
able to equalize the score.
Finally, Wakulla scored
again in the 30th minute, and
despite the fact that the Cow-
girls really poured on the
heat after that, the game end-
ed with the War Eagles win-
ning 2-0. Goalie Ashley Col-
lis had six saves in the game.
This makes the Cowgirls
6-14-1 for the season and 2-
4 in the district. Next week
begins the post-season, and
the Cowgirls will be at
Hamilton County High at
5:00 on Tuesday to face
Florida High in the first
Li the next game. Atkinson
Country outscored Nladison 174-
47). Richie stated. "I guess. their
nunds .weren't on basketball.
but instead on Christmas, be-
cause they weren't read\ for a
\er\ fast Atkinson Cgpunit
team." Atkinson took an early
lead and the\ ne er looked
Nladison's lop scorer for
the game was Ton\ Bro%% n. \ ith
"\We are still looking for
consistent play from our pla -
makers." said Richie., "When
%we pla% well. we are %er'y good.
but when we plain bad, we are
The members of the 2006-2007 MCHS JV Basketball team include: (Left to right) #22 Chris McHargue, #24
Joshay Monley, #30 Solomon Griffin. #10 Jacoby Robinson, #33 Joseph Lowe, #34 Shane Blodgett, #20 Tolerance
Straughter. #14 Ray Arnold, #15 Jontavia Pratt, and #32 Aralieus West. In front, Coach Elias Paulk. (Greene Pub-
lishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader, November 21, 2006)
,- ; ' , "_'. ', ." ,
....: ,.. V.... .. A
Enjoy the Fun All Year Long
Now includes Fee Parking
BEST CONCERT LIME-UP4VER* THRILLING RIDES EXOTIC AIMIALS* ALL MEW SHOWS
$69.95 Per person, plus tax. Unlimited admissions until 12/31/07 to Wild Adventures Theme Park of Valdosta, GA,
Cypress Gardens Adventure Park of Winter Haven, FL, Splash Island Water Park located inside both Parks, over 100 all-star concerts,
over 100 thrilling rides, including 15 coasters', daily shows and hundreds of wild animals. Includes Free Parking until 12/31/07
'The Starliner, Florida; Original Scream Machine coming to Cypress Gardens Adventure Park in 2007.
229.219.7080 1-75 Exit 13, Valdosta, GA wildadventures.net
14A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
Friday, January 19, 2007
Large Enough To Serve You, Small Enough To Care!!! O, ,"Te Watr
fiStaf We Specialize In Fast, Bass, Flats,
Friendly, Quality Service Bay and
Marn Call Toll Free 877-261-1625 Aluminum
TrInfhasnmFedu or 850-575-3200 local Boats r E ponie- rotect i
Bronson Announces Chanes To Pest Control Rules That Enhance Cosumer Protection
Florida Agriculture and
Consumer Services Commis-
sioner Charles H. Bronson is
announcing that a set of new
rules has gone into effect that
provide improved protection
for consumers who contract
with pest control companies for
All contracts issued by pest
control companies for termite
control must now clearly tell
consumers if the contracts cov-
er subterranean termites, dry-
wood termites, or both. If they
don't cover Formosan termites,
a particularly aggressive form
of subterranean termite, the
company has to clearly state
'The average homeowner
may not understand that there
are differences in the types of
termites that can invade their
homes as well as differences in
the kinds of protections that ad-
dress each insect," Bronson
said. "We have found that
many people do not realize they
are not protected against one or
the other until their home is
damaged and it is too late."
Another important change
that goes into effect immediate-
ly is that companies that per-
form only "spot" treatments
post that information on treat-
ment stickers in the structure.
