The Madison enterprise-recorder
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00118
 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: April 6, 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: UF00028405:00118
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Full Text

Madison County

Relay For Life



Lee Day



Jantz Jenkins Places
Third In Archery


........... ORIGIN MIXED ADC 323

Our 142nd Year, Number 30 Friday, April 6, 2007 Madison, Florida 32340
*U W-L I- -n .





By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Some of Madison's elder-
ly. have complained that they
are being turned away from
Madison County Memorial
Hospital--all because they
have Medicare Part D attached
to their Medicare insurance
plans. However, the case is
not quite as simple as that.
Medicare Part D is a Pre-
scription Drug Plan (PDP), en-
acted under the Medicare Pre-
scription Drug Improvement,
and Modernization Act of
'2003. Part D is not part of the
"original" Medicare program.
There are two parts to the Part
D coverage -- a PPD and a
Medicare Advantage (MA)
The idea behind a PPD is
that it lowers prescription drug
costs to people covered. Many
elderly or low-income families
are on fixed incomes, and can't
afford the outrageous costs as-
sociated % ith their much-need-
ed prescriptions.
Medicare Part D is intend-
ed merely as a supplement to
one's existing Medicare Cov-
erage- as part of a Medicare
Please See Medicare,
Page 2A

Mike Register




Town Of Lee

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Mike Register announced
at the Lee Town Council meet-
ing on Tuesday, April 3, that he
would be retiring -effective
April 30.
Register will still remain
as a water operator for the
town. That job requires a min-
imum number of hours and re-
porting to the Department of
Environmental Protection
The Council welcomed
Troy Hamburger, from Florida
Rural Water, to its meeting.
Hamburger gave a presen-
tation to the Council about
wastewater. '
The Council is also inves-
tigating a statute regarding a
Code Enforcement Board.
They directed the city attorney
to bring back an ordinance
about the board.
The Council authorized
Mittauer and Associates to do
engineering services for them.

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry
Florida Highway Patrol Troop H recognized Billy Ernst, one of their own, who is serving the country in Iraq, with
a private party on Wednesday. Pictured left to right: Trooper Tom Roderick, Cpl. Donnie Pitts, Trooper Allen "Biscuit"
Kennard, Sgt. Stewart Smith, Senior Trooper Bill Grubbs, Connie Ernst, Trooper Billy Ernst, Trooper Jon Leohner, ad-
ministrative assistant Carol Brooks, Major Mark Trammell, Captain Al Wofford and Lt. Dan Campbell.

FHP Honors Trooper Fighting In Iraq
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Florida Highway Patrol honored one of its own on Wednesday; April 4, with a private party at the Spaghetti House in.Madi-
FHP Trooper Billy Ernst is in the U.S. Navy Reserves and is stationed in Iraq. He was in Madison on temporary leave from
his duties at a detainee center in the Middle East country. Ernst was also a part of Operation Desert Storm in the 1990s as a mem-
ber of the U.S. Marine Corps.:
Ernst, who hails from Perry, has to return to Iraq in a few weeks. His son, Billy Wayne Ernst, is in the U.S; Marine Corps and
will be stationed north of Baghdad.,
Ernst has served in Troop H, which patrols Madison, Jefferson and Taylor Counties..


To Host




By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Lee United Methodist
Church will host its annual Good
Friday crucifixion service, "The
7 Last Words of Christ," on Fri-
day evening, 'April 6, in the
church yard.
Seven pastors will speak on
the final words that Christ ut-
tered from the. cross. At press
time, Rev. Retis Flowers, Nld-
way Church of God: Caron
Haron, Lee First Baptist Church:
Pat Doyle. Ne\\ Testament
Christian Center; Tim Blanton,

Branford United Methodist
Church; and Paul Gill, Branford
United Methodist Church were
scheduled to speak.
Preston Matthews will sing,
"Watch the Lamb."
Donnie Farrell will portray
Rev. Rich Quackenbush,
pastor of the church, will speak
throughout the event.
"The 7 Last Words" will
take place, rain or shine, begin-
ning at 7 p.m. sharp.

United Way Reaches $75,000 Goal

a shank YCount

LMadison Count.

ureene 'uoDusning, mnc. Phnow oy Jessica ntgginoomam
Members of the United Way team are, from left to right: Jodie Price, ErnestineKin-
sey, Mary Frances Mauldin, Stephen Pike, Cheryl James, anid Jackie Johnson.
By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
This year, Madison County United Way has finally reached their goal of $75,000 for various
in-county expenses. "The good thing about United Way is that the money stays in the county,"
said chairperson Mary Frances Mauldin. The funds raised for the foundation will stay in Madi-
son County, for Madison County agencies in need. A local group also decides where the funds
Agencies will submit requests for money, and the investment team will decide if they are fi-
nancially unstable enough to receive funds. In Madison, most of the funds will be going to pre-
natal care and elderly care.

Cherry Lake VFD Holding Fundraiser Saturday
The Cherry Lake Volunteer Fire Department will be selling Boston butts on Saturday, April
7, from 10 a.m.-3 p.m. at the fire department building in Cherry Lake.
The cost of each Boston butt is $25. You can call ahead at 929-2354 and place your order and
tell the firefighters how many Boston butts you want or you can stop by the fire department and
pick them up.
All proceeds from the sale go to benefit the Cherry Lake Volunteer Fire Department.




Coal Waste
Madison County Commis-
sioners unanimously agreed
(5-0) today that coal waste,
from the Taylor Energy Cen-
ter's proposed 800 megawatt
pulverized coal-fired power
plant, should be disposed of in
Taylor County, not in Madison
County in the Aucilla regional
TEC's land use amend-
ment, which passed last fall in
Taylor County, states that "The
regional landfill located in
Greenville in Madison County
has an estimated life of 59
years (until 2065) at current
landfilling rates. Solid waste
disposal capacity in the area is
clearly adequate to serve the
proposed plant."

Ronnie Moore
Madison County Commis-
sioner Ronnie Moore, who
represents Madison County on
the regional landfill board,
stated that TEC had not con-
tacted the board regarding
their waste. He also said the
landfill does not accept indus-
trial waste or combustion
Madison County Attorney
.Tommy Reeves advised Madi-
son commissioners to write a
Please See Coal Waste,
Page 2A

Locl Wethe

Sun and
High 71F.

a few passing clouds.
Winds NNW at 10 to 15

Sat 68/41

Partly cloudy. Highs inthe upper
60s and lows in the low 40s

Sun 66/41
4/8 '\N\
Few showers. Highs in the mid 60s
and lows in the low 40s.

3 Sections, 60 Pages
Around Madison County 5-6A
Church 12A
Classifieds 18A
Community Calendar 5A
Crime 4A
Legals 19A
Obituaries 5A
Outdoors 17A
Real Estate Section B
Regional 13A
Relay For Life 7A
School 14A
Sports 15A

2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder



Friday, April 6, 2007

You Out Of A Dream
Have you ever let someone talk you out of a dream? Have
you ever listened to what you thought was a voice of reason and
wisdom giving you all of the reasons why your dreams would
Imagine if Thomas Edison was talking to you, telling you to
give up one of your ideas that it would never catch on, that you
should give it up and come to work for him? What would you
do? If you were Henry Ford, you would listen to your heart, in-
stead of to Edison, and let history speak for the ages.
What if you were David, about to go out and kill' a giant?
What did David do?
First, he didn't listen to his big brothers or any of the others,
who were probably laughing at a boy going to do a man's job.
Not just any man's job, but a really, really big man's job.
Second, David prepared for the battle. He got five smooth
stones. Why were there five? I've heard some preachers say that
it was because Goliath had four. more brothers. I don't know. I
do know that the Philistines ran after' David rocked Goliath's
world. They may have been screaming, "Watch out, he's got
more rocks!"
Third, David put action into his effort. He wound up and fire
the rock at Goliath's head.
Finally, David finished the job. After Goliath had been
knocked down, David went and cut his head off.
Vince Lombardi said, "The harder you work, the harder it is
to surrender."
I want to work hard at my dreams, like Vince's world cham-
pion Green Bay Packers did. I want to see my dreams last not
only through my lifetime but through future generations as Hen-
ry Ford did. I want to kill giants and not listen to the naysayers.
I can do it. The Bible tells me that I can do all things through'
Christ, who gives me the strength. (Philippians 4:13)

cont. from Page 1,A
Advantage Plan. According to the Federal Government, Part D
is optional and completely voluntary. I But, if a person with
Medicare coverage doesn't sign up for Part D, they're charged a
one percent monthlyN premium, a practice which has been called
wrongly coercive.
Under the MA plan, subscribers are covered under an HMO.
Some doctors and facilities choose not to accept the HMO plan,
which costs them more money in the long run. In order to main-
tain operation, doctors and hospitals must make money. Tradi-
tional Medicare pays 27 cents on the dollar- money used to pro-
vide service. The HMO pays less money than it actually costs
to provide that service, so Madison County Memorial Hospital
does not accept it.
Once a subscriber chooses to add or drop Part D, that sub-
scriber must wait on the next open enrollment period to roll
around before the can reevaluate the status of their coverage.
For further clarification, Madison County Memorial Hospital
does not accept the HMO Medicare Advantage Plan- however
they do accept the traditional PDP.

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

Stagecoach With Our
Tax Money Turned Into A
Pork Barrel
Our military appropriations got tossed in among the money
for whatever a Congressman wanted for the homefolks in ex-
change for his vote for a date to pull out the troops. The bill be-
gan as the appropriations needed this month for military action
in Iraq. The stagecoach robbery leader, disguised as Speaker
Pelosi, bribed those hanging back with cash for voting groups
back home, and the stagecoach with our tax money for the
troops turned into a pork barrel rolling off to a presidential
Instead of a pumpkin turned into a Cinderella coach, we
have a pork barrel whipped along by Cruella de Ville. Instead
of responsible Congressional leadership in the national interest,
we have politicians drunk with new-found power responding to
public war-weariness without consideration of consequences.
We see an ineptitude contest between the U.S. Congress and
the Iraqi government leaders!

Marianne Green'

Coal Waste cont. from Page IA

letter to the regional landfill
board expressing their oppbsi-'
tion to the coal waste being dis-
posed of in Madison County.,
Commissioner. Moore'
agreed to follow' this issue
closely to see that Madison
County is well protected.
In ,. 2005, the Madison
County Board of County Com-
missioners, in response to over-
whelming concerns of citizens,
passed a strong resolution op-
posing this same coal plant
when it was proposed for Madi-
son County. Madison citizens
paid. for that resolution to be
printed in the Perry News Her-,
The grassroots citizens' ef-
fort to inform the commission-
ers of TEC's plan was organized
by the "Keep, .Madison 'Clean"
coalition led by Jim Flournoy.
"I am very concerned about
the potential for wells to be pol-
luted by leakage and/or leaching
of toxic materials like arsenic or
mercury from coal plant wastes
in landfills, even with liners, es-
pecially for such a long-term
operation," said Flournoy
among a roomful of supporters
for keeping Madison clean.
Flournoy stated that the
Jacksonville Electric Authority
.(JEA), the main partner in the
coal plant, has a very poor
record' when it comes to serious
water contamination issues and
Flournoy gave examples of sev-
eral serious' incidents that were
listed in the company's annual
reports for 2004, and 2005 as
well as their most recent inci-

the only way to shop


The Easter Bunny will be in his garden located at
Center Court through April 7th.
Hours: Monday-Thursday 10-7, Friday & Saturday 10-8
(30 min breaks at 1 & 5:30)
Sunday 1-6 (30 min break at 3)
Photo packages begin at $12.95
Register to win a giant teddy bear on display at the Easter Garden!
Winner will be drawn April 6 and notified.

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229-242-0457 ~ www.colonialmallvaldosta.com


dent, which was listed in Flori-
da Trend's March 2007 issue.
"There is room on the, over
'3,000 acre proposed plant site in,
Taylor County for multiple coal
plant units and their waste."
stated Floumoy..
Both former Madison May-
or Jackie Johnson and former
County Extension Agent Rudy
Hamrick addressed the board
with their concerns as well.
They both gave examples of
other businesses that had locat-
ed in Madison County, contami-
nated the wells,and then left the
Stephen Pike, former Presi-
dent of the Madison County
Chamber of Commerce, read a
letter addressed to the board
from Environment Florida's
field director, Holly ,Binns,'in
which she stated that "the ex-
cess cancer risks for children
drinking groundwater contami-
nated with arsenic from power
plant wastes have been found to
be as high as one-in-one hun-
dred ten thousand times higher
than the EPA's own regulatory
goal of reducing cancer risks to
less than one-in-one million."
Mike Cargile of Pinetta did'
a thumbnail description in Pow-
erPoint before the commission
on the Valdosta plume, empha-
sizing how landfill liners failed
there and polluted the Floridan
aquifer. He also showed where
the Floridan Aquifer is uncon-
fined over a large region, in-
cluding Madison County. He
stated that "what goes into bod-
ies of water in our area or in
landfills always leaks and leach-
es out into the environment,
even if liners are used."

Look Who


0 We Love You Very Much!!
Mlom. Dad. & The Whole Gang

Te Ginger Jar

Column t

Rising From The

Dead Is Not Easy
On Easter Sunday, Christians celebrate the Resurrection of
Christ from the dead. In the biblical accounts, that feat seems
fairly simple: push the stone aside, fold the grave clothes, greet
a friend in the garden, visit other friends. Nothing to it, right?
Well, it \ as easy for Him. He had all power.. For me, rising
from the.almost-dead has not been easy. It's certainly the most
physically and mentally challenging effort of my 65 years.
My resurrection has taken considerably longer than the
three days Christ's took. My doctors say that I was near death in
early October; now April is here and I'm still just barely, getting
around. Some days I just want to give up, lie down, and stay
there until someone comes and gets me. Yet the demands of life
force me out of bed and into clothes suitable for school or
Maybe those demands are the reason Jesus got up and came
forth from the grave. He knew that mankind needed His truth.
He realized that the disciples needed to see the fulfillment of His
prophecy. He understood that, without the resurrection, salva-
tion's plan would not be complete. So, no matter how quiet the
grave might have been, He came back into the world.
Those demands have, not ceased. The sick still need the
healing hand of Jesus. The confused still need.His guidance. The
poor and needy still need His provision. The proud need His hu-
mility. The angry need His peace. So He meets the world at its
point of need and continues His work.
Because I came back from the near-dead, I know that Jesus
has work for me. Right now, my work is tending to my healing.
But I know the day will come when He asked more of me, and
I will carry out His request..
Come to think of it, perhaps my need to do His will is one
of the demands this world makes on Him. And whatever you
need is a demand on Him, too:
Thank God the Father that
Jesus the Son rose from the F
grave. I cannot imagine this
world and its attendant prob-
lems without an avenue for
solving them. The resurrection Get lead StOnes, fL
is our assurance that He is pay- dlssifids, I
ing attention and that He will he Communityr
help. endar
Rising from the dead is ln
not easy, but 2,000 years ago it
was very necessary. Celebrate 0S muh more!
on Easter, and give thanks for
the empty tomb.

