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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00121
 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 27, 2007
Publication Date: 1933-
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
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 )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 32, no. 43 (June 23, 1933)-
General Note: Issued a "Woman's Club edition" on Mar. 31, 1979.
 Record Information
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: UF00028405:00121
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Full Text




The Three Sisters


The Stork


Great Strides


Walk A Success


Soil & Water
Conservation
Coloring Contest


--.........."*.. ALL FOR ADC 320
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LIBRARY
DEPT. OF SPECIAL COLL. FLA HISTORY 50
210 SMATHERS LIBRARY
GAINESVILLE FL ,2e11


* ^ 1&__lnicrprbmt


Our 142nd Year, Number 33 Friday, April 27, 2007 Madison, Florida 32340


Prentiss Cherry Named


Madison County's Citizen Of The Year


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Prentiss Cherry was chosen as Madison Coun-
ty's Citizen of the Year and will serve as Grand Mar-
shal for this year's Four Freedoms Parade.
Prentiss, a native of Lee,. the youngest of five
sons born to M.W. and Marianne Cherry, is well
known for his friendly smile and his affable person-


ality. ,
Prentiss has two sons from his first marriage,
Tommy and Kenny, who live in Macon, Ga. His oth-
er son, Sid, died of cancer a few years ago. He and
his wife, Hiroko, have seven grandchildren between
them.
Prentiss worked with Cherry Farms for his
brother, Larrie Cherry. While there, he delivered feed


and-loaded chickens. He is also the former owner of
the White Auto Hardware Store in Madison.
Prentiss has worked with the Sheriff's Depart-
ment, as an EMT, as a fireman and as an auxiliary
Florida High ayv Patrol trooper.
He. was ,in the first EMS graduating class from
North Florida Junior College, along with Juan Boti-
Please see Cherry, Page 3A


177


County Commission
Revises Meeting
Schedule
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, In,.
The Madison Count)
Commission revised its meet-
ing schedule at its Wednesday.
April 18, meeting.
The board voted 4 -1. w it h
Commissioner Ronnie Moore
casting the dissenting ore, to
change its second meeting of
the month from 9 a.m. on the
third Wednesday of the month
to 4 p.m. on the third Wednes-
day.
The first meeting of the
Please see County
Commission, Page 3A
CoWgirlS To Play
For Regional Title
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc
The Madison Countyl
High School Cowgirls softball
team defeated Baldwin 10-9
in the Regional semi-fi na I on
Tuesday, April 24.
Alexis Sowell picked up
the win for the Co girls,
pitching all seven innings.
Sowell also went three for
four at the plate, with two
RRBIs, a base on balls and a
run.
Tara Richardson went two
for five with an RBI. She also
scored the winning run.
Brittany Browning went
two for four with an RBI.
Kim King went two for
four and scored three runs.
The Cowgirls will host
Holmes County for the Re-,
gional title on Friday, April
28, beginning at 7 p.m.

Scam Alert
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc..
Madison Police Inv. Ben
Ebberson warned of a scam in-
volving people calling who
claim that they are raising
funds to send underprivileged
children to a Shrine Circus,
which was supposedly coming
to Madison.
Please see Scam, Page 3A


Madison Soldier


Is Awarded



Purple Heart

By Jessica Higginbotham
S Greene Publislinig. Inc.


On April 13. 2007, Staff Sergeant Alvin Dewayne-
Swilley, of Madison, was aiu'ded a Purple Heart after
he was injured during an IED attack. His unit is HHC
S v'. 2-8 CAy, First Cavalry Di'i on.
Aklin is the sonof Nancy M. Williams of Madison,
and Ferri, Swilley, Jr., of Fayetteille, North Caroli-
n" "-, a.- He is. the grandson of Julius and Ola Jackson
Sta S a and Ferris Swilley, Sr., and the late China Swilley
of Madison.
SAlvin comes from a large family, with four
sisters and one brother. His sisters are Laketa
Bellamny, Candice Williams, Lakona Swilley,
b4 and Staci Swilley. His brother is Tyrone Jackson.
This is Alvin's second tour in Iraq. He was
deployed in October of 2006. His family resides in
Staff Sergeant Alvin Dewayne Swilley was awarded a PurpleFort Hod Te\a. He and his wife Angela have
Heart after he was injured by an Improvised Explosive Device, been married for 13 years, and they have two
Heart after he was daughters. Alyson is 14, and Camisha is 15.

(Photo Submitted) ..
(Alvin graduated from Madison County
High School in 1990, where he played basketball. He attended North Florida Community College, where he also played basket-
ball. and graduated with his Associates in Art degree 1992. He's been in the Army for 13 years.
Alvin loves his fanmi ly very much; he loves his friends; and according to mom, Nancy, he loves bar-be-que. His family and
friends are prayingfor the safe return of him and his fellow soldiers to.their homes. May God continue to bless them in all they
do.

Division Of Forestry Issues Wildfire Threat Alert


Division of Forestry Wildfire Mit-
igation Specialist Carl McAfee toda\
warned of a higher wildfire threat this
spring due to warm temperatures and a
lack of widespread rainfall. Although
wildfires can occur throughout the year
in Florida, the most active time for
wildfires is from March through June.
Because of the higher wildfire danger
this spring, all Floridians must be espe-
cially careful with outdoor burning.
People are the major cause of
wildfires in Florida whether it is the
crime of arson, escaped fire from land-
clearing, children experimenting with
matches, or an unattended yard fire.
People are responsible for about 85
percent of all Florida Wildfires. Since


January 1, 2007, in the Perry District
(Taylor, Madison, Lafayette and Dixie
Counties), people are responsible for
98 percent of all wildfires.
For many people, disposing of
yard waste (leaves, grass clippings,
tree limbs, palm fronds, etc.) with a
small fire is a routine part of spring
cleaning. Since January 1, 2007 the
Perry District Division of Forestry has
,responded to 14 fires that escaped from
non-authorized burns consuming 116.5
acres, as well as 14 escaped authorized
bums consuming 255.4 acres. In. the
event of an escaped fire, the
burner/landowner may be liable for the
damages caused by the fire as well as
Please see Wildfire, Page 3A


Lady Warriors Head

To Regional Title Tilt

BGreenePublishing, Inc.
Aucilla Christian Academy beat Carrabelle 9-1 to claim the
District title for the fourth consecutive year on Thursday
evening, April 20.
Brittany Hobbs was the winning pitcher. She pitched seven
innings, got four strikeouts, walked two batters and gave up one
hit. She also scored a run.
; Lisa Bailey went two for three and scored a run.
Mallory Plaines went one for three, scored a run and had
one RBI.
_ SAN__ EWE _H_ 0_*_ AOak 1* ANI ER V UL Chelsey Kinsey went one for three, scored one
W ES.. A.... 386-362-2976 Please see Lady Warriors, Page 3A


Prentiss Cherry

Dog Show To

Be Held Friday

Evening
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A dog show will be held as
part of the Four Freedoms Fes-
tival on Friday evening. April
27, with registration beginning
at 6:30 p.m. and the show at 7
p.m.
7The registration and the
show will be on the west side
of the courthouse, facing
Range Street.
Ribbons and trophies will
be presented in three divisions:
small, medium and large.
Please see Dog Show,
Page3A
Four Freedoms
Parade To Begin
One Hour Earlier
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Four Freedoms/Down
Home Days Parade will begin
an hour earlier this year at 10
a.m. on Saturday, April 28.
The Chamber of Com-
merce had been telling people
who were to be in the parade to
show up at 10 a.m. for lineup
and the parade would begin at
11 a.m. They printed up flyers,
however, with the parade time
beginning at 10 a.m.
The Chamber is now urg-
ing people to show up for the
Please See Four Freedoms,
Page 3A

Cherry Lake Fire
And Rescue
Hosting Fishing
Tournaments
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Cherry Lake Fire and res-
cue will host fishing tourna-
ments Saturday, April 28, and
then again on Saturday, May
19. The tournaments will be
held at Sims Boat Club (the
old Wade's Beach) from 6 p.m.
until midnight both days.
Registration will be held
one hour before start time on
Please see Fishing, Page 3A
-,

3 Sections, 38 Pages
Around Madison County 5-6A
Church 10A
Classifieds 8B
Community Calendar 5A
Crime 4A
Legals 9B
Obituaries 5A
Outdoors 5B
School 1B


r .&


~T~~c~lIZLtBizhn










2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Friday, April 27, 2007


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


NFCC Concerts Are Poorly Attended


Every winter and spring the North Florida
Community College has presented FREE Con-
certs for the public during past four years. The
chorus is comprised of NFCC students and cit-
izens from Madison and surrounding counties.
Doctors of Music, Arnold and Rebecca
Burkart, direct the choir. The wide variety of
music includes both sacred and secular choral
arrangements. This marvelous music is very


Good lames


uplifting to the human spirit.
As a member of the chorus, I'm aware of
the many hours spent rehearsing and preparing
for these concerts. Consequently, I'm disap-
pointed with the poop attendance we've had.
Meanwhile, we hear complaints that there is


nothing to do in Madison and other small
towns in this area.
Concerts such as-these provide a wonder-
ful opportunity to introduce young children to
a segment of the fine arts. Also, I think of the
many homebound senior citizens who would


The Feinstein Caper


Why have we not heard or read about this
in the News? Fox news ran it momentarily, but
that was it. Where was ABC, CBS, NBC, CNN,
Times, Post?
I can tell you why, Feinstine, is a Democ-
rat. Had Feinstine been a Republican, we
would have been inundated with News Broad-
casts over and over and over again.
Sen. Dianne Feinstein, D-Calif., quit the
Senate Military Construction Appropriations
Subcommittee, after a report that her husband
r-P;, ,, PIT T T/-V)TC nf fJ^11I ar ;n --;1;tnrxr. n-


"A good name is to be chosen rather than ecivewu DLLIdUrA o u Uu1dar, in nuut yUUco-
great riches, Loving favor rather than silver struction contracts she voted for.
and gold." Proverbs 22:1 According to the online report I received,
Does a name determine the ype of person the Senator worked six years on the subcom-
that you will be? I would argue that it doesn't. mittee, and may have had a conflict of interest
that you will be? I would argue that it dsn't because her husband Richard Blum owned the
The type of person that you will become is
based on not where you start, but where you Perii C and URS orp. the recipient of
finish. Your home life, the type of raising that contracts for not only construction work on
you get from your parents and the instruction Military bases, but also the well being issues
that you get from your church and your school or our veterans.
will go more towards what you become that The online report went on to say that the
anything else. While some, like my youngest good Senator quit because she couldn't take
sister, have names that seem to fit, others don't. the heat by her expose from the media "huh!
Some of the names don't even make sense. I What heat" should Ms. Emerald decide to print
this article, it will be the first time ever printed
have taken the names 'of a few youth at the
church I attend and found that some do fit, Lee A nd
while others don't fit at a. Lee A nd
Let's start with my sister, Abbie Gail. The
meaning of her name is father's joy or gives At Robert E Lee's death the city and
joy. In the Bible., the intelligent, beautiful Abi- County of Madison, held two fundraising Con-
gail was King David's third wife, described as certs for the benefit of the Lee Monument
"good in discretion and beautiful in form." Ab- Fund. That monument was to be placed in
bie is definitely my father's joy and the joy of Richmond, Va., the Capitol of the Confederacy.
many who get to meet her. She has been a Madison's last concert,, addressed by
blessing to the family. ,, Hunter Pope, was on December 23,1870.
Other names fsoi. .,e ycth .. n". .. ^ .'.. ..
church include: (:)r 0thlirihdai Anniversary, it should be real-
Tiffany: Manifestation of God ized, as with all mortals, tlhit' he to had crhilcs.
Rebecca: To tie Harper's Weekly, that infamous New York
Ethan: Strong, firm, impetuous publication, suggested at one point, that he
-Bethany: House of figs should be hung (instead of being made a Pres-
Mary: bitter (this is a name that is totally ident of Washington College.)
unlike the girl in the church named Mary, And in their editorial on his death, in their
.who is a kind teenager who helps my October 29, 1870 issue, they still were rather
sister Abbie) ghoul-like in their sentiments.
Erika: Eternal ruler or honorable ruler
Georgia: Farmer or earthworker al 0 !,,I
Emmie: All-containing; universal *
Ashlyn: Dream '
Chloe: Green shot I l H
Devin: Descendant of Danham C pyright
Cody: Son of Oda
Precious: Loved; highly valued Syndicate
J.W. (Jed Walter): God's beloved (Jed);
ruler of the army (Walter) Available from Comme
I don't think that these people will live
their lives based on their names. I believe that
they will, however, live based on their influ-
ences and. the decisions that they make. I pray
that they make a decision to walk with the