Existing homes may be treated
prior to being sold, especially
when pre-sale inspections show
some termite activity. Sellers
may opt for a less expensive
spot treatment rather than a full
treatment. Until now the treat-
ment sticker did not have to
specify that it was a "spot"
'This is especially impor-
tant for home buyers," Bronson
said. "Buyers of existing homes
may be told that a house has
been treated before they buy it,
but not informed the treatment
was only to a limited part of the
building. Now they will know
if the treatment was full or par-
Other changes in the con-
tract rule require that pest con-
trol companies retreat infesta-
tions covered by a contract
within ninety days (180 days
for multiunit structures). Previ-
ously there was no time limit
on when the service had to be
Charles H. Bronson is the
Agriculture and Consumer
Services Commissioner for
the State of Florida. (Pic-
provided. Companies are now
also prohibited from denying
re-treatment or repairs if they
were aware of a construction
defect or other condition con-
ducive to termite infestation,
such as a water leak, and did
not inform the property owner
and allow them to repair it.
Nearly all contracts have
limitations and exclusions un-
,der which treatment or repair
does not have to be done, for
example if there is a plumbing
leak. Prior to this rule change,
a company could be aware of a
defect, collect renewals for sev-
eral years, and then deny re-
treatment or repairs when they
became necessary. Pest control
companies have a year to
change their contracts to reflect
"The practices these rules
require are already common to
all good pest control compa-
nies, but we need these rules to
prevent a few from taking ad-
vantage of contract loopholes
and not protecting consumers
from termite damage," Bron-
Bronson says that home-
owners need -to take steps to
protect their homes from these
damaging pests while at the
same time protecting their
rights in pest control contracts.
Consumers can get more
information on termite protec-
tion, the difference between
subterranean or drywood ter-
mites, or file a complaint
against a pest control company,
by calling 1-800-HELPFLA
(1-800-435-7352) or logging
For the week ended January 11, 2007
At the Florida Livestock Auctions. receipts totaled
7,783. compared to 2.904 last week, and 10.S07 a year ago.
According to the Florida Federal-State Livestock Market
News Sernice: Compared to three weeks ago- Slaughter
cows and Bulls were steady to 1.00 higher: feeder steers and
heifers were 2.00 to 4.00 higher.
I~am~u:rl" i I' TWFatT
Medium & Large
Frame No. 1-2
Feeder Heifers: Medium & Large Frame No. 1-2
Lean: 750-1200 Ibs.
85-90 percent 38.00-45.00
Yield Grade No. 1-2
1000-2100 lbs. 54.00-63.50
WE ARE LOOKING FOR LONG TERM
200-500 Acres, with
S ~. *Water and Electricity
'Call Butch Peacock
Seven year-old Dylan Bass, having killed a four-point buck on November 18, followed up with a buck of a life-
time for most hunters, taking a 155 lb. 11 pt. whitetail for his second buck while hunting with'his very proud dad,
Doug Bass, on November 26. Dylan took his 11 pt. with his Browning Micro 243 Youth Rifle at 10 Vgrds.
His twin brother Dustin, is trying for his first buck of a lifetime. Hunting has become an enjoyable sport for Dy-
lan and Dustin, being that they are the fourth generation of hunters in the Bass family in Madison. (Photos sub-
Bronson Announces That Wildfire Danger Is Increasing;
Florida Agriculture and
Consumer Services Commis-
sioner Charles H. Bronson is
asking the public to be care-
ful with all outdoor fires this
Bronson encouraged the
public to follow these tips:
Report any suspicious
fire by calling 911.
Never leave any fire
Clear an area down to
bare soil around campfires
and warming fires.
Do not burn yard waste
during dry, windy condi-
Keep your home safe
from fires by clearing leaves
from the roof and gutters,
and by removing dead vege-
tation within 30 feet of your
home. Bronson is recom-
mending that Floridians con-
tact their local Division of
Forestry office for more in-
formation on fire prevention
tips and burningregulations, Forestry's web site
or visit the Division of http://www.fl-dof.com.
Fish & Game Feeding Chart
Hov I0 use The major and minor feeding times for each da\ are isted belok, The major teeding times are the best for the
sporbruan and last aboui 2 houts. the minor feeding tnimes can also hae goId SUitrs,. but last only about 1 hour.
Good luck vaid be careful out there.
. Slaughter Bulls:
Friday, January 19, 2007
FLORIDA ARBOR DAY
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15A
ve you considered Physical Therapy?
Ask Your doctor or call 850-973-3316 for information.
We invite you to visit our Madison clinic
located on the comer of Dade and Range Streets.