Press Assoc~iro O

Award Winning Newspaper 1695 S SR 53 Madison, FL 32340

ol ,(850) 973-4141 Fax: (850) 973-4121
1 J }mhttp://www.greenepublishing.com
Emerald Greene Kinsley, '"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity"
Lisa Greene tunterprisr-yearer
STAFF WRITERS Madison Recorder established 1865, *
Jacob Bembry, Ashley Bell New Enterprise established 1901,
Consolidated June 25, 1908
and Jessica Higgintham Published weekly by Greene Publishing, Inc.,
GRAPHIC DESIGNERS 1695 S. SR 53, Madison, FL,32340. Periodicals
Carla Barrett, Heather Bowen postage PAID at Madison Post Office 32340. Pub-
and Lisa Greene location No. 177.400.
TYPESETTERS POSTMASTER: Send address changes to
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder, P.O. Drawer
Mary Miller 772, Madison, FL 32341-0772.
ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVES This newspaper reserves the right to reject
Mary Ellen Greene, Dorothy McKinney,. any advertisement, news matter, or subscriptions
Dan Mathis, Samantha Hall that, in the opinion of the management, will not be
and Candice McCulley for the best interest of the county and/or the own-
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS ers of this newspaper, and to investigate any ad-
Susan Grimes vertisement submitted.
Deadline for classified is Monday at 3:00 p.m. ,
Deadline for Legal Advertisement is 1-I,I ,n.a at Spn.
There will be a"3' charge for ,-1ri.',,,t. 1 All photos given to Greene Publishing, hnc. for
CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT publication in this newspaper must be picked up no later
Subscription Rates: I- than 6 months from the date they are dropped off.
In County $28 Out-of-County' $35 Greene Publishing, Inc. will not be responsible for pho-
(State & local taxes included) tos beyond said deadline.



Friday, April 6, 2007

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A

2007 Randy Glasbergen www.glasbergen.com
Distributed by DBR Media, Inc.

a, on CountyV

'Extension Service fl-
-. = Diann Douglas W "*

Check Your Financial Literacy
April is National Financial Literacy Month. It's a great time
to look at your consumer knowledge; check your spending, sav-
ing and use of credit. The Institute of Consumer Financial Edu-
cation, a nonprofit agency dedicated to helping people improve
their consumer skills has a questionnaire to help you measure
your financial abilities and awareness.
The National Financial Education Questionnaire consists of
questions about issues related to sound money management
practices. Skills tested include bill paying practices, how much
you know about your credit report, your monthly budgeting
practices and your financial goals. Answer the following ques-
tions to the best of your ability. The correct responses are at the
end of this article, but try to answer all of the questions before
check your answers.
Please circle your selection of true (T), false (F), or not sure
for numbers 1-10.

1. Late payments on bills are a minor problem or no prob-
lem at all when seeking a home loan.
T F Not sure

2. You should keep enough in your savings account to cov-
er 3 months of expenses.
T F Not sure

3. No more than 25% of your income should be used on in-
T F Not sure

4. If you don't have enough money to pay your bills, you
should call your leaders right away and tell then.
T F Not sure

5. Bankruptcy will only stay on your credit record for 7
T F Not sure

6. The lowest interest rate on a loan always means the best
T F Not sure

7. Two people can purchase the same item and still pay
vastly different amounts .
T F Not sure .. .

8. When you use a credit card you are borrowing money
form a bank.
T F Not sure

9. If I can't afford my car payments, I can voluntarily sur-
render my car to get out of the loan.
T F Not sure

10. Your credit history has no effect on your ability to get a
job or rent an apartment.
T F Not sure

Check your answers with the key below to see how well you
did. For more information on financial management or teaching
children about money, contact the Madison County Extension
Office at 973-4138.
Answers: 1-F, 2-T, 3-T, 4-T, 5-F 6-F, 7-T, 8-T, 9-F, 10-E

"Mom is a nurse. I'm not sure why she wear pajamas
to work, but it's probably because she always needs a nap."

S Capitol Bureau
' Nikkia Giovann Ganey
: Guest Columnist

Jim Stephens

Works As Senate Page

Jim Stephens, an Aucilla
Christian Academy senior,
spent his spring break in Talla-
hassee working as a Senate
"I have been doing it for
the past four yeats, and I real-
ly enjoy it," said Jim, 18. "I
am interested in becoming a
senator one day. By doing this
program, I got to learn a lot."
For the past 26 years,
Florida's Senate Page Program
has hired high school students
to work for their senators in
the Capitol during the legisla-
tive session. Pages may serve
one week each year. They
work 8 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday
through Friday.
Pages distribute .docu-
ments, deliver messages .and-
serve as personal.assistants for
senators and their staff. Jim
has, worked primarily :with,
Sen: Al Lawson, D-Tallahas-
"A few hours on Wednes-
day and Thursday we go into
chambers. We also carry docu-
ments from one office to an-
other," Jim said. "I love doing
it. It's fun."
Jim's mother, Rebecca
Stephens, said, "It says a lot
about a student who will skip
their spring break and work at
the Capitol." Mrs. Stephens is
a teacher at Greenville Ele-
mentary School.
Jim's father, James Randy
Stephens Sr., died Aug. 23,
2004. He suffered from colon

Frst. Time tIn The Area

', :, ., ;; '. ; .. *.'. . "", ". -- -" ': i : ,.a,.... .; A .

cancer. Stephens was office
manager at Sherrod Lumber
Co. in Greenville.
The Senate Page coordi-
nator, Minnie Bush-Brad-
shaw, said she has enjoyed
Jim working for her for the
past four years. "Jim is an ex-
cellent student."
Jim said he participates in
after-school activities such as
Boys State, 4-H Club and
Space Camp. He is president
of the Student Council, editor
of the yearbook and a member
of National Honor Society.
Jim plays baseball and basket-
ball for Aucilla Christian
Academy. He plans to attend
North Florida Community
College .and major in pre-
To get involved in the
Senate, Page :Program,, call
your local senator or Visit -
fl. us/kids/p&mprogram/

You're Invited!

Grand Opening of the new

Village at Southern Pines

Independent senior living at its finest in Thomasville

Saturday April 7* 2-4pm
On the beautiful Southern Pines campus
423 Covington just across from the Rose Garden

Don't Miss Out! Annual Easter Egg Hunt!
As if the Grand Opening is not excitement enough for
one day, hop on down the bunny trail to collect your
goodies. Visit with the Easter bunny Chef-prepared
refreshments. Pony rides. Live remote by WPAX.

Need more info? Call Carol at 229-226-6074

SOUTHERN 423 Covington Avenue in Thomasville www.principalseniorliving.com
(just across from the Rose Garden)
Independent Living Assisted Living Memory Care

Certificates of Deposit

Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm
Effective from Annual Percentage
04042007-oo04110oo007 Interest Rates Yield (APY)
90-day** 4.59% 4.70%
180-day** 4.83% 4.95%
1-year 4.88% 5.00%
2-year 4.97% 5.10%
3-year 4.97% 5.10%
4-year 4.88% 5.00%
5-year 4.88% 5.00%
*Jumbo CDs are available. **IRA Certificates of
Deposit are not available in 90 and 180-day terms.

Effective from Interest Rates Annual Percentage
04/04/2007 04110/2007 Yield (APY)
90-day** 4.59% 4.70%
* 180-day** 4.83% 5.95%
1-year 4.88% 5.00%
2-year 5.07% 5.20%
3-year 5.07% 5.20%
4-year 4.93% 5.05%
5-year 4.93% 5.05%
Minimum opening deposit required for a Jumbo CD is $100,000.
** IRA Certificates of Deposit are not available in 90-day and 180-day terms.



M-M (850) 973-6641

4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, April 6, 2007


Two Men Indicted For Juvenile Prostitution And Drug Charges

John Lee Geiler, Jr. and
Darrill Gray were indicted on
federal charges involving the
prostitution of a juvenile and
distribution of crack cocaine,
U.S. Attorney Catherine L. Han-
away for the Eastern District of
Missouri announced today.
"This is the first prosecu-

tion in the Eastern District of
Missouri under Title 18, U.S.C.,
Section 1591, sex trafficking of
children," said U.S. Attorney
Hanaway. 'This girl was forced
to work off a drug debt and was
ultimately 'bought and sold' for
crack cocaine."
According to the indict-

Anthony Consawayn Wright-Sex Bat-
tery (victim over 11), V.O.P. (circuit)
Jay Kochenderfer-Possession of a Con-,
trolled Sub other than cocaine/marijuana, Pos-
session of Drug Paraphernalia
Weslay Young-Failure to Appear
Robert Edwards Daniels- V.O.P. (cir-
Nathaniel Charles Williams-V.O.P. (cir-
Evelyn Mae Williams- V.O.P.. (circuit)
Edward Garcia-Resisting officer w/vio-
Marcus Antonio Arnold-Criminal Reg-
Ricky Lyons Jr.-Cheating, Contracting
w/o a license, Grand Theft III
David Edgar McFarlin- V.O.P. (circuit)
Marlon Vashon Robinson-Battery-
Touch or Strike, V.O.P. (circuit)
Robin Lynette Simmons-Forgery,
Grand Theft III, Cheating
Stephan Duane Doty-Burglary of a
Jeremy Stephen Cooper-Possession of
Marijuana less than 20 grams.
James Augustus Harris-D.W.L.S. Re-
voked or Cancelled

ment, in early January 2007,
John Lee Geiler, Jr., gave "Jane
Doe," a minor, crack cocaine at
the Motel 6 located on Bowles
Avenue in Fenton, Mo. Later,
Geiler decided that she had'con-
sumed too much crack cocaine
and owed him money for it.
Geiler than allegedly took "Jane

Evelyn Mae Williams-Grand Theft
John Lee Christian- Burglary while
armed, Aggravated Battery, Trespassing after
warning, Criminal Mischief, Disorderly Con-
Charles Joseph Giardina-Petit Theft
Mark Allen Barfield-Reckless Driving
Rodney Lenardo Pridgeon- Possession of
Marijuana less than 20 grams
Charles Lee Bole-No Valid or Expired
Drivers License
James Williams-Criminal Use of Per-
sonal Identification, No Valid CDL, Unautho-
rized use/possession of(drivers license, Ob-
struction by Disguise
Robert John Baumgartner-D.U.I.
Anthony Diego McGhee Criminal
Sherry Lin Russell- Failure to Appear-
Keith Roberson -.Criminal Registration
Jonathan Phillip Warren V.O.P. (cir-
Earl Herman Yarbrough Criminal Reg-
Matthew Glee-Agg. assault/Domestic
Donna Denise Smith- V.O.P. (circuit)

Doe" to St. Louis to "work off"
her drug debt.
The indictment states that
Geiler delivered Jane Doe to
Darrill Gray to work as a prosti-
tute. Darrill Gray forced Jane
Doe to remain in a back bed-
room of a residence and grabbed
her by the throat when she at-
tempted to escape. Even when
he became aware that she was
under the age of 18, he contin-
ued to prostitute her, later trad-
ing or selling her for a.payrment
of crack cocaine.
John Lee Geiler, 36, of Jef-
ferson County, Mo., and Darrill
Gray, 51, of St. Louis, Mo.,
were indicted by a federal grand
jury on one felony count each of
conspiracy to commit sex traf-
ficking of children, one felony
count of engaging in commer-
cial sex with a minor, and one
felony count of distribution of
If convicted, each conspira-
cy count carries a maximum
penalty of five years in prison
and/or fines up to $250,000.
Each count of engaging in com-
mercial sex with a minor carries
a maximum of 40 years prison
and/or fines up to $250,000.
Distribution of cocaine carries a
maximum of 20 years. prison
and/or fines up to $250,000, per
U.S. Attorney Hanaway
commended the work on the
case by the FBI, the St. Louis
Metropolitan Police Depart-
ment, the U.S. Attorney's Hu-
man Trafficking Task Force and
Assistant U.S. Attorney Howard
Marcus, who is handling the
The charges set forth in an
indictment are merely accusa-
tions, and each defendant is pre-
sumed innocent until and unless
proven guilty.

One Arrested For Drug Possession;
One Arrested For Reckless Driving

-6 ~J

h 6

Mark Barfield

Rodney Pridgeon

Two men were arrested following a traffic stop on Saturday,
March 31.
According to a report filed by Patrolman Joel Oquendo, he
stopped Mark Barfield, 21, of Madison for reckless driving.
During the stop, he spoke with Barfield's passenger, Rod-
ney Pridgeon, and asked him to step out of the vehicle. When
Pridgeon did, Oquendo saw a suspected bag of marijuana.
Pridgeon was arrested for possession of a controlled sub-
stance, less than 20 grams.
Barfield was arrested for reckless driving.
The two were taken to the Madison County Jail.


lit_ I ~ L

Child Exploiter.
SentencedTo 40
Years In Prison
On March 28, U.S. Dis-
tri~ct Judge W. Harold Albritton
of the Middle District of Al-
abama sentenced 24-year-old
Robert Floyd Brown, Jr., of
Dothan, Alabama, to 40 years
in federal prison for four
counts of production of child
pornography, one count of
possession of child pornogra-
phy and one count of trans-
porting child pornography, an-
nounced United States Attor-
ney Leura G. Canary. The
Court also sentenced Brown to
lifetime supervision upon his
release from prison. Brown
pled guilty to these federal
charges on October 19, 2006.
Posing as a woman,
Brown chatted online. with
teenage boys and enticed them
to, transmit sexually explicit
images of themselves via the

American Heart
Association UF
Fighting Hant Diase


more than


alive with


and tfibutes.



This space provid3d as a public serv:^P.
0 99.1, 19,47, Airwican 1-fgait Associalm;

. . .

Friday, April 6, 2007



The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


Earlier Lee

Earlie Lee Lewis, 69, a
roofing entrepreneur, died Sat-
urday, March 24, 2007 in Mia-
The viewing will be from
2:30-7:30 p.m. at Tillman Fu-
neral Home in Monticello.
The Service will be at 3:00
p.m. Saturday, April 7, at New
Zion Missionary Baptist
Church in Greenville, with
burial at New Zion Cemetery.
A native of Greenville,
Mr. Lewis attended and com-
pleted school at Greenville
Training High School before
moving to Miami in 1956,
where he worked for Glory
Roofing Company. He later
ventured out and started Lewis
Roofing Company, which later
became American Roofing
Company. Lewis also retired
from the Miami-Dade County
School System in 2006.
Left to cherish his loving
memory are his devoted wife,
Catherine; his sons, Earlie Jr.,
(Sonia) and Kevin; his daugh-
ters, Sandra, and Brenda; three
grandchildren, Trae Davis,
Destiny Dukes, and Ty Lewis;
his loving mother, Matilda
Lewis; his brother, Michael,
(Loma); nine sisters, Odessa,
(Willie) Jennings; Mary,
(Howard) Massey; Ann,
(Fitzroy) Etienne; Dorothy,
(OJ.) Campbell; Catherine,
(Booker T.) Abererombie; Bet-
ty, _(JerrN) Johnson; Deborah
Lewis; and Barbara Miller;
and a ibst of other relatives
and friends.
He was preceded in death
by two brothers and a sister.

