The Madison enterprise-recorder
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00116
 Material Information
Title: The Madison enterprise-recorder
Alternate title: Madison enterprise recorder
Alternate Title: Enterprise-recorder
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: T.C. Merchant
Place of Publication: Madison Fla
Creation Date: March 23, 2007
Publication Date: 1933-
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Madison (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Madison County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Madison -- Madison
Coordinates: 30.466389 x -83.415278 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 32, no. 43 (June 23, 1933)-
General Note: Issued a "Woman's Club edition" on Mar. 31, 1979.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33284795
lccn - sn 95047180
System ID: UF00028405:00116
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

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Our 142nd Year, Number 28 Friday, March 23, 2007 Madison, Florida 32340

Rally Set For

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Michael G. Walden, who
was voted the number one
youth motivational speaker in
Florida, North Carolina, South
Carolina and Texas, will be the
guest speaker at a special rally,
to be held Saturday, March 24.
The "Abstinence is Every-
body's Business" Community
Rally will begin at 8 a.m. and
.end at noon at the Van H.
Priest Auditorium on the North
Florida Community College
campus in Madison.
There is no admission
charge for the rally, which is
open to adults and youth, ages
nine and up.
Shower To Be
Held At Lee UMC
For Needy Mother
Stacy MacDonald will
host a baby shower for Selina
Sexton at Lee United
Methodist Church on Satur-
day, March 24, at 5 p.m.
Sexton is pregnant and
needs clothes and baby sup-
plies for her child. She is not
able to work at this time.
Donations may also be
made at the Lee Jiffy Store.

Tom and Nikki's Place
To Host Fundraiser
For Fire Victim
Tom and Nikki's Place in
Lee will host a barbecue
fundraiser for a man from Live
Oak, who lost his home in a
fire. The barbecue will be held
all day Saturday.
There will also be car
washes and a bike run hosted
at the bar. Raffle tickets for
prizes may be purchased at the
Lee Jiffy Store or at Tom and
Nikki's Place. Donations may
also be made at both locations.


Sunshine. Highs in the mid 80s
and bows in the upper 50s,

MostMy sumy. Highs in the mid 806
and bo in the mid 50s.

Mix of sun and couds. Hig In the
mil 8d s and tows the upper 50s,

3 Sections, 36 Pages
Around Madison County 5-7A
Church 9A
Classifieds 8-9B
Community Calendar 5A
Crime 4A
Farm 6B
Home & Garden 10B
Obituaries 5A
Legals 9B
Relay For Life ,8A
School 1-2B
Sports 1B

Man Cycling To Honor America's Disabled Veterans

To Make Stop In Madison County
A bicyclist will be travel-
ing cross-country in an effort
to honor American veterans
and their families. He will
make a stop in Madison one
day next week.
Ed Acevedo, a friend of
John Paul Maultsby, manager
of Florida Plywoods, will be
setting off at 11 a.m. from the
St. Francis Barracks on 82 Ma- i ,
rine Street in St. Augustine,
Florida on a cross-country bi-
cycle journey from Florida to
California to honor America's
disabled veterans and their
"I'll be making the jour-
ney with basically just a few
people at first, with some sup-
port from my staff and friends
as well as some people inter-
ested in the cause," Acevedo
said. "But I want to pick up as
much support as possible
along the way at all my stops." _, -',-. -,T
The goal for Acevedo and '.
his organization is support and
visibility, and they're hoping
local and national media will "
show interest in the event, "
which will help highlight his
Please See Disabled Veter- Ed Acevedo will cycle across the United States t(
ais, Page,,2A support disabled veterans and their families.

Brush Fires Can Turn Deadly

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Brush fires are a danger
that can become deadly if they
are not controlled.
Archie Strickland, fire in-
spector for the City of Madi-
son, said that some of the fires
start because of carelessness
in burning trash.
"If you're going to bum
trash, call the Division of
Forestry for a bum authoriza-
tion," he said. "They can tell
you what the drought index
There are stiff fines and
penalties for people who get a
ticket for burning without au-
Strickland suggested that,
even with a permit, people

burning trash or leaves should
use a barrel with a screen over
"Burning is not allowed in
the City of Madison," Strick-
land said, noting that since
homes are so close together
that no one can meet the strin-
gent setback requirements that
the city has set.
People who are doing
controlled-bums to bum off
property should also be care-
ful in the dry weather.
A brush fire, four miles
south of Lee, turned into a
wildfire and burned pine trees
on Tuesday, March 20.
The same day there was a
brush fire in Greenville off
Highway 221.
A brush fire occurred on

Archie Strickland
NE Coffee Way, as the result of
rekindling from a neighbor's fire.
Last Saturday, a brush fire
occurred on Anderson Pond Way
in Carswell Trailer Park.
The Division of Forestry.
handles the investigations for all
brush arid woods fires.

Lee Pageant Winners Hosting Fundraiser

I,: :4

Bobby Williams Chosen

Lee's Founding Forefather

Bobby Williams has been
chosen the Founding Forefa-
ther for this year's Lee Home-
coming Day celebration.
Robert Lewis Williams,
son of R.L. and Marie Drig-
gers Williams, was born at
home in Lee on June 26, 1929.
His grandparents were the late
Sessions and Ethel Hicks
Williams and Hunter and Alice
He is the oldest of seven
children, including four broth-
ers, Howard, Archie, Richard
and Gary, and two sisters, Car-
olyn and Rada.
Bobby' married Jackie
Smith in .1950. They have
three children: Dale Williams,
Jan McHargue and Laura Ox-
endine, as well as five grand-
children and three great-
As a child, Bobby attend-
ed Lee Junior High School un-
til it burned in 1943. He grad-
uated from Madison High
School in 1947. As an
eleventh grader, he enlisted in
the Navy Reserves for three
After graduation, Bobby
ran the family farm and dairy
for a year before he enrolled in
the Student Telegraph Opera-

tor Program. The Seaboard Air
Line Railroad hired him as a
telegraph operator in 1949,
paying him $80 a week. Later,
he re-enlisted in the U.S. Navy
for four more years (1951-
1955). He was a member of
VF Fighter Squadron #172
and served on the USS Coral
Sea Aircraft Carrier. At the end
of his tour of duty, 'he moved
back to Driggers Crossing in
Lee, where he worked in the
insurance business for 18
years. He began working at the
Madison Post Office in 1974.
He retired from the post office
in 1994.
Bobby has been a member
Please See Bobby Williams,
Page 2A

Stanley Street Renamed

Willie Clare Copeland Street
Stanley Street had been named
after his father, but he had spo-
ken with his family and they
had no objections to changing
the name to Willie Clare

On a motion from City
Commissioner Jim Stanley,
the Madison City Commission
renamed Stanley Street in hon-
or of Willie Clare Copeland at
its Tuesday, March 13, meet-
Tim Sanders, on behalf of
the Madison Historical Soci-
ety, requested that Stanley
Street be renamed Willie Clare
Copeland Street. He advised
that this street runs in front of
the old cotton gin.
Jim Stanley stated that

Copeland Street. Stanley
moved to change the name of
Stanley Street to Willie Clare
Copeland Street. The motion
was seconded by Judy
McGhee and passed 5-0.
Rosa Richardson, on be-
half of the Board of Directors
Please See' Streets Renamed,
Page 2A

Greene Publishing,Inc. Welcomes

Jessica Higginbotham

As New Reporter

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry
Victoria Wirick, left, Robin Ellison, center, and Bethany Edgar, right, are hosting a
fundraiser for a young boy who has to go to Boston, Mass. for medical treatment.
The Lee pageant winners are selling tickets for a fundraiser for Jonathan Goaly, who is suf-
fering from a disease, which affects his face.
Jonathan has to go to Boston, Mass. for medical treatment. Tickets are being sold on chances
to win two gift baskets for two dollars each or for two different fishing trips (for two people) for
five dollars each. The drawing will be held at the Lee Homecoming Pageant.
The girls will also sponsor a dunking booth at Lee Day to help raise money for Jonathan.

Jessica Higginbotham has'
joined Greene Publishing, Inc.
as its newest reporter.
Jessica is the 18-year-old
daughter of Karen Cason Hig-
ginbotham of Madison. She
graduated high school in 2006.
During high school, she par-
ticipated in Drama Club,
BETA, National Honor Soci-
ety, and Band, as well as a
plethora of academic forays,
including honor classes and
dual enrollment.
After a brief hiatus from
the small town life (to Val-
dosta, Ga.), Jessica is back
in town, and covering fea-
tures and general news for
Greene Publishing.

Jessica Higginbotham
As for her future, Jessica is
somewhat torn between a few
options, which are in no way
limited to getting her Ph.D. in
Anthropology or English Liter-
ature and teaching at a universi-

- ~ C~ ~e CPage 7An



2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder



Friday, March 23, 2007

A Need For Revival
One of the meanings, and the one most closely associated
with the one I'm speaking about is defined by the Encarta World
English Dictionary as "a meeting or a series of evangelical
Christians intended to awaken religious fervor in those who at-
tend." Other meanings include "the-process of bringing some-
body back to life, consciousness, or full strength" and "the re-
newal of the validity of a contract or the effect of a judicial de-
I am looking forward to the revival at Midway Church of
God next week. I've told a number of friends that I need to be
revived. I need to be engaged in a series of meetings that will
bring me back to full strength and renew the validity of my con-
tract with God.
It has been a long time since I have been in a true revival,
with my spirit being lifted up. I pray that it is about to happen
A number of other churches are helping Midway with this
revival. The youth group from Madison Church of God will be
there on Monday evening. On Tuesday night, the choir from
Dowling Park Church of God will be in attendance. Our youth
will perform on Wednesday evening and the church will enjoy a
fellowship meal before'the service that night. On Thursday and
Friday nights, the youth group from Live Oak Church of God
will be there.
Evangelist Mike Carson will conduct the services. Original-
ly from Tallahassee, Carson and his family now live in Ten-
nessee. He has been featured on a number of TV appearances,
including on TBN.
I will warn you -- Mike Carson is crazy! If you're into
stuffed-shirt religion, you might as well stay home, but, if you
want to see a lively preacher, come see Mike. He'll tell you
about Jesus.
If you're looking to be revived, why not join me at Midway
Church of God March 25-30. Services will begin at 7 p.m. each
evening, with the exception of Sunday, when church will begin
at 6 p.m.
I hope to see you there!

Disabled Veterans

cont. from Page 1A
cause and those of the non-profit groups he's supporting. With
support from the media and visibility, public supporters can con-
tribute to the organizations on Acevedo's Web site.
During the journey, Acevedo will be posting to an online journal
and providing updates and photos along the way so people can
follow his progress as he makes the journey. His main stops will
be at various facilities which support disabled veterans and their
families as well.
Major communities along the route include: Saint Augus-
tine;, Gainesville; Tallahassee; Pensacola; Mobile, Ala.; Baton
Rouge, La; Houston, Texas; Austin, Texas; San Antonio, Texas;
El Paso, Texas; Las Cruces, N.M.; Silver City, N.M.; Tempe,
Ariz.; Phoenix, Ariz.; and San Diego, Ca.
The Fallen Heroes' Ride Across America is a long-distance
cycling tour from Saint Augustine, Florida to San Diego, Cali-
fornia. Starting on 23 March 2007, the event will be dedicated to
raising awareness and funds for disabled veterans and the fami-
lies of military members killed in action. The intent is to pay a
symbolic tribute to the stamina, endurance and courage needed
by our disabled veterans and their loved ones on their road to re-
For more information, please visit www.bike4vets.org, or
call 904485-0177.

Bobby Williams

cont. from Page 1A
of Lee United Methodist Church for 65 years. He has served a
Sunday School teacher, trustee and Chairman of the Administra
tive Board for many of those years. He also served as treasure
for the Masonic Lodge for 26 years and as a member of th
Madison Lions Club for 33 years. He was appointed to the Se
lective Service Board and was chairman when it was abolished
With the help of his friend, Joe McCain, the first North Florid
Junior College'Athletic Booster Club was formed. They raise
enough funds to purchase an athletic dorm and housing fo
Coach Richard Brown and his family.
Bobby and his wife, Jackie, are living in the same house h
began building in May 1950. He believes that we live in the bes
county in, the best state in this country. The Driggers family de
scendants have lived at Driggers Crossing for seven generations
Needless to say, they like the area.