TALLAHASSEE ORTHOPEDIC & SPORTS
S .. -1 -.
JllllI~' I --
.0 pl. DEALER.:
i- Complete Irrigation System
"'We Service What We Sell"-
Farmers Cooperative, Inc.
924 S. Horry St. Madison, Florida
Florida Arbor Day Emphasizes The Importance Of Native Trees
Native Trees Maintain The Ecological Balance And Beauty Of The Sunshine State
In recognition of Florida's
Arbor Day, the Department of
(DEP) is encouraging Floridi-
ans to protect the State's nat-
ural woodlands, hardwood
hammocks and mangrove
forests by planting native trees
and preventing the spread of
invasive plants. In Florida,
late % inter is an ideal time for
planting native trees, includ-
ing the sabal palm, Florida's
State tree, making Florida's
Arbor Day several weeks ear-
lier than the national obser-
"Trees play a primary role
in environmental protection
by conserving energy, reduc-
ing soil erosion, cleaning and
replenishing the air and pro-
tecting our rivers and
streams," said DEP Secretary
Colleen M. Castille. "Planting
native trees will provide habi-
tat for wildlife and beautify
Arbor Day, the creation of'
Julius Sterling Morton, first
took place in 1872 in Nebras-
ka. Throughout his career,
Morton worked to improve
throughout the United States,
serving as President Grover
Cleveland's Secretary of Agri-
In 1970, President
Richard Nixon proclaimed the
last Friday in April as Nation-
al Arbor Day. Since then,
every state in the nation and
many countries around the
world have designated their-
bwn Arbor Da). Florida cele-
brates the third Friday in Janu-
ary as Arbor Day.
Florida is home to a num-
ber of invasive tress including,
the Australian pine, chinaber-
ry and Brazilian pepper. Inva-
sive, non-native plants inhabit
almost 15 percent of Florida's
public conservation lands and
waterways, decreasing native
biodiversity and affecting an
eco-tourism economy valued
at more than $7.8 billion .an-
nually. Throughout the past
four years, Governor Jeb Bush
has tasked a multi-agency,
teaun with researching, pre-'
venting and eradicating bio-
logical invasions in Florida.
For more information
about Florida's environment,
The Sabal Palm.is the Florida State Tree.
The History Of Arbor Day
On January 4. 1872. J
Sterling Morton first proposed
a tree-planting holiday to be
called "Arbor Day" at a meet-
ing of the Nebraska State
Board of Agriculture. The date
was set for April 10. 1872. It
was estimated that more than
one million trees were planted
in Nebraska on the first Arbor
Arbor Day was officials)
proclaimed by the \oung state's
Gov. Robert W. Furnas on
March 12, 1874. and the day it-
self was observed April 10,
1874. In 1885. Arbor Da\ was
named a legal holiday in Ne-
'braska and April 22., Morton's
*birthday. was selected as the
date for its permanent obser-
According to accounts
.from the Nebraska Citl News.
April 1885, the City celebrated
Arbor Day with a grand parade
,and a speech by J Sterling
;Morton. Students of different
;grades met at their respective
school rooms in the morning
;for the purpose of planting at
least one tree Each tree that
;was planted was labeled with
the grade, the time planted, and
iwas to be special\ cared for by
J. Sterling Morton was
the founder of Arbor Day.
When the plantings %ere
completed. 1000 students
formed a line to begin the pa-
rade from the various schools
to Nebita,ka City'I opera lnoute.
In ithe parade. each class car-
ried colorful banners made of
satin whih silk lining and
trinuned with gold fringe. The
letters on the banners were
painted in oil colors. By the
time the parade reached the
opera house the throng nuinm-
bered %\ell over the 1000 as
townspeople joined the march.
Every a ailable foot of space in
the opera house was occupied,
the students having the front
seats and gallery while the old-
er persons stood. At 11:00, the
throng of celebrants was ad-
K Nurser Co.
Call and Reserve Your Fruit Trees,
Nut Trees and Grape Vines
Blueberry Bushes, Fig Trees and
Pomegranate Trees Are All In Stock!