Angie Marie

Angie Marie Prince
Dempsey, age 40, died April
3, 2007, in Valdosta, Ga. The
funeral service will take place
Saturday, April 7, at 3 p.m., at
Beggs Funeral Home in Madi-
son, with burial at Pine Grove
Baptist Cemetery. The family
will receive friends Friday,
April 7, from 6 9 p.m. at Beg-
gs Chapel.
Angie retired from the
U.S. Army after 16 years, serv-
ing as a Licensed Practical
Nurse. She lived most of her
life in Madison County and
was a member of Pine Grove
Baptist Church. She was also a
lover of animals.
Angie is survived by her
husband, David Dempsey of
Pinetta; two sons, David I.
Dempsey II of Pinetta, and
Dustin Allan Dempsey, of
Missouri; one daughter, Jackie
Deardeuff of Missouri; her
mother and father, Paul and
Marie Prince of Madison; two
sisters, Jessie Prince and Kay
Stephenson, both of Madison;
her grandfather, Jesse Brown
of Madison; two grandchil-
dren, Dustin Allan Dempsey
Jr. and Lillian Shea Deardeuff;
and two nephews, Torry, and
Jarrett Stephenson.

Whatever Yao Need,

Greene Publishing, Inc.


Publishing, Inc.
1695 S. SR 53 Madison 973-4141


Shirley Rizzo
Shirley Rizzo, age 64,
died at her home March 29,
The service for the family
was March 31, at 4 p.m. at
Beggs Funeral Home in Madi-
son. Rev. Richard Quacken-
bush officiated the service.
Rizzo was born in
Youngstown, Ohio. She was
the daughter of Elizabeth and
Robert Simcox, both deceased.
Rizzo is survived by her
husband of 21 years, Vince J.
Rizzo, of Lee; three daughters:
Robyn, of St. Petersburg;
Dawn Marie Emde, of Virginia
Beach, Va; and Lacey Dean, of
Valdosta, Ga.; and, six grand-
She enjoyed coupon trad-
ing, working the internet, and
talking with friends around the

Francis Andrew

(Frank) Littleton
Francis Andrew (Frank)
Littleton, age 60, passed away
following a lengthy illness on
March 15, 2007 in Asheville,
NC, He was preceded in death
by his parents, Frank and
Catherine Littleton and two
brothers who died in childbirth.
He was born in Madison,
attended public schools there,
and graduated, from North FL.
Community College, where he
received his certification in
computer technology, then
served in the U.S. Marine,
Corps before commencing a
30-year career with AT&T.
He is survived by a former
,wife, Iris: a daughter. Autumn
Liiuleton: a son. Johnathon, and
wife, Angela; a granddaughter,
Juliet; and grandsons,: Alexan-
der and Delano, of Canton,
N.C.; a former wife, Debbie;
stepdaughter, Tessa; and step-
son, Donnie, of Ashville, N.C.;
his sisters, Joyce Littleton of
Tallahassee, and Helen Little-
ton of Blairsville, Ga.
He had many cousins:
Mandy Kinsey Stoffa, Rosa
Kinsey Patrick, Connie Pepera
May, Tommy Pepera, Jackie
Pepera Johnson, Iris Pepera.
Ward, and the Cutler and Ruby
Litttleton Family.
Frank enjoyed fishing,
reading, tinkering on cars and
traveling. He had a wonderful
sense of humor, a heart of gold
and gave so much to so many.
Frank was a loving, caring,
devoted father, and' grandfa-
ther. His memory will live for-
ever in the hearts of those who
knew and loved him.
A Celebration of his Life
Memorial Service was held on
March 21, in the chapel of
Grace Funeral Home in
Asheville, N.C. at 5 p.m. Inter-
ment will be held at Oak Ridge
Cemetery in Madison, follow-
ing a service at St. Vincent De
Paul Catholic Church, on April
12. The service will begin at 11

rl_ II I I I I I _a

are not currently enrolled in the
School Year Voluntary Pre-
Kindergarten Program, then
your child is eligible to attend
the FREE Summer VPK Pro-
Summer VPK tentative in-
formation is June 6 July 31
from 7:30 a.m.- 5 p.m. Break-
fast and lunch available. Trans-

portation WILL NOT be pro-
On-site-registration will be
completed at Madison County
Public Library April 12, 3 6
For more Information call,
Debbie Cunningham- 973-
9030 or Leigh McNutt -973-


April 6
The Madison County Min-
isterial Association's Holy
Week Services begin April 6.
The service is at noon.
Friday the service is at the
Madison First Baptist Church;
The speaker is Caron Ham.
April 6 & 7
The Jeslamb AME Church
will be celebrating its Annual
Pre-Easter Musical on April 6
and 7. Rev. Albert Bivens and
his congregation from
Belleville, will deliver the mes-
sage on April 6, at 6 pm. On
April 7, they will be praising
the Lord through music and
song, starting at 7 p.m. The
Theme for this occasion is
"Glorifying and Praising the
Lord through Music and
Song." They are welcoming all
choirs, soloists, duets, and any
Musical Groups to come out
and join them in this celebra-
April 6
Fish Supper
Lee Worship Center, 398 S
E Magnolia Dr. in Lee, will
host a benefit fish supper Fri-
day, April 6, at 5 p.m. The sup-
per will consist of, fish, hush-
puppy, grits, baked beans, cole-
slaw, drink and desert.
A gospel sing will follow
at 7 p.m. Bring your own lawn
chairs and enjoy. The proceeds
of the supper and concert will
benefit the building fund. For
more information call 850-971-
April 7
The American Legion Post
224, in Cherry Lake will have
an Easter Egg Hunt from 2-4
p.m. for children 12 and under.
April 7
Saturday, April 7, at 8
p.t., at the Elks LOdge in
Madison, Reckless Reality will
be performing live. Rock mu-
'sic at its best! There will be a
$5 cover charge. CDs, t-Shirts
and stickers will be on sale at
the time of performance.
April 7
Bible Deliverance Church
will have an Easter Egg Hunt
Saturday, April 7, at 5 p.m.,
Bring the kids, dinner. The Re-
flections will be singing at 7
p.m. Everyone welcome.
April 8
Lee Worship Center
Church will host an Easter
Concert and dinner on the
grounds on,, April 8. The Mc-
Cormick Family and friends
will be featured.
The luncheon will consist
of sandwiches, eggs, dessert,
and drinks. Please bring a cov-
ered dish. For more informa-
tion call 850-971-4135.
April 12
If your child was four
years old on or before Septem-
ber 1, 2006, they will enter
Kindergarten in August. If they

'Easter Sunday 'Brunch 'Buffet

Baked Honey Ham Roast Beef, Au Jus Carving Station
Peel & Eat Shrimp Assorted Chicken Dishes
Assorted Breakfast Items Mashed Potatoes & Gravy
Julie's Rice Pilaf Baked Macaroni & Cheese
Assorted Veggies Assorted Dinner Rolls
Fresh Salad Bar Assorted Pies & Cakes
A Tallahassee Tradition for Over 26 Years. Est. 1978

OWE Be, R in

SThe Know

Stay In Touch With

All The Local News

Subscribe Today!!!
The Price For Both Papers Is Just
$28 per Year In-County
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I Mail To: Greene Publishing, Inc., P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341
I or bring by the Enterprise-Recorder office.



April 5, 1957
The new First Baptist Church will open on Sunday, April
7. Rev. E. B. Evans, a former pastor, and now associated with
the Architectural Department of the Southern Baptist Conven-
tion, will preach the opening sermon in the new church at 11
Mickler's Dry Cleaners has had handsome plate glass
doors and a new awning installed in the front entrance of the
building, which, with the new Permastone front recently ap-
plied, presents an attractive appearance.
A Community Sing will be held at Corinth Baptist
Church, in Hamilton County, Sunday, April 7. The program
will begin at 11 a.m. with dinner on the grounds at 12 noon,
and will continue through the afternoon.
April 7, 1967
The Madison Red Devil baseball team defeated Live Oak
here last Friday afternoon 7-0. Don Selman went the route for
Madison, striking out six and only giving up three hits.
Greenville High School Band, which scored excellent in
Dist. 2 competition, w ith Doug Howard director, and Madison
High School Band, With David Collings. director, which also
scored excellent, will both enter State Competition in Panama
City, in May.
A (W M U) Rally was held at Pine Grove Baptist Church,
Tuesday, April 4, with over 160 in attendance. A bountiful din-
ner was served in the fellowship room by the ladies of the host
church and enjoyed by everyone.
April 1, 1977
The Hagan-Wallace and Sells-Gray Combined Circus is
coming to Madison, Thursday, April 14. The big circus will be
set up at Highway 53 south. Performances are scheduled for
4:30 and 8 p.m. The Madison County Jaycees are sponsoring
the circus, with the proceeds to be devoted to the civic and
charitable activities of the organization.
Kathy Hannah, of Cherry Lake, has been hired by the
Madison County Commission and is assigned by the local
SCS office to assist the Madison Soil and Water Conservation
District. Kathy is a clerk-typist, made available to us by the
CETA program.
The first Trail and Wagon ride will be April 16-17, spon-
sored by C. B. Knight's Horse Show "K" Ranch, in Greenville.
Everyone is invited to bring their own horse and or wagon, and
join in on the fun-filled day with 25 miles of beautiful scenic
April 2, 1987
The annual Spring Music Concert, under the direction of
Priscilla Warren, will be held on April 13, at 7:30 p.m., in the
Fine Arts Auditorium on the campus of North Florida Junior
College. The public is invited to attend this free concert.
The youth of St. Johns Baptist Church, of Greenville, pre-
pared supper for all the senior citizens of the church.

6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder



Friday, April 6, 2007

Recently, five generations of Waldreps gathered at the Four Freedoms
Park in Madison to take pictures and celebrate the birth of William Waldrep
Coury, age three months. Seated on the left is Tom Waldrep, of Winston-
Salem, North Carolina, the grandfather. Seated in the center is Elma Wal-
drep of Madison, the great-great grandmother. Elma is holding William Wal-
drep Coury, the grandson. Seated on the right is Kerry Waldrep Coury of
Chapel Hill, North Carolina, the mother. Standing is Billy Waldrep, of Destin,
the great-grandfather.

Madison Lions Club Announces Three New Members

A^d-O To MAf" $dg ^

)Y, ar, coirdiallh iii'ito t,1 1ttiid1 ttli I C Icin iL c i0 m,1nv ott Atiiber Ard and
LiLca_ CrucC. Santiilay: April -. at 3 p.m. at til Madison C church of God. locat-
ed on Colin Ktllv Hi ghtlu a. Receptina >i ill tf'lhlc at Divine Eienits.

RE/MAX of Florida, Inc., Hosts Its

2007 Annual Awards Ceremony

Jimmy Williams, Don Ashley, and David Abercrombie are new members of the Li-
ons Club in Madison. (Photo Submitted)

The Madison Lions 'Club
is pleased to announce the ad-
dition of three new members.
David Abercrombie has
been a member of Lions Inter-
national for many years and
transfers his membership to
Jimmy .Williams and Don
Ashley, long-time prominent
members of the Madison Com-
munity, are first-time Lions but
bring with them their experi-
ence and excitement for the
work of the Lions Club.
Bobby Williams has been
elected treasurer of the Madi-
son Lions Club. The officers
of the club are: President: Rev.
Lee M. FerDon; Treasurer:
Bobby Williams; and Secre-

IHae be

Bobby Williams has been elected Treasurer of the
Madison Lions Club. (Photo Submitted)

tary: Doug Brown. A vice-
president has yet to be elected.
Lions are an international
network of 1.3 million people
in 200 countries and geograph-

Roger Martin www.rbmusicvaldosta.com Murrell Bennett

p & 9 MUSIC

;S 4618 Briggston Road Valdosta, GA 31601

ic areas who work together to
answer the needs that challenge
communities around the world.
Known for working to end
preventable blindness, Lions
participate in a vast variety of
projects important to their
communities. These projects
range from cleaning up local
parks to providing supplies to
victims of natural disasters.
Beginning in 1917, the associa-
tion of Lions Clubs has provid-
ed millions of people with the
opportunity to give something
back to their communities.

Front Row, left to right: Mark and Samantha Prueter, Teresa and Jay Davis.
Back Row, left to right: Lindsay Rutherford, Ben Jones, Debbie and Tom Copeland,
and Robbie and Ray Coker. (Photo Submitted)

At the end of February,
RE/MAX of Florida, Inc.,
hosted its 2007 annual awards
ceremony in Orlando, which
is a formal event. RE/MAX
offices form all over Florida
come together to these award
This year RE/MAX Big
Bend Realty received an
award for their participation
and donations given to the
Children's Miracle Network.
RE/MAX Big Bend Realty is
a Miracle Office. Debbie
Copeland, Broker/Owner said,
"I am just so proud of my
agents. There are huge offices
all over Florida whose agents
only donate $1 per transaction,,
that they close, to CMN. My
agents give a minimum of $25
per transaction from each of
their commissions which is an
individual agent decision. This
donation of $25 or more en-
ables them to participate in the
Honor Card Program from
Shands Hospital in
Gainesville. Copeland said,
"When we close a deal, either
our buyer, seller or both, in
many instances, receives a
card from Shands Hospital
stating that their agent has giv-
en $25 or more on their behalf
to CMN. I can't think of a bet-
ter closing gift than to know
the money was given to such a
good cause."

Also at the RE/MAX
Florida Awards Ceremony,
Ben Jones, a Realtor with
RE/MAX Big Bend Realty, re-
ceived the Executive Club
Award for commissions
earned in 2006. Copeland
said, "Ben is such a great
agent. He goes the extra mile
for all of his clients. It was
such an honor, in just the year
that we've been open, for one
of my agents to be up on stage
accepting an award. We put
Madison, on the map with
Robbie Coker also had the
commissions earned to receive
this award, but joined
RE/MAX in the second quar-
ter of 2006 and therefore all of
her commissions were not
counted with RE/MAX. "All
of my agents work hard and
care about their clients. I have
high hopes for 2007. The more
closings we have, the more
money we can give to the
Children's Miracle Network,"

Copeland said. RE/MAX of
Florida, Inc. alone, gave $1.2
million to CMN in 2006.
Now With 2 Locations To
Better Serve You!
190 SW Range Ave.
Madison, FL 32340
290 W Washington St.
Monticello, FL 32344




1242 N. Monroe St. Tallahassee, FL
1 H $II;(850) 521-9818

K K rIM Ai

Wit DS



Friday, April 6, 2007


MADISON COUNTY RELAY FOR LIFE TheMadisonEnterprise-Recorder7A

Cancer Survivor:


.-"By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing. Inc.
Johnny Carroll of Greenville, age 61, was diagnosed
with Ocular Melanoma in July of 2002. He is the husband
of Jean Carroll, father of Trace) Kelly and Kelli Carroll,
and grandfather of Devin and Erin Kelly. He is a retired
bus driver and also retired from the Pepsi Cola Compa-
ny in Perry.
While Johnny was mowing. he got debris in his right
eye and was unable to remove it. Later Johnny went for
an eye check-up because his eye was still bothering him.
After his check-up he was referred to an Optimolo-
gist who then referred him to a Vitreoretinal specialist,
Logan Brooks. Brooks diagnosed him with Ocular
..lelanoma in his right eye and began treatments at the
- ,Sodthern Vitreoretinal Associates in Tallahassee.