,iorida Press Assoeit4i F "ltti un


Award WVinn intrNri -rwrcr
Award Wmnig Newspaper 1695 S SR 53 Madison, FL 32340
(850) 973-4141 Fax: (850) 973-4121
greenepub@greenepublishing.com
http://www.greenepublishing.com


PUBLISHER/EDITOR
Emerald Greene Kinsley
PRODUCTION MANAGER
Lisa Greene
STAFF WRITERS
Jacob Bembry, AshleN Bell
and Jessica Hgginbotham
GILAPHIC DESIGNERS
Carla Barrett. Heather Bowen
and Lisa Greene
ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVES
Mary Ellen Greene. Dorothy McKinney.
Dan Mathis and Samantha Hall

CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS
Susan Grimes
Deadline.for cla.o,.t.Js % i M.,adav ai 3:00 p in.
Deadline for Legal .A4drisonewin i .a4iona i a Spin.
There ill be a '3" d 'mi .if .4.fifidai is
CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT
Subscnption Rates:
In County S28 Out-of-County $35
(State & local ta.es inclitded)


-Since 1865-
"Telling ke itke ni s \ih honest\ and integrity "

,klnt rrpris r-,r corner
Madison Recorder established 1865.
Ne'\ Enterprise established 1901.
Consolidated June 25. 1908
Published weekly b\ Grieent Publishing. Inci .
1695 S. SR 53. Madison. FL 32340. Periodicals
postage PAID at Madison Post Office 32340. Pub-
lication No. 177 -100.
POSTMASTER Send address changes to
Tihe Madisont Enteprise-Recordet', PO Drawer
772. Madison. FL 32341-0772
This' newspaper reserves the right to reject
anr ad'erlisement. ne"s matter, or subscriptions
that, in the opinion of the management. \ ill not be
for the best interest of the county and/or the on n-
ers of this newspaper, and to investigate an\ ad-
eriisement submitted
All photos gi\en to Grtin Puibhidui. Inc for
publication in this ne' paper riust be picked up noI liter
than Ia oiut'ili'.- from the daie die% are dropped off.
G utoit Pul'iloit In, \\ ill liOt be re ponIe ibic l\ i pho-
lto beyond :iid uLi.Ldline


by News Paper that I am aware of.
The on line article also said, Feinstine took
many trips all over the world on the backs of
we taxpayers. Feinstine spent a fortune in-
specting Military projects, most of which were
contracted to her husbands companies.
Also, it was becoming clear that her sub-
committee left grievously wounded veterans to
rot away, while her family was profiting from
the occupations of Iraq and Afghanistan. It
turns out that her husband Blum also holds
large investments in companies, that are selling
medical equipment, supplies, and real estate
leases often without competitive bidding to
the Department of Veterans Affairs, even as the
system of medical care for veterans collapsed
on his wife's Watch," Bottom of Form You
would think, with the billions the Blum/Fein-
steine's family has made due in part to the war
in Iraq, and Afghanistan, she would show some
shame.
"Nah, there is no honor left in the Senate".
Feinstein would rather stab my boys in Iraq
and Afghanistan in the back by working the
funding of our war on terror.
George Pouliotte

Madison
The weekly even wrote:
."He was in no sense a great man, but he
may be called truly unfortunate."
As a leader, a Southern leader, he took the
abuse, the barbs, and the arrows from the likes
of Harper's Weekly, so that his decedents could
stand tall. He never gave in, and he never gave-

He wasn't afraid to'listen to a tune like
"Pjxie," nor a've tihe flag.
And the Madison of old held, in high re-
gards, the symbols of Robert E. Lee. What will
we do for our heritage in our time?


Respectfully,
Nelson A. Pryor"





ed Material'

d Content ,

)rcial News Providers"



-?*
low


enjoy a Sunday afternoon outing. Many people
in nursing homes also would like to go to a mu-
sic concert. What a beautiful way to bring hap-,
piness to others!
The chorus directors must have been pro-:
foundly disappointed like I was at the small
crowd at our recent spring concert (April 15).
On behalf of my fellow chorus singers, I wish'
to extend our praise and gratitude to two dedi-
cated musicians, Drs. Arnold and Rebecca'
Burkart, who have done much for our commu-
nity.
Dolly Ballard


Daisies To Festival Planners;
Darts To Uninsured Drivers
Large, fragrant daisies to everyone who
helped put the Four Freedoms Festival togeth-
er. People are here from all over, and the at-
mosphere is joyful. I appreciate all you do to::
make this happen for the rest 6f us. I
Big ol' orange and blue daisies to the Uni-
versity of Florida basketball team for winning' -
the championship. What a game! What a team!::
What great accomplishments for our state.
Daisies to parents who sit down with their'
children for dinner at least twice a week. That's '
a family-building practice that you will never
regret.
Tire-iron darts to drivers who do not carry
insurance. Not only is that costly; it creates ill
will when you have an accident and can't pay
for damages. In the long run, insurance is
cheaper.
Darts to tobacco chewers who leave their/
spit-bottles and cloths where other people have 'V
to deal %ith them., ; '. ,,. y .....
;Darts to Don Imus. A
Daisies to whatever state department is re-
sponsible, for planting the wildflowers along
our roadsides. The blooms lighten up the day" '!
for me.
Arms full of daisies to the men and women "
who substitute in our classrooms. What would
we do without you? You have no idea how im- '
portant you are to us.
Daisies to the makers of the movie Amaz-'
ing Grace. I have not been able to see it, but
every report I have heard has only good things
to say. That's heartening in this day of shocking Y,
and risqu6 behavior that passes for entertain-
ment.
Many lovely daisies to our Sanitation De-,'!
partment for the new recycling center at the'
corner of Hwy. 53 N and Little Cat. Such an
enormous help to the householders in that area
must command our thanks.
Daisies to you if you take time to just con- -
verse with someone you barely know. That hu- -.
man touch may be what keeps that person go- I
ing the rest of the day.


.The Weekf^S^H


Whdt'5 The La5t Movie Yoi Watched?



l Hall Brttanvi Bell
)aSWIlVie Hall 1SV

d"The H1II1 Have
'Daddy'5 Litle IErl"
Eyes 2"


Clifford Brown


'Titanic'


Amon WegiA


Rev, 51m Alexander

'Little Man'





51merla Alexander


'Lfttle Man'


.2











Friday, April 27, 2007


www.greenepublishin .com



VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


_ __ o mCherry cont from page 1A
GO ICW ~ -
-w -w -!a- u


"Copyrighted Material d Il
The #ldi o
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers" Fishing

W April 28 and Ni
team or $20 fo
registration fee
All money
c u For more i


-"
mo


S- -
- o


-Madison County

Extension Service
Diann Douglas
Guest Columnist


Build A Rainy Day Fund
Americans have never been good savers and with low inter-
est rates, depositing money into a savings account may be -the
last thing on your mind. Regardless of what you may think,
-putting money each pay day into a simple savings account will
build a financial cushion for unexpected events.
You may be asking what's rainy day? It's the unexpected
event that arises when you don't have money in your pocket to
pay for it. Emergencies are often a part of life, so when your
car breaks down or the refrigerator suddenly stops working,
money in a savings fund can keep you from adding the bill to
your credit card. You pay less in the long run because you avoid
interest fees.
A hospital stay, no matter how brief, can quickly add up.
Even with insurance coverage you may still be left with a large
bill. You may be laid off a job for several months with no mon-
ey to pay bills; a money reserve can help pay the bills.
A savings account can even be used to help save money for
big ticket items. Whether its furniture or a new appliance, you
want to get the best buy, so put money into your savings while
you take time to shop and compare prices. Give yourself a time
line to reach the amount you ,ill need to purchase the item.
Make one payment and enjoy youi new purchasee without wor-
rying 'aboun m6nthlN installients and additional interest.
Put money into savings to pay for irregular bills, we call
these seasonal expenses. For example, an .insurance premium
may be billed twice a year and would fall into the category of a
seasonal expense. If you have gas heating; it is a seasonal ex-
pense that can take a chunk out of your monthly budget during
the winter. For these expenses, you can estimate the amount, di-
vide it by twelve and put the money into your savings account
each month. When the bill arrives in the mail, transfer the
amount from savings and you'll have it paid.
Home maintenance repairs can also throw you an unexpect-
ed curve. Patching the roof, buying a new hot water heater or
fixing a broken window may not be in your monthly budget.
Money from a savings account can cover the cost of the repairs
and you aren't worried about how you will make ends meet at
the end of the month.
Treat savings as a fixed expense; contribute the same
amount to a savings account
Hvyuetuedw each month. So when a rainy
oer SMoiart rs day comes along, you'll have
Nehit iyur e money to pay for emergencies,
Sm yL og unexpected expenses and sea-
DisIs2 s sonal bills. For more informa-
Ik I ,i I tion on money management,
CAELL 8I00'-952866 contact the Madison County
F nExtension Service.

Roger Martin www.rbmusicvaldosta.com Murrell Bennett


P & ms


S4618 Briggston Road Valdosta, GA 31601


A L~



-j4.4...


cont from page 1A

May 19. Registration fees are $40 for a two-man
)r a one-man boat. There will be a $10 Big Fish
with 100 percent payback on the biggest fish.
raised will go towards Cherry Lake Fire and Res-

information, please call 929-2354.


County Commission cont from page 1A

month will remain at 9 a.m. on the first Wednesday of the
month.
Commissioner Alfred Martin brought the issue before the
board because he said that he'd received input from constituents
who said that they would like to attend the meetings but could
not because they were held during the day.
Martin made a motion to hold both meetings at 5 p.m. on the
first and third Thursday of the month. His motion died for lack
of a second.
Commissioner Ricky Henderson said that he also had the
same concerns. After some discussion, Henderson made a mo-
tion to change the second meeting of the month to start at 4 p.m.
on the third Wednesday.
In other business, the board agreed by consensus to draft an
ordinance allowing for an extra $25,000 homestead exemption
for low-income seniors.
The board also released some of the half-penny option sales
tax money to the hospital for them to hire a USDA Loan Ad-
ministrator. The half-penny sales tax had been, passed on a ref-
erendum last November. All funds from the tax go towards con-
struction of a new hospital.

Wildfire cont from page 1I


suppression, costs associated
with extinguishment of the es-
caped fire.
Due to the drought this
area is currently facing, the
Division of Forestry and local
Fire Departments are experi-
encing fires that landowners"
presumed were extinguished,
three months earlier rekindling
and causing wildfires. With
the warm temperatures and
lack of rainfall we are encour-
aging people to hold off on
any open burning until we get

Scam Alert
cont from page 1A
When Ebberson received the
call, he informed the caller that
he was a Shriner and an inves-
tigator with the police depart-
ment. The caller hung up..
Ebberson contacted Jim
Stanley, the treasurer for the
local Shrine Club, who con-
tacted the Marzuq Shrine Tem-
ple in Tallahassee and the Mo-
rocco Shrine Temple in Jack-
sonville. Neither organization
is sponsoring a circus.
The Shriners also reported
that they do not raise funds to
send children to a circus. If
there is a Shrine Circus in
town, the Shriners will absorb
the cost for underprivileged
children to attend.
If anyone receives a call
requesting funds to send un-
derprivileged children to the
Shrine Circus, please call the
Madison Police Department at
973-5077 or the Madison
County Sheriff's Office at
973-4001.


Why get just a part

when you can get it all?
When \ou get \our new- s from other sources, it's
onlN part of the whole picture. We know Nou %want
it all in one convenient place and we've committed
ourselhes to serinm as \our complete guide to
local ne\ w weather, sport., entertainment and
more.
No one else can give you what you want-
all of the news!