Small Business Administration

DisasterLoan Deadline Approaching

The U S. Small Business
Administration (SBA) is re-
minding businesses that April
23 is the filing deadline for
federal disaster loans that are
available to small businesses
located in the counties of Bak-
er, Columbia, Gadsden,
Hamilton, Jackson, Jefferson,
Leon, Madison and Nassau.
"These counties are eligi-
ble because they are contigu-
ous to one or more primary
counties in the State of Geor-
gia. SBA recognizes that dis-
asters do not usually stop at
the county or state lines. For
that reason counties adjacent
to primary counties named in
the declaration are included,"

according to Frank Skaggs,
Director of SBA Field Opera-
tions Center East.
SBA's disaster declaration
was issued as a result of a sim-
ilar action taken by the Secre-
tary of Agriculture to help
farmers recover from damages:
and losses to crops caused by
drought and excessive temper-
ature on March 1, 2006 and
Under this declaration,
SBA's Economic Injury Disas-
ter Loan (EIDL) program is
available to farm-related and
non-farm-related small busi-
ness concerns and small agri-
cultural cooperatives that suf-
fered economic injury as a di-

rect result of this disaster. Fan-
ners and ranchers are not eligi-
ble to apply to SBA, but nurs-
eries are eligible to apply for
economic injury disaster loans
for losses caused by drought
Eligible small businesses
may qualify for loans up to
$1.5 million. These loans are
available at four percent inter-
est rate with loan terms up to
30 years SBA determines eli-
gibility for the program based,
on the size and type of busi-
ness and its financial re-
sources. Loan amounts and
terms are set by SBA and are
based upon each applicant's
financial condition. Under this

disaster declaration, SBA can
not provide loans to agricul
tural producers.
Interested business own
ers should contact SBA's Cus
tomer Service Center by call
ing 1-800-659-2955 (1-800
877-8339 for the hearing im
paired), Monday through Fri
day'from 8 a.m. until 9 p.mr
EDT. Business loan applica
tions can also be downloaded
from the SBA's website a
www. sba.gov/services/disas
terassistance. Completed ap
plications should be mailed to
U.S Small Business Adminis
tration, Processing and Dis
bursement Center 1492:
Kingsport Road, Fort Worth
TX 76155.
Completed loan applica
tions must be returned to SBA
no later than April 23.



On March 23, 19 the world was blessed with
Lillie Pearl Hadl y. She is well known in Madison
by the young and the young at heart. You may know
her as Ms. Pearl, Aunt Pearl, Momma, and many just
call her "Grannie." She has raised 11 of her own and
over 30 grand and great-grands. We all love her and
wish her many more years of life, love and happiness.
e Pase join us in uisking our mother and grandmother a
very happy birthday# on riday,. Ilarclh 23, 2007 al
3put at the home of, Ifs. illie P-.Jadley located on
Parramore Street and Saturday, i larch 24 24007 at
S3pm at the. Itadison County Rer Park for food and fun.

"Spring Cleaning

With A Cat"

A long-distance friend frequently forwards me emails with
pictures. I usually don't open them, but this one had a title con-
taining the word "Cat." Who could resist?
d I laughed till I cried. The text directed me to froth up some
dish detergent in the toilet bowl, open both lids, find your cat,
and cuddle her while you inch your way to the bathroom. Then
drop the cat in the toilet, slam the lids, and sit on them. In the
next few minutes, flush the toilet a couple of times.
The accompanying picture of a very angry, very wet cat was

hilarious. I was tempted to print it and hang it on the bathroom
The idea was that spring has arrived, and with it comes the
urge to clean. I personally would not recommend dropping your
cat into the toilet; imagine the mess when she gets out!
Anyway you might employ your cat like a Swiffer if you tie
her to a broom, or tape her to a long pole to dust over the floors,
overhead fan blades, and the top of the refrigerator.
Hey! It's just a suggestion. I believe that everyone who lives
- in a house should help with the cleaning. If the cht expects fried
- chicken livers every Sunday, than she should contribute. Now if
I could just figure out how to get her or the dog to like the base-
. boards...
s- Yep, spring cleaning time is here. I wish you well. I wish
I- your cat well, too, if she survives the ordeal.
_- Keep those emails coming, Kathy. Some of them are really
- fun.





Streets Renamed

cont. from Page 1A
of the Senior Citizens Council of Madison County, Inc., advised
that they do not own the property where they are currently lo-
cated so they would not be able to do a land swap, as previous-
ly approved at the December 12, 2006 City Commission meet-
ing. She requested that the City consider donating the five acres
in the Industrial Park.
Stanley moved to commit five acres in the Industrial Park,
contingent upon the Senior Citizens Council of Madison Coun-
ty, Inc. receiving funding to build a new center within a two year
time period. The motion was seconded by McGhee and passed

rida Press Assoc4ia

Award WfingNewspaper 1695 S SR 53 Madison, FL 32340
(850) 973-4141 Fax: (850) 973-4121

. .. ... .. .. .... ...u.. . ...........,i ...... .w ikS u (wo aE in

987 W Base Street Madison, Florida Competitors'
850-973-3800 Coupons
Mon. FrI. 9:00 6:00 Sat. 9:00 5:00

Emerald Greene Kinsley
Lisa Greene
Jacob Bembry, Ashley Bell,
and Jessica Higginbotham
Carla Barrett, Lisa Greene,
and Heather Bowen
Mary Miller
Mary Ellen Greene, Dorothy McKinney,
Dan Mathis, Samantha Hall, and Candice
Susan Grimes
Deadline for classifieds iA Monday at 3:00 p.m.
Deadline for LegalAdvertosement is Mondam at 5pm
There will be a'3" charge fior Affidavis.
Subscription Rates:
In County $28 Out-of-County $35
(State & local taxes included)

-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity"
TeAobiz an
n terp ris e ecrix er
Madison Recorder established 1865,
New Enterprise established 1901,
Consolidated June 25, 1908
Published weekly by Greene Publishing, Inc.,
1695 S. SR 53, Madison, FL 32340. Periodicals
postage PAID at Madison Post Office 32340. 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-
vertisement submitted.

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.



Friday, March 23, 2007



The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A

QusJ!IftionOfU IThe Wee

.tension Service

Dietary Guidelines Help You

Make Better Food Choices
Eating right may seem to be a topic you want to avoid, you
think you have to restrict yourself and eat foods that don't taste
good. In reality, a balanced food intake over time is a better way
of thinking. Since it is National Nutrition Month until the 31st,
we'll take a look at different nutrition topics this month. You may
not realize it, but the Dietary Guidelines for Americans are a prac-
tical resource to help you get on track with your food habits. They
are revised every five years to adjust the recommendations and to
reflect the most recent scientific nutrition research; the latest revi-
sion came in 2005.
Eating a healthy balance of nutritious foods is still the central
theme of the Dietary Guidelines. Since Americans seem to be
gaining more weight, chronic diseases such as heart disease and
diabetes are on the rise. To combat these health risks, there is
more emphasis on calorie control and physical activity. The first
three key recommendations for the general population relate to
weight management.
Adequate Nutrient Within Calorie Needs Consume a va-
riety of nutrient-dense foods from the basic food groups. Eat
more fruits and vegetables, whole grains and low fat dairy foods;
these foods are lower in calories and full of nutrients your body
needs to maintain health. At the same time, limit foods high in
saturated and trans-fats, cholesterol, added sugars, salt and alco-
hol. If you are not sure what nutrients a food contains, read the
nutrition label.
Weight Management To maintain body weight in a healthy
range, balance calories from foods and beverages with calories
expended. In other words, don't eat more food than you will bum
off in a day. Take a close look at the foods and beverages you con-
sume. Read labels for the number of servings in a'package, you
may be surprised the beverage you're drinking is 2 ? servings
which means you are getting 2 ? times the calories printed on the
label. That quick snack you've grabbed might very well be much
higher in calories than you thought. To prevent weight gain over
time, make small decreases in what you eat and increase physical
Physical Activity Engage in regular physical activity and
reduce sedentary activities to promote health, psychological well-
being, and a healthy body weight. To reduce the risk of chronic
disease in adulthood, engage in at least 30 minutes of moderate-
intensity physical activity most day of the week. If you can't
find 30 minutes in a day, try 10 minutes at a time. During your
coffee,brake, do, a few .sapJle exerpicsJtake,a 10 ninjute walk
during your lunch hour and then do:a physical activity for'10 15
minutes when you get home in the evening.
The Guidelines go a step further to say for most people,
greater health benefits can be obtained by engaging in physical
activity of more vigorous intensity or longer duration and suggest
60 minutes of moderate activity on most days of week. To
achieve physical fitness, a combination of cardiovascular condi-
tioning, stretching exercise for flexibility and resistance exercise
for muscle strength and endurance is recommended. It is a good
idea to alternate the type of exercise you do during the week.
You can walk several days a week, lift weights on alternate days
and build stretching exercises in before and after each session.
Daylight savings time Will begin this weekend, so you will have
more daylight hours for physical activity. Of course, with any ex-
ercise, it is recommel'ded you consult your doctor before starting
a program. /
A consumer byhchure with more details on the new Dietary
Guidelines is available at www.heathierus.gov/dietaryguidelines.
We also have a yriety of fact sheets at the Extension office on nu-
trition topics,.ouch as fat, fiber, sodium to name a few, and are
available upon request.

Spring Had

The Smart Shopper

by Marla Armbrust
icemaker in my refrigerator is
on the blink. However, the re-
frigerator is less than a year
old and still covered under
warranty. Most likely, we'll be
able to get a new unit for free.
Of course, when we

FrSr Time In The Area
I', t z. .A . A ,st

bought the fridge, we did not
go for the extended warranty.
Generally, that can be a waste
of money. If you purchase
such a large appliance from a
reputable outfit, you don't
have to worry that it's going to
break down on you in the near
If you're unsure about
various manufacturers' prod-
ucts, do some research. Check
with" Consumer Reports and
Good Housekeeping for rec-
ommendations. Ask your
friends, neighbors and rela-
tives. Whatever you do, don't
fall for the "cheapest" deal.
That's not always the way to
go, although it can be tempt-
ing. Many times, when it's a
"cheap" deal, you're getting,
less-than-quality merchandise
where appliances are con-
cerned, Do your homework,
and you won't be sorry!
Here is a weekly offer:
Camp Hill Road, MB# 790,
Fort Washington, PA 19034
(receive back your purchase
price up to $12). Send in the
UPC from an eight- or 25-
count package of Maximum
Strength Pepcid AC. Also send
your dated cash register re-
ceipt with price circled. You
can print the form at
tee/index.jhtml Internet form
required. Must be postmarked
by 5/4/07.
Buy, Sell, or
Trade In The
See Pages 8-9B

Good Morning! We just thought spring had sprung! We re-
ally experienced a few days of summer until winter slipped back
in and slapped us in the face Saturday morning. Beginning to-
morrow though Tuesday we're back to our usual Florida
spring weather with temperatures in the eighties. But still, no
much needed rain in sight. On Friday Jacksonville had more
than its share, while west of us dark clouds gathered and glow-
ered menacingly, but nary a drop did we get. Oh, well, enjoy the
beautiful sunshine!
And now, let's get serious, very serious. Switching pronouns
and subjects and please consider everything about our nation,
past present and future before you answer. Do you think Amer-
ica is a peaceful nation? You've got to be kidding if you an-
swered yes; Perhaps two or three years following the Pilgrims'
landing, during the depression years, the fifties and the Reagan
years, when even then only our strength and a strong leader
saved us from war. Otherwise, in the 230 years of America's ex-
istence, we have been seriously involved in many wars, the
worst one being the Civil War, when brother fought brother, and
we almost destroyed a great young nation less than one hundred
years of age. And that war still rages today, thanks to certain
groups in both races who keep the still-burning embers stirred
into flames. To our credit, in World Wars I and II, we were the
knight on a white horse which saved the world from real tyrants.
That is the way this present war was supposed to end; with
the tyrant vanquished in short order and our heroic troops back
in America. Instead, like the Civil War, it may never end for its
cause is too deeply embedded in hate one religious sect has no
tolerance for and hates anyone who is of another sect. Religious
intolerance is impossible to erase how can we ever expect to
install a brotherly love type of government with Sunnis and Shi-
ites working hand in hand?
And when has America had a real statesman heading its
government? Can you think of anyone since Washington or Jef-
ferson? Our strongest leader in times of crisis was probably Tru-
man, who didn't run for the office, but made one of the most dif-
ficult decisions of them all.
Intolerance. which leads to hate,-,;hich lead to war, begins
irithe mind of the individual person. Ho\w quick to anger are
you? Take the subject of road rage. Whieninsome one cuts you off
because' he's in a hurry and almost causes you to have an acci-
dent, do you reciprocate by speeding up and trying to catch him?
What do you intend to do, ram his car, shoot his tire or even,
Lord forbid, shoot him? If you have a loaded gun in your car, is
it really for your protection or for revenge if needed?
Too many people are the 'me first' 'I'm more important'
type. They are too busy, too stressed out, to be considerate of
others. They don't seem to realize that stress kills. Remember
"The World is too much with us......We are laying waste our
powers." As Harvey Greene II often said, "Think about it!"