Carroll went through surgery of his top cornea and
an implant of a radiation plaque in his right eye. The ra-
diation plaque is sewn to the eye and worn for one week
and then it is removed.
Carroll then had to go to check-ups once a month to
monitor his right eye to be sure his cancer was truly
gone. In February of 2006. Carroll was again diag-
nosed with Ocular Melanoma in his right eye. He once
more went through the same treatments and fought
through the cancer.
Ultimately. Carroll lost the vision in his right eye. He
now has to go to regular check-ups every six months.
which he will have to go through for the rest of his life.
During his check-ups, he has regular liver function
tests, liver exams. and is examined for Ocular

Fundraisers For The Relay For life

By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Wachovia Bank is having an in-office fundrais-
er, selling stars for $1 a piece.
SGreene Publishing, Inc. will have a booth-at
Down Home Day selling baskets, handmade purses
and koozies, raffling off a set of four Wild Adven-
tures tickets, and offering a one-year subscription to
the paper. Raffle winners will be announced at the
Relay For Life event, participants need not be pre-
sent to win.
New Home will be serving chicken and rice to
raise funds the night of the event.
North Florida Community College is serving
sausage dogs, nachos, and coffee at the Relay For



The Relay For Life of Madison Planning Committee i
cancer survivors to register for this special event that will t
on May 4-5, 2007 at the Madison County High School traa
will be a pre-event Survivor Dinner to honor cancer sur
April 12th at 5 p.m. at the First Baptist Church Fellows
Please contact Nancy Curl at 973-4151 or via e-mail a
curl@vahoo.com to register as a survivor. Members of
munity are also invited to submit a photo of a survivor or 1
who was lost to cancer for a presentation during the cerei
Relay. Photos may be submitted to George Webb via
gwebb@tcec.com or to Lori Newman at newmanl@madison
All photos should be submitted prior to April 13th to be in
the presentation.
rTeams And

Themes Of

Relay For Life
B\ Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing, Inc.

Fellowship Baptist Church: Boxing. "Knocking
Out Cancer."

Lake Park of Madison: Baseball

AKA: Tennis, "Acing Out Cancer."

Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day saints:
Miniature Trains. "Railroad."

Hickory Grove: Surfing

New Home Baptist Church: camping. "In-Tense
Camping For ., Cure."

Madison Church of God: Motorcycles

Madison County Community Bank: Fishing.
"Fishing For A Cure."

Lee First Baptist Church: Golfing

Greene Publishing. Inc.: Basketball. "Shooting For
A Cure Unlil We're Greene In The Face."

4-H: Outdoor Adventure,

Madison County School Board: Sailin,. "Sailing
For A Cure."

Madison County Central School: Hunting

Madison County Community Bank is raffling
off two separate tickets for a day at the spa. Each
ticket will be $5. One ticket will be from Stacey &
Company, which will include a facial, airbrush tan,
and body wrap. The other ticket will be from the
Retreat, which will include a Swedish massage,
manicure, pedicure, and de-stress treatment. Tick-
ets are. available at the Madison County Communi-
ty Bank.
Fellowship Baptist Church will be serving
pulled pork, gator tail, fish dinners, and smoked
The 4-H team will be doing face paintings, can-
dy jar guesses and selling glow jewelry the night of
the event. They will also have a car'wash/yard sale
on April 14 at the Farmer's Co-op, beginning at 7

a.m. Other ways to donate to the 4-H team is by
looking for their donation jars around Madison
County, and making a donation.
Lake Park of Madison is currently having an
Easter basket silent auction, and a 50/50 drawing:
The baskets are displayed in the lobby of the facil-
ity. They will also be selling hot dogs, hamburgers,
and French fries the night of the Relay.
Alpha Kappa Alpha (AKA) will be serving hot
dogs, hot wings, and fries at the event. They will
also have a booth at Down Home Days.
The night of the event, Hickory Grove will be
serving corn on the cob and chocolate cakes.
The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints,
will be serving chili dogs, baked goods, and can-
died goods.

The Greenville Leadership Relay For Life Club includes: (back row, left to right:) De-
ondra Lee, Meagan O'Quinn, Rebecca Miller, Kayla Hutchinson, and front row, Denetra
Lee. Not pictured are: Breon Seabrooks, Ryan Kornegay, Rebekka LaCroix, Viktoria
LaCroix, Makoya Scott, Laquisha Crumity, and Alexis Kornegay.

Madison 4-H Has First

"Relay For Life" Team

By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
This is the Madison 4-H's first year as a Relay for Life team. The Captain is Rebecca Miller.
Leaders of the 4-H Club are: Teresa Williams, Lee Williams, Kathy and Freddy Register, Kathy
Floyd, Sonya Morris, Martin Lee, Jr., Jennifer Williams, Beth Moore, and Kevin Campbell. There
are also 139 camp members ranging from five to eighteen years of age who are participating with
the leaders.
So far, the team has held a yard sale and raised $180. Another one is planned for April 14th,
located at the Farmers Co-op of Madison; it will also be a car wash. Also on March 31st at Lee
Day, the 4-H team had an information booth and accepted donations for the Relay for Life.
One of the team members, Eli Curl, is a cancer survivor. He will be walking with both his
team ("Eli's Family and Friends") and the 4-H team.
"We are all affected by cancer by one way or another and this is. our way of giving back to
help cure cancer," said Rebecca Miller about their theme "Team Sports." One team member's
mother had cancer. Other members had a teacher, an uncle, an aunt, a best friend, and a grand-
mother who were were diagnosed with cancer. Together they were affected, and together, they will
fight for a cure.

Relay for Life is the American Cancer
Society's signature activity. It is a unique
fundraising event that offers communities
an opportunity to participate in the fight
against cancer. Teams of 10 to 15 people
commit to raise a minimum of $1,000. Re-
lays are 18 hours in length and teams camp
out overnight at a local high school, college,
park, or fairground and take turns walking,
jogging, or running around a track or path.
Each team is asked to have a representative
on the track at all times during the event.
Because Relay For Life is a communi-

Facts About

The American


The American Cancer
Society is the nationwide
community-based volun-
tary health organization
dedicated to eliminating
cancer as a major health
concern. We strive to do
this by preventing cancer,
saving lives from cancer,
and diminishing suffering
from cancer through re-
search. education, advoca-
cy, and service.
The American Cancer
Society is recognized as the
#1 cancer fighting volun-
teer health organization in
93%C of Americans
recognize and have a very
favorable opinion of the
American Cancer Society.
The American Cancer
Society continues to be the
.leader in cancer research.
Our research dollars have
been a part of every detec-
tion and treatment discov-
ery made. We have spon-
sored 29 Nobel Prize win-
ning researchers in the last
50 years. Every year more
than $ 6 million dollars are
spent by the American Cin-
cer Society in the South-
east's outstanding research
One out of three peo-
ple now living will be diag-
nosed with cancer.
1.400 people a day
die from cancer.
One out of five
deaths is a result of cancer.
Over the last 50 years
cancer survival rates have
risen 10% to 50%. They
could rise even more if peo-
ple knew and followed the
Amencan Cancer Society's


- - - -- Z

ty gathering rather than an athletic event,
anyone and everyone can participate. Busi-
nesses, clubs, families, friends, hospitals.
Churches, schools, and service organiza-
tions form teams. These teams share a com-
mon purpose- supporting the American
Cancer Society's mission.
The power of Relay allows a commu-
nity to grieve for those lost to cancer and to
celebrate those who have survived. For the
newly diagnosed, Relay offers an opportu-
nity to meet others who have survived the
same type of cancer. For the patient in treat-

ment, Relay offers the opportunity to share
experiences with others. For the long-term
survivor, Relay brings recognition that the
community cares about their struggle and
closure to a trying time in life.
Another group finding hope in Relay
For Life are the caregivers. These individu-
als give their time, Love, and support of
friends, family, and neighbors who face
cancer. At Relay, everyone understands the
challenges and joys of being a caregiver.
There is peace of mind in knowing that to-
gether we can face the challenges ahead.


1 >

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Pr" IS& l1

Proud To

Support *y :;
Lee Day
and The Lee
Community j

Hundreds Enjoy Lee Day
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing. Inc.
In the musical Brigadoon. the mythical village comes to life once every 500 years. The
Town of Lee sprung to life with vibrancy once again for Lee Day. The event was held Satur-
day. March 31.
The parade was once again the highlight of this year's event.
Hundreds of people enjoyed a fun-filled day of entertainment, arts and crafts booths and
Local citizens displayed their handiwork and many people served up delicious food.
Everyone is welcome to go out and attend Lee Homecoming Day, in the "Little But Proud"
Town of Lee.

Civil Air Patrol Holds

Drawing At Lee Day

Brenda Shefbuch leads the Civil Air Patrol as they march in the Lee Day Parade.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, March 31, 2007)

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By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Winners in the Lee Day
drawing for the Civil Air Pa-
trol were as follows:
DVD Player: Gary Ren-

Buck Knife: Big Mike
Sony Headphone Ra-
dio: Happy Stark
Terrilyn Original Lap

Blanket: Ricky Hopson
Bath and Body Wash:
Marianne Stephens
The Civil Air Patrol
thanks everyone for their

Johnson l

& Johnson Ci
Serving the good people of Madison since 1935
1607 US Hwy. 90 Madison, FL
Johnson & Johnson Store #6
Hwy. 255 South Lee, FL Shell

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Friday, April 6, 2007

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A

Supervisor of Elections A

1d to" d /,-,A

($%^S/mfn'G^^ \flt

-- Hall's
Tire & Muffler

Daryl &
Lee Anne Hall

1064 E. US 90 Madison, FL
Beside Clover Farm

Beauties On Parade.

I i I ieA

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Paige McCool, Lee's Baby Belle, rides Dallas Walker, Little Miss Lee, waves
with her mother, Susan McCool, in the Lee to the crowd during the Lee Day Parade.
Day Parade. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Pho- (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emer-
to by Emerald Kinsley, March 31, 2007) aid Kinsley, March 31,2007)

Amanda Miller, who was the Little
Miss Lee first runner-up, looks like a
Southern belle, riding in the Lee Day Pa-
rade. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Emerald Kinsley, March 31, 2007)

Victoria Wirick smiles demurely. Victo-
ria is Junior Miss Lee. (Greene Publish-
ing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, March

Alayna Kaiser was all smiles in the
Lee Day Parade. Alayna is Junior Little
Miss Lee. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo
by Emerald Kinsley, March 31, 2007)

Robin Ellison looks pretty as she
rides in the Lee Day Parade. (Greene Pub-
lishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley,
March 31, 2007)

Bethany Edgar looks regal as she
rides in the Lee Day Parade. Bethany is
Miss Pre-Teen Lee. (Greene Publishing,
Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, March 31,

Ashley Skipper, Junior Miss Madison
County, rides in the Lee Day Parade.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emer-
ald Kinsley, March 31, 2007)

SKristin Sirmon looks picture perfect
as she rides in the parade. Kristin is 2007
Miss Madison County. (Greene Publish-
ing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, March

Cheltsie Kinsley, 2007 Teen Miss Madi-
son County, is all smiles in the Lee Day
Parade. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Emerald Kinsley, March 31, 2007)

Essence Thomas is cute as she rides
in the Lee Day Parade. She is Little Miss
Madison County. (Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Emerald Kinsley, March 31,

Cole Albritton cuts a dashing figure
as Infant Mr. Madison County. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kins-
ley, March 31, 2007)


Nestle Waters salutes our
neighbors and friends in the
Town of Lee. We appreciate the
warm welcome you 've given us
and look forward to sharing an
even brighter future together.

* i

Congratulations On

A Oreat Lee Pay!

Fastpack -'A

226 SE Lee School Ave. Lee, FL 32059
Ph.850-971-7201 Fax 413-460-8062

Cong ratulaticns to
The ToAn of Lee on
ag great Lee Day!
Madison County Recycling
Rocky Ford Road Madison, FL 32340 A
The Madison County Solid Waste and Recycling
Department. urges citizens to help protect our envi-
ronment and enhance the clean surroundings that
our county enjoys. Our collection sites are strategi-
cally located throughout Madison County, and with
their manicured appearance, staffed with employ-
ees that take great pride in managing and maintain-
ing their sites. Please visit our collection sites and
dispose of your recyclable materials. We extend to
you the opportunity and offer to help us keep
Madison County clean.
Jerome Wyche
Director of Solid Waste and Recycling


10A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder



Friday, April 6, 2007

Girl Scout troops smile and wave to everyone at the Lee Day Parade. (Greene Pub-
lishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, March 31, 2007)

The Madison County Vaquero Guard steps lively during the Lee Day Parade.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Phot6 by Emerald Kinsley, March 31, 2007)

Children from Dawn's Kinder Academy enjoy riding in the Lee Day Parade. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, March 31, 2007)



School M

Larry Alderman
Principal 0

Representing the Middle Florida Baptist Association are, left to right: Mike Smith,
Avery Thomas, Greg Ragans and Margaret Ragans. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Emerald Kinsley, March 31, 2007)
....N ; "V
,*^ rxD *7 7 'Ivnri

Dianne Carroll, of Greenville, displays arts and crafts made of scrap metal that she John 'c Webb drives his mother, the Honorary Miss Lee, Ina Moore, in the Lee Day
sold during Lee Day. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, March 31, Parade. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, March 31, 2007)

i -


Emma L. Corbin displays her wares at Lee Day.
Corbin is the owner of Corbin Farm Crafts in Live Oak
and makes crafts such as birdhouses, wind chimes, etc.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley,
March 31, 2007)

Tommy and Mary Ellen Greene were on hand at Lee
Day. Tommy autographed copies of his book, Florida
Cookin' Wild Style and his pen-and-ink prints. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, March 31,

Property Appraiser Leigh Barfield waves to the
crowd as she marched in the parade. (Greene Publishing,
Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, March 31, 2007)

------- --------- -------



Friday, April 6 2007 LEE DAY W RAP UP The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A

TheMailRoom & Sons Painting, Inc. B lat Blanton
The M ail Room Family Owned & Operated B Long Leaf
321 S. Pinkney St. Madison, FL Phone: 850 973-2328 Fax: 850 973-2141 COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIALon
A ISu k OJerry Borgert Nursery
I-A Up i S-N P.EO. Box 329* Madison, FLAheayr
ihbnqntinn t @ea rtlinkntne 1091 NE Daylily Ave.