S7The Madison County Carrier
& Enterprise Recorder

10b05 Hw\. 53 South PO. DDrawer 772 Madison, FL 32341
- '. 850-973-4141


a significant amount of rain-
fall. Conditions are NOT cur-
rently favorable to open burn-
ing.
For any questions regard-
ing safe and legal open burn-
ing, please contact your' local
DO1 office in Madison 'fiih-_"
ty Call 850-973-5,100. .


no and Carlton Burnette.
When Prentiss worked with the FHP Auxiliary, there were
two troopers in the county Joe Peavy and Howard Ross, and
about six other members of the auxiliary.
Prentiss began work as a firefighter in 1971, being paid only
$425 a month. The department was always short of help so he
could pick up extra time and extra pay by doing fill-in work.
Prentiss and Hiroko are members of Midway Baptist
Church.
"Mine and Prentiss's beliefs are alike," Hiroko said. "We
follow God's teachings."
Congratulations to Prentiss Cherry on being named Madi-
son County's Citizen of the Year.

og Show cont from page 1A

There will also be a Best in Show Award.
The winner of the Best in Show Award will ride in the Down
Home Days Parade on Saturday, April 28.
Dogs entering the show must be on a leash and be control-
lable and non-aggressive. All vaccinations must be current.
For more information, contact Christy Killingsworth or
Sheila Martin at the Grooming Department at Madison Veteri-
nary Clinic at 973-3100.

Sour Freedoms cont from page 1A

parade lineup (behind O'Neal's Restaurant) at 9 a.m. for the 10
a.m. start time.
If anyone has any questions, they are urged to call the
Chamber of Commerce at 973-2788.


run and hit one RBI.
Erin Kelly scored two
runs.
Joanna Cobb had two
runs, a triple and a home-
run.

Paige Sorenson got one
run for the Lady Warriors.
The Warriors host Lau-
rel. Hill Friday at 4 p.m. at
SAupilla,. hristian Academy
for the Regional title.


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FREEDOM OF SPEECH


Join the Madison County Chamber of Commerce and Progress Energy in their spon-
sorship of the celebration of our Four Freedoms with special activities all week.

The event will include a STREET DANCE on FRIDAY, APRIL 27TH AT 7:00 P.M. fea-
turing the sounds of US Highway 19, along with food and games galore including the
world's largest pin-ball machine.

SATURDAY APRIL 28TH
PARADE 10:00


Live Entertainment featuring:


JIMMY FORTUNE OF THE STATLER BROTHERS
ENCORE
THE HODGES SISTERS
THE FAITHFUL FEW
THE MARINE CORPS BAND


Entertainment sponsored by Madison Tourist Development Council, Nestle Waters
North America, Jones Edmunds Engineering, Embarq, WMAF Radio

Classic Car Show sponsored by The Madison County Community Bank.

A wide variety of food and drinks, as well as many arts and crafts will be available for
purchase.


Old Fashioned games on the courthouse lawn will include:


dELEft&U F4


*WATERMELON SEED
SPITTING CONTEST
FROG HOP
DUNKING BOOTH
ROCK CLIMBING WALL
* FIREFIGHTERS CHALLENGE
And more....


This advertisement paid for in part by the
Madison County Tourist Development Council


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



LOCAL & REGIONAL CRIME BLOTTER


Friday, April 27, 2007


itateOri, U.O. MlUll y, r iadison County...

25 Count Indictment In $100 Million Fraud Case -dC-


Florida Chief Financial
Officer Alex Sink joined Act-
ing U.S. Attorney James R.
Klindt and Federal Bureau of
Investigation (FBI) Special
Agent in Charge Michael J.
Folmar on Friday, April 20, in
announcing a 25-count indict-
ment charging five suspects in
a $100 million workers' com-
pensation fraud scam that left
hundreds of workers in Florida
and throughout the United
States without urgently needed
medical care.
"We found one victim
homeless, living in her car, be-
cause of mounting medical
bills; and five families left with
no'death benefits after fatal ac-
cidents," said CFO Sink, who
oversees the Department of Fi-
nancial Services. "Floridians
suffered greatly and did not re-
ceive needed medical care and
workers' compensation bene-
fits because these individuals
were interested only in enrich-
ing themselves."
The indictments unsealed
today named Jerry M. Brewer,
56, Capistrano Beach, Calif.,
currently residing in England;
Donald E. Touchet, 53, El Ca-
jon, Calif.; Richard E. Stan-
dridge, 58, Tempe, Ariz.,
Robert J. Jennings, 59,


Danville, Ill.; and Joshua
Poole, 33, Atlanta, Ga. Three,
of the men are facing 215 years'
or more in prison if convicted
on the counts against them.
The joint investigation be-
gan in 2002 after the depart-
ment's Division of Workers'
Compensation issued a stop-
work order for failure to secure
workers' compensation insur-
ance against now-defunct Jack-
sonville-based MiraLink
Group, Inc., a leasing compa ny
with 20,000 employees. De-
tective Tommy Clark with the
department's Division of Insur-
ance Fraud determined that
MiraLink was using an unau-
thorized entity, Regency Insur-
ance of the West Indies, and
that Regency was issuing bo-
gus workers' compensation
policies throughout the United
States. As the investigation
broadened to include the Fed-
eral Bureau of -Investigation
and the U.S. Attorney's Office,
evidence mounted that various
employee leasing organiza-
tions knowingly bought Re-
gency's bogus policies and
knowingly put workers at risk.
Thomas King, owner and
operator of MiraLink, is facing
a possible 20-year prison sen-
tence, and an order to pay $5.8


million in victim restitution, at
his sentencing scheduled May
6. King was arrested in 2005
on 23 federal counts of wire
fraud, mail fraud and money
laundering and was found
guilty on all 23 counts last Sep-
tember.
Michael Lee McCafferty,
the former chief executive offi-
cer of TTC Illinois, was sen-
tenced on Wednesday to 33
months in prison and was or-
dered to pay $7 million in resti-
tution for his part in the
scheme. Before filing for bank-
ruptcy in 2001, TTC was one
of the nation's largest employ-
ee leasing organizations with
headquarters in Kankakee, Ill.,
branches in Tampa and Boca
Raton, and clients in 40 states.
In addition to the Division
of Workers' Compensation and
the Division of Insurance
Fraud, the department's Divi-
sion of Agent and Agency Ser-
vices also played a,key role in
the investigation. The Office
of Insurance Regulation also
assisted.
After Detective Clark be-
gan to realize the scope of the
alleged scam, he sought assis-
tance from FBI Special Agent
Doug Matthews and United
States Attorney Mark Dev-


ereaux. Clark and Matthews
conducted interviews of sus-
pects in Arizona, Illinois, Al-
abama, Kentucky, and South
Carolina in relation to the
Florida victims. As a result of
their collective work, the FBI
designated the investigation
as a "major case" in 2004,
drawing in more resources.
"I want to thank every in-
vestigator, every attorney,.
and every crime analyst who
helped bring these men in to
justice," said CFO Sink.
"Providing workers' compen-
sation coverage is both a legal
and a moral obligation, and
we owe it to these injured
workers and surviving fami-
lies to make these individuals
answer for what they did."
As a statewide elected of-
ficer of the Florida Cabinet,
Chief Financial Officer Alex
Sink oversees the department
of Financial Services, a mul-
ti-division state agency re-
sponsible for management of
state funds and unclaimed
property, assisting consumers
who request information and
help related to financial ser-
vices, and investigating fi-
nancial fraud. CFO Sink also
serves as the State Fire Mar-
shal.


Ocala Police Officer Arrested For Solicitation Of A Minor


Agents with the Florida Department of
Law Enforcement (FDLE) arrested
Matthew Edmonds, 32, of Ocala, Fla. today
and charged him with one count of using a


computer to solicit a child under 18 for a
sexual encounter and one count of transmit-
ting harmful material to a minor. Edmonds
is a n ffia~r with then Ocala Police Denart-


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ment. More charges may follow after a full
forensic review of Edmonds' computers.
Edmonds became a suspect during an
undercover operation by the Florida De-
partment of La\\ Enforcement Computer
Crime Center. the Ocala Police Department
and the North Florida Internet Crimes
Against Children Taskforce. Based on on-
line chats Edmonds had with an FDLE
agent posing as a Noung girl, a search war-
rant w as issued at Edmonds' residence.
, Agentconfiscated tm o eompvrteisandapth-
er media storage de\ ices. ;
Edinonds tas subsequently arrested
and booked into the Marion County Jail on
a $4.000 bond.
FDLE is an active member of the North
Florida Internet Crimes Against Children
Task Force This task force is one of 45 fed-
erall\-funded task forces nationwide creat-
ed solely to investigate Internet crimes
against children that include the online sex-
ual exploitation of children and child
pornography.
Please \ visit the FDLE Computer Crime
Center Web site to review tips for keeping
your children safe online at:
ii -w.tdle. tate.t7 u'FC3f


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4/18/07
Ralph Hall-No valid or expired drivers license
Marcus Antonio Arnold-Disorderly intoxication,
VOP (circuit)
Larry Guy-VOP (circuit)
Michael Wayne McIntosh-VOP (circuit)
Jimil Rashad Richardson-No valid or expired
drivers license
Travis Sentell Fead-Writ of bodily attachment
William McGee, Jr.-VOP (county)
4/19/07
Florentino Rojos Ruiz-Unknown charge (immigration)
Calvin Dewayne Allen-Detainer
Jose Manuel Martinez-Unknown, charge
Leon Gallon-Criminal registration
David Morris Keeling-Petit theft
James Alvin Farmer-Petit theft
Jose Raymon Diaz-Possession of drug paraphernalia
4/20/07
Marvin Reshawn House-Failure to appear
(pre-trial, 2 counts) Failure to
appear (arraignment)
4/21/07
Sylvester Aikens, Jr.-Failure to appear (arraignment)
Charles Dustin Green-VOP (county)
Hugh Lawrance Foster-Failure to appear (pre-trial)
Bryan Ashford Thomas-Resisting an officer without
violence, disorderly conduct
4/22/07
Sean E. Ellis-Possession of drug paraphernalia, reckless,
driving, unauthorized.use/possession of
drivers license
4/23/07
Charles Dustin Green-VOP (circuit)
Clarence Edward Webb-Failure to appear (arraignment)
Ronald Gordon Bilyou-VOP (circuit), detainer
4/24/07
Justin Jammar McFadden-Burglary of a structure,
burglary while armed, burglary, grand theft III
Cody Allen Cooper-VOP (circuit) .
Newton Mark Gordie-VOP (county)
Benjamin James Estey-Driving while license suspended,
revoked" orcancelled, VOP (circuit)

Pinellas County School

Teacher Arrested For

Possession of

Child Pornography
Agents with the Florida Department of Law Enforcement
(FDLE) arrested Charles Franklin Taylor, 36, of Largo, Fla. Last
week and charged him with seven counts of computer pornogra-
phy and one count of distributing computer pornography. More
charges may follow after a full forensic review of Taylor's com-
puters.
Taylor became a suspect during an undercover operation by
the Florida Department of Law Enforcement Computer Crime
Center, Pinellas County Sheriff's Office and the North Florida
Internet Crimes Against Children Taskforce. Agents were able to
determine that Taylor was utilizing his home computer to down-
load and distribute child pornography. Following the execution
of a search warrant at Taylor's residence, agents confiscated a
large collection of images and videos.
Taylor was subsequently arrested and booked into the Pinel-
las County Jail on a $10,000 bond. Taylor is an eighth-grade
teacher at Tyrone Middle School in Pinellas County and a Boy
Scout leader.
FDLE is an active member of the North Florida Internet
Crimes Against Children Task Force. This task force is one of 45
federally-funded task forces nationwide created solely to inves-
tigate Internet crimes against children that include the online
sexual exploitation of children and child pornography.
Please visit the FDLE Computer Crime Center Web site to
review tips for keeping your children safe online at:
www.fdle.statefl. us/FC3/


Man Arrested


For DUI

On Tuesday, April 17, Suwannee County Sheriff's Deputy
Tommy Roberts arrested John N. Reppert, 1780 S. Walker Ave.
Live Oak, FL. Reppert was charged with driving under the iri
fluence.
According to a Suwannee County Sheriff's Office report'
While on routine patrol, Deputy Roberts observed a vehicle
traveling southbound on US 129 in front of Wal-mart, the vehi-
cle ran off the road and continued southbound. Upon conducting
traffic stop on north Ohio Ave. Reppert was asked for his dri-
ver's license, he advised he did not have it with him. He was
then asked to exit his vehicle, Deputy Roberts observed the
strong odor associated with alcohol consumption. When asked)
Reppert advised he had been drinking prior to getting in his ve-
hicle. He was unable to perform field sobriety test and placed
under arrest.
Reppert was transported to the Suwannee County Jail on the
stated charges. Upon consent a breath alcohol test was conduct-
ed and his levels exceeded legal limits. Bond was set at $2,000
and he bonded through a local bonding agency.


il


A A H A I I A AA












FridayApril 27, 2007


www.Lreenepublishin. com




AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


Friday April 26, 1957
A May Fete and Maypole Dance will be held at the Cherry
Lake School Friday, May 3rd, at 10:00 a.m. for the school and
community. Gayle Jones was selected as Queen; Donnie King for
the King and Joan Clark as Maid of Honor. Other attendants for
the royal court were selected from all grades.
Little Miss Patricia Marker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John L.
Marker of Greenville, was awarded third prize in her age group in
a Bugs Bunny coloring contest, sponsored by the Tallahassee De-
mocrat, 'through the cooperation of Bugs Bunny, himself.'
Mr. and Mrs. S. K Driggers had the pleasure of having most
all of their children, grandchildren, and great-grand children to
help them enjoy Easter. There were sixty-five that shared in the
joys of the day.