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4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder ww.greenepublishing.com


Friday, March 23, 2007

Man Arrested For

Trespassing And

Aggravated Assault
A Madison man who
had been arrested for bat-
tery earlier in 'the week
was arrested for aggra-
vated assault and trespass
after warning on Tues-
day, March 20. Md
According to a Madi-
son Police Department
report, Patrolman Bran-
don Abbott was dis-
patched to the Madison m a
County Jail. Upon his ar-
rival, he saw several cor-
rectional officers outside' Theron McDaniel
talking to a man, whom
Abbott identified as Theron McDaniel.
Abbott made contact with McDaniel and asked him about
the problem. McDaniel said that he had made contact with a fe-
male and the female's brother had begun cursing at him. He said
that he and the brother were about to get into a fight, so he
walked to the jail.
Abbott contacted the brother and the sister. They said that a
trespass warning had been issued against McDaniel on March
17. The brother had gotten into a verbal altercation with Mc-
Daniel and McDaniel had pulled a knife on him, in a threaten-
ing manner.
Abbott arrested McDaniel for trespass after warning ahd
aggravated assault.
A knife was found in McDaniel's pocket and collected as

Arrests Made In Gift Card
Fraud Case Totaling More Than
$8 Million In Losses
An investigation by the Gainesville Police Department
(GPD) has resulted in the arrest of individuals suspected of us-
ing stolen credit cards to purchase large quantities of WAL-
MART and Sam's Club gift cards. When the investigation took
on statewide implications, the Florida Department of Law En-
forcement Gainesville Field Office (FDLE) (GFO) was asked to
The investigation began in November 2006 when
Gainesville WAL-MART stores notified the GPD of a gift card
scheme being conducted at their stores. Several suspects were
identified as using stolen credit cards to purchase large quanti-
ties of gift cards. Subsequent investigation revealed these sus-
pects and others had been traveling throughout Florida purchas-
ing large quantities of gift cards with stolen credit card accounts
and then redeeming the cards at WAL-MART Stores and Sam's
Clubs. Items purchased included computers, gaming devices and
big screen televisions. Losses experienced by WAL-MART and.
the banks issuing the credit cards currently total more than $8
million in Florida and are still being calculated.
Suspects arrested were charged with organized scheme to
defraud, a first-degree felony. Bonds were se,t at $1 million each.
Those arrested to date have Broward and Dade County address-
es. The Metro-Dade Police Department, FDLE Miami, and the
U.S. Secret Service joined GPD and FDLE GFO in the arrests.
Florida Attorney General Bill McCollum's Office of Statewide
Prosecution will prosecute those arrested.
Arrested and booked into a Metro-Dade County Jail facility
were Irving Escobar, 18, Reinier Camaraza Alvarez, 27, Julio
Oscar Alberti, 33, Dianelly Hernandez, 19, and Nair Zuleima Al-
varez, 40. Zenia Mercedes Llorente, 23, who turned herself into
authorities, was also booked into a Metro-Dade Jail facility.
Warrants for four additional suspects currently exist.
The investigation is on going and additional warrants and
* arrests are expected.

Woman Arrested For

Disorderly Intoxication

.On Sunday, March 18,
Suwannee County Sheriff
Sergeant Larry Rogers arrested
Kristen C. Toole, 27, 13789
74th St., Live Oak, FL. Toole
was charged with disorderly in-
According to the Suwan-
nee County Sheriff's Office, at
approximately 2:55 a.m.,
Sergeant Rogers was dis-
patched to a residence of 74th
Street in reference to a Toole
reportedly being drunk and out

of control. The complainant ad-
vised Toole had been drinking
most of the day and then she
started yelling, took off her
clothes and ran out of the resi-
dence. While patrolling the
area, a neighbor made contact
with Sergeant Rogers and ad-
vised a female came to their
door yelling and was not wear-
inig any clothes; Thie neighbor
advised they gave her clothes,
however, could not calm her
down. Upon making contact
with Toole, the odor of alcohol
was evident. Further contact
was made with the com-
plainant, who showed the dam-
age caused by Toole inside her
Toole was arrested and
transported to the Suwannee
County Jail and booked on the
stated charges. She was release
on a $250.00 signature bond.

Angela Renee Lovett-Failure to Appear, Possession of
Cocaine, Failure to Appear
Gutierrez Rigoberto Vasquez-No valid or Expired Dri-
vers License
Charlie R. McQuay-Grand Theft
Franchesca Reed-Resisting Officer without Violence
Eugene Edward Merritt, Jr.-V.O.P. (county)
Jared Lloyd Williams- V.O.P. (county)
Theron Lamorris McDaniel-Domestic Violence
Leida Jorges-Criminal Registration
Roniel Javel Harris- V.O.P. (circuit)
Robert Perry Long III-Reckless Driving, Possession of
Controlled Substance with intent to sell, Possession of Drug
Paraphernalia, Fleeing or Attempt to Elude, Possession of
Marijuana more than 20 gm.
Kevin Ernest Rose- Possession of Controlled Sub-
stance with intent to sell, Possession of Marijuana more than
20 gm, Possession of Drug Paraphernalia.
Tharron Antidne Phillips- V.O.P. (county)
Jabar Renard Miller-V.O.P., (circuit)
Edward J. Wright-V.O.P. (county), V.O.P. (county)
Robert Desmond Rinders- Possession of Drug Para-
phernalia, Possession of Marijuana less than 20 gm.
James Collen Williamson- V.O.P. (circuit), Introduc-
tion of Contraband
Jeremy Jermaine Irvine-D.W.L.S. Revoked or Sus-
James Bryant Houck-Trespassing After Warning
Delilah Langford Farnell-Criminal Registration
Gordon Desmond Lewis- V.O.P. (county)
Theron Lamorris McDaniel-Aggravated Assault with a
Deadly Weapon, Trespassing After Warning
Juanita Bernice Bell- V.O.P. (county)
Robert L. Johnson-V.O.P. (circuit)
m . .. .



'1~ ~47
I- ~



Fall Us!

7 rJ 4i Recorder

I -ivstck ShowandS aie

* April 6, 7 p.m. Big Red Giant Steer I
0 April?7, 6 p.m.

F( JSenior Citizens Grulo sial"
'Run M Day^ V LasEntradasSolo-6-
h 31 JFree Admission 31 de Marzo
n Ln chn r.Um a I... I r de

The 92 nd !

'Suwannee County Fair!

I Valuable Coupon Save $5 I
ISaturday Matinee's Only From noon until 5 PMI
Saturday, March 31 and Saturday, April 7
Armband $15 ($10 with coupon) Rides All Rides
m 1 _._J 8 =. .^:_ a ._ I r l- J". .=:i^

Sreuring oi rae rair muKies
Plenty Of Games To Play and Food To Enjoy
Midway By Hildebrand Rides "Florida's Choice"

I (Coupon Compliments Of Greene Publishing, Inc. and The Suwannee County Fair)
L____------- -----....________
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, -The 92nd

'Suwannee County Fair,


Wednesday, April 4 & Thursday, April 5 from 5 PM To 7 PM
Student Days Students (6-18) Admitted Free
Armband $15 ($13 with $2 Off Coupon) Rides All Rides
I Featuring State Fair Rides I
I Plenty Of Games To Play and Food To Enjoy I
I Midway By Hildebrand Rides "Florida's Choice" I
S(Coupon Compliments Of Greene Publishing, Inc. and The Suwannee County Fai)j


Friday, March 23, 2007

Shebretia Shonkaye Livingston
Shebretia Shonkaye Livingston, 34, of Greenville died
Wednesday, March 14, in Tallahassee.
Visitations will be at the Ganzy Funeral Home Friday,
March 23, from 3-6 p.m. Funeral Services are scheduled for Sat-
urday, March 24, at 1p.m. at Shiloh Missionary Baptist Church
in Greenville, with burial at the New Zion Cemetery in
Shebretia is survived by her devoted companion, Kevin
Payne, of Greenville; children: Quanisha Bellamy, Nakia Payne,
and Darius Payne, all of Greenville; parents: Israel and Rutha
Livingston, of Greenville; sisters: Lavonnia Livingston, of Or-
lando, and LaEbony Livingston, of Greenville; and a brother, Is-
rael Livingston III, also of Greenville.

March 24
Abstinence Community Rally is set for Saturday March 24th
from 8am 12 noon at the Van H Priest Auditorium. Adults and
youth 9 and up. Motivational speakers focusing on the message,
"I Stand Up For What Is Right." helping to teach life skills to
avoid premarital sex, drugs, alcohol and other high risk behaviors.
Refreshments, free admissions and door prizes. Hosted by the
Madison County Health Department, in partnership with, A Coali-
tion for an Alcohol and Drug Free Community, North Florida
Community College, and Madison County School District.
March 24
The Christian Motorcycle Association will meet at the Madi-
son Public Library. Following the meeting, the bikers will take a
ride on their motorcycles. All bikers are welcome. For more in-
formation, please call Phil Roberts at 948-3374.
March 24 & April 28
On the following Saturdays, March 24 and April 28 join
members of the Friends of the Suwannee River State Park for
birding walks within the Suwannee River State Park at 8 a.m., 13
miles west of Live Oak on US 90. Entrance.fee required for park.
Contact: Walter and Beth Schoenfelder,
(850) 971 5354, .
March 25
Madison County Chapter of the Charmettes, Inc. presents a
black history moment entitled "Superior Styles Cabaret" Theme:
"Let Us celebrate Black History Month 365 days!" on March 25,
at 3 p.m. Madison County Recreational Center.
If you arc a full-tigLred woman or Big/Tall man interested in
modeling at this cvent. Please contact: Charmette Kaytrena
Joseph, Charmette Sherika Duncan (850) 673-9996. Community
leaders are welcome to participate. PLEASE SEE ANY
March 27
Madison County Central School will be holding a meeting for
parents of eighth graders, to discuss requirements for high school.
The meeting will be from 5-6 p.m. in the MCCS Media Center.
The school is urging all parents to attend.
March 28
The Lady of the Lake Qpilting Guild will hold its monthly
meeting on Wednesday, March 28, at 10 a.m. at the Southside
Recreation Center, 901 Saint Margaret Rd. Lake City. Hospitality
starts at 9:30 a.m. For details: contact President Marcia Kazmier-
ski, 386-752-2461, mrckaz@aol.com..

j The Spaghetti man would like to thank all of his friends, anc
Customers, for all their love and support and prayers, and his
/ /staff, for standing by him while he was in the hospital, and most
of all, he would like to thank his Pervayers, Sea Breeze Food
Service, with Paul Cucinella, the Patel family of Pure Discount
Store, Big Mike's Produce, Greene Publishing, Inc. and his
landlords, Mr. Big and Mr. Steve Nelson of Madison Glass. I
would like to thank them so much for being there for me and
staying with me while I was sick. I am blessed to live in a small
town where everyone cares. "I never knew that a small town
such as this would have such a big heart."
I had a lot of time on my hands to think about bettering the
Spaghetti House. Now I bring to you a private dining room for
any occasion that will seat 50-60 people. I am also bringing to
you a "fix your own anti-pesto bar." Are you tired of the same
old salad bar? I'll have 30 items to choose from to create your
owri anti-pesto salad.
e101 Dade Street
Madison. Fl
i C850-253-8096

Spa etti

Mon. Thurs. 4pm-9pm
Sat. 4pm-lOpm
We Cater Biggest Pizza In Town
A/l dirnars fsature erd/ess arti/asto ard soup bar
Kinzg Cut Prinme Rib of Beef Au ./us Lasatgna
Veal Patn w/ GaCrni Tour of Italy (Signature Dish)
Baked Stuffed Breast of Chick Old Fashioned Stuffing

Baked Italian Style C'hick w/ Cranberry Sauce
Baked St(ffed.Jumrbo Shrimp Crab Meat Stuffed
Baked Stujffed Filet of Flounder Seafeood Stuffing
Baked Stuffied Sea Scallops French Style
.hunho .Shrirjmp Scapi E'n Ctssverole
Baked Stuffed J.unbo L.obs(ter Trail w/ Seafbod Dressing
Surf & Turf (Lobster 7il & Steak)
Fa tl/v StyleW Vei. vi
Baked Br,,: coli Attugratin. Mexican: Corn
Potacaoes (baked ot onet br wn)
Honretruade Dte'p D,/.vsh Apple Pie
Tilpioca Pudditng w/ Whipptcw 7Thpling
C. ilontse' tRelishi Tray Appetizert lresh /Fruft Cup w/ Sh/etrbet
Miln',vtrarte or Wedding Soup Jumbo Shrimnp Cocktail -Clans Casinto
The Spaghetti Man Says, "There s n ) pizza pans or screens in his kitchen,
no way. Pizza's are cooked on hot bricks, the true Italian Way."
Gift Certificates Available Now!

March 22, 1957
B. G. Waring was honored with an anniversary party
celebrating his 79th birthday, given Sunday afternoon by
his nephew and niece, Mr. and Mrs. J. Wyche, at their
home. About 35 guests called between the hours of 4:30
and 6 p.m.
The fire department was called to the M. Bunting home
on South Range Street at 8:50 a.m. yesterday where an
overheated motor in the washing machine flamed and set
fire to the rubber in the machine. Damage was confined to
just the machine.
March 24, 1967
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Sheffield will celebrate their
50th Wedding Anniversary on March 26. A reception will
be held in their honor at their home near Shady Grove on
"The Seven Last Words of Christ, by Theodore
DuBois, was beautifully rendered by the First Baptist
Church Choir, Sunday night, under the direction of Donald
Thompson, minister of music. The voices of Miss LaVerne
Ragans, soprano soloist; Joe Haas of Tallahassee, tenor
soloist; and Roger Ezell, baritone, were heard throughout
the program. Mrs. Juanita was the organ accompanist.

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A

March 25, 1977
Bud's Lawn Mower Shop on Highway 14-S, Madison, has
been appointed by the Bolens Corporation of Wisconsin, as
dealer for this area of their famous line of mowers, riders,
tillers, and garden tractors. Bolens offers a one year warranty,
and Bud offers free pick-up and delivery anywhere in Madison
170 Seniors from Madison High School visited NFJC on
Thursday, March 24, for an on-the-spot orientation to the cam-
pus and to the services and programs being offered.
March 26, 1987
A rash of local robberies was solved last week with the
arrest of five people, and the recovery of almost all of the
merchandise taken from Mac's Furniture, and one house that
was burglarized.
There will be a talent show on Saturday March 28, at the
Madison Middle School gym at 7 p.m. Admission is $1.
Please come out and support the participants.
Pinetta 4-Her Lynn Bosscher is always ready to enter a
good contest, as she did during the Beef-Bake-Off last week
in Madison. Lynn's dish, Burger Stuffed Onions, looked and
smelled heavenly. The judges must have agreed, as Lynn
won third place and $25.