Qusions abotlase anfan, gl n t804575

Boy, oh boy, did we have fun?! We feasted.our eyes on the
odd, the beautiful and the variety of vendors wares and on the
lovely artwork and handiwork of .the Creative Works exhibit, es-
pecially the many creative designs on the beautiful quilts; we
joined in the cake walk hoping to win one of those huge and lus-
cious homemade cakes; we sampled many of the food vendors'
delicious offerings; the antique displays set up by the Bubba
Greene and Wayne Vickers took us back many years; we also
sampled the mouth-watering L&W sausage and bacon from the
McMullen smokehouse; we found cane syrup to go with our
sausage; we toured the McMullen Homestead. and listened to
stories of that nostalgic past; even our ears were almost dancing
to the wonderful Randy and the Honky Tonks Band, to the great
voices of Emcee Darrell Meadows, the duo Heart to Heart, Lee
Ellison and to the really outstanding performance of Elvis (Ted-
dy McMullen) a former local area boy whose voice and theatri-
cal talents have taken him far; and the interesting pets; the se-
niors booth (lovely quilts and much needed cold drinks); the
children's entertainment and special exhibits and the dunking
booth (we pause here to express our thanks to and admiration for
our Lee Queens who gave unselfishly of their time and talents
manning that booth and selling hamburgers in order to raise
money for a young Lee boys serious medical needs.); but our
greatest enjoyment of the day was the cofivivial atmosphere felt
everywhere and the reminiscences shared with old friends.
The evening before, 72 of those old friends enjoyed the
same things during the Lee Day Reunion Dinner at the
Methodist Church where they were served a very delicious din-
ner by the youth members of the church who had placed the win-
ning bid for the dinner. Entertainment by Joanne Green and her
daughter Brenda highlighted the evening and Heather (Whit-
field) Douglas proved herself a wonderful and capable M.C. The
church Nourh raised approximately $818 for their upcoming trip
to, camp.
The church kept up their great reputation as a wonderful as-
set to the Lee Community by serving their annual pancake and
sausage breakfast the next morning. Daughter Mona said the
parking lot was full when she passed by. Many thanks to those
As if our Saturday wasn't full enough of all those good
things, many were not too tired to enjoy the sock hop that
evening in the old school gym where the talented Lynn Ratliff
quickly put everyone back into the fifties as she and Heather
Douglas emceed a sock hop evening. She not only had the place
decorated appropriately but had everyone dancing the twist, the
limbo, chose the best dressed couple and had a couple perform-
ing as Sandra Dee and Bobby Darin. It was certainly a fun-filled
and nostalgic evening. Many thanks, Lynn.
We have so many to thank for the great success of this
year's festival. First and foremost, the town council of the year
1987 and Mayor Louis Demotsis, who, (very reluctantly as we
remember!) agreed to allow a very small group of citizens to try
their hand at putting on Lee's first festival on May 21, 1988 -
boy, was it hot! We're sure they were afraid of the consequences
of their agreement! But we believe this nineteenth year of the
event proved to be the best since the first one. Many others are
agreeing with us.
Further thanks for that success go first to Cheryl Archam-
bault, Chairman, and Janice Miller, Co-Chairman, to the rest of
the Lee Day Committee (an outstanding performance, girls!) to
all the volunteers (that includes the Madison Hi Key Club, Sher-
iff Bucher and his department for our traffic control and safety,
the Civil Air Patrol, Neil Baer, for the donation of a tractor for
the tractor pull, to Roy Ellis and his wife Pat for making the trac-
tor pull fun, to those manning the information booth, to Lkrry
Alderman, Lee School Principal, (donation of drinks); to
Charles Webb, Superior Trees, for the lovely stage greenery and
to Joe Odom for the delivery; for the dependable and invaluable
cooperation and aid from Warden Riska, Lieut. Bryan, Sgt.
Brooks and to the hard working inmates of Madison Correction-
al Institute (those never let us down), to Nestle Waters for bot-
tled water donations; to Greene Publishing, Inc. The Swapper,
WMAF and WJXT did a great job 'spreading the good news'!
Last, but certainly not least, our thanks and deep apprecia-
tion to our sponsors: Birdsong Peanuts; Jim Jean Realty;
Progress Energy; Madison County Community Bank; Embarq
and Thompson Land Surveyors, Inc.
We do hope we've left no one out, for we do appreciate one
and all, and ask you to 'come again next time, ya hear!

The Town of Lee

oRIoA Would Like To
L Thank Everyone

For Making Lee

Day 2007 Such

A "Great Day!"

^' 850-929-9925
Interior/Exterior Caulking Waterproofing Pressure Cleaning Spray Painting
Faux Finishes Wood Repair Fence Painting Deck Rest. Roof Painting



By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Maggie, a German shorthair owned by Ron and Dana
Burchfield, was named grand champion in the Lee Day Dog
Show on Saturday, March 31.
Cheyenne, a Doberman pinscher owned by Amie San-
dlin. was the winner in the large doe class.
Maggie was first runner-up in that class.
Pumpkin, a black and tan owned by Carissa Blanton,
won second runner-up in the large dog class.
Dixie, a red nose pit bull owned by Wanda Shea. won
'fi.rd runner-up in that class.
Nikki, a Boston terrier mix owned by Beth Davis, was
the winner in the small dog class.
Fancy Mae, a Yorkie owned by Shawn Parker. was
named first runner-up in the small dog class.
Dixie, a miniature pinscher owned by Paul Bembry, was
second runner-up in the small dog class.
Minnie Sue. a Yorkie, owned by Barbara Nagel was
third runner-up in the class.

Clerk of the Court Tim Sanders holds his dog, Rudy,
as his wife Mary Ann drives the golf cart in the Lee Day
Parade. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kins-
ley, March 31,2007)


( 097 Madison, FL


J.D. Peavy enjoys the big slide at Lee Day. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, March 31,

Savannah Curtis takes a bouncy ride down the slide
at Lee Day. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald
Kinsley, March 31, 2007)

The Madison County School Board was represented
by, counterclockwise from left, School Board Members
Kenny Hall, Bart Alford and Susie Bishop Williamson and
School Superintendent Lou Miller. (Greene Publishing,
Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, March 31, 2007)

rides in the parade. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Emerald Kinsley, March 31, 2007)

Andrew Pennington shows his excitement as he
goes zipping down the slide. (Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Emerald Kinsley, March 31, 2007)

Congratulations to

The Town of Lee

on a great Lee Day 2007!

The Town of Greenville

-v a

12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder



Friday, April 6, 2007

Happenings At

Madison First Baptist

By Nell Dobbs
Holy Week! Good Friday! Easter! And Hallelujah! Christ is
risen! "Christ Arose, Low in the grave He lay Jesus my Sav-
ior!" Waiting for the coming day! Vainly they watch his bed -
vainly they seal the dead; Death cannot keep his prey; He tore
the bars away; Jesus my Lord; Up from the grave he arose, with
a mighty triumph o're his foes; He arose a victor from his dark
domain, and He lives forever with his saints to reign. He arose!
He arose! Hallelujah, Christ arose! Amen! Amen! Amen!
Our Easter Cantata was Hosanna All Glory, Praise, and
Honor," and was well attended on Saturday night and on Sunday
morning! How stirring the message, the program! How amazing
it all was: The Wind Orchestra; Music Makers; Young Musi-
cians; Combined Choirs; Chancel Choir! Special blessings,
upon all dedicated people who worked so hard to make it per-
fect. Then, Jay Anderson came forward to join the church and
wanted to be baptized that night. Very fitting as the Youth Group
led the evening worship, and afterwards, they went bowling in
Sunday from 4-5:30, we held a baby shower for Leslie
McLeod, and we wish them the best. We also ask God's special
blessing upon Lil' Lucy (,Caroline Lucille) Frakes, born March
27, and her family. Also the same blessing upon Lil' Lucy
(Hope) Noonan, born March 28, to Kelley and Jeremy, and es-
pecially since she has some problems. We pray for Lucy's
grandmother,' Debbie Kinsey, and her great-grandmother,
Earnestine Kinsey. We give thanks for Lucy's granddad, Bobby
Vic Edmondson, who faithfully visits us, and others.
We pray for the family of Chris Adams in his death, all of
them especially his parents Vernon and Virginia, as they both are
not well at all. Bless the Rosenbaum family, in their granddad's
death. Also, comfort the family of Lottie Clark. She fought a
good fight and will be greatly missed. I know her as a sister to
Betty Thomas and Myrtice Tompkins. Earnest prayers for Mari-
lyn Washington, as she is now home and very ill. Continue pray-
ing for Dyan Blanton's mother and father; Mr. E. B. Brooks at
Lake Park; and Mrs. Loretha Brooks is homebound, Doris
Raines is still in South Georgia; Sarah Hendry; Todd Hendry;
Terri Sherrard; Ron Barfield's dad is in Lake Park; Gean Mc-
Cullough who fell and is on bed rest, and for all the many, many
other ill ones.
Louise Browning will be 98 April 8. Happy blessed birth-
day!! /
May the Lord bless us and help us to be full of joy that Je-
sus rose from the grave and will come again to receive us to live
with them forever! Amen.

By Vicki Howerton
F.U.M.C. Madison

For God so loved the world, that He gave His only begotten
Son, that whosoever believeth in Him should not perish, but
have eternal life.
John 3:16

In a recent article, our Minister of Youth, Reverend Brian
Sanderson, had a great message concerning several of our
youth. This is a part of the delightful article which our Youth
Pastor wrote:
"I don't need to be reminded that I have the best job on
earth. Nevertheless, I was indeed reminded of this after a recent
weekend retreat at St. George Island called wH2011y; This was a
Student Leadership Retreat with ah emphasis on youth designed
to help them to gain understanding that they are indeed The
Church Now! They have a calling and purpose. They have spe-
cial gifts and talents that they can use as teenagers to serve God
and His church."
Brian goes on to say that the theme of this awesome week-
end was I Timothy 4:12-16. These important scriptures speak to
youth that they should not let anyone look down on them be-
cause you are young; instead, they are to set an example for the
Brian ministered on this weekend with Reverend Ray
Hughes, Pastor of St. George United Methodist Church, and
Vance Raines from the Wesley House at Florida State Universi-
ty. The Youth experienced a marvelous weekend, filled with
great worship, teaching, small grdup ministry, games, fireworks,
kayaking, boat rides, and "Ultimate Frisbee" on the beach. The
group attending this special event with Pastor Brian were:.
Caitlin Griffin, Laurie Smith, Chris Day, and Daniel Sanders.
The entire group returned, to us as certified Lay Speakers in the
United Methodist Church as a result of this wonderful weekend
encounter. We celebrate their outstanding success and their
commitment to help to spread the gospel to their generation and
In closing, Pastor Brian reminded his readers about the
enormous impact that Easter (Resurrection) Sunday and the en-
tire glorious Easter season has on believers all around the world.
He says that the Easter season which is also known as the
Great Fifty Days," begins a Sunset Easter Eve and continues
through the Day of Pentecost. It is the most joyous and cele-

brated season of the Christian year. The season focuses on
Christ's resurrection, ascension, and on the giving of the Holy
Spirit at Pentecost. Baptisms and confirmations are a major part
of this season. Our Church will be receiving twenty-one Confir-
mands this Easter Sunday. We celebrate this amazing confirma-
tion class, the dedication of their lives to Christ, and their being
a vital part of our United Methodist family in Madison. It is
awesome what God can do with one solitary life- or many- sur-
rendering to His great love and to His awesome plan for living
life to the fullest in this great love! We are so grateful for all of
our children and youth!
Our Senior Pastor, Reverend Bob Laidlaw, reminded us last
Sunday that this is the Holiest week of the year. As we journey
through Holy Week fellowshipping with the many wonderful
Churches in Madison, we are so aware that the Passover cele-
bration/feast was completely fulfilled in Jesus Christ. In His
own words, He, our Passover Lamb, exhorts us: A new com-
mandment I give you that you love one another, even as I have
loved you! Then all men will know...
Our congregation invites everyone to come and celebrate
the One who was crucified, dead, and buried, but is no longer in
the tomb. He is risen! Pastor Bob Laidlaw, Traci, and the peo-
ple who worship our risen Savior invite you to celebrate the
greatest event in the history of the world with us.

He lives...and because He lives...We live also!

Phone Home
It's Me God!
"Blessed are you when they revile and persecute.
you,.and say all kinds of evil against you falsely for
My sake. Rejoice and be exceedingly glad, for great
is your reward in heaven, for so they persecuted the
prophets who were before you." Matthew 5:11-12
Just as Jesus knew that He would be reviled and persecuted and ulti-
mately crucified, He also knew that those who followed Him would face
similar trials after He was gone. These followers had no easy path before
them, and Jesus wanted to reassure them.
Through His resurrection, He showed the way. Mankind was saved and
redeemed. Yet, still, there would be a price to pay in this life. Still, know-
ing that, the followers of Jesus did endure persecution and martyrdom,
such was their unshaken faith.
You may never face such trials for your faith. Yet, yours should be as
solid and unswerving as that of the first members of the church.
2007 DBR Media, Inc.

Shiloh Missionary

Baptist Church


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t~' .4'..
2",, 4
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221 Martin Luther King Drive Madison, FL
P.O. Box 242 Madison, FL
Email: shilohofmiadison@vahoo.com
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.
"We Walk By faith, Not By Sight."
II Corinthians 5:7

Madison Church of God
771 NE Colin Kelly Hwy., Madison, FL
850-973-6307 Rev. Doyle Glass, Pastor

Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship 6.00 p.m.,
Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 p.m.

Barbara Memorial Church

Of The Nazarene
Highway 254 850-973-4160
Rev. Robert Agner
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a,m.
Evening Worship 5:30 p.m.
Wednesday Bible Study 7:30 p.m.

Reapers Of The Harvest

3 miles west of Greenville, FL Hwy. 90
Samuel Bass, Sr. -Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Night Service 7:30 p.m.
"And when the day of Pentecost was fully come,
they were all with one accord in one place." Acts 2:1

St. Vincent DePaul Roman

Catholic Church
Meeting & Sumter St. 850-973-2428
Rev. John J. Gordon, OMI
Sunday 9:00 a.m.
Mon., Tues., Wed. Mass 7:30 a.m.
Thursday Mass 7:30 a.m.
Saturday Mass 5:30 p.m.

St. Mary's Episcopal Church
140 NE Horry Ave., Madison, FL 850-973-8338
The Rev. Ben Pfeil Vicar, Jack Proctor Senior Warden
Sunday Church School 10:00 a.m.
Sunday Holy Eucharist 10:00 a.m.
Mission Board 2nd Sunday 11:00 a.m.
Episcopal Church Women 3rd Sunday......11:00 a.m.
Visitors always welcome!

Faith Baptist Church
1135 US 90 East Madison, FL 850-973-2887
Pastor-Rusty Bryan Music Director-Minnie Lee Newborn
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Church Training... 6:00 p.m.
Evening Worship 7:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting, Wednesday 7-8:00 p.m.
Family Night Supper, 1st Wednesday........6-7:00 p.m.
Puppett Ministry, Sunday 6:00 p.m.
GROW Visitation, Monday 6:30 p.m.