Our l anur Varileies Ot Camellias Are
In BIloonm ith Pinks, \hliites and Reds
This Season. Stop On BE Today And S-e
Our Be.atifuil, Blooming Camnilias!
254 Rd. Pinetta, FL 850.929.4626
dress-,ed bN the founder of Ar-
bor Day. J. Sterling Morton
Mr Morton was listened to
with much attention, and loud-
I1 applauded at the close of his
address. At the conclusion of
the ceremonies, the students
.sang "America," and the large
audience was dismissed.
This ended the first cele-
bration of Arbor Day as a legal
holiday, and. as reported by the
ne wspaper. "... to say that it
was a complete success but
faintly expresses it. A celebra-
tion of this kind results in good
to all, and is worthy of imita-
tion b) e\er) school in the
Today the most common
date for the state observances
is ihe last Friday in April. and
eeral U.S presidents have
proclaimed a national Arbor
DaN on that date. But a number
of state Arbor Days are at oth-
er times to coincide with the
best tree planting weather.
from Januar- and February in
the south to May in the far
Arbor Da\ has now spread
beyond the United States and
is observed in many countries
of the world.
Larry Holley Does Tree Spraying For Spanish And Ball Moss
By Gabe Thompson
Greene Publishing Inc.
Larry and Carolyn Holley
offer a specialized service to
save trees from harmful moss
and make them look beautiful
again. Tree spraying also con-
trols Lachens, scab, leaf spot
disease, algae and other harm-
Larry Holley Tree &
Lawn Spraying has the largest
- :I.. w.' : I
pump sprayer in the south, and
they can reach the tops of the
trees. Larry and Carolyn Hol-
ley are licensed certified state
pest control operators of Flori-
da and Georgia.
Tree spraying is safe
around children, pets, flowers,
gardens and homes.
Call (386) 961-8702 for
information or for a free esti-
*I 1l I[i El 4'J
Larry Holley has the equipment and the know-how for
all of your tree-spraying needs. (Photo submitted)
PLANT A TREE!
Supporting Arbor Day
Hwy 90 N. Willacoochee, GA
s ill r
0 DI 7V I
S I t 'rThe donation is tax deductible.
fori t0 'Pick-up is free.
r t .he i d We take care of all the paperwork.
in:__1-80 DOATE-ARS y8og3662:32
I build sheds, decks, handicap!
ramps, exterior carpentry work,
window and door replacement.
Call Bob: 850-242-9342
I),, I ) t,
Design & Free Estimates
LOST CAT: Black female, blue
nail caps, 2tecn oliair, missing
from Cherry Lake area. $25 re-
ward. 929-3725. or 954-782-
0447 (call collect)
1991 Ford F-150 6 cyl.
With 5-speed manual transmis-
sion. $2,000. Call 850-971-5846
25 lbs. of Clean
SAT. JANUARY 20, 6:30 p.m.
1693 SW Mosley Hall Rd.
PHONE 850 973-2959
MasterCard, Visa & Debit cards
New truckload from a Major
Discount Retailer has arrived.
Snack Bar Special Will Be;
Famous Chicken n' Rice
LOTS OF FUN & GIVE-A-WAYS
Heated/AC Comfy seats
5 p.m. Preview
Food starts at 5:30 p.m.
Directions From 1-10: Take SR14
SW to stop sign.Turn right on
SR14/360. AT fork in road Bear
right onto SW Mosley Hal
Rd.(CR360). Past fire house, on
left. AU691 Col. Ron Cox AB2490
Learn to build Eye-Catching
Pond Features! Ponds Maga-
zine and expert assistance now
available at Creatures Featured
Pet Shop! Madison, FL 850-973-
2bdrm/1 bath MH in park on
Highway 53 in Madison,
$135/wk includes electric, ten-
ant to pay for propane.
Call Erin Levin
Excavating & Tractor
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump
Removal, Demolition, Roads,
Mowing, Discing, Box-Blading,
No Job Too Small
Call Paul Kinsley
with state highway frontage-23
acres, Corner lots. Fronts both
Harvey Greene Drive and High-
way 53 South. Natural gas line,
8 inch water main, access to city
utilities, fire hydrant, and service
from two power companies.