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6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder



Friday, March 23, 2007

Ina Putnal Speaks At b

Greenville Woman's Club .ii

The Greenville Woman's
Club was host to a very special
guest at their last meeting;
District Three Director, Ina
Putnal. Putnal gave a talk on
the organization of the Gener-
al Federation of Woman's
Clubs and their history.
She congratulated the lo-
cal club and the Greenville
President, Louretta Mugge, on
their 85th anniversary. She ex-
plained the state president's
symbol and her theme: "Love
isn't love until it's given
away... by making dreams
come true thru you." She also
urged the Greenville members
to participate in many of the
state projects and upcoming

The Sands Family has always been close to the Blair Family in Madison County. On
hand for the 50th Wedding Anniversary of Henry and Betty Sands in Tallahassee Feb-
ruary 3rd were: (Back Row, left to right): Wetzel Blair, Gwyn Blair, and Susan Blair.
Front Row, left to right: Martha Jane Blair; Sadie Blair; and the honorees, Henry and
Betty (Surles) Sands.
Henry and Betty have both retired from their jobs in Tallahassee, and enjoy spend-
ing time with their family and friends, traveling, and being at their Cherry Lake week-
end home. (Photo Submitted)

Sands' 50th Wedding Anniversary

Celebrated With Family And Friends

A garage sale with baked
goods was planned for Satur-
day, May 5th, at the Greenville
Woman's Club. Money from
the garage sale will be used for
renovations to the club house.

District Three Director, Ina Putnal, spoke on the orga-
nization of the General Federation of Woman's Clubs and
their history at the Greenville Woman's Club meeting.
(Photo Submitted)

By Mary Ellen Greene
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Madison Countians were out by the num-
bers recently at the 50th Wedding Anniversary
Honor and Roast of two former Madison Coun-
ty residents, Henry and Betty (Surles) Sands.
Henry and Betty were married February 3,
1957, at Cherry Lake Methodist Church. Since
then, they have resided in Tallahassee. Henry
retired from the Office of Leon County Clerk of
the Courts February 29, 1996. Betty retired the
same day from the Florida House of Represen-
tatives February 29, 1996.
They both grew up in Madison County.
Betty graduated from Madison High School.
Henry graduated from Greenville High School.
They both attended Florida State University.
After marring in 1957, they had three chil-
dren: Sharon; Kelvin; and David. The Sands
have eight grandchildren. Their anniversary re-
ception was,held at the University Center in
Tallahassee, at the Doak Campbell Stadium.

with approximately 175 relatives and friends
Just a few of the many family and friends
caught on camera are pictured below:

Henry & Betty Sands were caught on
camera dancing at their 50th Wedding/
Anniversary Reception in Tallahassee.
The former Madison County couple were
honored February 3rd with a party hosted
by their three children. (Photo Submitted)

1501Captal irce N

www.rbmusicvaldosta.com Murrell Bennett

R & BMusic

S4618 Briggston Road Valdosta, GA 31601


Ina Putnal, right, con-
gratulates Louretta
Mugge, left, on the 85th
Anniversary of the
Greenville Woman's Club.
(Photo Submitted)

WcInev h-k

"3 )edv^Citm&e


March 30th

April 6th ,13th, 20th and 27th
May 4th, 11th and 18tLh

All Classes will be at the Madison County
Library and will be held from 12:00-1:00.

Food WeeUy Pres *X Knowlede4 Fuv
Gue^tSpeacers* Gra ld PrieVDrawCgt-

For more information or to register for the classes please con-
tact Robin Walker at the Healthy Start Coalition at 850-948-
2741 or email at rwalkerhsc@earthlink.net

Betty (Surles) Sands
was caught on camera at
her Wedding Anniversary
Reception by the photog-
rapher with her cousin,
Sue Surles Matthews.
Sue was in the Madison
High School graduating
Class of 1967, and works
at the Madison Communi-
ty Bank. (Photo Submit-

(Above)) I
A few of the marpy
friends at the 50th We,-
ding Anniversary for Herk-
ry & Betty Sands are v
these former Madison
County friends, most of
whom are fellow gradu-
ates of Greenville High
School who went to
school with Henry.
Front Row, left to
right: Ethel Bass; Thelma
Letchworth; Grace
Barkley Battle; Anita Jew-
el Burnett, and Carol
Musser Waldrep (who
graduated from Madison
High School with Betty).
Back Row, left to right:
JodyTuten; Henry Sands;
Bernard Smith; and Billy
(Photo Submitted)

A Ltte utOfTh ay
Bu elWrhTeSvns

a aH

850=59m 174

Roger Martin



The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A

Madison, Lafayette, Dixie, Suwannee, Gilchrist, Taylor And

Columbia Masons Hold BBQ Fundraiser For Diabetes Research

Bud Leonard, of Madison, Linda Sneads,
Oak, and John Lehmann, of Ft. White were amc

entertainers at the Hibbs'
On Saturday, March 10,
a BBQ to raise funds for Di-
abetes Research was held at
the home of District Deputy
Grand Master, Roy Hibbs
and his wife Alicia. Guests
came from Madison,
Lafayette, Dixie, Suwannee,
Gilchrist, Taylor and Colum-
bia counties.
A good time was had by

BBQ Fundraiser.

all, including singing
py Birthday" to Mar
Greene, who was al
sented an uncut
from the Emerald MV
Columbia, South Ame
a gift from the Hibbs
R.W. Hibbs stat
the brothers of M
Lodge No 11, Free a
cepted Masons, put

BBQ and collected $810 to
benefit Diabetes Research.
Music was played by:
Walt Wilkerson; Doyle
Carmichael; Danny Lyons;
Arnold Brim; David Lane
from the Barrett Masonic
Lodge of Live Oak; John
Lehmann, from Cherry Hill
Lodge in Ft. White; and Bud
Leonard from Madison
A very special "Thank
You" goes out from the Hi-
bbs to R.W. Fred Young,
of Live DDGM of the 9th Masonic
ong the District, and his wife, Ruth;
(Photo R.W. David Eure and his
wife, Delores; W. David
g "Hap- Lane and his wife, Erie; W.
y Ellen Bon Breyer; W. Carl Peter-
son Sr; Carl Peterson Jr.;
lso pre-
emerald Marisa Bryant; and to R.W.
lines in Richard Terry, and his wife
erica, as Edith.
"On behalf of Madison
;ed that Lodge. No.11 F. & A.M., we
vtadison would like to thank everyone
and Ac- for supporting this worthwhile
on the event," said Roy and Ali.

Jorge Viera of Miami; the Terry Family and friends of Madison; Keith and Janet
Wentz of Madison, and their daughter, Brenda, son- in- law, Greg, and grandson
Curtis from High Springs, were among the many neighbors, Masons and families,
and area friends, who attended the BBQ Fundraiser for Diabetes Research at the
home of Roy and Ali Hibbs March 10. Hibbs is the 8th District Grand Master of Ma-
sons. (Photo Submitted)

Ali and Roy Hibbs were caught on camera at the well-
attended fundraiser for Masonic Diabetes Research. Hi-
bbs is the District Deputy Grand Master for the 8th Ma-
sonic District, and has completed a very successful year
serving in that capacity. Roy, who is a diabetic himself,
raised over $800 at the Madison event. (Greene Publish-
ing Inc. photo by Tommy Greene, March 10, 2007)
SC'. ",,-r- ,. .- ,

Carl Peterson Jr. of Madison, and Bob Breyer of Ft.
White, Masonic brothers, were helping with cooking
and serving at the Hibbs' BBQ for Diabetes Research.

Bud Leonard of Madison, Linda Sneads of Live
Oak, Doyle Carmichael of Live Oak, David Lane of Live
Oak, and John Lehmann of Ft. White played delightful
music for the guests. (Photo Submitted)
Calvin Cone

Wins Porch Swing In

Fundraiser Drawing
Calvin Cone, a Mason
from Greenville, won the
fundraiser drawing at the bar-
beque. His prize was a hand-
made wood porch swing. Cone
noted this was the first draw-
ing he had ever won.
Cone is a past Master of
the Greenville Masonic Lodge,
and helped to make the
fundraiser a huge success.

Ali Hibbs, left, who with her husband, Roy, hosted the
March 10 fundraiser for Diabetes Research, is giving
Mary Ellen Greene a birthday card and the gift of an un-
cut emerald from the Emerald Mines in Colombia, South
America. They also led the guests in singing to her upon
the occasion of her birthday, March 10. (Greene Publish-
ing, Inc. photo by Tommy Greene, March 10, 2007)

Carl Peterson, Jr., left, and his father, Carl Peterson
Sr., were two of the many Masons who assisted Roy Hi-
bbs and his wife, All, as they cooked a delicious lunch of
barbecued chicken and ribs for the guests to aid in the
Research for Diabetes, a Masonic fundraising event.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. photo by Tommy Greene, March
10, 2007)


Saturday, March 31, ;
Lee, Florida
"Little'But Proud"
Arts & Crafts Entertainm
Pet Contest Food And Much

Entertainment on Sta2e One
9:15 Lee Ellison singer, country &
10:00 Darrell Meadows, M.C. and singer
11:00 National Anthem pavilion
11:15 Heart to Heart, singing duo
12:00 Darrell Meadows
12:45 Heart to Heart
1:30 Elvis (Teddy McMullen)
2:30 Darrell Meadows

11:00 National Anthem
11:15-12:15 Randy & the Honky Tonks
12:15-12:30 Quilt Auction
1:00 Pet Contest


Randy & the Honky Tonks

llB*~^~.^j^f 'i^^^^^ts^^k ^ ^




ient Spend
More! A Fun-


Other Events Da .
10:00 Parade w w
11:30 Children's Tractor Pull
7:00 p.m. Sock Hop- Old Lee School

Through Out The Day
McMullen Homestead
Robert McClosky- playing instruments
Smoked sausage by L&W
Tours of McMullen Homestead
Model Plane Show
Children's activities & entertainment
Cake Walk
Dunking Booth- Fundraiser with the
Pageant Queens
Lee Senior Citizen Booth
Creative works on Display in City Hall
Children's comer on display in City Hall


Paid for in part by The Madison County
Tourist Development Council.

Friday, March 23, 2007


v t


8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder MADISON COUNTY RELAY FOR IF Friday, March 23, 2007

j h3 Relay For Life Set For May 4!h 5th

By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
"It's about friends. It's about Survivors. It's
about family. It's about memories. It's about the
Mission. It's about finding a cure. It's about
HOPE. Relay for Life."
The .upcoming Relay for Life is scheduled
for May 4th 5th at the Madison County High
school football field. Funds raised will go to-
wards the preventing, detecting, and treating

Founded in the late 1980s, Relay for Life
began as a simple fundraiser for a local Ameri-
can Cancer Society office. Then called the City
of Destiny Classic 24-hour Run Against Can-
cer, the idea was conceived by Dr. Gordy Klatt,
a colorectal surgeon in Tacoma, Washington.
In 1983, Dr. Klatt single-handedly ran and
walked for 24 hours, as people paid $25 to walk
or run alongside him for 30 minutes.

Those single 24 hours he raised $27,000 in
the effort to fight cancer. Following his
marathon, he brought together a committee to
organize a team relay event, and did so in
1986, having 19 teams relaying and raised
Join the fight and honor the ones who
were lost, respect the ones who have sur-
vived, and help prepare for the ones who will
be diagnosed.

aI I

B) Ashley Betl
Y ,Greene Publishing. Inc.
Alfred \Welch, a husband, father, and grandfather. was diag-
nosed with Prostate Cancer in April 2006.
...."The reason I was cured is because two Christian men told
me about the [proton] treatments." said Alfred "It % as Lavaughn
... . .Bell and Richard Bro \n." Proton treatment is a non-in\asive
t, procedure. Machines are used to generate beams that penetrate
the body from the outside.
.... Alfred called 1-800-Protons and was directly connected to

TUamV, UVUI To TO a ,. Tar ,. eT T nAm EvenT To TEA'

Slkim Cornice.r I.revemitio

Amid Earily Iletenctimi. .

By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
There are more skin cancer patients diagnosed each year
than ovarian, colon, lung, prostate, uterus, pancreas, and breast
cancer patients combined, which adds up to over one million
skin cancer patients.
The majority of all skin cancers are caused by exposure to
ultraviolet rays, or UV rays. The exposure not only comes from
the sun but also comes from tanning beds. To avoid overexpo-
sure to UV rays limit direct sun exposure during the midday,
avoid tanning beds and sunlamps, wear sunglasses that block.
UV rays, coverup with clothing when in the sun, wear a hat,
and use a sunscreen with a of 15 or higher Sun Protection Fac-
tor (SPF).
When self-checking skin for cancers do so in a well-lit
room in front of a full-length mirror. Face the mirror and check
face, neck, ears, chest, and stomach. Be sure to check under the
arms, both sides of the arms, the tops and bottoms of hands, in
between fingers, and fingernail beds. Next sit down and check
the front of the thighs, tops of feet, in between toes, and toenail

beds. Now using a hand-held mirror. look at the bottoms of the
feet, calves, the back of thighs, buttocks, lower back, upper
back, back of the neck, and genital area.
There are two 1\pes of skin cancers: melanomas and non-
melanomas. When searching for non-melanomas. look for
spots,.growths, patches, bumps, or sores that haven't healed af-
ter two to three months. While searching for melanomas skin
cancers, follow the "ABCD" rule.,
*Asymmetry; One half of a mole or birthmark does not
match the other half.
*Border: The edges of a mole or birthmark are ragged, ir-
regular, blurred, or notched.
*Color: The color is not the same on the entire mole or
birthmark and may have shades of brown or black, sometimes
having patches of red, white, or blue.
*Diameter: The spot is larger than 6 millimeters wide (ap-
proximately 1/4 inch) or has grown larger
Although self-checking is convenient, a check-up by a doc-
tor is more effective in preventing and detecting skin cancers
before it is too late.