Greenville Bantist Church

* I

-. ~1.5-

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I -



1365 SW Main St., Greenville, FL 850-948-2353
Sunday School -All Ages 10:00 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Evening Worship 7:00 p.m.
Sunday Pre-school, Students, and
Adults Choir Rehearsals 5:30 p.m.
Wednesday Pre-school children,
Youth & Adult Bible Studies 7:00 p.m.
1st Sunday every month-Men's Breakfast...........8:00 a.m.
-All Invited-

Lee United Methodist Church

Hwy. 255 S. Lee, FL 850-971-5585
Richard Quackenbush, Pastor
Morning Worship .................8:30 a.m.
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Evening Worship 6:30 p.m.
Men's Fellowship Breakfast
Second Sunday 8:00 a.m.
Multiple Weekly Bible Studies/Activities
"Connecting The Community With Christ",

First United Methodist

Since 1830 Horry at Rutledge St. 850-973-6295
Rev. Robert E. Laidlaw
Brian Sanderson, Youth Pastor Jim Catron, Lay Leader
Service of Word & Table 8:30 a.m.
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Wednesday All Youth (grades 6-8).......5:00-6:00 p.m.
Youth (grades 9-12) 6:30-7:30 p.m.
Men's Fellowship Breakfast (3rd Sun.)........8:00 a.m.
Women's Meeting & Lunch (1st Mon.).....12:00 noon
Sunday Ila.m. Service Now On WMAF 1230 AM
Everyone is welcome to all events!








4.' -

/ /

Hanson United Methodist
290 NE Daisy Street c Hanson, FL
(7.5 miles from Madison on Hwy. 145, turn right on Daisy)
Rev. Wayne Albertson, Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:15 a.m.
Sunday Evening Bible Study 6:00 p.m.
Choir Practice Sunday Evening 5:00 p.m.
Wednesday Evening Prayer Service...............7:00 p.m.
All Are Welcome, Please Come!

Grace Presbyterian Church
'" A Congregation of the Presbyterian Church in America
Rev. John Hopwood
688 North Washington Ave. Madison, FL 973-2692
Sunday School For All Ages...................9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Wed. Fellowship Supper/Bible Study........6:00 p.m.
Youth Groups 1st 12th Grades..............6:30 p.m.
Choir Practice 7:30 p.m.
Friday Men's Prayer Breakfast..............7:00 a.m.
Come Worship And Serve With Us!

Mt. Zion A.M.E. Church
"A Friendly Church"
Cherry Lake, FL 850-929-4355
Rev. Nathaniel Robinson, Jr.

Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Pastoral Sunday (1st & 3rd Sunday)................11:00 a.m.
Youth Church (2nd Sunday) 11:00 a.m.
Pastoral Study (4th Sunday) 11:00 a.m.

Fellowship Baptist Church
One mile north of Madison on 145
Steve McHargue, Pastor
Gary Gazlay, Music Director Jackie Watts, Student Pastor
Youth & Children's Ministries, Active Young Adult Ministry
Office: 850-973-3266
Morning Worship..................8:30 a.m. & 11:00 a.m.
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Wednesday: Family Night................Call for schedule
"A Family of Families" "Contemporary Worship"
If interested in a home group, call: 850-973-3266
Baptih Men, Baptist Women, Music, Youth. Children & Fun After Fwfty program avail.
"Where Love Has No Limits"


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Medicare and Major Medical Approved
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"Bigger and Better Resources together to....
....SERVE our patients PULMONARY NEEDS."
The Sleep Disorders Clinic at
Maranatha Medical Plaza
Obstructive Sleep Apnea (OSAS) is a complete and or
partial obstruction of the upper airways that happens during
sleep. In the western world approximately 5o of the
population suffers from OSAS. It has been present in 350% of
the general cardiovascular population, in 60%o of patients with
atrial fibrillation and in 50%0 of patient with hypertension. If
you snore, have daytime somnolence, and your neck size is
around 17 gie us a call.
If your blood pressure is difficult to control with multiple
medications, ask your doctor to check you for OSAS.

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MON.-Th-IUR. 8:30am 5:30pm FRI. 8:30am 4:00pm
www.maranathamd.com 61u;k

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The.Nladison Enterpiise-Recorder 13A

FWciq, Apr'ril 6, 2007r


14A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder



Friday, April 6, 2007

E vi R G E CY

S EMT Course Set For July In Mayo; A

pa; Candidates Urged To Apply Early
. ggm North Florida Community College admissions process. The Mayo class
.-v-- announced that it is accepting applica- will need at least 10 qualified students.
tions for a basic Emergency Medical Candidates must be 18 years old and
Technician (EMT) training course be- have a GED or high school diploma.
. ginning July 17 Prospects ],
in Mayo, Fla. must: (1) Com-
The course will plete applications '
;w run Tues. and for NFCC and
.~ Thurs., 6 10 EMT-B; (2) Take
p.m., through the College Place-
SDec. 6. ment Test (CPT).
structor Rebecca V j I A (3) Pass a back-
Cash reports that ground check and
.ii there are EMT be fingerprinted
, positions cur- which requires a
rently open in the $60 fee.
north Florida Cash or Ca-
area. Area reer & Technical -.
salaries range from $21,994 to Center assistant Gail Hackle are avail- 'F T
,$26.105. according to able to guide candidates through the
-1%, it .hoijobs.com. process. Contact either by telephone, [CL-!
SCash is compiling a list of interest- 850/973-1629, or email
dt:) ed prospects for an early start on the cashR@nfcc.edu.

-1 .o---6- 0- o 6.1

NFCC Hosts "College Day"

For Excel Students

High school students
from the Madison County
Excel School spent the
day at North Florida
Community College
learning about college
classes and campus life.
Instructors Enid Ko-
zlowski, Ed Bagley, Jay
Welch, Marie Guest and
Karen Pickles led stu-
dents through a whirlwind
overview of, courses from,

computers to history
personal finance Ma
After a morning fil
with classroom activity
the young people visit
the Student Center fo
pre-Spring Break luau
Kozlowski and L
raine Brown, NFCC
nority recruiter, coo:
nated the activity with
Excel school.


Lq m g BseriesBC



-M i-'

Ravn merman


)r a

Take Stock In Chldren

Signs New Scholars

By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The competition for scholarships in high
school is grueling. Many students will apply
and be denied, but for a select few, these mere
thoughts can become a reali-
ty. To be awarded by such a
prestigious scholarship asso- ,
ciation such as take Stock in' -
Children is a feat in itself. -m -"-
Many of the Take Stock in -.
Children scholars wouldn't -: -
be going to college without i_
the help of the program. For -
three Madison County High
School students, the dream .
of one day going to college
has been realized.
Tyler Kelley, Jimmy
Smith, Jr., and Bobbi
Crafton, students at MCHS,
recently signed contracts that
will ensure their future educations. Tyler is in
the ninth grade, the son of Tony and Paige Kel-
ley. He enjoys participating in baseball, foot-
ball, and golf, yet still has time to succeed in his
academics. He is an honor student with a
prowess in math, and an aim to be successful in
all of his future ventures, no matter where they
may lead.
Jimmy Smith, Jr. is the son of Patricia
Smith, and is a sophomore at MCHS. He is an
outstanding student with a high GPA who has
been recommended for scholarship programs.
Jimmy is a member of the Jazz Ensemble, and
is the brass captain of the Vaquero Guard. The

recipient of numerous academic and attendance
awards, Jimmy plans to apply his skills to
Florida State University and major in either vi-
rology or computer engineering.
Bobbi Crafton is also a sophomore at
MCHS. She is a high acad-
emic scholar who is dual en-
rolled in a French class. She
is very active in band, play-
ing three different instru-
ments. Bobbi is also active
in SSTRIDE, and a youth
group on campus. She in-
'. tends on achieving her med-
ical degree, and possibly go-
.I. ing into pediatrics after col-
While working to
Maintain a C average or bet-
ter in all of their classes,
scholars must remain drug
free and have clean behavior
records. They must demonstrate good citizen-
ship in and out of school, and participate in
Take Stock in Children events, such as the Ral-
ly in tally and the end of the year TSIC Gala.
Since the inception of the program in 1995,
TSIC has awarded over 78 Million dollars in
scholarships to over 11,000 students in the state
of Florida. With the signing of the contracts at
MCHS, three more students have been added to
this number- given the chance to succeed in
If you are interesting in becoming a mentor
with Take Stock in Children, contact Jo Willis
at 973-8583.

NFCC Slummer Schedule

Now Available Online

-or- North Florida Community College an-
mi- ounces the release of its Summer Term 2007
rdi- course schedule online at www.nfcc.edu. With a
the variety of classes being offered in academic
aind vocational subjects, now' is the time to en-
roll. Hardcopy schedules are available by
calling NFCC Admissions at (850) 973-1622.
Open registration for all summer terms be-
gins April 2. Classes for Summer Term A be-
gin May 7 and end June-18. Classes for Term C
begin May 7 and end July 31. Summer Term B
classes begin June 25 and end Aug. 6.
Academic advisors are available to assist
with course selection and career guidance. Call
(850) 973-9409 or 973-9450. Enrollment Ser-

vices can assist with the admission process and
enrolling students new to .NFCC. Call (850)
973-1622. -
NFCC offers courses leading toward the
'associate'in aktts' associate in science or associ-
ate in applied science degrees.
The college also offers a wide selection of
vocational/technical degrees and certificate
For more information on the NFCC Sum-
mer Term 2007 or general information about
the College, visit www.nfcc.edu or stop by the
Madison campus, located at 325 NW Turner
Davis Drive, to speak to a NFCC representative
Monday through Friday, 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m.

Feel as though you're never really :
in the know? Treat yourself to a
weekly dose of
S The Madison County Carrier &

www.praracing.com Presented by
"the year to think /0/"



Friday, April 6, 2007

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15A

MNk h&o Am4 mt l C4knf 9etIteka h i )

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Jerri Ann Gray is a woman on a mission. Putting an array of
talents to good use, she is a teacher at Madi-
:son Academy and the coach of the girls'
*softball team. She also serves as the youth
pastor at Madison Church of God.
"I think it's a wonderful job," she said
about her job as a teacher at Madison Acad-
emy. "I think teaching English is the best."
Gray said that the Lady Panthers have a I
lot of experience playing softball. Her goal
is to see every girl play at her full potential.
"I guess my favorite part of coaching is
seeing the girls doing well and excelling in
the sport and enjoying it," she said.
Gray is a former Madison County High ,
School Cowgirl softball player, who cashed
-in on her athletic ability with a full scholar-
ship to play softball at Lee University in i '
Cleveland, Tenn. Jerri A
She played catcher at Lee University.
She had a .346 batting average in her career at Lee and, in 2003;
she was named the Trans South Conference Scholar Athlete.
During her time with the Lee Lady Flames, the National As-

Cowgirls Lose To

Lady War Eagles

By Jacob Bembry
,Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County High
School Cowgirls lost to the
Wakulla High School Lady Ea-
gles 10-0 in a game played
Monday, April 2, in Medart.
son went
one for
two with a

sociation of Intercollegiate Athle
number six in the nation at one tim
tional championship game against
Thomasville, C
-- Be Gray co
Ofl. as a Lady Flai
girls. Coach N
the time.
"He wa
said. "I learned
At LeeI
English and m
The dai
SGray of Madis
drama team, w]
travel and perf
The teal
once a year f
Sda/South Geor
-Gray he
nn Gray in Alabama, G
Each we
holds a youth service for youth of
"I'm proud of all of my kids
are authentic and real and it is gre

. Venica Brown went one for
two with a double.
Brittany Browning went one .
for two.
Brittany Davis went one for
Alexis Sowell went one for /
two. 1
Ashley Haynes had one
strikeout in the game as a pitch-
The Cowgirls' record fell to
9-7 on the season.

antz gnenkn6 'PTac' "ktrd V

c4rokert 'Zournament i n PaL,~xc

;:,J-altz-, Jenkin:, ,the,.-yya ,Itsonn!f
George and Nondis Jenkins, placed third in the
Texas Pro-Am Championship Archery Tourna-
ment held in Paris, Texas, on March 23-25. The
event was sponsored by Carbon Express, and
Bow Tech.
Jenkins competes in the youth boys' class
(ages 13-14). He competes against 21 other
youth in. his class. Jenkins finished tenth place
in the McKensie Targets Pro-Am National
event in. Gainesville, on February 2-4, and fin-
ished fourth place in the Hoyt USA Mississippi
Pro-Am competition held March 2-4, in Hat-
tiesburg, Mississippi. Jenkins is in third place
for shooters of the year for 2007. Jenkins also
placed second in the Limbsaver Known D)is-
tance in Texas.
Jenkins received a plaque from ASA for
third place, $50 from Tru-Ball releases, $25

-fromBohning Archery, and. shirts:from Carbon
Jenkins will shoot in several local events
before traveling to Augusta, Ga., on April 27-
29, to compete in the Easton Pro-Am Shoot.
Jenkins competes with a 2007 Mathews Pres-
tige Bow.
Jenkins is in the eight grade at Madison
County Central School. He enjoys archery,
hunting, fishing, and riding four wheelers.
Jenkins is locally sponsored by Greene
Publishing, Inc., Hank Davis of Davis Enter-
prises, Solo Archery, from Valdosta, and Rain-
bow Signs, from Quitman, Ga. In addition to his
local sponsors, Jenkins is sponsored by Carbon
Express (arrows), Bohning Archery (fetching),
Tru-Ball (releases), and AEP (stabilizers).
Jenkins would like to say "Thank You" to
all of his local sponsors.

Cowgirls Blast
tics (NAIA) ranked the team
ne. Gray also played in the na- Suwannee In Softball
st Thomas University, out of
Ga. Thomas won that game. By Jacob Bembry
ntributes much of her success Greene Publishing, Inc.
me to her time with the Cow- Tara Richardson went three for four with a
qat Norfleet was the coach at double, a base on balls, three runs and four RBIs as
the Madison County High School Cowgirls blasted
s a wonderful coach," Gray the Suwannee High Lady Bulldogs 19-7 in softball
d so much from him." action played Tuesday, March 27, in Live Oak.
University, Gray majored in Alexis Sowell had one strikeout and improved
inored in Bible. her record to 4-2 in the game.
ughter of Jerry and Ginger Brittany Browning went three for four, with a
on, she also leads the church's double, two runs and four RBIs.
vhich has also been invited to Venica Brown hit two for four with a homerun,
orm. two runs and three RBIs.
m holds a huge drama service Jessica Pickles hit two for four with a double, a
or people in the north Flori- run and an RBI.
gia area. Bridgett Cherry went one for two with a run
rself has traveled to churches and an RBI.
eorgia and Florida. The Cowgirls travel to Perry
eek, Madison Church of God to the play the Taylor County
all ages. Lady Bulldogs on Thursday
at church," Gray said. "They / evening, April 5, at 7 p.m. N
,at to see them grow."