Property has easy access to I-10,
via SR 53 & SR 14. Will build to
Call Tommy Greene.
READY TO MOVE IN
Nice 1728 sq ft, 3br, 2ba, Dou-
ble Wide, .39 acre lot, central
air, appliances, $62,900 fi-
I II '
I) 4 4
Inside & Treasures & More Glassw
Outside Shops Summer Hours: Sat-Sun 10-4 Antiqu
Yard sale We buy...call usl collect
$8 & up Furnitt
Hwy. 19 S.* 850-838-1422 850-584-7124 Mon-Th
0i i ' l
) 'I .. I
You don't have to leave home to pl1
your items up for sale...
Call us today and just say Charge It!!h
cJouthem `Mllas of
Deadline For Classified Advertising
Is At 3:30 p.m. On
The Monday Of The Week
1v.7 .. X.7-- -.7- A TS.. -
*SFTY T Y o INDEPEDENC
A Whole Lot Of Bang For Your Buck!!!
classified Ads Are $12 For 196 characters
Including spaces). Your Ad Will Be Published
Both The Madison County Carrier And The
enterprise Recorder As Well As Being Placed
'- w I rj r.- rl Ir .
I Child Support Criminal "Justice will Prevail
Living Trusts Probate & more! We Are Here To Help YOL
Call Toll-Free (800)231-967S
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 1 7A
Friday, January 19, 2007
1156 SE Bisbee Loop
Madison, Florida 32340
Two miles south of Lee off
C.R. 255 From 1-10 Exit 262.
Take C.R. 255 north 1/2 mile
follow the signs.
You must check with us pri-
or to bringing in an animal. A
drop-off donation is required
for any animal brought to the
shelter. Our Hours: Tues. to
Sat. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. or by ap-
pointment. Visit our website
and see the animals that need a
really good home at www.geoc-
ities.com/Suwanneehs or e-
mail us at
suwanneevallev @ earthlink.net
Lost or Found Pets:
If you have lost a pet or
found one, the humane society
will help you find your pet.'
Call us at (850) 971-9904 or
toll free. at 1-866-236-7812.
Leave a message 'if we are
closed, we will return your
call. Remember to always call
your local animal controls or
shelters if you have a lost or
We really appreciate dona-
tions; we couldn't operate
without them. They, are the
heart and soul of our Thrift
Shops' income. Please consid-
er bringing us donations of
clothes, household goods, fur-
niture and toys. WE ASK
'THAT ALL DONATIONS BE
IN GOOD CONDITION; oth-
erwise we cannot sell them.
THANKS. Please feel free to
stop in and look around at the
ideas we have in the Thrift
Shop for you to buy.
We have a recycle newspa-
per bin at 305 Pinewood Dr.
just west of Johnson's Appli-
ance/Radio Shack. We also
collect aluminum cans to recy-
cle, just bring them 10 ihe shel-
ter. All the money goes to help
-the homeless animals.
2902 Blu Is a Heeler /mix,
he is 1_ years old. He is black
and white and silver and has
been neutered. He is very good
with children and other ani-
2928 King Is a Hound/mix
and is white and black. He has
2948 Guy is 1 years old
and is a Sharpei/mix. He is
brown and brindle and has
2980 Pinky Is a black and
tan female, who is 1 years
old. She housebroken and
good with children. She is also
good with all animals. She is a
Lab/ Kurr and has been spayed.
2987 Nikki Is a Shep-
ard/Mix, who is 1 years old.
She is black and brown and has
3035 Baby Dolly Is 10
months old and is black. She
has been spayed and is very
3036 Bubba- is 3yr old and is
a Gray Tabby with white boots.
He has been neutered and is
3046 Marty A male
neutered cat. He is white and
black and is 2 years old. He
would love to go home with
3047 Capri Is 1 years old
and is a female. She is gray and
white and has been spayed.
3050 Morris An orange cat,
who is 2 years old. Has been
neutered and like all of our cats
would love to fine a home.