Friday April 21, 1967
Elementary school principal Jerry Quandt was honored with
a birthday party at school Friday morning. Planning and giving
the party were members of the school clerical staff. The unique
birthday cake was in the shape of a horse and was suggestive of
Mr. Quandt's special hobby. Cake and iced
colas were served, and the honor guest was
presented with many novelty gifts.
Don Tomlinson, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Bill Tomlinson of Atlanta, was chosen from
the high school he attends for Outstanding
for Leadership by the faculty. This news
will be a surprise to his grandparents, Mrs.
C.D Tomlinson
and Mr. and
Mrs.. W.T.
Hollingsworth,
in Madison.
William Turner Beg-
gs, son of Mr. and Mrs. W.T
Beggs, cple-
brated his
fourth birth-
.day with a party Monday
at the home of his grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. F.E


Naughton..Thirty little cousins and friends enjoyed the occasion
with him. The cowboy theme was emphasized for the party. The
children played pinning the wheel on the chuck wagon. The
birthday cake was in the shape of a cowboy boot. Favors for the
boys were tiny model cars, and for the girls comb and mirror sets.
William Turner received nice gifts from his many friends. His
grandmothers, Mrs. Naughton and Mrs. T.J. Beggs Jr. and aunt,
Mrs. W.T. Davis, attended the party.
Friday April 22, 1977
Miss Brenda Woodard, who will be married to Mr. Steve
Jones of Jacksonville, Florida May 15, was honored with a love-
ly luncheon Saturday, April 16th at the, home of Mrs. T.C.
Coody.
I.Z. Hughey handed the editor a huge egg Wednesday and
told him to weigh it. The editor put the egg in his pocket to take
home and weigh, but broke it on the way. It was large all right.
LTC Melvin Wilkerson, son of Mrs. Alberta W. Miller of
Greenville, Florida commands the communications agency at
the Ft. Stewart-Hunter Army Air Field complex, home of the
24th Infantry Division; the first Battalion (Ranger), 7th Infantry;
the 14th Aviation Combat Battalion, the 92nd Engineer Battal-
ion 9 (Combat) (Heavy); and the 260 quartermaster Battalion.
Stewart-Hunter supports 18 major tenant activities. Ft. Stewart
alone encompasses 280 000 acres.
Friday April 23, 1987
Marine Lance Cpl. Jerry J. Alexander, son of Jimmie J. and
Lorene S. Alexander of Route 3, Madison, has bedn promoted to
his present rank while serving with second Marine Division,
Camp Lejeune, N.C.
Valdosta Tech has named four local students to the direc-
tor's list for the Winter quarter 1987. To be named to the list, a
student must maintain a grade-point-average of at least 3.5 for
the quarter. Those named to the director's list include-Vanessa
Hollingsworth, business and off ice occupations; Debra Ander-
son, data processing and accountiiig; John Hammond, welding
and Donald McElwain, auto mechanics.
Mr. and Mrs. James R. Busby of Orange Park would like to
announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their
daughter, Laura Leigh, to Lt. Richard Ashley Rainey, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Ernest Rainey of Stony Brook, N.Y.


Iff0NNN


KA7-OA


Alfred J. La Valley,


Alfred J. LaValley, age
74, died Sunday, April 22,
2007, in Jacksonville.
Graveside funeral services
were held Thursday, April 26,
2007, at 10 a.m. at San Pedro
Cemetery, Madison. The fami-
ly will received friends
Wednesday, April 25, 2007
from 5:30 -7:30 p.m. at Beggs
Funeral Home, Madison
Chapel.
He was born in New York
and had been living in Jack-
sonville for 20 years. He was
retired from the U.S. Air Force
as a Staff Sergeant.
He is survived by his wife,
Mildred LaValley of Jack-
sonville; one son, Mike
Coombs; one daughter, Janice
Lookabill (and husband) Mar-
ty of Madison; one brother,
Lloyd LaValley of New York;
two sisters, Beverly Schwardz-
figure and Thelma Notts of
N.Y.; three grandchildren,
Monica Lookabill, Ashley
Coombs. and Robert Coombs.


Every Friday
.... New ... Life. Christian
Church Int'l has a clothes clos-
et open on Fridays from 9 11
a.m. If you or anyone you
know is in need, we are locat-
ed at: 407 SW Old, US 90,
Madison, Fl. 32340. Take
U.S.x 90 West, just outside the
city limits and we are on the
left side of the road.
April 28
Come Join Us, New Life
Christian Church Intl. Singles
ministry is meeting Saturday,
April 28 at 4 p.m. at the
church 405 SW Old US 90
(West of town on the left).
This is open to anyone who is
single and we meet regularly
to learn Godly Principles for
living the single life. We fel-
lowship together and host a
variety of extracurricular ac-
tivities for singles. This is an
excellent way for singles to
meet friends who share a love
for God. for more info call
Sonjia at 850-673-6634.
April 28
Voter registration at Four
Freedoms Festival. Register
in any party or no party. Pub-
lic service of Madison County
Republicans. Any questions
call, 973-3269 (Submitted by
Marianne Green, Secretary,
MCREC)
April 28
The Caring Tree Program
of Big Bend Hospice, and the
Challenger Learning Center
invite children, ages 6-12,
who have experienced the
death of a loved one, to join


them in a day-of fun, support,
exploration,-'and expressionn,
Camp Woe-Be-Gone is sched-
uled for April 28, they will
meet at Big Bend Hospice,
1723 Mahan Center Blvd., at
7:30 a.m., and will be from 8
a.m. 5 p.m.
April 28
Gospel Sing at Yogi
Bear's, Jellystone Park,
www. jellystoneflorida. com.
Saturday, April 28, 7 p.m.; the
Joyful Sounds, from Baldwin
will be performing. Conces-
sions will be. available. For
more information please call
973-8269.
April 28 and May 19
The Cherry Lake Fire
Rescue will hold a fishing
tournament at the Sim's Boat
club (Old Wade's beach) on
April 28 and May 19. The
tournament will be held from
6 p.m through mid-night.
Please register an hour be-
fore the tournament begins.
The cost is $40 for a two man
team and $20 for a one man
boat. There is a $10 big fish
contest, with a 100% pay back
on big fish. For more informa-
tion call (850) 929-2354 and
leave your name and number.
April 28 and May 26
Birding Walk in the
Suwannee River State Park set
for April 28 and May 26.
Meet at 8 a.m. at the
ranger station in the Suwannee
River State Park, 13 miles
west of Live Oak on US 90.
There.is an entrance fee to the
park. The walk will take place
on trails within the park. For
information about the Park,
call 386-362-2746. 'For more
details on the walk, and the
Friends of the Suwannee Riv-
er State Park: Contact: Beth
and Walter Schoenfelder 971-
5354, or wbs@surfbest.net
May 1-3
There will be a Mother's
day Bonanza Blowout at the
Madison County Central
School on May lst-3rd. They
will be offering all of our stu-
dents an opportunity to shop
for the special women in their
life in the Media Center. Items


will be reasonably priced. No
items illbe over $20, most
items will be between $1 $5.
Each class will have a
time to come and shop. We
will send home a list before-
hand that you can send back to
school with your child to help
them choose their gifts.
Checks and. cash will be ac-
cepted. All checks should be
made out to Dorothy
Christ/Avon. They will have
items appropriate for all ages
as Mothers Day gifts. This is a
great lesson in consumer math
and economics, as well as an
opportunity for the children to
really surprise someone spe-
cial with gifts they have cho-
sen. The proceeds will benefit
the Madison County Bronco
Cheerleaders. For more infor-
mation contact Kinda Irvine at
(850) 973-5046 ext. 136.
May 4-6
Florida Humanities Coun-
cil's Florida Gathering cultural
heritage tour of Madison. Info:
Monica Rowland 727-873-
2005 or e-mail: mrowland-
@flahum.org
May 5
Aucilla Christian Acade-
my will be having its annual
Spring Auction Fundraiser on
Saturday, May 5 at the First
United Methodist Fellowship
Hall. The Silent Auction will
begin at 6 p.m. and the dinner
and live auction will begin at 7
pm. Tickets are $25 person or
$50 couple and are available
at ACA's front office. Call
997-3597 for more informa-
tion.
May 5
A job fair will be held at
Workforce Innovations in Per-
ry on May 5, from 9 a.m. un-
til 1 p.m. Production workers
may fill out applications for
work in Lafayette County. All
persons seeking jobs are invit-
ed to attend. For more infor-
mation, please call Charles
Sadler from Bulova Technolo-
gies at (850) 584-7604 or
(386) 294-3634.
May 9
Future Now is coming to
Madison County with a mes-


sage of vision and purpose de-
livered through a high intensi-
ty stage production of light,
and sound, heart-pounding.
live music, dramatic skits, and
exciting personal stories! On
Wednesday evening, May 9,
at 7 p.m., the whole commu-
nity is invited to our event at
Madison County High School
Gym for a life-changing pre-
sentation of the Gospel! If
you would like to volunteer to
help during this event, please
call us at (229) 245-9499 and
ask for Brinson Barker, or vis-
it us at www.futurenow.us<
/SPAN> to get volunteer
forms and promotional mate-
rials. You can also email us at
info@futurenow.us with any
questions.
May 9
The May meeting of the
55 Plus Club will meet on
May 9, 2007 at 12:00 Noon at
the United Methodist Cooper-
ative Community Center. The
Center is located about 5
miles north of Madison on
Highway 145. The guest
speaker for the meeting will
be Morris Steen, President of
North Florida Community
College. The host for May is
the Hanson United Methodist
Church. The 55 Plus Club is
open to anyone in the commu-
nity who is 55 years of age
and above, and to all faiths.
There are no fees of any kind
and no reservations are re-
quired.
For more information
about 55 Plus Club or any
outreach ministry of the Unit-
ed Methodist Cooperative
Ministries call the Coordina-
tor, Linda Gaston at 850-929-
4938
May 13
Rebecca "Beck" Noble
Arnold 's birthday is May 17,
1917. You can come and cele-
brate this occasion on May
13, 2007 at Shiloh Missionary
Baptist Church which is at
SW Ray Charles St. The party
starts at 11 a.m. For more in-
formation call the central
school at (850) 973-5192 and
ask for Angie Thompkins.