Services Offred By

American Cancer

Of all the services provided by the American Cancer Society,
patient services touch the lives and hearts of cancer patients and
their families the most. The American Cancer Society is the first
place people call for resources, information and guidance on can-
cer, as well as practical help from someone who listens.
A phone call away on the American Cancer Society's 1-800-
ACS-2345 help-line are trained cancer information specialists
who provide accurate, up-to-date information seven days a week,
24 hours a day. It's a direct line to available cancer support pro-
grams, community services, and one-on-one assistance. Or visit
our web-site at www.cancerorg
The American Cancer Society's comprehensive patient ser-
vices programs help with the emotional, physical, and psycho-
logical needs associated with cancer.
With just one phone call you have access to a full range of
American Cancer Society services located in your community.
We provide information about resources within your community
to help you through your cancer experience. By calling 1-800-
ACS-2345 you can receive:
*Information to help make informed decisions about your
diagnosis, treatment, and recovery. ,
*Answers to questions about cancer, prevention, detection,
symptoms, and more.
*Local community resources.
*American Cancer Society support and education programs.
The American Cancer Society provides support for women





dealing with the emotional and physical effects of breast cancer.
Volunteers visit breast cancer patients answering questions
and sharing their own personal experiences. Early support is also
available for women who have detected a breast lump.
Reach To Recovery volunteers are positive role models for,
Getting cancer treatments can be a great challenge es-
pecially for our senior population in Florida. The American
Cancer Society's Road to Recovery volunteers are drivers
who transport cancer patients to and from treatments.
"Look Good...Feel Better" helps to restore the emotion-
al balance of cancer patients who may have experienced the
physical changes that can occur as a result of cancer treat-
ments. Professional cosmetologists and hair stylists offer
advice and tips for coping with hair loss and skin changes.
"I Can Cope" is a series of educational classes for peo-
ple with cancer, their families and friends. Facing cancer
has many challenges, and this American Cancer Society
program offers information on treatments and side effects to
help patients make informed decisions. "I can Cope" pro-
vides support in learning to cope with cancer.
Man-to-Man is an education and support program that
helps men and their families cope with prostate cancer.
Man-to-Man provides a confidential forum that encourages
men and their families to discuss their concerns openly and

Loma Linda University Medical Center (LLUMC) in Loma Lin-
da. California. From there, he and his wife. Libby. flew to Cali-
fornia to begin treatments.
At the hospital. Alfred went through treatments five times a
\\eek that lasted about three minutes a sitting. Overall, Alfred
recei ed 44 proton treatments.
Alfred is the father of Vivian Searc\ and Allen Welch.
grandfather of Alexandria iAlex) Searcy. Rob Searcy. Cooper
Welch and Ashlyn Welch. He is also involved with his church.
Lee United Methodist.
0 0


Simple Choices

For Prevening

The number one way to avoid cancer is by cutting out
tobacco use-cigarettes, cigars, and smokeless tobacco. The
number of adult tobacco users in the U.S. is down, but
there are still 48 million who need to quit. Unfortunately.
each day 3,000 teenagers start smoking. Plus all smokers
endanger those nearby with second-hand smoke. Nearly
one-third of fatal cancers are caused by smoking. The
choice is clear: Quit or better, don't start.
Keeping your daily fat intake to a minimum will go a
long way toward reducing your risk of certain cancers For
a 2.000 calorie a day diet, that means no more than 66 fat
grams, and you should aim lower. Limit meats, mainly
high-fat red meats, and cooking oils, margarine and short-
ening. Limit high-fat dairy products a significant source
of fat. Use food labels to help you make wise food choic-
If you drink, make it occasionally and sparingly.
Drinking as few as two alcoholic beverages a day may in-
crease your cancer risk. A dnnk is 12 ounces of regular
beer, five ounces of wine or a 1.5 ounces of 80-proof dis-
tilled spirits. The risk is e- en greater if you smoke or chew
Foods from plant sources-vegetables, fruits, beans,
breads, cereals, pasta. other grain products-are a powerful
weapon against many cancers. Five or more servings a day
of fruits and vegetables, plus grains, is the smart choice to
reduce your cancer risk. A sern ing is easy to swallow- 1/2
cup fruit or cooked vegetable. 3/-4 cup juice. 1/2 cup rice
or pasta, a cup of leafy vegetable, a medium apple or slice
of bread are just few.
Regular medical checkups and screenings are key to
protecting your good health.
Whether it's an aerobics class, a walk around the
neighborhood, taking the stairs instead of an elevator or
simply parking at the far end of a parking lot, 30 minutes
(or more) of moderate exercise most days keeps your body
physically fit and giLes you a much better chance of ward-
ing off cancer. Plus, exercise boosts your energy and en-
hances your overall quality of life. Make the choice- start
exercising today!
Protecting yourself from the sun's rays is one of the
simplest and most important defenses against cancer.
About 80 percent of the close t one million skin cancers di-
agnosed each year could be prevented. A few common
sense sun tips: Keep out of the sun when ultraviolet rays
are strongest (10 a.m. to 4 p.m.). Wear protective clothes
outdoor's, a hat to shade your face, neck, and ears- where
skin cancer frequently appears. Use sunscreen with a sun
protection factor (SPF) of 15 or higher when outdoors. Ap-
ply sunscreen at least 15 or 20 minutes before going out-
side. Regularly, look at your skin in a mirror for changes
in the size or color of a mole or other growth spots. Have
a health care provider check any changes.

-b ;i4



I ki



Friday, March 23, 2007

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A

Happenings At

Madis n First Baptist Church

By Nell Dobbs
April 15th comes this year.
From Leaves of Gold:
"Taxes could be much worse; suppose we.
had to pay on what we think we're worth."
As we enjoy the beauty of spring, pure
white large Dogwood flowers, the Redbuds, and
the many Azaleas, and all the others, our hearts
Beautiful flowers were placed in the church,
in loving memory of Aubrey Blanton, by Chris-
tine and their children. We pray for them and
give thanks for their memories. Also, we were
glad to see so many of their family in church.
Bless them all.
We will rejoice forevermore that Jesus is the
Shepherd, the good Shepherd, the only Shep-
herd, and that he knows his sheep, each of us by
name, he calls us by name; cares about us. Our-
Dad often played piano and sang "The Ninety
and Nine," so it is really special to us.
The Shepherd searched for the lost one and
what rejoicing when he was found. Jesus is the
door, the only door, and when entering through
it to abundant life, here and now and forever-
'more full of love, joy, peace and patience, kind-
ness, goodness, faith, gentleness, and self con-
Dorothy Ballard said so well of Sarah
Rowe, at her funeral, that she exemplified these
qualities. Amen! Pray for us all to be that way.

A very good morning service; Lex on piano,
Liane leading music; Thelma DeHart singing,
"There's Just Something about that Name," and
it touched us. Chancel Chior singing "Jesus
Lover of my Soul," Preachers' message about
"Forgiving and Forgetting" from Matt 6:9-15
and Eph 4:29-32.
Every day is so busy. Children's chimes met
Sunday at 4 p.m. Business meeting that night,
quite lengthy, many things considered; columns
ready to be installed, dutied of our minister be-
ing streamlined; hard to believe over O preach-
ers sent in resumes! The committee earnestly
asks for our prayers.
Remember the baby shower Sunday, the
25th from 4-5:30 p.m. for Leslie and Jack
McLeod. Our youth group will lead Sunday
Night Serice.
So many are having problems and illi-
nesses among us and we pray for them.
Lenny Galbraith was in serious accident; Sara
Hendry was badly hurt in an accident; Todd
Hendry, problem with surgery; Ernestine Kin-
sey going to Mayo; Mary Bush is in Madison
Hospital; Faye Browning recovering from
shoulder surgery and is back in church; Mari-
lyn Washington is very ill; Brett and W. C.
Copeland; Terri Sherrard; and, John Rosen-
baum is in the hospital in West Palm Beach.
May the Lord bless us one and all in every
situation. He loves us. We love him, Amen.

Revival Services

To Be Held At


Baptist Church

Revival services will be held March 25-28 at Greenville
Baptist Church, 1365 SW Main Street, in Greenville. The
services will begin at 7 p.m. each evening.,
Rev. Bobby Burnett, who grew up in Greenville, will be
the revival speaker. He is currently the pastor of Franklin
Road Baptist Church in Lagrange, Ga.
The congregation of Greenville Baptist Church
would like to invite the community to join them
for a spiritually uplifting and encouraging time of
worship. '
For more information, please call the church
office at 948-2353.

Midway Church Of God To Host

Revival March 25-30

Evangelist Mike Carson will conduct a re-
"vival at Midway Church of God Sunday, March
25, through Friday, March 30.
The Sunday services begin with Sunday
School at 10 a.m. and morning worship at 11
a.m. Carson will preach during the morning
worship service. Sunday evening service will
begin at 6 p.m.
Services will begin at 7 p.m.' Monday
through Friday.
There will also be special guests during the
services. On Monday evening, the drama team
from the Madison Church of God will be per-
forming. On Tuesday evening, the choir from
Dowling Park Church of God will be singing.
On Wednesday evening, Midway Church of

God's own youth group will be singing. On
Thursday evening and Friday evening, the Live
Oak Church of God youth group will be per-
There will be a meal served prior to the
Wednesday evening service.
Carson has been a guest on various broad-
casts including TBN, .The Dove Channel,
Lamb's Broadcasting, along with his own TV
and Radio broadcast in Atlanta, GA.
Midway Church of God is located at 2485
SE Midway Church Road, located just off High-
way 255, south of 1-10, Lee exit, or off Highway
53, sbuth of I-10, Madison exit.
Rev. Retis Flowers is the pastor of Midway
Church of God.

| .A/d let us consider ev alwtherl i ordcr h, stirup love andx:ovid wrks&;"-at foirsarking the asstmbb/ing of oursel'/eis htg/er, ,
I as is the lann/er of some, but e'/orting one allot/er, aIid so much the more as y/ou see the 'Day approaching. -iebrewus 10:24-25

Shiloh Missionary Baptist Church
..221 Martin Luther King Dri *e Manciiln. FL
.. f. P.O.-Box. 242 Madison, FL "
:.- 850-973-3127
Email shdohop d'. a, ,"s, 'i .. .",,
Marcus Hawkins, Sr. Pastor
Josie Graham -.Assistant Pastor
Sunday School ............9:30 a.m.
Worship Service.......11:00 a.m.
Wednesday Night Bible Study.....6:00 p.m.
S"We al4'dk By faith. Not By Sight.
II Corinthians 5"