Lady Panthers Fall To Lady Warriors,

Beat Trinity Catholic

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.,
The Madison Academy Lady Panthers end-
ed their season with a loss to the Aucilla Christ-
ian Academy JV Lady Warriors by a score of 11-
The loss was only the Lady Panthers' second
of the season.
Logan Groover and Rachael Webb both
went two for four in the game.
Emily Webb, Brooke Kinsley and Taylor
Hudson all scored.
"The game was exciting," Rachael Webb,
the Lady Panthers' pitcher, said. "We played
The Lady Warriors had trained really hard
and took off to a 9-0 lead, which allowed them to
play a maximum number of substitutes. ACAhas
10 reserve players.
Brooke Stewart was one for three iit (ie
plate with a triple.
Brooke Kinsey went two for three at the


- f : .. ^ . '.. '_ . I L, '
' ^- .' '

plate, with a triple and two runs scored.
Ashley Schofill went one for five at the
plate. Also the pitcher, Schofill had nine strike-
Taryn Copeland went three for three and had
a triple. She came on in relief of Schofill on the
mound and had nine strikeouts.
Sunnie Sorenson went one for three. Skyler
Hanna went three for four. Keli Dollar went zero
for two. Michaela Metcalf went two for two,
with a double and a triple. Pamela Watt went one
for two. Katlin Watts had one at bat and got a
single and an RBI.
"This year, Madison Academy was signifi-
cantly improved since we last played them two
seasons ago," ACA Coach Frank Brown said.
"We look forward to some tough, and close
games with them next year." 4
In the game before that, the Lady Panthers
beat Trinit> Catholic f8-3.
Everyone played' well aif hit well in that
game," Lady Panther Coach Jerri Ann Gray said.
.. .

7..`".,.".- : Jantz Jenkins proudly
-. displays his plaque for
S'.-.- '" .. third place in the Texas Pro-
Jantz Jenkins draws his bow to fire at a target. (Pho- Am Archery Champi-
to submitted) onship. (Photo submitted)

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: ;

16A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, April 6, 2007


Tim Dunn, Mortgage Advisor
tdunn @ globemortgageamerica.com
233 NW Armadillo Trail Madison, FL 32340
01 850-464-4890

"Good Water Means Good Health"
Shea's Well & Pump
Well Drilling & Irrigation Wells
Residential & Irrigation Wells Deep Wells 4" to 8"
Sales Service
Serving The Georgia & Florida Area For Over 30 Years.
Old Quitman-Madison Road Quitman, GA
L Lic#53(229) 263-4192GA L#2
FL Lic#213 --GA Lic#253


Tire & Muffler Center

1064 E. US 90 Madison, Florida
-Beside Clover Farm-


Daryl &
Lee Anne Hail

: l lU Sales & Service
"Four Generations of Experience"

904N%% Su%%anneeA~e.
Branrord. FL
tt uenh3"

.. ": . v .. ,

Excav'atirg & 'Iractor Services
C'.niuv.10 Ck icu;- R,:. C., i .-rtPe.-
I l'kll;f. l,.xv lJl-Ld.ta'
t9 1 & .,Bp m&N a Paul K"tLy .

Hugh Sherrod
238 NE Brickyard Pond Ave. *Madison, Florida
Business: 850-445-3321 Home: 850.973-6601 emaile hughsl@earthlink.net
Lawn Mowing WE PLANT
Edging call IFO WE PLANT
Weed Eating &stIates & MAINTAIN
Tree Trimming GAME FEED
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We. accept ATM & Debit Cards

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Roof Inspections, New Roofs,
Re-Roofs & Repair Specialist."'4
Folsom Constructing, LLC

We Accept All Credit Cards


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

Pond. s Land Chernrsg*
fDc,,olitimi Hauling aSat
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Joe Ream,

Lanscape Mkeover

.v. Landscaping & Sprinkler Systems
Residential & Commercial
Landscape Design & Installation *Site-prep. Sodding
S. Seeding Irrigation Lawn Shrub Gravel Driveways Drip
Owners: Glenn & Margie Peacock


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We Work From
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Plumbing Repairs
Sewer & Water Connections
Water Heater Repairs

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Madison, FL 32340
Lic.# RF 0058445


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Wells Drilled
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Call for Brochures & Installation Guides
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Serving Madison, Jefferson,
Taylor & Lafayette Counties
Auto, Life, Health, Home
Freddy Pitts, Agency Manager
Jimmy King, Agent
i233 W. Base St.* Madison (850) 973-4071
24/7 Claim Service: Doug Helms, Agent
1-866-275.7322 105 W. Anderson St. Monticello (850) 997-2213
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~ ' ' ~~~ ~ ""`








Friday, April 6, 2007

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 17A

Bron.n l rg6se

Floridians To

Learn About The

Dangers Of Wild-

fire During Wildfire,

Awareness Week
Florida Agriculture and Consumer Ser-
vices Commissioner Charles H. Bronson today
announced that April 8-14 is Wildfire Aware-
ness Week. The second week of April has been
designated as, Wildfire Awareness Week in
recognition of Florida's devastating 1998 wild-
fire season, when more than half a million
acres burned and 337 homes and other struc-
tures were damaged or destroyed by wildfires
"March, April and May are usually the
most active months of Florida's year-round
wildfire season'.'- Bronson said. -Coupled % ith
this year's current drought situation, there is a
very good chance that we will see an increase
in wildfire activity in the next few months.".
The Department's Division of Forestry
will conduct a Fire Weather Education Cam-
paign during Wildfire Awareness Week in order
to educate people about the effect weather can
have on fire behavior. At the heart of the cam-
paign will be-a contest where people can be-
come eligible to win a Fire Danger Weather Kit
by correctly answering questions posed by me-'
teorologists on participating television news
programs, online newspapers and participating
radio stations. The daily questions are provid-
ed by the Division of Forestry. Fire Weather
Danger Kits contain thermometers, rain gauges
and informational brochures that can help fam-
ilies understand how changes in Florida weath-
er can increase wildfire danger.
"I hope that all of our citizens will partici-
pate in our Fire Weather Education Campaign
on their local television weather program. on-
line' newspaper or radio station," Bronson said.
"Given the situation across the state, it is a crit-
ical time for people to educate themselves
about wildfire dangers."
A total of 1,297 wildfires have burned
75,174 acres in Florida since January 1, 2007.1
Most of these fires were caused by human care-
"Floridians can help prevent wildfires by
taking precautions this wildfire season," Bron-
son said. "Report all suspicious fires to 911 or
your local Division of Forestry office, ne\er
leave a campfire unattended, dispose of ciga-
rettes properly, and make sure all vehicles and
equipment have properly working spark ar-
resters. Residents can contact their local Di i-
sion of Forestry office or visit http://www. l-
dof.com for more information on wildfire pre-
vention and how to keep their families safe this
wildfire season."
Bronson said he hopes that the education
campaign will provide a better understanding
about wildfire conditions so that a recurrence
of the 1998 wildfire season can be prevented.


4-6" Channel Catfish $30 per 100 & 6-8" Channel Catfish $50 per 100
Largemouth Bass Black Crappie (if avail.)
Bluegill (Coppernose & Hybrid) Redear
8-11" White Amur Grass Carp Fathead Minnows
We will service you at:
Farmers Supply Co. in Valdosta, GA
WED., April 11 From: 8-9 AM
or To Pre-Order, call Arkansas Pondstockers,
1-800-843-4748 Walk-ups Welcome

One Must Speak

Turkey Fluently To Oi

"Mr. Tom"
As the first signs of light -
in the eastern skies of Madison
County began to uncloak the
early morning darkness, the "*.,.... -,- .
sounds of life echo across the '
fog-draped woods.
An owl lets out its "Hoot- '
ing Call" and the grand ol'
gobbler answers, while still
perched high in the trees, from
his lofty limb, he hears hens
throughout the tree tops, awak-
ening to a new day.
Not until. it is light
enough, and the fog has lifted
so he feels safe in flying down,
will he leave the' safety of his
height. Once on the ground, .
with the call of the hens and .
his overwhelming desire to
n mate, hiss caution has been re-
placed by his reckless drive to
locate them.
The calls and the answers
keep coming, and so does the
gobbler. Un-be-knowing to "
Mr. Tom," the hottest hens in
the woods that he has searched
out are the Jones Brothers:
Blake and Blair. Blair
squeezes the trigger of his 12 .'
gauges, and the thrill of the '
hunt is capped with the prize. ,- '
Blake and Blair Jones, and ,
their family own United Weld- .
ing Services (U.W.S.) in Perry
where they build aluminum :- ,d- '
toolboxes, step tubes, dog box- Blake and Blair Jones proudly d
es, tool drawers, ect. that they shot. (Greene Publishing, In

.Limited Out Charters



Operating from

U.S.C.G. Licensed Our Customers Do Not Need a License

Freshwater Fishing
License Not Required
utwit April 7-8
Now's the time to gas up the truck, load up
the kids, break out your fishing gear and go fish-
ing! April 7-8 you won't even need a license to
fish in fresh water here in Florida the number-
one destination for anglers from all over the

this time of year in the "Fishing Capital of the
The Florida Legislature and the Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) set
aside one weekend per year for residents and vis-
itors to enjoy freshwater fishing without having
to worry about buying a fishing license. All other
fishing rules still apply.
Bob Wattendorf, an FWC fisheries biologist
who helps promote the annual event, said Free
Freshwater Fishing Weekend is an opportunity
S3 for parents to open a whole new world of adven-
ture with their children.
"When you see a child catch his first fish,
and you hear the squeals and screams and watch
the breathless excitement," Wattendorf said,
S"you're seeing a magical moment the child will
re member forever and so will you. Someday,
the .child may pass that moment on to yet another
generation and carry on the centuries-old tradi-
tion of fishing in Florida."
Free Freshwater Fishing Weekend isn't just
for kids, though. It offers a convenient opportu-
nity for adults who 'haven't caught a fish in a
while to get reacquainted with angling. Spring is
a great time to get out there while the weather is
beautiful and nature is at its best.
"It doesn't take much of an investment to go
fishing here," Wattendorf said. "A can of worms,
a cane pole and a few hours of leisure time are all
you need to get started. There is no place in
Florida more than a few minutes' drive from
some kind of fishing opportunity."
Besides all that...you get to eat fresh fish
l when you go fishing, and every angler knows the
display a turkey fresher the fish, the more delicious it is on a plate
1c. Photo) beside some cheese grits, cole slaw, hushpuppies
and maybe some pork and beans or a little potato
salad. Or, if yo- aren't into cleaning and cooking
your catch, you can always release it for another
day and enjoy the sight of it swimming away.
Free Fishing Weekend applies to freshwater
fishing only.
Florida residents who take advantage of Free
Fresh\% ater Fishing Weekend and decide to settle
into a lifestyle of recreational freshwater fishing
.: in this state's waters may want to check into an-
other promotion the FWC has in progress. The
Sfi rst 3.000 Florida residents to purchase the
$61.50 five-year freshwater fishing license will
recent e $60 worth of free hooks, lures, reel
grease, an award-winning "fish call," magazines
and other goodies in the mail.
1 1. "This is a great way to help contribute to the
future of fish and wildlife conservation in Flori-
.4 (da," Wattendorf said. "Anybody who is interest-
ed can get more information including up-to-
date information about whether the 3,000 limit
still is open at MvFWC.com."
Fishing, licenses are available for instant use
at county tax collectors' offices, license agents,
online at MvFWC.com/license.html or over the
phone at 1-888-FISH FLORIDA.

Buckhead Farms, Inc.

Environmentally Friendly Land Clearing
Fire Breaks Food Plots Land Clearing
Enhance the appearance and use 12f vau"rogetly!

(386) 938=4434



18A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

Inside & Treasures & More Gla,
Outside Shops Summer Hours: Sat-Sun 10-4 Ant
Yard sale We buy...call usi Colle
Set-up = -
$8 & up Pr r [ .la 1kFurr
Hwy. 19 S. 850-838-1422 850-584-7124 Mon-Th

Shavings & Sawdust
Call Steve 850-393-3443

I Clean For You!
Rentals Offices Homes
$10 hour References Available
Pet care available in your home.

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

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

Fill Dirt; Limerock; Debris
Hauling; Driveway Repair; Cul-
verts Installed; Tree & Stump
Removal; Land Clearing
For A Job Done Right Call:
Steve 850-393-3443

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

30 PEOPLE wanted
to lose weight
Up to 301bs/30 days
FREE Sample & 1/1 private
coaching. 229-423-7320 or

1693 SW Mosley 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

Yard Sale
8 a.m. until ?
Thursday April 5
Friday April 6
1850 N. State Road 53

Yard Sale
Sat. April 7, 7 a.m. until ?
Household items & Tools
4035 Oak Hill Rd in Pinetta
Lots of new "stuff"; Plants; etc.
Saturday April 7th at the Church of
Latter Day Saints, Highway 90
West at Pickle Lane 8 a.m. 4 p.m.

1993 Chevy Astro Van
Mint condition; No dents; No
rust; Runs Perfect. Many new
parts and Very dependable.
$2150 971-5108

Cherry sleigh bed SOLID WOOD -
BRAND NEW in box, $250. (850)
Brand new in plastic. Must move,
-$225. (850) 222-9879
Matching G. E. Washe & Dryer
Both are large capacity; white;
good condition. $250 Call 850-973-
NEW King POSTER bedroom set -
bed, dresser, mirror, chest, 2 night-
stands. $4400 value, must sell
$1650 850-545-7112
New two Person FAR infrared
sauna. $1495 save $750, used by
doctors to remove fat & toxins from
the body. Call Norman 673-3030.
NEW, warranty, sacrifice $795.
(can deliver) (850) 425-8374


$150 Queen Pillow-Top Mattress
Set. New in plastic with warranty.

Green Pond Water
got you Blue?
See us for fish-safe, pet-safe solu-
tions to algae control!
Madison FL 850-973-3488
Chocolate Lab. Puppies, dad is
AKC registered. Both mom and
dad on site. Shots, wormed & ready
to go home April 14th $100 each.
Only four males and one female
left. Call 850-843-0259

Lake House for Rent
Now accepting applications
Lake front, 2 bed, 2 bath, furnished,
.includes utilities and lawn, mainte-
nance. No Pets, $1,200 per month,
$1,000 deposit. 850-973-3025
Lake House
Accepting applications now.
2 bed, 2 bath, no pets, lawn mainte-
nance and water included. $800
month, $800 deposit. Available in
May '07 850-973-3025

Greenville POinte


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

Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for Senior's,
and Disabled. 1 & 2 bedrooms. .
HUD vouchers ::ccpLed C.all '$-.-
' 973-3786 TTY'Acs -II "Thi's in-
stitution is an equal opportunity
provider and employer.".

/ SCouthern 1i1as of

C4adison apartmentss

HUD vouchers accepted. 1, 2, &
3 BR, HC & non-HIC accessible
apts. Call 850-973-8582/ TDDTTY
711. 200 Southern Villas Circle,
Madison, FL 32340.
Equal Housing Opportunity.