These are special kittys
2592 Millie is a 3-year-old
cat, who is very sweet. She is a
white Tabby and has been
spayed. Older cats make won-
derful pet for an older person.
Does not like children and does
not like to be held all the time.
This is a very. special cat and
you can adopt her for $60.00
because she has a micro chip
in case ihe gets lost.
2240 Sissy This is a real
special kitty. She is 3 years old
and is a black and gray Tabby.
She does not like children but
would make a wonderful com-
panion for and older person..
She does have to have special
food. If there is an older per-
son, who would love to have
this cat, she can be adopted for
a special price of $25. Come in
and see her.
We have kittens too. So
come in and look around, I am
sure you will find what you are
looking for. We are now doing
4 in 1 cat boosters on all cats
here at the humane society.
We always need people to
hold, pet, love, hold and walk
animals so if you can't adopt
you can always come help in
many other ways.
We have many more kittens
and cats that are spayed or
neutered, wormed, feline
leukemia tested, rabies shots.
The Suwannee Valley Humane
Society Depends on adoptions
for AVAILABLE SPACE.
ADOPTION FEES ARE
$50.00 which INCLUDES,
spay/neuter, rabies, boosters,
deworming, feline lek/heart-
worm testing .WE ALSO OF-
FER OPTIONAL MICRO-
CHIPPING When YOU
ADOPT FOR $10.00 MORE.
LOST AND FOUND:
LOST: CAT An all black
male cat, his name is "JJ". Was
wearing a Red rhinestone col-
lar. Was lost at Yogi Bear
Camp ground. JJ is sometimes
not friendly towards strangers.
Owners want him back, so if
you found him please call them
at the camp ground 386-364-
1683, ask for David Hudson.
Or their home phone at 229-
awannee Valley Humane Society Presents..
Town of Lee
286 NE County Road 255, PO Box 68
Lee, Florida 32059
Town of Lee, Madison, Florida, will receive sealed proposals for: CONSULTING SER-
VICES FOR GRANT APPLICATIONSS, ENGINEERING & RELATED SERVICES.
Sealed proposals will be received by TOWN OF LEE, Florida at 286 NE County Road
255, PO Box 68, Madison FL 32340 until 2:00 PM on THURSDAY, JANUARY 25,
2007. Proposals received after the designated time and/or date will not be considered.
Proposals will be publicly opened and read aloud in the Town of Lee on the above ap-
pointed date and time. Late submittals will be returned to the sender unopened. En-
velopes must be clearly marked with the RFP number, time and date of opening.
Mail or deliver to: Town of Lee
286 NE County Road 255, PO Box 68
Lee, Florida 32059
Attn: Ms. Cheryl Archambault
Scope: Includes, but is not limited to; consulting services to provide Consulting Ser-
vices For Grant Application(s), Engineering & Related Services, including compliance
with all applicable Town of Lee, state and federal laws, statutes, administrative rules,
contract provisions, acts and procedural requirements and in accordance with CDBG, I
SRF, and/or USDA Rural Development Water and Environmental Program guidelines.
Copies of the Documents may be obtained from Town of Lee, Florida at 286 NE Coun-
ty Road 255, PO Box 68, Madison FL 32340.
Town of Lee reserves the tight to: waive any technicalities; reject any and all propos-
als'which are incomplete, conditional, non-responsive, or which contain additions not
allowed for; reject any or all proposals in whole or in part with or without cause; and
accept the proposal which best serves the utility.
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^A a *. A A A
Building Supplies Benefits and OT. (8 )7 9- Diesel Mechanic; Sunstate HEAVY EQUIPMENT OP- cost if qualified. Profession- Buy Direct and Save! Full
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I I I
Norice of Pubhlic %ak
* Public Sale Pur.uanl Io FiS ;1 3."'8 ,nid iiclk -ill be -i.Id ,o ,aini f1ii'_rag,. tnwoing f~re
plus accruing s.rage fee Osnrr has ihe nightln to h-armng prior tu lak datl. Salt ill
be hdld as polled; on Fcbruard 19, 2007 tl .:'ii a.m. at Bm)h, Garage. 13678 \\. 'S
90, Greenville, FL 32331
1997 Chev. Trk I.D. 1GCEK14W8WZ120735
18A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
Friday, January 19, 2007
SCALL US FIRS with the name at
a family member or Iriend that
needs help salecling a new or
iure.owned vehicle and when Iney
y Uthe vehicle yoz gel a check
lor $3001 Thal's Right we do alj
the work and you gel paldl l
wl. -. Al
WORLD FAMOUS DEALS! ,
7 VEHICLES @199 /MONTH_ --
EVEN IF YOU AREN'T LOOKING FOR A CAR...THESE ARE TOO CHEAP TO PASS UP!