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1-800-999-1276


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6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Friday, April 27, 2007


The Three Sisters And The Stork


By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing. Inc.
Sharon McClune, Rebecca Riegsecker,
and Melissa Reader are three sisters who are
all pregnant at the same time. Two have al-
ready given birth, .while one is still waiting on
the arrival of her child.
Sharon, 29 years old, gave birth to a baby
girl, Kaylee Grace, on November 30, 2006.
Sharon is married to Steve McClune and also
has another daughter. Kaylee was originally
supposed to be born during the first week of
January, but she had other plans. Kaylee
weighed five pounds, eight ounces. Kaylee, ,
her older sister, and her parents live in Lee.
Rebecca is 23 years old and is married to
Justin Riegsecker. Rebecca gave birth on Jan-
uary 27 to a baby girl, Amelia Grace. Amelia
weighed five pounds 12 ounces and was origi-
nally due to be born on February 13. She also
had other plans. Amelia and her parents live in
Lee, but are temporarily living in Goshen, In-
diana, to be with family.
Amelia Grace and Kaylee Grace were not
planned to have the same middle name. Sharon
and Rebecca both loved the name Grace and it
worked with both of their daughters" first
names.
"It has been a pleasure sharing the joys
and triumphs of pregnancy together with
them," said Melissa, 27 years old, about being
pregnant with her sisters. Melissa is the wife of
Mike Reader and is due to have a baby boy on May
25; let's see if he will be the only one to arrive on
the correct due date or if he will follow in the foot-
steps of his two older cousins. Melissa also lives in


Sisters pictured from left to right: Melissa Reader, Rebecca Riegseck-
er, and Sharon McClune were all pregnant at the same time. (Photo Sub-
mitted)


Lee, with her husband, two sons, and baby on
the way.
The three sisters did not plan to become
pregnant at the same time and it was a surprise
to all. Especially since everyone thought
Sharon wasn't having any more children but
then decided to have a second child. Her first
daughter. Kristen, announced the pregnancy at
the dinner table.
Rebecca always planned to have a big fam-
ily, but no one was sure when that would be.
Kristen also announced Rebecca's pregnancy
at a later gathering.
"'We never expected, from the time we de-
cided we were ready for a second child, how
quickly I would be headed to the doctor for my
first ultrasound," said Melissa. Melissa and
Mike knew they wanted a second child, but did
not inform anyone when that would be.
Rebecca and Melissa live only a mile apart
%while Sharon lives approximately six miles
away. The forecast shows many babysitting
jobs for each of the sisters.
The three cousins will roughly be six
months apart in age. Luckily. they will not be
odd "men" out in the family. All of the cousins
are close in age and live close together.
The parents of the three sisters were sur-
prised that Sharon was pregnant and excited
-for Rebecca. When it came to the announce-
ment of Melissa's pregnancy, they began to
. question the truthfulness of the pregnancies and
thought it was just a joke. After the shock wore
off, they were ecstatic to know they would be
welcoming three more grandchildren into their
lives.


. m.........WW r m


TWO MADISON DEPUTIES


GRADUATE FROM SWAT SCHOOL


MADISON COUNTY DEPUTIES

AND CANINES RECERTIFIED


Sgt. David Harper and
Deputy Chris Andrews of the
Madison County Sheriff's
Office Specialized Weapons
and Tactics (SWAT) team
graduated from the Florida
SWAT Association and Na-
tional Tactical Officer's As-
sociation Basic SWAT
School held at the Florida
Counter Drug Training Acad-
emy, located on Camp Bland-
ing Military Base on April 6.
The training began on
Sunday, April 1, at noon. The
class was limited to 50 offi-
cers from various SWAT
teams throughout Florida,


than 80 officers applied for
the training, but only 50 were
selected to attend.
Immediately upon arrival
and check-in, each student
was given a Basic SWAT
Physical Fitness Assessment
Minimum Entrance Stan-


aaras Test. 1I a student lailec
the PT test, they were sent
home.
The course incorporation
80 hours of training in five-
and-a-half days. Each day be-
gan at 5 a.m., with physical
fitness and lasted until 11
p.m. Sleep and food was held
to a minimum. Students were
trained in vehicle assaults;
building clearing using both
dynamic and mythotical en-
tries; less-lethal options;
firearms, including assault ri-
fles, handguns and shotguns;
rappelling and inverted rap-
pelling from a three-story
window; land navigation; de-
fensive tactics; and force-on-
force training, using 9mm
caliber-fired paint marking
rounds.
Most of the training in-
cluded scenarios that each of-
ficer would likely face in
their respective jurisdictions.
Officers were broken up into
squads and performed as a
team all week long. Teams
also had to complete an ob-
stacle course used by the mil-
itary special forces. Each of-
ficer had to enter the gas
chamber as part of the chem-
ical weapons portion of train-
ing.
Physical fitness training
was constant throughout the
day and was usually the last
thing students did before re-
tiring for a few, hours of
sleep.
Harper and Andrews
both agree that this class was
one of the hardest, most chal-
lenging things either deputy
has accomplished. The tacti-
cal training received was first
class and will be valuable in
saving lives while serving
Madison County.
Harper serves as the Al-
pha Team Leader and An-
drews serves as the Bravo
Team Leader under the com-
mand of Team Commander
Lt. Mark Joost.


Madison County Sheriff's
Sgt. David Harper and his ca-
nine, "Nitro," along with Cpl.
Mike Maurice, and his canine,
"Chase," recently attended an
annual recertification thiouch
the North American Police
Work Dog Association (NAP-
WDA), hosted by American
Aluminum in Perry.
The weeklong workshop
included hands-on training
and problem solving, provided
by Master Trainers within
NAPWDA. NAPWDAis a na-
tionally known police canine
training organization and is
recognized by all levels of the
court system, including the
United States Supreme Court
as having one of the strictest
certification guidelines.
There were more than 150
police canine teams represent-
ed from several states.
The certification test in-


Cpl.
Mike
Maurice


cluded building/room, lug-
gage and vehicle hides. Mari-
juana, crack cocaine, heroin
and methamphetamine vary-
ing in weight from one gram
up to 25 pounds were used.
One hundred thousand dollars
($100,000) of sterile or clean
shredded U.S. currency was
also hidden to make sure the
canines would not alert and
would only alert to drug-taint-
ed currency.
A total of 16 hides were
done and to certify, canine
teams had to positively locate
alert to 15 out of 16 hides al-


lowing for only one miss.
Harper and Maurice, along
with their canines, each passed
with 100 percent correctly lo-
cating 16 out of 16 hides to se-
cure recertification.

SU PICKp
STRAWBERRIES


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Everyone who has trouble hearing is welcome to have a test using the
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Everyone should have a hearing test at least once a year if there is any
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An annual test will help keep track of a progressive loss. No hearing
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'We will also be giving servicebn aill makes and models of hearing aids. -..
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8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Friday, April 27, 2007


Great Strides


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Great Strides Walk, held to raise money for the Cystic
Fibrosis Foundation, was a success. Over $2,700 has been
raised to date because of the walk.
The amount does not include $2,200 that Kelsi Reams
raised during a hot chocolate fundraiser. That portion of money
was dedicated to the Great Strides Walk held in Tallahassee.
Kelsi began the hot chocolate fundraiser several years ago be-


'Cystic
Fibrosis
Foundation
Whet Is
Cystic Fibrosis?
Cystic fibrosis is an in-
herited chronic disease that
affects the lungs and diges-
tive sNstem of about 30,000
children and adults min the
United States 170,000
worldwide). A defective
gene and its protein product
cause the body to produce
unusually thick. sticky mu-
cus that:
1 clogs the lungs and
leads to life-threatening
lung infections: and
obstructs the pancreas
and stops natural enzymes
from helping the body
break do% n and absorb
food.
In the 1950s, few chil-
dren with c stic fibrosis
lived to attend elementarN
school. Toda), adances in
research and medical treat-
ments have further en-
hanced and extended life
for children and adults ~ ith
CF. NlanN people with the
disease can no%% expect to
live into their 30s, 40s and
beyond.

Syamgtms of
Cystic Fibrosi
People ,with CF can
have a variety of symptoms.
including:
very salt) -tasting
skin:
persistent coughing,
at times with phlegm:
frequent lung inrfec-
tions:
wheezing or short-
ness of breath:
poor growth/weight
gain in spite of a good ap-
petite: and
frequent greasN.
bulky stools or difficulty in
bowel movements.


StftsiMcs
About 1.000 new%
cases of cystic fibrosis are
diagnosed each year.
S More than 70% of
patients are diagnosed by
age two.
More than 40% of
the CF patient population is
age 18 or older.
S In 2005, the pre-
dicted median age of sur-
vival v'as almost 37 Nears.


The Cystic
Fibrosis
Foundation
Since 1955. the Cystic
Fibrosis Foundation has
been the driving force be-
hind the pursuit of a cure.
Thanks to the dedication
and financial backing of our
supporter,-patient, farni-
lies and friends. clinicians.
researcher,, volunteers, in-
dividual donors, corpora-
tions and staff, we are mak-
ing a difference.


Foundation


Walk A Success


cause her youngest sister, Abby, has cystic fibrosis, a hereditary
disease.
The Great Strides Walk was held around Lake Francis.
Dozens of people showed up to walk around the lake. The num-
ber of people who showed up to walk was comparable to the
Great Strides.Walk in Tallahassee.
Bennie Baxter, a registered nursing student at North Flori-
da Community College, helped formed the walk in conjunction
with the other Class of 2007 nursing students and instructor Nita


Liza Wrobel, Director of Special Events, for the Cystic Fi-
brosis Foundation in Jacksonville was on hand to assist with the
event, along with her co-worker, Stacy Purser.
The second biggest hit of the day other than the big hit
made against cystic fibrosis was the appearance of the 501st
Legion, also known as "Vader's Fist." Children and adults alike
got to enjoy meeting and greeting their favorite Star Wars vil-
lains.


Walkers begin their first lap around Lake Francis during the Great Strides Walk.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, April 21, 2007)


Members of the NFCC Registered Nursing Class of 2007 (the very first RN class to
graduate from the college) are pictured with the 501st: Benny Baxter, MarylHolt, Ginny
Allen, Tammy Leslein, Kelly Fullwood, Annie Dyke, Michelle Miller, Melissa Driver, Tina
Hollie, Melissa Denton, Michelle Dixon, Tracy Gniewek, Lindsey Olson, Shelly Orlows-
ki, Aymee Rapacilo, Marguerite Sails, Candace Tyre, and Consuela Walker. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, April 21, 2007)


Abby Reams is shown with Vader's Fist, the 50lst Legion at tne Great Striaes WalK
held last Saturday. The walk was held to raise money to fight cystic'fibrosis, a disease
that Abby has. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, April 21, 2007)


Madison Police Patrolman Joey Smith and Sgt. Nathan Curtis, along with Madison
Firefighter Bruce Jordan, are pictured capturing the 501st. (Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Jacob Bembry, April 21, 2007)


Tammy Leslein, left, NFCC nursing student, and Sta-
cy Purser, of the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation, right, help
with the registration for the Great Strides Walk. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, April 21,2007)


Nita Fico, Cathy Simcox and Liza Wrobel, Director of
Speeial Events for the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation, are
pictured, left to right, before the Great Strides Walk be-
gins. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry,
April 21, 2007)


Jane Redifer, Tom Gniewick and Bennie Baxter are
pictured, left to right, at the Great Strides Walk. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, April 21, 2007)


Madison Police Department Patrolman Joey Smith
and Sgt. Nathan Curtis handled security for the Great
Strides Walk. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob
Bembry, April 21, 2007)


Dallas Walker, Little Miss Lee, was on hand for the
Great Strides Walk, along with her mother, Consuela
Walker. Consuela is a nursing student at NFCC. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, April 21, 2007)





~








Friday, April 27, 2007


www.greenepublishing.com


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


MADISON COUNTY RELAY FOR LIFE


2007 Cancer


Statistics
By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
For the Cancer Figures of 2007, the more precise method for
approximating new cancer cases was developed by researchers
at the National Cancer Institute and the American Cancer Soci-
ety. Such improvements have enabled an allowance for geo-
graphical variation in cancer incidence, the use of data from a
more larger percentage of the U.S. population, modification for
delays in reporting, and the enclosure of many socio-demo-
graphic, medical facility, lifestyle, and cancer screening behav-
ior variables.
According to the American Cancer Society, the 2007 esti-
mated cancer deaths for men are 289,550 and for women are
270,100.
The estimated types of cancer deaths for men are Lung and
Bronchus, 31%; Colon and Rectum, 9%; Leukemia, 4%; Esoph-
agus, 4%; Non-Hodgkin Lymphoma, 3%; Prostate, 9%; Pan-
creas, 6%; Liver and Intraheoatic bile duct, 4%; Urinary Blad-
der, 3%; Kidney, 3% and. all other sites, 24%.
The estimated of cancer: deaths for women" are Lung and
Bronchus, 26%; Colon and Rectum, 10%; Leukemia,,4%; Non-
Hodgkin Lymphoma, 3%; Ovary, 6 %; Pancreas, 6%; Liver and
Intraheoatic bile duct, 2%; Breast, 15%; Uterine corpus, 3%;
Brain/Other nervous system, 2% and all other sites, 23%. .
The 2007 estimates of cancer cases for men are 766,860.
Those types of cancers and their percentages are: Prostate, 29%;
Colon and Rectum, 10%; Non-Hodgkin Lymphoma, 4%; Kid-
ney, 4%; Oral cavity, 3%; Lung and Bronchus, 15%; Urinary
bladder, 7%; Melanoma of the skin, 4%; Leukemia, 3%; Pan-
creas, 2%; and all other sites, 19%.
The estimated types of cancer cases for women are 678,060.
Those types of cancers and their percentages are: Breast, 26%;
Colon and Rectum, 11%; Non-Hodgkin Lymphoma, 4%; Thy-
roid, 4%; Kidney, 3%; Lung and Bronchus, 15%; Uterine cor-
pus, 6%; Melanoma of the skin, 4%; Ovary, 3%; Leukemia, 3%;
and all other sites, 21%.