For Rent Near Blue Springs
One Bd; One Bth house; Large Liv-
ingroom; Diningroom with
Screened Porch; Carport. Private,
with Large Yard, No Pets. One year
lease, $500 per month, $500 securi-
ty deposit. (423) 878-5152

$500 DOWN With Your Land
Factory Direct Prices
No Middle Man!
Prestige Home Center'
Lake City Florida 800-355-9385

With The Class -lS

ft. 3 BR, 2 BA, Brick Veneer home
located on one block in Greenville,
Florida. Remodeled Kitchen with
full appliances. Cultured Marble,
Whirlpool Tub and shower; Large
den w/Fire place. Tiled Patio;
20x28' detatched garage. Just two
miles to I-10. Reason for selling
built new home. Best value in
North FL at $139,000. Phone 800-
284-1725 Day, 850-997-4456 Nite,
850-545-9292 Cell. Brokers Pro-
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

Consignment Rates
$0.00 $200.00 15%
$201.00 + up 8%
$20.00 Reserve Fee on all No-Sales!

q~ i~q'


Family Restaurant
Owner selling due to
health reasons. Great business
for a family. Fully equipped
dining room and private party
room for an authentic Italian
restaurant. Excellent clientele.
The private party room has
seating capacity for 60 and the
dining room has a seating
capacity for 50.
Restaurant's 70-year-old
family recipes go with the
restaurant. $89,000. Serious
Inquiries Only. Call Bob at
or 850-253-8096

Housekeeper Needed
Salary based on experience, day
shift 7 a.m. 5 p.m., Apply direct-
ly at Holiday Inn 167 SE Bandit St.
Madison, FL
Busy practice seeks articulate, ma-
ture, highly organized profession-
al, w/HS diploma, and mandatory;
2-yrs work exp. in a medical office,
excellent phone, computer, & peo-
ple skills.
" Verify Insurance Benefits
* Load Patient Demographics
* Schedule Appointments
* Medical Record Maitenance
* Greet Patients & Visitors
* Patient Sign-In & Other Docu-
Nature Coast EyeCare
Institute Perry, Florida
Fax Resume to (850) 838-3937 or
call Human Resources
(850)584-2778, Ext. 639

LPN or RN needed
7P 7A
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E Helvenston St
....Live O)J. FL 32-164 .
Please Contact Angela Akins or
Amelia Tompkins at 386-362-7860
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.
Auto Mechanic Needed
I have several old 80' vintage auto-
mobiles that need minor repair
done at my home. Work can be
done in your spare time, Will pay
cash. Call 973-8394 after 6 p.m.

Advent Chrlstian village
Jobs Line 658-5627

Communications Assistant
Hours may vary and include
evenings, weekends, weekdays,
partial shifts, or holidays as needed.
HS diploma or equivalent pre-
ferred. PC experience and proper
phone etiquette required. Duties in-
clude monitoring multiple incom-
ing phone lines and monitor
fire/medical emergency, security,
and radio communications systems

FT Payroll Specialist
FT position for experienced payroll
specialist; HS diploma or equiva-
lent required, PC experience in-
cluding MS Access required. Must
be detail oriented. FlexPay experi-
ence a plus

FT position for bookkeeper. HS
diploma or equivalent required; ac-
counting experience and some post
secondary education preferred. PC
experience required w/MS Office
Suite including database. Must be
detail oriented.
Benefits include include health,
dental, life, disability, savings,
AFLAC supplemental policies;
access to onsite daycare and fitness
facilities. Apply in person at ACV
Personnel Office Mon. thru Fri.,
from 9:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m.,
Carter Village Hall, 10680 CR 136,
Dowling Park, FL.; fax resume to
386-658-5160; EOE; Drug Free
Workplace, Criminal background
checks required.
Wanted Substitute Bus Drivers
Free training; flexible schedule;
friendly working conditions; re-
warding work. Call Ivan Johnson
with Madison County schools 850-
Plumbers Wanted
Career opportunities, with fast
growing business. Call The
Plumber 386-755-9789

1 ;>,,.,;-Cassds Continued on*1A >>>>>>>

Machinery Consignment





"Where Buyer and Seller Come Together"

G.E. Johnson Auctioneers
10350 176th St McAlpin, FL 32062
1-888-999-SOLD (7653) or 386-330-2719

www.gejohnsonauctioneers.com or email bid1bid2@msn.com

All aUMuNSuCOMsGU mades by Ausilsmser ftemm Rc~a Bmlack take precedence saver all aidwulisoemaemt


10350 176th Street, McAlpin, FL 32062

lir-ClOIes: 12 miles South of Lie Oak on Hwy 129, Turn RBht R 176th Street & Fellew Sigis!

Farm Machiner, Tools, iFuiiiilnent Tools, Autos & Trucks,

Trailers, Carts, Harness a Tack, Antiques a& Househol

Only Marketable Merchandise Please!

Terms: Cash, Castiers Checks wit Bank Letter af CredIL
MasterCarld/isa, Personal Checks with apr vaL
Consignments taken starting April 9th April 1. th,

No Vehicles Sold without Title!

No Consignments taken on Auction Day!

Sourneast Kegional
Home Weekends
Allen Freight Services is now offer-
ing southeast regional runs for class
A drivers who need to be home
weekends. We offer a comprehen-
sive benefit package, late model
equipment and 95% no touch
freight. For more information, ex-
perienced divers may call Randy at
800-632-8769. Inexperienced dri-
vers call Lavonna at 877-440-7890
or you can go to our website for ba-
sic requirements www.ptsi-
online.com. EOE
Denny's Diner
Now Hiring Managers.
Must have 2 years experience. Also
hiring Cooks and Servers. Apply
within, no phone calls please.
$ AVON $
Take control of your income. Top
selling reps earn an average of
$1.00,000+ per year.
Start up kit $10
ISR 973-3153
Yarbrough Corp needs (D) Li-
censed Security Officers for this
area Sat & Sunday day shift Con-
tact: George Barrows 386-362-
Johnson & Johnson
Transport, Inc
Is looking for a dump truck dri-
ver. Please call for details. 850-
1RNs & LPNs
MHM Services, a leader in provid-
ing healthcare to correctional sys-
tems, has exciting openings at the
Taylor Correctional Institution in
Perry. If you are ready to work
with a unique team in a secure set-
ting, join us today!
RNs FT & PT/Days & Nights and
LPNs PRN for Days & Nights
We offer excellent compensation
rid -, comprehensive and very
generous benefits package. Email
resume to Cathy Laidlaw at: claid-
call (800) 566-1291; fax (954)
748-9100. EOE
2 Therapist & 1 Case Manager
are needed to work with at risk
youths and their families implanting
evidence based model program
Functional Family Therapy. BA re-
quired Masters preferred for Thera-
pist. 386-755-1172 fax 386-755-

Johnson & Johnson Transport, Inc.
2 Drivers needed to work Tues-Sat.
PM shift. Benefits include; 401K,
health insurance, uniforms, paid
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.
Madison Academy seeks full-time
administrator for Pre-K to 8th
grade. Must have a Master's de-
gree and/or Bachelor's degree and
several years of teaching and ad-
ministrative experience. Send re-
sumes to P.O. Box 690 Madison,
FL 32341. Attn: Board of Directors


Fiday, APH'l 6, 2007

L W" "W

Friday, April 6, 2007

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 19A

Town of Greenville

Town Clerk

The Town of Greenville (pop 837) is seeking a highly motivated and
qualified individual with excellent interpersonal skills for the position of
Town Clerk.'

The Town Clerk reports directly to the five-member Town Council. The
position is responsible for preparing the annual Town budget; preparing
and maintaining'all financial records;.maintaining all official records; at-
tending and transcribing all council meetings; conducting Town elec-
tions; preparing and administering the Town utility billing system; and
supervising the Deputy Clerk position.

The individual must posses a high school diploma or higher and experi-
ence in budget and finance. Excellent multitasking, communication and
computer skills are essential. Local government experience is desired
but not required.

Salary negotiable depending upon qualifications.
Position open until filled.

Send resume and three references to: Mayor, Town of Greenville, P.O.
Box 235, Greenville, FL 32331.

Equal Employment/Affirmative Action Employer

InPrnt. as nln

NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING: The District Board of Trustees of North Florida
Community College will hold its regular monthly meeting Tuesday, April 17, 2007 at
5:30 p.m. in the NFCC Student Center Lakeside Room, NFCC, 325 NW Turner Davis
Dr., Madison, FL. A copy of the agenda may be obtained by writing: NFCC, Office of
the President, 325 NW Turner Davis Dr., Madison, FL 32340. For disability-related ac-
commodations, contact the NFCC Office of College Advancement, 850-973-1653.
NFCC is an equal access/equal opportunity employer.
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING: The NFCC Board of Trustees announces its intent
to vote upon DBT Policy #4.57: Telecommuting Policy. This policy revision is autho-
rized by Fla. Statutes: 1001.65 and SBE Administrative Rule 6A:14.0261. The eco-
nomic impact to NFCC due to the change is $0. Copies of the policy in question are
available for public review in the Human Resources office at NFCC.
Persons wishing to address this issue may do so by appearing before the Board at the
Meeting. Persons wishing to appeal a Board decision related to this issue will need a
record of the proceeding for such an appeal and may, therefore, need to ensure that a'
verbatim record is made;





FLORID \, NOTICE I. HIERE-1 1\ GI EN thit. pursuai.t o Section. 163.3 If. through
11.3.3215. Florida Sltatuit. a uantieded. and the Nludion CountS Land Deolopmene In
Code. a tended. hreiniafler relerred to as thile Land De elopment Code. objections.
recoemundallion- and i.t niltntts ti.incerniitg the amendmetil. as described helow. mill
be liard b tlie Plannin a.nd Zoning Ihard of Madison Counms. Ilorida. serving also
as the I ..cal Planning bencS of Madi.on Ciunlt. Florida. at a public Ihearin on April
12, 2ill"' at 5:3tl p.ml.. or a soi.)n thereafter a. thie matters can be heard, in the Court-
house i.nne., Board Room. located at 22') Soutltwest Pincknei Streen. Madion. Flori .

LDL 17.5. an application bi the Board of' Cnunt) Commissioners. to
antend the Land Dieelopment Code bh amending Section 3.4-5. entitled
Count, Deselopmint Re' ie" Committee. Section 5.3.3. entitled Prelim-
inars Plat ppr.,sal. Section 5.3.4. entitled Construclion Plan Proce-
durvs, and Section 5.3.5. entitled Final Plat Procedure.s reducing the
number of prelimninar} plat material copies. from 12 10 6. changing the
membership of the iCount, DI)elopment Re'ie" Commilttee. and giving '
final approval authornt for construction plans to the Countl De elop-
meni Reie, Comminttle.

The public hearing ma\ he continued to one ir more future date-.. An interesicd par-
lt shall be ad'i.d that tilhc date. time and place of an. continuation of the public hear-
ing shall be anrtiunced during the public hearing and that no further notice concern-.
Ing the mattiler ill be published. unless. taid continuation c\ceed.s .ix calendar meek,
f Irom the dale of the abeue referenced public hearing.

%t the aforemetiilned public hearing. all nterested parties mal appear and be heard
ilth respect in the amendment.

Copies of Ihe amendment arre available for public inspection at ihe Courthouse \nnes. .
Office ol ihe Cunti _Coordinator. located at 229' Southustt Pinckne) sitree. Madison.
Florida, during regular business hours.

All persons are advi.sed that iflhe.\ decide lo appeal an) decision made at the abo'e ref-
- erenced public hearings, lhe(. ill need a record of Ihe proceedings. and that. for such "
purpose, they may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made,
' which record includes Ihe tesliniony and evidence upon whichh Ihe appeal is to he based.

I P. 0. DRAWER 772 850-971-4141




d T.D.
t M.E.




q TO: Michelle Hamilton
L.% ST K NOWN ADDRESS: 1450 Georgetown Road, Madison Florida 32340

A \ OUt RE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a petition under oath, has been filed in the above
-i t led court for the termination of parental rights and the permanent commitment of
T.D.. a female child born on 12/19/1999 in Leon County, Florida to the State of Florida
and I.E. a female child born 05/30/1998 in Leon;;County placing agency, for subse-
Squeni adopiion and you are hereby to be and appear in the above court the Madison
SCount% Courthouse, MadisonFlorida 32344 on Thursday, May 17,2007 at 1:00 P.M.,
r for a Termination of Parental Rights Advisory Hearing and to show cause why said pe-
lition should not be granted. You must appear on the date and time specified.

I' \T NESS my hand and official seal as the Judge of said court this 26th of March,




NOTIlCE IS HERERBY GIN EN that the ordinance. Ahone title hereinafter appears, will
be con-idered for enactment b\ the Board of Count% Commissioner.sofMadison Coun-
1). Florida.at aa public hearing on Npril 18. 2011"' at 9:00 a.m. or as soon thereafter as
t1 hemattller can be heard, in the Board Room. Courthouse \nne\. located at 229 South-
%uest Pincknoe Street. Madison. Florida. Copie. of .aid ordinance ma, be inspected b,
anm member of the public at the Office of the Count% Coordinator. Courthouse .nne\.
229 Souithest Pinckne', Street. Madison. Florida. during regular hucine., hours. On
the date, rime and place first abose mentioned. all interested persons mas appear and
be heard "ith respect In the ordinance.


The public hearing mas be continued to one or more future dates. \n3 interested par- '
1) shall be advised that the date. rime and place of an) continuation ol the public hear-
min shall be announced during the public hearing and that no further notice concern-
ing the matter "ill be publi-hed.

A rewarding job with the nation's leading bottled water company
may be closer than you think. Nestl6 Waters North America is hiring.

Nestle has several immediate openings at its Madison County bottling facility.
Employment opportunities are available for flexible and self-motivated individuals seeking
careers in production, maintenance, logistics and quality assurance.

Nestle Waters offers great starting pay, ranging from $11 to $170 an
hour depending upon the position. Our outstanding benefits pack-.. t

Production Operator
S1165 per hour

Forklift Operator
S11"s per hour

Blow Mold Technician
$1400 per hour

Line Mechanic
$1750 per hour

age includes health and dental "-
insurance along with a 401K P.4 P 0%ilt
and profit-sharing plans. -.','.

Stop by and fill out an applica-
tion (directions below), and
take the first step toward a challenging and rewarding
future with Nestle Waters .,

For more information, call Nestle Waters
at (850) 971-2100 or visit our website
at www.madisonblue.org.

e. tio0ns..
From l-10:
C Take exit 262 North
through the town of
Lee to SR 6. Turn East
(RIGHT) for approx. 3 miles
to Hawthorn Road. Look for the Deer Park
sign. Turn RIGHT on Hawthorn Road and
follow the signs to the parking area.

From 1-75: Take exit 460 turn West
approx. 15 miles. Entrance is on LEFT.

Equal opportunity- employer




20A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder



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