EXAMPLE: PT CRUISER, MSRP $16230, DISCOUNT OF $ 577 REBATE OF $1000 -DOWN PAYMENT OF $997 = $199/MO.FOR 39 MONTHS. SEBRING, COMPASS &
CARAVAN ONLY $397 DUE AT INCEPTION + FIRST MONTH PAYMENT. TOWN & COUNTRY, PT CRUISER, 2 DOOR WRANGLER, COMMANDER, ASPEN, CALIBER &
LIBERTY ONLY $997 DUE AT INCEPTION + FIRST MONTH PAYMENT. RAM 1500'S ONLY $1197 DUE AT INCEPTION + FIRST MONTH PAYMENT. PACIFICA, CHARGER,
NITRO, GRAND CHEROKEE, 4 DOOR WRANGLER, $1997 DUE AT INCEPTION + FIRST MONTH PAYMENT. CHRYSLER 300 ONLY $2997 DUE AT INCEPTION + FIRST
MONTH PAYMENT. NO SECURITY DEPOSIT REQUIRED. PAYMENTS ARE PLUS TAX, TAG, TITLE, WARRANTY RIGHTS/ACQUISITION FEES. SEE US FOR DETAILS. MUST
TAKE DELIVERY BY 1/31/07. PROMOTION APPLIES TO ALL SALES ON OR AFTER 1/12/07. MUST BE IN DEALER STOCK.
ZUUi UHnHTLE WUU
39 a Mo
CAMY LLR 2007 PT CRUISER 2007 PACIFICA 2007 ASPEN
VV70097 ,,,, 9
&-n for for
39 mos. 27mos. and walk
Lea t a Leasei it..away..
2 DOOR 2007 COMPASS 2007 GRAND CHEROKEE
Il WRANGLERS B u..
9 3 'orm Month
away .. WOW!
Lease 199 Month
Lease it. away... WOW!
07020 4 ""
for 11199 .
Lease it..3and walk
Leas lt. away...
6- 90 for
S ^ .- and walk
Lease lt.. away...
i~qJsjrj 1 ~e s'1~ Is 'IIO Is 'i
2007 RAM 1500
9t0 for Month tbJ
.1 39 mos.a wl
.ini and walk WOW! ELe
L away. Lease it..
2f0 ,r Month
Lease at way O..WOW!
d lt for fo9 r 9 for
S39 mos. 39mos. 39os.
a i I and walk and walk et. and walk
I Lease it.. way. Lease it.. away.. Lease it... away..
2006 DAKOTA 2006 RAM 2500 2006 TOWN 2006 2006 2006
CLUB CAB MEGA CAB & COUNTRY COMMANDER WRANGLER DURANGO
Q6619 06764 v6489 067506138
CLEARANCE SALE PRICE CLEARANCE SPRICERICE aeo A EJARLAN3
;4 1 Q fl Discounted $10,000 M Discounted $10,000 $1 5 Discounted $10,000
Iv 4x4 4 Ton, Off Road H tLoaded, Leather, Chrome Wheels, I WW Loaded, Leather, SLT Pkg.,
ST! Tires & Wheels, LOADED! WHILE THEY LAST! Power Everything! WHILE THEY LAST! Heated Seats, Power Everything!
CHtYSit Dodge Jeep EXIT 16, HWY. 84 QUITMAN 229.263-2277
CHRYSLER EXIT 22 N. VALDOSTA ROAD VALDOSTA 229.242-1540
ID kaj 4:1 Lea l 0 1 Lfew Lag
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