People Encouraged To

Attend Relay For Life
By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
"We want as many people out there as possible," said Event
Chairwoman, Lori Nevwman.'At the: event the Relay For Life
committee members will be wearing a light gieen Relay For Life
t-shirt with "Committee" on the back. For more information, lo-
cate a Relay For Life committee member.
The set-up for Relay For Life will begin at 12 p.m, to 5 p.m.
By 5 p.m., vehicles need to be off the tracks for the preparation
of the Survivors walk that will begin at 6:30 p. m. The commu-
nity walk will commence following the Survivors walk. The en-
tire event will end on Saturday at 11 a.m.
Teams are able to use either a tent or canopy and may dec-
orate to their liking; however, teams are not permitted to bring
pets, have open flames, smoke, or have drugs or alcohol in their
possession.
There will be an Information and First Aid tent located near
the Survivors tent.
To purchase a Luminaria visit the Luminaria tent, Luminar-
ia will be on sell from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.
To bank money and register teams for the 2008 Relay For
Life, visit the Home concession stand.
The wrap-up party for the Relay For Life event will be held
at Madison First Baptist, May 31, at 6 p.m. Everyone is invited
to attend this celebration.

Relay For Life

First Brought To

Madison In 2000
By Ashley Bell .
Greene Publishing, Inc.
This year will mark the eighth anniversary for the Relay For


'LLAYI

i-


A TEAM EVENT T
FIGHT CHANCE


fl Life event in Madison
County.
Beth Sundstrom, an
American Cancer Society
- advisor, came to Madison
County to gain support for
Relay For Life from the
* community.
S"(Beth) got Relay For
* Life off the ground," said
STim Sanders on recalling
Sthe first Relay For Life
event. "It was new and
O people were excited. It
R was also a great communi-
, ty builder," and still is.


Since last year's Relay For Life Chairperson, Fran Tuten,
stepped down form her position; Lori Newmanr took up the chal-
lenge. She is the sixth person to hold the seat of Committee
Chair.
Former Committee Chairs are Tim Sanders (2000 and
2001), Michael McElroy (2002), Nancy Curl (2003), Mary Don-
na Pippin (2004), and Fran Tuten (2005 and 2006).
"At the time of the planning for the first Relay For Life, my
little boy (Eli), who is now eight years old, was battling cancer,"
said Nancy Curl of the first Relay For Life meeting. "Tim
Sanders told me I needed to be present at a meeting one after-
noon. I had no clue what the meeting was about or what I was
getting myself into. We started to plan for Relay For Life at that
meeting."


Fundraiser Held At NFCC

By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The third annual "Goat Poop
Bingo" was held at North Florida
Community College on April 18
at 2 p.m. The fundraiser was to
go toward the NFCC Relay For
Life team's $1,000 goal.
Sharon Shadrick loaned her
goat "Dot" for this year's "Goat
Poop Bingo." Dot was fed Broccoli,
chocolate donuts, white powered donuts, ap-
ples, and oranges. After she was fed, Dot was
led out into the pen that held the game board.
Dot roamed around the squares for about 15 l.il
minutes and finished her business; all the
while the participants ere trying to persuade \
Dot to his or her square.
The "Goat Poop Bingo" board is made up of 100, 5x8 squares.,Each square is marked at five dollars. A person picks out a
square they think the goat will do its "business" in and pay $5. The person who bets on the correct square wins $100. This year
Melanie Wieland chose the winning square.
The "Goat Poop Bingo" raised $260, after the winner received $100, for the North Florida Community College team.
Previous fundraisers have been a pancake Breakfasts, taco salad lunch, and "Toilet Paper Caper." The "Toilet Paper Caper" is
an in-office fundraiser. A co-worker pays an insurance policy (however much money they want to pay) so their office won't get
toilet papered. Another co-worker who wants to toilet paper an office has to pay double the insurance holder's policy. The office
that gets toilet papered then has to pay for it to be cleaned.
"It's a lot of fun," said Wesley Thompson, co-captain of the NFCC Relay For Life team. Other team members present include,
but are not limited to: Denise Bell, Cindy Burnett, Jessica Webb, John Bethea, John Grosskopf, Bonnie Littlefield, and Kathy Hei-
di.


Just fill out the order form below, and we'll get your subscription
arted right away! A 1 year subscription is only $28 for In Coun
Residents and $35 for Out of County Residents.
Mail a check or money order, along with the form below, to:
Greene Publishing, Inc.
PRO. Drawer 772
Madison, FL 32341


NEW RENEW

Name
Address


City /State/Zip
Phone#

? Mail To: Greene Publishing, Inc., P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341
or bring by the Enterprise-Recorder office.
-- ~ -- ^ -- --- -- -- -- r- - -











1 OA The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



CHURCH


Friday, April 27, 2007


Maio istBpitChrhyiriighted Material


By Nell Dobbs
On the recent news, we learned that the list of everyone who had been
aboard the Titanic had been found, with all 2,224 names handwritten.
Our Dad used to sing: "It was on a Sunday morning about two o'clock
when the great Titanic began to reel and rock..." 1,513 people were lost at sea.
Marjell's dad heard Billy Sunday preach in Jacksonville at Hemingway Park
against the Titanic, when people said that it could not be sunk. Marjell met the
able seaman aboard the Carpathia, the ship nearest the Titanic and he asked him
if they couldn't have done something to save her and he replied they thought
they were having a good time. So much more could be said.
She sank April 15, 1912.
Bill and Cindy Brown placed such beautiful flowers in church in honor of
Mary Alice's and Cindy's birthdays and in loving memory of Bill and Alice
Brown and Lewis and Allene Welch. ,
Preacher told us that Kathy McCollum and Judy Phillips had gone to meet
the prospective preacher and hear him preach on Sunday, but that was not to be
as the prospective preacher and wife were in a bad accident after they took
them back to the motel. Both Preacher and his wife were "bad hurt."' We are
praying earnestly for them.
We have so many others in our church and community in need of prayer.
Debbie Kinsey had surgery this week and needs prayer as do their baby grand-
daughter, Lucy Hope and Ernestine (Bobby's mother). Gean McCullough is
thankful to be able to be up some. Pray for Lewis Downing, Ann Russell Hor-
ton, Tom Fico, Rob Smith (Al and Gail Spurlock's son-in-law) and all others.
Damon Fico asked prayers of comfort for his crew on the U.S.S. Carney as
one of theirs was killed in a motorcycle accident. We pray comfort for Jimmy
and Martha Register in the death of his mother, Eulee Margaret Dietrich, and
for Gordon and Hettie Selman, her sister-in-law and all of their family. Also,
pray for all other sad ones.
Danielle Fries sang "Rock of Ages" and it blessed us. Chancel Choir sang,
"Here I Am to Worship."
Preacher's message w\as "'Be a Thanks-giver" from II Corinthians 9. about
the grace God bestow s upon us and that we are alw as ito be full of joy and al-
ways to be a cheerful giver and gile God what is His. and always watch every
opportunity to be thankful!
A p erv good bridal shower %was held for Jennifer Dorman and Tra\is Page
on Sunday afternoon
There w as a business meenng on Sunday night, partly to consider what to
do about the organ. Bunnie Page sang a special
The Nita McCullough Circle met Monday at 10 a.m. At 6:45 p.m.. our
church hosted the Association- \Vocational Bible School Training. On Tuesday.,
the Senior Adult Choir sang at Dow ling Park and then had lunch at 5:30 p.m..
Relay for Life met at our church Wednesdaj. all the usual ac6tities were held
at the church.
On Saturday. April 29. the southh group %%ill be doing a community work at
Lanier Field. ReMax Realtv \ ill be on hand w ith a hot air balloon to raise mon-
eN for the Children's Miracle Network The youth from the church %will be there
giving awa\ drinks. water and doughnuts.


Available from Commercial News Proviii iders
[ Available from Commercial News Providers"


Macedonia Baptist Church


To Celebrate H omecomin g


Macedonia Baptist Church % ill celebrate its homecoming on Sunda. .
Nlay 6.
Re%. Edward B. Johnson. of the Cooperative Program Office at the Flori- O
da Baptist Convention. will be the guest speaker.
Lunch will be served after the morning service. Every one is inm.ited to go
out and "worship with the congregation on the special da.
Special singing will begin at 10:30 a.m. Morning worship will begin at
11:30 a.m.
There will be plenty of food and fellowship following the morning ser-
vice.


/


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:- : .'" i a% a -n :i .?' % t ,..'*ou nn uis. -;'-. T<;-y-" ^ ^" ^' s.xs^.v- ^;'

:: fd/ /h't us aosider ,,we anotihcr i,,order to stir up tore aid g,,od ,vrks, uot forsaking theil assetiyl/ g of ou,'rsels together, i
as is tishe uuma er of some: o ut elortigo ote another, a d so imutch ite mire as you see' tihe 'ay approaching. --Hebreltrs 10:24-25


7""