Madison hurch of GFaith Baptist Church Hanson United Methodist Church
771 ~ C o bew Madiso 11365 LS 9Ma Eint I.,ldic-.i FL S?107-..: 290 NE Daisy Street Han'onh FL
771 NE Col6'7 R asi or Ptor-Rury Braii AIoic Dirtctr.rIn, L'. f: ,, .(7.5 miles from Madison on Hw. -15. trn ni-ht ,o. D.:u '., I
7 S "" 10.:" : a'-'m. ,`- Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Re. Jane aiberzo,,. ,
Sunday School 0 :0 .m. Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. Sunday School ........ 10:00 a.m. '.
Morning Worship. 7:30 pi.. Church Training 6:00 p.m. Morning Worship_ 11:15 a.m.
ening WorshipA 1 Evening Worship 7:00 p.m. Sunday Evening Bible Study 6:00 p.m. '
0EWening Worship Stdy., ;0 Prayer Meeting. Wednesday 7-8:00 p.m. Choir Practice Sunday Evening r:00 p.m.
Family Night Supper. Ist 11ednesda.a.......6 -7:00 p.m. Wednesday Evening Prayer Service ............... 7:00 p.m.
Barbar a -, Puppett Ministry. Sunday 6:00 p.m. All Are Welcome. Please Comel'
Barbara M memorial Church GROW Visitation. Monday) 6:30 p.m.
Of The Nazarene25093 'Greenville Baptist Church race Presbyterian Church
''Re'. Robert Agner 1365 S\ Main SI, Giccr.ille FL 850-945s-i2353 Congrecantcn ot the Pret,[ernar, Cahurh I,,- n ,i :,,
Sunday) School 10:00 a.m. Sunday School -All Ages 10:00 a.m. Re% John Hopoud
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. Sunday Morning worshipp 11:00 a.m. 68S North \'ahington A, e Nfad,,orn. FiL I* r
Evening Worship :30 p.m. Sunday Evening Worhip 7:00 p.m. Sunday School For A Ages.....................9:45 a.m.
Wednesday Bible Study 7:30 p.m. Sunday Pre-school. Sludentm. and Sunday Morning Worship Ii:00 a.m.
Adults Choir Rehearsals q:30 p.m. Wed. Fellowship Supper/Bible Stud .........6:011 p.m.
SWednesda Pre-school children. Youth Groups Ist 12th Grades ................ 6:3 p.m.
Reapers Of The y harvest Church, Yoh& 4Adult Bible Studie, 7:00 p.m.
, .'.1..Sun. Choir Practice 7:30 p.m.
Smiles westf Geenville FL* iy. -Is Sunday ever3 month-Men' Breakfast...........8:00 a.m. Friday Men's Prayer Breakfast ................. 7:00 a.m.
Samnuel Bats, Sr -Pastor '.-All nvid- '' Come 1Wrship And Strn e 1 i,'i (i
Sunday School ........... 10:00 am.
Morning Worship 11 -00- a.m. P.
Eorening Worship.... .. Lee United Methodist Church Church
Wednesdayy Night Service 7:30ap.m.I H >w.. 255 S. Lee. FL 850-971-585 M t. Zion A.M .E. Church
na 'hen the day of Pentecost a fully come. Rich:ard Quackenbuh. Pitoi 'A Frieitin Chi,u ih
th ere all wth one accord in one-placg. Aris 2:.1 Morning Worship 9:00 a.m. Cherry Lake. FL 850-929.4-3 1 .
Sunday3 School 10:00 a.m. Rev NVatharl Robnms,,. '
EVERYONE IS ALWAYS WELCOME! morning Worship 11:00a.m.
0 l Morning Worship o1l1:00 a.m. ,.:.'m.
1 Sunday EMening Worship 6:30 p.m. Sunday) School 9:4-I a.m.
St. Vincent DePaul Roman Nen's Fellowship Breakfast Pastoral Sunday Ist & 3rd Sunda, ..............11:00 a.m.
SSecond Sunday ........... 8:00 a.m. Youth Church 2nd Sunda I 11:11100 a.m.
at ic Churh ple Weekly Bible Snidiei/Acavies Pastoral Study t4th Sunday 11:0 a.m.
. .," ,.,, en_ The CommmunF. With Chrnst
Nleung & S htr St. 850-973-242 s h .,`
R. Johak J. GordoP, OMI'
Mon.. daues.. Wed.. Mass 30...... a.m. First United M methodist urc elowship Baptist Church
Thursday Mass 7:30 a.m. Since IS30* Harry atRutledge St. 850-973-6295 One mile north of M:Nai'on ior t:
Saturday Mass 5:30 p.m. R~v Robert E Laidla,- Stec AhlcHa' ui. Pa,.,"'
50" [B1.il, Sujid. ,n K, wh Past,..r Jit, C ,, i .,t L-L, d r Gary Ga-ary, A i' ic Dir ctr-,r Juc., c IHIi t, s ",IJ.- 1v Po, it.
Youth & Cl.Jrer'5 nI L t, h-. t ,,, r-,.t '
C" St M a y Episcopal Chu ch Service of Word & Table 8:310 a.m. o bl re'.3-t' ,.'."
St. M army's Episcopal ChurcSunday Sehool 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship ................... 8:31) a.m.& 11:110 a.m.
140 NE Horr Ae Nl Madison. FL 850-973-4266 Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. Sunday School I11-:10 a.m.
The Reu Ben Pe, Iicar, Joe Bt.'ic -'Senior Vyardren. Wednesday All Youth (grades 6-81 ....... 5:0)0-6:00 p.m. Wednesday: Family Night................Call for schedule
Sunday Church School 10:00 a.m.. Youth (grades 9-12) 6:31)-7:30 p.m. 'A FIamts- of Faolnh, s' "Comhnemp.., i' t... tp ,
Sunday Holy EucharisL 10:00 a.m. Men's Fellowship Breakfast (3rd Sun. ........8:01) a.m. It inm frit'td in a hoin l up... -I / -P... ,
Mission Board 2nd Sunday 11:00 a.m. Women's Meeting & Lunch (Ist Mon.).....12:00 noon a t, &n. I.~r, '... I........,, .
Episcopal Church Women 3rd Sunday ......ll1:00 a.m. Sund., .. .V. it t Ifi t; L., Ho, .,- I.,, .
i tors a/t'al7's it elcoine!



10A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

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2007 RAM 1500 QUAD CAB

2007 DODGE

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'EXIT 22, A. VALOOSR-ROA. 0 VAPOS A 229-242-1540

School- 1 & 2B
Farm & Agriculture- 6 & 7B
Cassifieds & Legals- 8 & 9B
Spring Home Improvement 10B

UT11lU o-rppnp~ni ifhlhno rnm

True Love Waits At MCHS

By Ashley Bell girls, Melissa Acerra and Brittany Miller, arguing about what is
Greene Publishing, Inc. or isn't sex. "Wait" was about two boys, Adrian Peters and Jor-
There was a "True Love Waits" assembly held on Friday, dan Kinsey, talking about contraceptive methods.
March 16, at Madison County High Founded by Lifeway Christian Re-
School (MCHS). ..A. ,.Z sources, "True Love Waits" is a program
The Christian Student Union (CSU) "1 '.. focused oi daring teenagers and young
from MCHS organized the assembly. A adults to remain abstinent until marriage.
There are approximately ten members of "We hope that they open their eyes
CSU. The sponsors are Kathryn Hale and sooner than later; that's why we're doing
Alan Androski. 0 this," said Christine Peters, member of
The New Testament Praise Band New Testament and mother of Adrian
performed at the assembly. Members are V Peters.
Adrian Peters, keyboard; Jordan Kinsey, This is CSU's twelfth "True Love
bass; Chrissy Lancaster, guitar; Jordan Waits" assembly, and by using positive
Starling, drums; Tiffanie Colvin, lead peer pressure, they moved students to
singer; Zachary Norris, sound techni- make the "commitment:"
cian; and Taylor Bowen, background -. A i uA nft*ary "Believing that true love waits, I
singer. make a commitment to God, myself, my
The guest speaker was Pastor Lee Barnes from Season family, my friends, my future mate, and my future children to
Church in Valdosta, Georgia. a lifetime of purity, including sexual abstinence from this day
There were also two skits: "Across the Line" featured two until the day I enter a Biblical marriage relationship."

The New Testament Praise Band performed during the "True Love Waits" assembly.
(Greene Publishing, nc. Photo by Ashley Bell, March 16, 2007).




ByAb&ey ell
Gre? ne Publishing, Inc.
O One of the electives at Madison County High School is
ldshion Production..These classes range from Fashion Produc-
" tion I to Fashion Production III. "
"I've been working diligently on my overcoat since Decem-
ber and it should be done in two weeks!" said Wilhelm Wieland
about his present project, which will be for the FCCLA State
Wicompetition.lhelm Wieland is work
competition. Publishing, Inc, Photo by As
Mrs. Monteze Walker is the instructor of the three classes
and they teach students how.to
repair, recycle, alter, construct,
and design garments.
Students, after completing
three years of Fashion Produc-
tion classes, 'are alle to qualify
for the Florida Gold Seal Voca-
tional scholarship.
The scholarship is one of
the Bright Futures scholarship
and covers 75 percent of the
standard tuition and other fees. -

Guest speaker Pastor
Lee Barnes is holding a
prop for his speech. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Ashley Bell, March 16,

Upon entering the eleventh grade, Caitlin plans on
dual enrolling at North Florida Communi-
ty. College.
After receiving her high school
diploma, she will finish her Associates
of Arts degree at NFCC and then
transfer to the University of Florida to
receive a degree m Interior Design.
"Jim Carrey has a positive out-
look on things apd it shows
through his actibns,' -says Caitlin
about her role model.

Jim Hubbard

ring on his overcoat (Greene
hley Bell March 16, 2007).

3prmecmIe STUMP3- n linl
Madison, Florida

Call Jim Hubbard
850-948-2800 850-210-5497

Brittany Vought, Shaquanna Solomon, and Crystal
Washington work together to cut out the fabric for a
purse. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Ashley Bell.
March 16. 2007)

Summer Special rst month .
Cooler Rent Cooler Rent
$ 95 FREE
$795 ..
FREE Deliverv,
---------------- ----------
Culligan Water
850-878L0245. ,
Toll Free: 888- 1-9461

2B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder



Friday, March 23, 2007

NFCC Welcomes Two

New Employees
Shirley Haynes is a new employee in the apartment. Her position as Skills Lab Coordina-
North Florida Community Col- 77 tor and Instructor began in Oc
lege Allied Health Department. tober, and, for the past few
She began part time as an In- months she has been teaching
structor Assistant for the Pa- and helping to blend classroom
tient Care Technician program instruction with technology.
in October and was promoted "I would like to continue to
to full time in January. incorporate our state-of-the-art
Her goal is to educate and lab facilities and technology into
prepare students to successful- the nursing program," said Bass.
ly pass PCT certification ex- '"This will provide the skills and'
ams and to encourage students knowledge necessary for our stu-
to practice safety in the health Shirley Haynes dents to excel in the nursing pro-
care environment. Shirley Haynes session."
Haynes, a resident of Madison, received Bass has a bachelor's degree in nursing from
her LPN certification from NFCC in 1989 and Florida State University. Prior to joining the
has held nursing positions at NFCC staff, she worked as a
Lake Park of Madison and charge nurse at Madison County
Madison County Memorial Hospital, was nursing director at
Hospital. Nature Coast Surgery Center in
She is an active member of Perry, and held nursing posi-
St. James Missionary Baptist a1 tions at Big Bend Hospice and
Church where, she assists with Tallahassee Memorial Hospi-
the youth choir. tal.
She is married to Jerald Bass is a resident of Madi-
Haynes and they have four son. She and husband Donnie
children Isaac, Marcus, Jere- have a two-year-old son, Gavin.
my and Ashley. For more information, con
Marcia Bass is also a new Laci -tact NFCC College Advance
employee in the North Florida Marcia Bass meant at (850) 973-1653 or
Community College Registered Nursing De- email news@nfcc.edu.

464 SiDence. aio

-' ---meS A U---ed -


... Katherine Hogg, Rebecca Ha
their 8th grade biological project
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Auicilla Christian Academy re-
cently held their annual Science Fair,
,. and students in seventh and eighth
grades competed for the coveted
Philip Watts placed first in sev-
K enth grade Biological Sciences.
.---" Tyler Jackson won second place and
Matt Tuten won third place.
Keli Dollar won first place in
the Chemical division in the seventh
grade. Austin Richie won second
place. Cody Kelly won third place.
Ben Sadler won first place in the,
Physical Sciences division for sev-

"L t^-^-~a^^

Cowgirls Stay Undefeated In District

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County High School Cow-
girls beat the Hamilton County Lady Tro-
jans 10-6 in a varsity softball game played
Monday, March 19.
Robbie Griffin was the winning pitcher
for the Cowgirls, as she 'went five innings
and improved her record to 2-1-2.
Ashley Haynes cane on in relief and
pitched two innings, striking out five bat-
Xomaatios ogbt ',
Eo'r 'ea orioda t history
Ieacber of the 4year

Venica Brown went two for four in the
game, with one run and one RBI.
Jessica Pickles went two for four, with a
double, one run and two RBIs.
Allie Smith went one for two with one
Hanes went one for one with a double
and two RBIs.
The Cowgirls improved their record to
7-5 overall and 5-0 in the district.
The Cowgirls play against Suwannee in
Live Oak on Monday, March 26, at 7 p.m.

igberg, and Clark Ct
s.(Photo Submitted)



enth grade. Trent Roberts place sec-
ond. Corey Burress placed third.
Katherine Hogg won first place
in eighth grade Biological Sciences.
- Rebecca Haberg took second place
in their division. Clark Christy
placed third.
Brittany O'Brian won first place
in the Chemical Sciences division
for eighth grade. G.H. Liford took
second place honors. Sarah Soren-
son won third place.
Casey Wheeler took top honors
in the eighth grade Physical Sci-
ences division. Anna Finlayson was
the second place winner. Taryn
Copeland took third place.


Keli Dollar, Austin Richie, and Cody
biological division.(Photo Submitted)

C ~ .~ -.:s~~a~~~', ~~h:II

The Glider Lehrman Insti-
tute of American History is
seeking nominations for the
annual Florida History Teacher
of the Year Award. The Insti-
tute, in partnership with Pre-
serve America, inaugurated the
award in 2004.
The History Teacher of the
Year Award is designed to pro-
mote and celebrate the teach-
ing of American history in
classrooms across the United
States. It honors one excep-
tional teacher of American his-
tory from each state and U.S.
territory. This year, only K- 6
teachers are eligible for nomi-
The selection of the state
winner is based upon several
criteria, including: experience
in teaching American history
for at least three years; a deep
career commitment to teaching
American history; evidence of
creativity and imagination in
the classroom; and close atten-
tion to documents, artifacts,
historic sites, and the other pri-
mary materials of history.
The state winner will re-
ceive a $1,000 honorarium and
will be in the running for the
National History Teacher of
the Year award to be selected
this fall. His or her school li-
brary will receive a core
archive of history books and
The deadline is May 1.
For more information,
contact Levon Terrell, Florida
Coordinator, at 850-745-0760
or LevonTerrell@fldoe org.