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I Madison Church of God Hanson United Methodist Church Shiloh Missionary Baptist Church |
-I NT Colin Kelly Hwv. Madison. FL 29 NE f Dai1, Sireei Hn,,:, n. FL 221 Maron Luther King Drise Madison. FL
".l;-3-6r07 RR e.Dovle .Plror H right o D. P.O Box 242 Maditon. FL ,
.-- 3-6307 R Do.e Gla s. Pator R It, .-,:t t ,n. P ,t" 850-973-3127
SSunda School 10:00a.m. Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Email. slh td a....,l |
morning Worship 11:00 an.. Morning WVorship 11:15 a.m. Marcus Hawkins, Sr. Pastor Josie Graham assistantt Pastor
SEening 11orship 6:00 p.m. Sunday Evening Bible Stud) 6:00 p.m. Sunday School............9:30 a.m.
. r Choir Practice Sunday Elening :00 p.m.
l ednesdan Bible Stud) 7:00 p.m. Wednesday Eening Prer Senice...............70( p.m. Worship Service....... 11:00 a.m.
All Are Welcoe. Please Come! Wednesday Night Bible Study.....6:00 p.m.
Barbara M memorial Church "We I alk Bvfaith. Not By Sight.'
"" II Corinthians 5:7
Of The Nazarene .
The Nazarene Greenville Baptist Church Grace Presbyterian Church
.I-ghh.i a\ 254 4 850-973-4160 Presbyterian Church
SR : Robc -A ner 1365 S\\ Main St. G.ee,. clle. FL 851.1-4.-i 53 Conregan.n o the Presbverianr Church ,r. nir,,c
Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Sunday School -All js 1ll:01) a.m. Re\ Juhn Hopi.:,d
S Morning \\orship 11:00 a.m. Sunday Morning \worship 11:11il .m. 6SS Nonrth.Wal-ington Ave Madi-.n. FL * < 2.2F
S Eetning \\orship ;:30 p.m. Sunday Evening worship p 7:1110 p.m. Sunday School For All Ages.............:.......:415 a.m. ,
., \\ednesda Bible Study 7:30 p.m. Sunday. Pre-school. Student.. and Sunda) Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Adults Choir RehearsalS- :3ll p.m. Wed. Fellowship Supper/Bible Stud)........6:00 p.m.
"" WednesdaO PIre-school children. Youth Groups 1st 12th Grades........6....6:30 p.m.
Reapers Of The Harvest Church Youth & Adult Bible Studies 7:1111 p.m. Choir Practice 7:30 pm.m
S, nmle-, .*.er of Greem ille. FL HA \. 9U 1sl Sunday every month-!Men's Breakla-st...........8:1111 a.m. Friday Men's Prayer Breakfast................7:00 a.m.
Samuel/ Ba s, S Pa.ior -All Inr.ited- Comet \\orshtp .And Ser e t,ii I_ ,'
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
SMorning worship p 11:00 a.m. .
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m. Lee United M methodist Church
\\ednesda% Night Service 7:30 p.m. H v S .* Lee. FL 55'-971- s5s5 M t. Zion A.M .E. Church
,, ,'whn.d 1ic,,e ,ilday of Petiecost wan tully/ come. Richard Quackenbush. Pjstor 4A Friedily Cihuchi
"' t . all, Ini one accord in one place" .Ac4, N Morning Worship 9:00 a.m. Cherry Lake, FL 850-929--1355
Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Rev ,Nltlunil Robin onI. r. P.I,t '
EERYONE IS ALWAYS WELCOME!Reva
E R l Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. ,, ,I M,trv B H r1t,. in ," h1, ,c
Sunday) Evening Worship 6:30 p.m.
St. Vincent DePaul Roman Men's Fellowship Breakfast Church School Q:-5 a.m.
Second Sunday 8:00 a.m. Worship Ser'ice 11:00 a.m.
Catholic Church Multiple Weekly Bible StudjesActiviues Wed. Night Bible Stud3 7:00 p.m.
SC-. irn i w Thit CommunihI- Mitlh Christ'
SMlcting & Sumier St 850-9"3-242s
Re.v .1hn J Godo, OM111
"'undaN 9:00 a.m. Fi U i dM t d Church
Mius.. Wed. Mss 7:30a.m. First United Methodist Church Fellowship Baptist Church
I I1irsdaNl Milus 7:30 a.m. .Sincc l',n Horpqor at Ruiledge St. 850-973-6295 One nle north of M Nd1 oi on n i4
lturdan Mlabs ;:30 p.m. R., Rolvrt E Laidla, Ste e Ai.tcHarguc. Pit..-_.l
,liriL St.ani r.,, .*. )i.,uthl Pa.s. .r .Jim C ir,. ., l...,,J.r Gar Gala%. u tL Dir'r,t or Ja.i',t t I. td, P _..r.''
St M aral Service of Word & Table 8:31) a.m. Youth & Chldre'. iitr,. A, C ng -.doln ir, t.-
St. N army's Episcopal Church O cS-9733,
Sunday School 9:45a.m. Morning \\orship.................8:30 a.m. & 11:00 a.m.
1;4 NI I c lii. n .-\. M .:ni:,n. FL 651-973-8338 Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. Sunday) School 10:00 a.m.
i i. ,. t Seo lirdn WedniesdayAll Youth (grades 6-8.......5:00-6:00 p.m. Wednesday: Family NighL...............Call for schedule
Sunday Church School 10:00 a.m. Youth (grades 9-12) 6:30-7:30 p.m. .4A Famel "f Fantre.." "Coiiii'mpii-i,', t,'.' ,/
S' ind:a* Ho-Il Eucharist. 10:00 a.m. Men's Fellowship Breakfast (3rd Sun.)........8:00 a.m. If intercyed II a I I..... eoup. call 5L'"'-'3'.32 .'
":' Mission Board 2nd Sunday 11:00 a.m. Women's Meeting & Lunch (1st Mon.) .....12:00 noon ,n, r .. 1, 1,I,,.. . .. .. 0 .. i ,.. c,,.r, F.. ,, .... .. ;. .....
SE isc)ipnal Churchl1 1onIn 3rd Sunda......11:110a.m. """ r..Icl O... 0,Itr1 "iF V 12A i I eLt / L;.. [Ho. V'- LLiai'
"I It, ,.r t7 n. a) i n ii.nlc 'i-c
...............". ,.. .." ..".:''. ".- r -- :: -- `-:t ..` ` : :-*".> .t- : :: ." :: :':..:.'':': ::... *-. ". .. -"=. .. . .. .. . .


#, 4







www.greenepublishing.com

Sz *


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 1 1A


What Moms


Really Want

(,'APS)-If your mom has a hard time saying what
she wants for Mother's Day, having her take the quiz at'
'i shbp.comhinomquiz may lead to some great ideas:
thi make. her day truly special. ,.
accordingin g to. the Mother's Day quiz, 37 percent of.
the, tspondents.said that they picture the perfect "ime"
day silting on a beach in a new solar shadechair lisfei.-.
i:t their IPods, while' a handsome silent .m se..at
0' rhtI'Onnay. Twenty: percent envisiQu A .5i-
t same 4an some-sileit- nansbsva asi p

- '"One-ti~ld liked the idea of their kid's ceramic hand-
prilholding a pair of diamond earrings, while another
third wished the handprint was wrapped in a pair of'
tickets to St. arts.: .
Twenty-eight percent want a gourmet breakfast at
home (something other than frozen waffles) and a
cleaned-up kitchen, while almost half said they'd like a
family brunch at a favorite restaurant, followed by a
night at the movies with their sweetie.


For Mother's Day
(NAPSI)-It may come as a surprise to some, but the
fastest-growing segment of the online games market is
"casual games." those nonviolent, easy-to-learn games.
that can be enjoyed in quick spurts. Women, many of them
moms between the ages of 25 and 54, make up nearly two-
thirds of players. .
Why Do Moms Love .
Online Games?
Game designers have gotten the message: Womeni-
want different games than men. Most women.dbn't. want
shoot-'em-ups. Catering to women, game designers create.
games that emphasize construction over destructionp ad.
creating oi'der out of chaos. Casual games include .wrd,
puzzle. matching and classic card games. Many .of these
games-such as solitaire, hearts, hangman, backgammoni,
and chess-have been enjoyed in the O'ffline world for"
decades, making them instant favorites online. And, per.-
ps. m.s important, they don't demand hours of playing
Fast Fun-Moms are busy people. Casual games are
designed to be played in ,hort 10- to 15-minute bites or
eN en less. Man. popular, casual games are typically two to
four minutes in length, so moms looking to enjoy their
"me" time after they put their kids to bed or during a cof-
fee break can play repeatedly without wasting an entire af-
ternoon or evening.
Guilty Pleasure-Ask a group of online playing moms
if they are "gamers" and they'll most likely tell you no.
Ask them if they love to pla) games on their computer and
they'll admit yes. Many moms feel guilty about the pre-
cious minutes they spend playing games online, but the
mental escape far outweighs any guilt.
WorldWinner will host a series of special Mother's
Day tournaments. For more information, visit ~ww.world-
winner: conn.


Friday, April 27, 2007


. '


Iii-:







12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.conm


Friday, April 27, 2007


Rep Will Kendrick Receives

Legislator Of The Year Award`
------ .quality health care for their patients and in rural communities allow
more time with patients and less time on ,licensure", said Rep.
Kendrick.
"I am proud to have sponsored this legislation which will be a
big step in impro' ing the quality of care for citizens of this State",
Kendrick continued.
The FOMA organization represents 4,200 licensed osteopathic
physicians in the State of Florida.


Word To


Your Mother
By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Ever wondered what "kids nowadays" are talking about
when they come up with all those "off the wall" terms used to
describe events, feelings, or "whateva?" They wonder the same
thing when older generations start "jaw jacking" about "whipper
snappers" or going "juking." Even. Northerners wonder what
Southerners are talking about most of the time, and vice versa.
So, in light of mere curiosity, and a death %wish for a cat. a
moderately comprehensive list of words has been compiled for
reader's viewingg pleasure.
"That wicked rose %was so off the chain I mean it was da
bomb. And she was so fly, that was so gn arl the way he just
walked up and gave it to her. Slammin, man. A completely
sweet moment." Contrary to popular opinion, that was English.
The underlined words all mean the exact same thing: awesome.
Or cool. Or hep. Insert random term that can be construed as
meaning "wow" here.
People from the South say chunk. and people from the
North say chuck, even still, people from the West say toss. If a
person hails from "across the pond" meaning Britain, they prob-
ably say lob. The common denominator there is that all of those
terms mean "to throw."
A Southern woman can say anything mean about a person.
and follow it up with "Bless their heart" and it immediately can-
cels out all ill speech. It makes it sound as if said Southern
woman is merely pointing out a deficiency as a horrible afflic-
tion. worthy of being consecrated.
"All of yous guys come stand over here, and you'uns sit
.,down. Y'4s'ain help y,ortommain, .heJkitchen".X'all come.
back now, .a-heargll RWgfially'vpaki ng.that.lgenfetee has-just1
made the trip from Maine. Pennsylvania. and Virginia. all the
way to Georgia. On another regional note, below' the Mason
Dixon anyone can say "coke" and mean a soda, a pop. Howev-
er, coke does not apply to the rainbow of carbonated drinks
available in the local barbeque restaurant. Gone are the simple
days when "I'll take a coke" was replied with "Which kind?
I've got Dr. Pepper, Sprite, Coca Cola, and Diet" Now, coke is
cocaine, and one is liable to be arrested for propositioning to buy
illegal narcotics for uttering it.
Deserving of its own paragraph is the phrase coined by Lar-
ry the Cable Guy, "Git r'dun is all the rage." The Southern sen-
sation can be applied to any situation, at any time, anywhere.
One can use it when they don't know the answer to a question.
as a greeting, a congratulatory phrase, an exclamation, or in any
other form of speech. "Git r'dun" jumped to immediate'fame,
following the Blue Collar Comedy Tour, and will forever bi
stamped across the windshields of at least two local trucks.
Is It a r azzao.rapie? Or a pizza pie? One "used to could"
be able to get a plain o-d-hot dog. but is it a coney now? Or a
sausage dog? "Gat," (as in I'll pull out my Gat and put a cap in
you) meant Gattling Gun mobster speak, dig it? But now
"Gat" is any firearm and cap is lead- which is a bullet.
What's the difference between hot with one "t" or hott with
two? Or phat and fat? Hot is warm: fire is hot. Hott is good
looking. Phat, in addition to being a word in two known brands
of clothing (Phat Farm and Baby Phat), can be equated to "hott"
or possibly even "fresh," while fat is the result of phospholipids
and cholesterol.
Does anyone actually know the difference between a gath-
ering, a shindig, and a hootenanny? Is there a viable difference?
On good authority, a gathering includes mellow mood music,
and brie. while a shindig is more of the party style gathering
with less brie, more booze, and music that isn't so mellow. A
hootenanny is an all out bash, which is more hoot and less nan-
ny. That makes no sense to the layman, but for career party go-
ers there is a distinction.
Along those same lines, what is characterized as the boon-
docks, boonies, backwoods, back 40, sticks, Timbuktu, middle
of nowhere, or.podunk? Are these actual places, or are they sil-
ly little names that residents have come up with to describe how
far away from civilization they really are?
Furthermore, can a person be considered dope if they're
hearing g their Jordl;lns? Or would they be completely lame in a
pair of Docs? These oftentimes quite humorous ways of de-
scribing things are completely relative, and typically only make
sense if used in a particular region or directed towards a partic-
ular social group.
Whatever their origin, slang terms are, and forever will be
popular. From the Back 40 to Frisco (not the sandwich at Hard-
ee's), and everywhere in between, the use of regional or era-dri-
ven slang is profuse.
Got news
straight from
the horse's mouth?

We Do.

The Madison County Carrier
& Madison Enterprise Recorder


Rep. Will Kendrick, left, with Marcelino Oliva, Jr.,
DO, FOMA Legislative Chairman
State Representative Will Kendrick (R-Carrabelle) was present-.
ed with the "Legislator of the Year Award" by the Florida Osteo-
pathic Medical Association (FOMA) during the 13th .-Annual Osteo-
pathic Medicine Day held on March 28. 2007 at dite Capitol. This
award was presented to Rep. Kendrick for his outstanding leadership.
Rep. Kendrick introduced iB 1141 this Session which x ill pro-
vide for greater oversight of those seeking to become Osteopathic
Physicians and will clarify and streamline the licensuie process. if
passed.. .
I am honored to receive this recognition. Assisting physicians in
streamlining the licensure process D ill allow them to better focus on


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Soil & Water
Coloring Contest 2-3B
Fannrm & Agriculture 4B
Outdoors 5B
Clasiieds & gals- 8-9B
M.-L f -m


www.greenepublishing.com


'ladison academy 'fosts




international Dinner


Pictured left to right: Zackery Peterson, Abby Hettinger, Michael McCamman, Dori-
an Alberti, McKenzie Williamson, Clay Hall, Kyle Rogers, Gabrielle Aranda, Dalton
Gramling,Teagan Dunn, Susan Pickles, and Kyle Courtney are all enjoying the Interna-
tional festivities. (Photo submitted)
Madison Academy hosted its annual Third All attending enjoyed the dinner after a
Grade International Dinner on Thursday, April brief program, where the students danced, sang
12, at 12 noon. Parents, grandparents, and songs in Spanish, and recited facts about for-
friends of the students came to the school and eign countries. This was all done as a culmina-
enjoyed tast- tion of the students compiling a research paper
xceC l ing dishes on an assigned foreign country. Each student
from coun- wore a costume depicting' the native dress of
ChOOl tries around their country.
the world. Much fun was had by all.