Hugh Sherrod
238 NE Brickyard Pond Ave. Madison, Florida
Business: 850-445-3321 Home: 850-973-6601 email: hughsl@earthlink.net
Lawn Mowing gl WE PLANT
Edging till'B 1 W ANT
Weed Eating Estiate &MAINTAIN
Tree Trimming GAME FEED
Bush Hogging Roads PLOTS
We accept ATM & Debit Cards

.lohn*% I a n ( ar 'E
A I and caping

9 0|) i ( ii i

"Good Water Means Good Health"
Shea's Well & Pump
Well Drilling & Irrigation Wells
Residential & Irrigation Wells Deep Wells 4" to 8"
Sides Service
Serving The Georgia,'& Florida Area For Over 30 Years.
Old Quftmai-MadLson Road Quitman, GA
FL Lic53(229) 263-4192
FLL^i253 GA T.ic#253

Tire & Mufflerf Center
(. .
1064 E. U 90 Madison, Florida
-B side Clover Farm- Owners:
850 -- 73-3026 Daryl&
0- Lee Anne Hall

S Peacock's
.. .; Landscaping & Sprinkler S)stems
Residential & Commercial
Landscape Design & Installation Site-prep. Sodding
, St eding Irrigation Lawn Shrub Gravel Driveways Drip
"' Owners: Glenn & Margie Peacock


Burnette Plumbing &
j Wel Service -
Fainjl, Owned Since 1902
Plumbing Repairs f 'Vls Drilled
Fixtures-Faucets Pumps Replaced
Sewer & Water Connections Tanks Replaced
Water Heater Repairs AH Repairs

125 SW Shelby Ave.
Madison, FL 32340
Lic.# RF 0058445


Carlton Burnette
Master Plumber

"Affordable Quality"


caratin & Tractor Sicr~icvi
h 3'i 4-ixn F- Lu rp 74~w Lsc ta nri
ImLCcn ig,A.z Cka-acj;F.- Rc.uis C.Al~rt IN--

r-K ,_LU t y

HobbyTown USA

Lafayette Place
3111 Mahan Dr., Suite 13
Tallahassee, FL 32308

Phone (850) 671-2030
Fax (850) 671-2031

Family Owned & Operated
Commercial Residential

We Work From
Start to Finishi
"No Bull"

Free 386-497-1419 LicensedBonded
Estimates Re....Rco.,7442 Insured* Workers Comp

Mike's Pump Repair
And Well Drilling, Inc.
Serving You With 2 Locations

610 Industrial Ave.
Live Oak, FL

179 E. Base St. Suite A
Madison, FL.

Above-Ground Swimming Pools Pool Supplies Pool Chemicals
Mike Harris (Owner) Cell (386) 590-0888
24 Hour Service Lic# 2610


Farm Bureau
Freddy Pitts or Jimmy King
Serving Madison, Jefferson,
Taylor & Lafayette Counties
233 W. Base St., Madison
(850) 973-4071
Doug Helms, Agent
105 W. Anderson St., Monticello
(850) 997-2213
813 S. Washington St., Perry
(850), 584-2371
Lance Braswell, Agent
Lafayette County Mayo, FL
(386) 294-1399

. t Metal Roofing
" $ $$$$ SAVE $ $ $ $ $
Buy Direct From Manufacturer
Several Profiles to Choose From Over 20 Colors In Stock
with 40 Year Warranties
Call for Brochures a Installation Guides
Toll Free

Flint River



Buyers of
Pine and Hardwood Timber

Specializing In
Pine Pulpwood Thinning

(850) 643-7575

John T. Sanders

864 NW US 221
Greenville, FL 32331
Phone: 850-948-7891
Cell: 850-973-7135
Fax: 850-948-2482
joeballreams @ msn.com

A nal,* -Land Clearing *
Di, ,ilun,, Hauling Site
Pr' p R,. ad Work Free
Esutmates and Consultation
Joe Reams

Roof Inspections, New Roofs,
Re-Roofs & Repair Specialist.
Folsom Constructing, LLC

We Accept All Credit Cards

Your Ad HERE!!



AI, FL -J M9

904 N%% Sumannee Ave.
Branford, FL
Lid 2630



lCndsrPe akovm

, ; .. ..I


(I r r

ft I' I, i


QUITMAN 263.7561

00-8:00 FRIDAY 9:00 MIDNIGI
.- ... .. _. .-..-.* ... .... (V-....4. l Lf. Q ST A, ., 1

8O ,-0


. ..

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5B


VALDOSTA 242.7325

SATURDAY 9:00-5:00

4 4# t

r 7-


, f2


.. .. ... .......
.* ..... ..... .....

are plus tax and title fees. Offer expires

%%I -... .. .. ,,, ,

* MONDAY 9:00 -7:00

Fi~day, March 23, 2007


6B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder



Friday, March 23, 2007

nA- -

n.3 .Jr,, .s J& ood W '3
W. &w *A ...


Reasopt 7o Start Pla4ding ".
Ten free white flowering dogwood trees will be given to each person who join .
She National Arbor Day Foundation during March 2007.
The free trees are part of the nonprofit Foundation's Trees for America .
"White flowering dogwoods will add year-round beauty to your home f
and neighborhood," John Rosenow, the Foundation's president said. "Dog-
woods have showy spring flowers, scarlet autumn foliage, and red berries which at- ,
tract songbirds all winter." a
The trees will be shipped postpaid at the right time for planting between March 1 U I
and May 31 with enclosed planting instructions. The six to twelve inch trees are guar- 8 U
anteed to grow or they will be replaced free of charge. ,V
Members also receive a subscription to Arbor Cay, the Foundation's monthly pub- |AS-'%
lication, and The Tree Book -with information about tree planting and care.
To become a member of the Foundation and receive the free' trees, send a $10 '
contribution'to Ten Free Dogwood Trees, National Arbor Day Founda- A
tion, 100 Arbor Avenue, Nebraska C-Lty, NE, 8410, by March 31. U 2_
Or join online at www.arborday.org. .
.. --- a

National Agriculture Week

By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
As the second largest industry in
Florida, National Agriculture Week holds a
special place in Down
South hearts. This year, N A T I
from March 19 to March
25, the United States cele-
brates the farmers and IA
ranchers that provide many
of the staples of the Ameri-
can diet. The overall eco-
nomic impact of agribusi- f,
ness in the Sunshine State M
equals more than 87.5 bil-
lion dollars.. W E
Farmers and Ranchers
are the first real environmentalists, imple-
menting radical conservation and recycling
practices. To produce a healthy crop, the soil
and natural resources must be maintained and
improved continually.
Through concepts such as reduced tillage

and contour farming, millions of acres of
land produce healthy crops without eroding
the soil. As all local farmers know, once that
rich soil is washed away, what's left over is
no place to grow grass,
0 N A L, much less a field of Silver
Queen corn.
This is a society that re-
'" Lies heavily on agriculture,
and as such it is imperative
that we recognize and curb
the impact of pollution and
other mal-effects on the en-
The nation relies on the
. K sustainability of the ecosys-
tem; if the ecosystem is un-
healthy, then so are our crops, and in turn so
are we.
Greene Publishing, Inc. celebrates Na-
tional Agriculture Week by saluting local
farmers- the pioneers of environmental pro-

Biodiesel F(

Every day, rendering
trucks stop at farms across the
country, carting away the fall-
en. Soon those trucks may be
fueled by the deadstock they
Rendering is a tough busi-
ness. Eighty years ago,.there
were 123 rendering plants in
Iowa recycling hides, grease,
and protein meal from downed
Now, there are two.
Of 274 plants nationwide,
many are attached to packing
plants. Only half service live-
stock producers directly. Reg-
ulations, economies of scale,
and competition have closed
or consolidated plants. Getting
permits for a new plant is im-
Mike Homan runs a pick-
up team in-livestock-dense
northwest Iowa. "We four
guys bring in a million pounds
a week," he says.
Recycling downers and
scraps is worth $100 a steer to
a packer, says David Meeker
of the National Renderers. "It's
enough to pay for the slaugh-
ter process," he says.
And there's even better
news. Rendered grease, it
turns out, can be converted --

or A Better

I Future
almost pound-for-pound -- to,
biodiesel. The 1.3 billion gal-
lons of rendered grease could
become 1.3 billion gallons of
There's more. Rendered
grease costs about half as
much as soybean oil, .and
biodiesel plants can take mul-
tiple feedstocks -- soN bean oil.
cottonseed oil, or rendering
grease. The surviving render-
ers have figured this out
and are developing relation-
ships with biodiesel plants,
or they are building their
Unlike petroleum,
which takes several million
years to produce, biodiesel
can be quickly manufac-
tured. In fact. the feed truck
that arri es at your farm to-,
morrow may be, fueled by
the rendering truck that
stopped by last month.

Organic Living For A Better Tomorrow

By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
To be qualified as "Organic" a food
must be prepared without the use of pes-
ticides, herbicides, chemical fertilizers,
hormones, irradiation to prevent spoilage,
and microwave cooking. Due to the re-
cent health craze that is sweeping the na-
tion, the demand for .
organically. grown .
produce is. quickly
outnumbering 'the
amount of product
readily available.
The process of
mass-producing or-
ganic produce is involved to say the least.
Fields must undergo a sort of cleansing
process-'a period of rest that rids the soil
of any unwanted chemicals. Sometimes
this can take months, and depending on
the level of contamination from conven-
tional growing methods, it could take
years. That, 'compounded with the
method of farming in the areas. close- by
means that more often than not it is
impossible to mass-produce a quality or-
ganic product.



Thus, most organic farmers are like
Peter O'Toole; they grow a pure product
in planters, from nutrient rich organic
soil- such as Quincy's Mushroom Coin-
post. It is no more difficult to cultivate an
organic product than a conventional prod-
uct, but rather the steps one must take to
become certified as organic are much
more in depth.
It is a proven fact that
organic food is healthier and
more tasteful. Organically
S--'7i~': grown produce is. in its
purest form, not tainted by
the taste or odor of nutrient
stripping chemicals. Ac-
cording to www.momscape.com, organi-

cally grown, pro-
duce contains on
average 50% more
vitamins, minerals,
enzymes, and mi-
cronutri'ents than
grown product. The
Journal of Agricul-
ture arid Food
Chemistry says,

"Organic veggies have 50-60% higher
levels of cancer fighting antioxidants than
tion-organic veggies."
It is simple enough to "Go Organic."
Many chain grocery stores such as Publix
and now Wal-Mart carry organic alterna-
tives. Still more health food stores such
as New Leaf Market (Tallahassee) and
small local growers like O'Toole's pro-
vide organic produce. i
One can even begin the process with.
healthy snacks for the kids. Buy an or-
ganic banana, freeze it, and you have a
healthy and organic frozen treat. Even
still, fresh organic fruit can be cut into
pieces and threaded onto skewers, and
served as the perfect summer snack.

Buched arsInc.

Eni I'Ii'i alyFiendlyLandCleaing

FieBras ee los-'ad larn
Enaneth apaLqce n seo or rpM


K, m

i' 1 1 1 0 ,(

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A boa

t thla n

to the agricultural industry
... . 0 .' t o, 'Z .'.0 0

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t, 0 1

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.oo0 ;ng
r1i 'onal

-Fa-ml Burea
Fan Bj'~ a~

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1)0 I ,,,

414 44 0'')

1)11 44 III

0"1 110

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Lqiiipmeieti, li'.


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& Johnson




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We Salute

Our Area Farmers

Greenville Fertilizer
& Chemical Co.. Inc.

I Oo ()

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Farm Credit Of Northwest Florida, ACA
Specializing in Agricultural Land and Country Home Loans

925 W. Washington St.
Monticello, FL

Giving Our
The Credit

Local Farmers
They Deserve

S0 o o0 o, 0 0 0,, 0
8.0-971 -648

Salutting Our
Hard Working Farmers

Pu Ptuial &
< ,Associates
I .D 'P I 0O

) N () .

Locally Owned & Operated

811 NE Oats Ave. Madison, FL 32340

"A Cut Above"

Jerry Gray
Home 850-929-7519
Mobile 850-673-1718
Fax 850-929-4699
Larry Hammock
Home 850-929-2426
Mobile 850-673-1376
Fax 850-929-4699

59 Years Combined
Experience In The
Timber Industry
Showing Supic
For Our,
Local Farmeri

Live Oak


Scd Idim is

J N ()

S0 000 0

o0 A 0o 0o










* .

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A61-1Z elt-

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Friday, March 23, 2007

8B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder





Will search for your
favorite book in any genre.
20% plus cost.
(850) 948-2451

I build sheds, decks, handicap
ramps, exterior carpentry work,
window and door replacement.
Call Bob: 850-242-9342

Peacock's Landscaping
Lawn Irrigation
Drip Irrigation
Design & Free Estimates
(850) 973-2848

Excavating Work
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, Demolition, and Roads. No
Job Too Small. Free Estimates. Call
Paul Kinsley at 850-973-6326
23 People needed to
lose 5-100 pounds!
All Natural, 100% Guaranteed
Call 1-888-218-8383 or
www. GreatSampleForYou.comrn

Home Care for Seniors
Will assist with activities of daily
living, NFCC Patient Care Techni-
cian Certificate. CPR & CNA Cer-
tified Available now. Call Beverly
at 850-973-2264

6:30 p.m.
1693 S\ MNosle6 Hall Rd.
(CR360) Madison, Florida
Phone: 850-973-2959
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 Hall Rd.
(CR360).Past fire house, on left.
AU691-Col.Ron Cox-AB2490

Estate & Garage Sale
Fri. 3/23 & Sat. 3/24
8 a.m. 3 p.m.
Kenmore programed sewing ma-
chine; Kenmore stack washer &
dryer; Kirby vacuum; & much
more! 787 N. E. Palmetto St, Pinet-
ta FL. 850-929-3742

SInside & Treasures & More Glassware I
SOutside Shops Summer Hours: Sat-Sun 10-4 Antiques ,

Yard sale We buy...call usI Collectibles I
Set-up Tools
$8 & up S Furniture
I Hwy. 19 S.* 850-838-1422 850-584-7124 Mon-Th

OH BOY! Do we have KOI!
Decorative Koi and Butterfly Koi.
Large Comets, Sarassas, Shubunk-
ins and Wakins too!
Fill your pond with Beautiful Fish
from Creatures Featured, Madison
FL 850-973-348

C/ outhern m 111as of

'_ adison O/partments

HUD vouchers accepted. 1, 2, &
3 BR, HC & non-HC accessible
apts. Call 850-973-8582/ TDDTTY
711. 200 Southern Villas Circle,
Madison, FL 32340.
Equal Housing Opportunity.
Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for Senior's
and Disabled. 1 & 2 bedrooms,
HUD vouchers accepted Call 850-
973-3786 TTYAcs 711 "This in-
stitution is an equal opportunity
provider and employer."

Studio Apartment
Quiet Country Setting
4 miles North of Madison.
Heating & A/C
Professipnal/Retired Person
S '850-973-8548

u-, o

.. Apartments '

1, 2 & 3 BR HC k non-HC acces-
sible apts.!HUD vouchers accept-
ed. Call 850-948-3036. TDD/TTY
711. 192 NW Greenville Pointe
Trail, Greenville, FL 32331.
Equal Housing Opportunity

$500 DOWN
With your land
Factory Direct Prices
No Middle Man!
Prestige Home Center
Lake City Florida

Excavating & Tractor
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump
Removal, Demolition, Roads,
Mowing, Discing, Box-Blading,
and Tilling.
No Job Too Small
Free Estimates
Call Paul Kinsley

3 BR/2 BA Doublewide
Factory Direct
Home Prestige Center

With as little as
$500.00 Down
Prestige Home Center
Lake City, Florida

3 BR/2 BA Doublewide
Factory Direct
Home Prestige Center

$500 DOWN
With your land
Factory Direct Prices
No Middle Man!
Prestige Home Center
Lake City Florida


LPN or RN needed,
-" AF-TH, E EF IT S! ,-' -
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak, FL 32064
Please Contact Angela Akins or
Amelia Tompkins at 386-362-7860

Dietary Aide- Part-time for a.m. &
p.m. shifts. Cook- PRN -both
shifts. We are small; but are a part
of,a wonderful company with car-
ing individuals who have a desire to
improve the lives of our Residents
and Staff. Call 850-973-4880 ask
for Theresa Patterson, Dietary
Manager, Madison Nursing Center.
Johnson & Johnson Transport, Inc.
2 Drivers needed to work Tues-Sat
PM shift. Benefits include: 401K,.
health insurance, uniforms, paid i
vacation. CDL Class A is required.
Apply in person at 1607 W. US
Hwy 90, Madison, FL between
8:00 AM and 5:00 PM Mon-Fri.
850-973-2277 ,




Faculty Position commencing
August 2007

Mathematics Instructor
Applicants nmu.t hjae a Mlasier'
degree in Mathem.ti.c. from 1n ac-
credited inr.tiutiior. or a Master's in
a related field ithn .1 minimum of
eighteen graduate hour, in maLthe-
matics. E\perience teaching Cal-
culus preferned \bilit, ito tejc-i a
wide range ,il mith courses alor. n
with ComntuniN College teaching
experience desired DLiite, include
teaching 15 hourr, per ,emesler
through the sopho-imore-lecl Can-
didates chos-en for interx iei ill
be required io ;i\e a sample pre-
sentation utilizing instciruci'ion
technolog;,'iraphng calciul.or Irn
addition to iejching, dtile, include
established office hours. ser\ ing on
College corrmmintiee participating
in Department and College actII -
Send applications to: Di-
rector HR. North Flonida Commnnu-
nity College. 325 N\\ Turner Djs is
Drive, Madiison. Florid. 32340
Only complete appljcaniin packets
will be considered Compleie ap-
plidation packet requires letter. re-
sume and application. cop. of
Transcripts unofficial oka\ Ap-
plication and Re;sume mut be re-
ceived by Narch 2S. 2iii' EOE

Part-time ne spajper deli',ery
person. MNutIt h-ae alid .di.er',
-'f', eitse Ni iht- tn.. t siha ,,t gd.d\

iiimatie 2-3 hours pel niilit Ap-
ply in person ai the l .t 'ii
County Co(mtj 1'95 South
S.R. 53.

Local CDL driver needed; must
have 3-5 years of experience; home
daily; off most weekends. Call
Tommy or Debbie Davis 971-5456.
If no answer leave a message.

$ AVON $
In 2007 Start Your Own Business
Start -Up Kit $10
Call Dorothy

C\SE NO. 2ioi7.-12-CP

[he administration of ith estatr of HOl\\RD LLE\IS. SR.. deceased.
Sho.e daat of death wa Septemhbr 18. 2111i-,: is pending in the Circuit Court for Madi-
son Counts. Florida. Probate [DIision: File Number 2007.12-CP'; ihe names and ad-
dr-e.-oft[he personal rtpre enialiu-and the personal repre'entatithe'sallorni are se
forth below.
%11 creditors of the decedent and othir peruont. who hate claims or de-
mand& against decedenm's s-ale. including unmaturd,. contingent nr unliquidatd
claims. and uhn hait been er'ed a cop of thi. notice. must file ihrir claims uith this '

11 tl Iher creditors of the decedent and other persons who haie :laims or
demands against the decedent's etLate, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidat-
ed claims. musl file ihrir claims 'ith this court \II THIN THREE ,31 MONTHS -F-


N M\RCH l1. 200' ,.

Atlorne) for Personal Representatise:
ist E. Baile, Brouning. Ill
E. Bailey Browning. U11
Fla Bar No.1083631l
Dass. Schnitker. Reese & Bro"uing. P. \
SNoldi.un, Florida 3234 ,j
F8lJ0 1i97"3-4180
Fax No. 85U, Q193-8564

Personal Represcnlariue:
,i, Bert J,.n Lcwis
1270 NA\ PicklI Lane
Madikon. Florida 323411

S 1. 1h-26117 111 2 .2N1117

Madison County Residents

Are You 55+ and having
difficulty finding a Vob?

If you qualify, Experience Wo ks will pay
your training costs,
"' ,'. *A N D ,

pay your wages while you learn to'be, a
z Certified Nurse Aide (CNA). \,

For more information, call Lana at
850-922-0023 ext. 242

A national nonprofit organization. EEO/AA

"This U.S. Small Business Administration (SBA) Grant Award, #SBAHQ-#2-1-
0034 is funded by the SBA. SBA's funding is not an endorsement of any products,
opinions, or services. All SBA funded programs are extended to the public on a
non discriminatory basis."

25 lbs. of
just $2
a bundle

Goat Herd For Sale
Call for information

Bulls for Sale
(2) '06 bull calves. Good breed-
ing stock. Raised to be very gen-
tle and easily loaded. Will halter
break for you if desired. $550

S.4 i j usions 2007 Ford 500 SE 2007 Ford restsyle S a
stk# 270009C stk# 270008C stk# 270032C stk# 270037T
Starting at Starting at S i Starting at l Starting ot

i w' 1" m ss 381...
% a rg f 10 Fl5s 2007 F-Series Superduty 2007 Expedition Rls

for 601


II -4

~ C

2007 Explorers

2441 S. Byron Pkwy
Perry, FL
850-584-617TB or 8 00-763-451 9 5 e, Ihnr,.u IC(fI r1 And Ilert I c..n.n l.il., iak
Sales: Mon-Fri 7:30-6:00; Sat 7:30-5:00 Parts & Service: Mon-Fri 7:30.5:30; Sat 7:30-3:00 m,,d d'inY n in'T i mPr c ,,h f ......... Ir'i bo. ..p'"'A"Jh



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Friday, March 23, 2007

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9B

Closets ushint You


A Yard Sale Can

GREENE 0, Helip!

General (
News / School/ Sports
Reporter Needed.
Must be team player, able to hop now for best selection and to
handle multiple tasks, and be
able to cover a variety of sto- take advuatase. f 0% APR
ties. Experience in writing/re-
porting preferred. Must have financing on new 2007 Chovy
an excellent knowledge of
English grammar and its prop- Slverados, Aveo, HHR, Cobalt,
er usage. Apply in person only Suburban
at the Madison County Carrier Malbu, Taho, Suburban
newspaper office, located at gxog
1695 South SR 53. AP
FASTPACK Financing
PACKAGING INC. Chevy Cobalt Financing 2 Chevy Malibu LS
HOURSARTE 9:00-5:00 M-F. 4 door, LS package, Back LS package, auomatic, power
DER FULFILLMENT AND IN- wkn-w and CS #2787

Now' Hiring A Now
Full and part time experienced;.
Hiring All Positions Flexible 1,And
schedules, weekly paychecks,, A, Save
health insurance and other great Save
benefits. /" /!housE io S
S2007 Chevy Equinox LS
2007 Chevy Impala LS hou a In S u,,a LS
V6 erine, LS a ae, power LS pack age, side airb a gs,
Apply in person at the Lake Park V6and F finance aluminum wheels, power windows
location, 4914 Timber Drive. EOE andlocks 2588
Part-time 31 Charges!
Sales Clerk N MPEW l p ,
850-973-6701 VER 80 N
Southeast Regionalb CH VROL T S IN
Home Weekends -CHEVRo ] 114.
Allen Freight Services is now of-
fering southeast regional runs for
"class A drivers who need to bet freighI N n a 1U3 f
home weekends. We offer a com-
model equipment and 95% no Lg C ev L
touch freight. infLT pac e, 3rd sa, 20' wheels, side
tion, experienced divers rmay calla 'g" N BY Ve'H d L
Rand) at 800-632-8769. Inexperi- aa, Ost,#2
einced drivers call Lavoimn at 877- c. .
440-7890 or you can go to our = hv yTilh I_ .0oL
website for basic/requirements Chevy Sububan S
aww.pisi-ontine.d om. EE LS package, CD, Onstlar, power seat, package, side aib ns, 28
/O w npowerkwindcovw s and locks #2692 .eq I #2M43

City Of Madison y
opening in the Street Department
for a heavy equipment operator. | 2 LT A p
Applicants must possess a valid
Florida Class B Commercial Dri- NEW BODYSTYLE! LT pkg, 5.3L\V8
very's License or obtain the same e$
within six months after being em-
ployed. power windows and ks, #28
Applicants must read and write
the English Language, be able to New 2007 Silverado Cm cab LT
uto follow oral and written instruc- 00 Sd XCab Body! Z71 4AY4 NEW BODYSAYI_.. LT
tions. This position requires a lot W NW l L
of medium to heavy physical la- NEW BODYSTYLE! V8 engine, & Z71 pkg.s, 5.3LV8 enri, O
Applicants should have experi- Ien a a
fence with back-hoe/front-end #2901
loader construction equipment. It.
high school diploma or GED cer- New
tificate. The person hired for this d y ody!
position must pass a physical ex-
amination, background check and
Applications may be picked up *ROADSIDE ASISTA NCE W.
and returned to City Hall from mile/5-year .COURTESY TRANSPORTAtON
5th, 2007. The City of Madison is o..
drug free workplace and recog- or Example: 07 Chevy Aveo stk #c5095
nizes veteran's preference. financing '13,500 for 36 mo.s @ 0%, '3500 plus tax

and title down = s291 per month.

Beautiful puppies
Loving and responsible pet
owners only, please!
These abandoned fuzzy bundles of 3
love are in need of good homes. I
They appear as pure Lab and so
will be med/large adult dogs. 4550 N. Valdosta Road
Call local 464-1071 or 253-0056 A
No Calls After 8 p.m, Please Exit 22 1-75. Valdosta




~_171P~- ---~ ~c ~sl~ ~b -~P-~

1 OB The Madison Enterprise-Recorder www.greenepublishing.com Friday, March 23, 2007


The winter weather is finally over! How did your house fare?

Check out these areas and see for yourself:

Roof. Replace any loose or mi naig shingles to avoid costly
Gutters and downspouts. Clein ut any debris that may have
collected over the winter.
Air conditioning system. Hav it inspected by a professional and
change the filter as needed t keep it running efficiently.
Deck. Replace any loose nails %and warped or rotting: boards
Screens and windows. Fix any torn screens and replace loose
Outside pipes. Repair any that~ ght heve been damaged by the
cold weather.
Fireplace or wood-burning stove. Clean out the ashes and close
the chimney flue.
Foundation Look for signs of settling and fill in any areas
where water could seep into thefoundation.

We will mect all Your new construction
needs for heat, air and indoor air quality,
We install energy efficient equipment that
will save you money in the future.
We provide EPIs required for pulling
permits on a new liome.

C 3861935-093Y

1 .11 IIF' GOLDEIN Rl 1,F
I ,