C- Sr tcceed'


Principal Maceo Howell
By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Excel Alternative
School in Madison provides a
quality education to students
who would otherwise fall be-
tween the cracks. After the dis-
solution of the Alternative
School, Madison County Board
of Education established the Ex-
cel School, which houses sru-
dents with behavioral or acade-
mic problems. The principal is
Maceo Howell.
The idea is to get students
back on the right path and rein-
tegrate them into regular school.
To be admitted to the Excel
School, a student must have
failed two previous years of
school, have extensive referrals.
be a teen parent, or have crimi-
nal charges that are a threat to
their base school.
Officially established as the
Madison County Excel School
in 2001, MCES was called Ex-
cel to be a positive outlook for
sttidents who come there.
The school offers academic
and intensive courses, N ith
5 credit retrieval. The Excel
School houses 70 students in
grades six through twelve.
For positive reinforcement,
the school offers Character Edu-
cation, to improve how the stu-
dent feels about his or herself.
In assemblies that are some-
times coed and sometimes same
sex, students are 'taught how to
look better and feel better, and
how to remain focused.
The staff and principal are
very dedicated to improving the
students' academics and behav-
ior.


By Jessica Higginbotham
\.Greene Publishing. Inc,
Jack McClellan, Assistant Princi-
pal at Madison
County High !
School, has been in
"his current position
for three years. He
is the son of Mar-
Vgaret McClellan. -|.


Alternative School in Madison. Af-
ier%\ards. he went to Monticello and
taught for a year. before spending a
year inIraq.
S Once he returned

Taught history before
being promoted to
Assistant Principal.
after Lou Miller


.He graduated ":. was elected as
from Choctawhaich- S u p e r i n t e n d e n
ee High School in of Schools. Ben
,lliFort Walton Beach. Ki I I i ngsworth
.' Almost directly af- stepped up to her po-
ter high school. sition as principal,
Jack %%ent into the -,i.' and MCHS found it-
Army. For most of Jack McClellan self short on assistant
his four year term, principals. Afl
he was stationed in Germany. Jack possessed the qualifications i
Following his service to his to meet the needs of the school. so
country. Jack became a tax examiner he was the choice to fill the posi-
for the State of Florida and went to tion.
college off and on. Jack has two children; seven-
He achieved a bachelor's degree. year-old Bailey, his daughter, and
and decided to teach, in 1993. "As a 12-year-old Ian. Both children at-
tax examiner, I just didn't feel like I tend Madison Academy.
'SI was contributing to the community. "The best thing about my job is
In 1993. Jack taught history at working with an incredible staff.
,NlMadison County High School for The administrative team are some
four years. He taught at a rehab cen- of the finest people I've worked
) iter in Tallahassee, and then ran the with in my life," McClellan said.
S. I e. A


Web Al Yaddc ............May 26
,~ IJ'' SthveM~hsBalnd........... May 27
sasiraf~tcbeiwidsm......... ,,.Je2
M CaWU Mt EE NO potal ainbB
JJ 9,j Js':4,i J, J ,i i i l~t tjf


..,
*~~~4&" .'~ -


Jack McClellan,


From Tax Examiner

To Assistant Principal








2B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


Friday, April 27, 2007


Soti & Water Conservation Coloring Contest


2007 Madison Soil and Water Conservation District Conservation Coloring Contest
winners from Vicki O'Quinn's third grade class at Madison County Central Schoo:l (1-r)
second place Gabe Miller, 1st place Pazlei Jenkins (also third place county-wide win-
ner), third place Kelli Garner. (Photo by Bern Smith)


S, *7, *-M; 4" ? .;'-
Winners of the 2007 Madison Soil and Water Conser-
vation District Conservation Coloring Contest from Eliz-
abeth Hodge's third grade class at Madison County Cen-
tral School: (1-r) first place Datresha White, second place
Jarvis McCray. Not pictured is third place winner, Qunen-
sia Reed. (Photo by Bern Smith)


Winners of the 2007 Conservation Coloring Contest
sponsored by the Madison Soil and Water Conservation
District from Jessica Webb's third grade class at Lee El-
ementary School: (1-r) first place Kaitlyn Farnell, second
place Hope Coody-not shown, third place Ashlyn Kate
Blount. (Photo by Bern Smith)
,k.9-- A" top. '
,'r ...~ ~ i. !.M v"r,= 'A].." ":'." ?. K"" -';'J' :.


Clay Hall is the First
place county-wide winner
of the 2007 Conservation
Coloring Contest spon-
sored by the Madison Soil
and Water Conservation
District. Clay is a third
grader from Susan Pickles'
class at Madison Academy.
(Photo by Bern Smith)


2007 Conservation Color Contest sponsored by the Madison Soil and Water Con-
servation District winners from Jackie Sircy's third grade class at Greenville Elemen-
tary School: (1-r) first place My'Asia Arnold, second place D'onte Ford, third place Kier-
ra Green. (Photo by Bern Smith)


Winners from Susan Pickles' third grade class at Madison Academy of the 2007
Conservation Coloring Contest sponsored by the Madison Soil and Water Conserva-
tion District: (1-r) first place Clay Hall (also first place county-wide winner), second
place Teagan Dunn, third place Zachery Peterson. (Photo by Bern Smith)
,' .'& ** ,, t, .". 5 *^ ', w.'i.: .,. ; ..i1. . ;r... ,(nw ",. ..niM ".. *- ,' .-,, ":'


2007 Conservation Coloring Contest sponsored by the Madison Soil and Water
Conservation District winners from Susan Phillips' third grade class at Lee Elementary
School (1-r) first place Chastin Dickinson, second place Baleigh Blackwater, and third-
place Merritt Medders. (Photo by Bern Smith)


/IBI


2007 Conservation Color Contest winners sponsored by the Madison Soil and
ter Conservation District from Missy Cherry's third grade class from Pinetta Elem
tary School, (I-r) first place Shawn Schreiber, second place Danny Odom, third pl
Brandon Wisor. (Photo by Bern Smith)


Wa-
hen-
ace




-. ? 'er'-*'-" -

^'jal^^A'


IV


2007 winners of the Madison Soil and Water Conservation District Conservation
Coloring Contest from Christine Peters' third grade class at New Testament Christian
School (1-r) first place Katie Hill, second place Kayla Kinsey, third place Nicholas Ram-
persad. (Photo by Bern Smith)


WASTING RESOURCES.
THE URGE TO KEEP
S~.OUR PLANET CLEAN.
0.., TH I- RECYCLE CENTER.


RECYCLING DEPARTMENT
-850-973-2611


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


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Jefferson, Taylor &
Lafayette Counties

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Roland S. Hooker :M.,i.tr Lesley Putnal -sery
364 West Base Street Madison, FL 32340
Ph: 850-973-2472 Fax: 850-973-1281
e-mail: poppellinc.@eartliink.net


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,rraay,,'pril1,, *UU'www.g'reiw ptusLU ngrouo, The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3B



Soil & Water Conservation Colorins Contest


2007 winners of the Madison Soil and Water Conservation District Conservation
Coloring Contest from Debbie Christ's third grade class at Madison County Central
School: (I-r) first place Horution Fead, second place Nicholson Tracvon, third place
Russell Wiggins. (Photo by Bern Smith)


JacKelin vega is me
county-wide second place
winner of the 2007 Madison
Soil and Water Conserva-
tion District Conservation
Coloring Contest. Jackelin
is a third grade student of
Katrina Aikens from Madi-
son County Central
School. (Photo by Bern
Smith)


Winners of the 2007 conservation coloring contest
sponsored by the Madison Soil and Water Conservation
District from Polly Day's third grade class at Madison
County Central School (I-r) first place Tyquis Bailey, sec-,
ond place Lanette Sever, not shown, third place Laderius
McQuay. (Photo by Bern Smith)


Winners of the 2007 Conservation Color Contest sponsored by the Madison Soil 2007 Conservation Coloring Contest sponsored by the Madison Soil- and Water
and Water Conservation District from Pinetta Elementary School Peggy Ross' third Conservation District winners from Jackie Galbraith's third grade class at Madison
grade class: (1-r) second place Roxanna Whitman, first place Corey Brandies, third County Central School (1-r) first place Zamauy Page, second place Shawn Gallon, third
place Ceridwyn Griffis. (Photo by Bern Smith) place Lawrecia Franklin. (Photo by Bern Smith)


Pazlei Jenkins from .T;' :..,, [ ,'~ il :.
Vicki O'Quinn's third grade .
class at Madison County Me .l O'l" i
Central School was coun- Winners of the 2007 Madison Soil and Water Conser-
ty-wide third place winner vation District Conservation Coloring Contest from Katri-
of the 2007 Madison Soil na Aikens third grade class at Madison County Central
and Water Conservation School: (I-r) first place (and second place county-wide)
Conservation Coloring Jackelin Vega not shown, second place Alexis Liv-
Contest. (Photo by Bern ingston, third place Ra'Quon Williams. (Photo by Bern
Smith) Smith)

Soil And Water Stewardship Week,

April 29 to May 6,. 2007


Today is the day to be a part of Conserva-
tion's Power in the Madison Soil and Water Con-
servation District.
Madison Soil and Water Conservation Su-
pervisors encourage you .to think about your per-
sonal responsibility to be a good steward of the
natural resources, including energy during its an-
nual Stewardship Week Celebration. The Na-
tional Association of Conservation Districts
(NACD) has proclaimed April 29 to May 6, 2007
as Stewardship Week with the theme "Conserva-
tion's Power".
Think about the energy you use everyday.
Does it come from renewable or non-renewable
energy sources? Over 92% of energy used today
comes from nonrenewable resources such as pe-
troleum, natural gas, coal, and uranium. Only a
small fraction of the energy we use comes from
renewable sources. Is this good stewardship?


What can we do? Take the time to learn
about energy efficiency (using less energy to
perform the same function), energy conserva-
tion, and renewable energy. Then put what you
learn into practice. Efficiency and conservation
are key components for energy sustainability.
Simply put, we need to meet today's energy
needs while allowing our children to meet to-
morrows.
Don Ashley acts as the Chairman for the
Madison Soil and Water Conservation District.
Don says "Call or come by our office and let
us explain the ways we are helping educate our
youth and community about conservation and
energy today, which will result in a more educat-
ed and conscientious consumer tomorrow."
"We are located at Madison Service Center,
1416 U. S. 90 E. in Madison, Phone No. 850-
973-6595," he added.


2007 Madison Conservation District 2007 Conservation Coloring Contest winners
from Shaneika Pride's third grade class at Madison County Central School (1-r) first
place Dan'Varius Choice, second place Gavin George, third place Akyenna Davis. (-
Photo by Bern Smith


PROCLAMATION
Whereas fertile soil and clean water provide us with our daily sustenance, and
Whereas effective conservation practices have helped provide us a rich standard of living, and
Whereas our security depends upon healthy soil and clean water, and
Whereas soil and water stewardship calls for each person to help conserve these precious resources,
Therefore, I do hereby proclaim
April 29 May 6, 2007
Soil & Water Stewardship Week
In witness whereof I have hereunto set my hand and
caused the seal of my office to be affixed.



Signaaurc an o ito m


Locally Owned 6S Operated


Heating & Air Conditioning, Inc.
Jayson Williams, Owner
827 NE Hickory Grove Rd. Pinetta, FL
850-929-2762
Lic #CAC1814317 & Insured
Proud to support
soil and water conservation efforts


Leadership in Energy
and Environmental
Design Silver
Certification 2006


Proud to be
committed to
NORTH AMERICA conservation
Madison Bottling Plant efforts









4B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


FARM & AGRICULTURE


Friday, April 27, 2007


SMADISON COUNTY

BUSINESSMAN NAMED
, MASTER LOGGER


National Car Care Month
Hey, did you know that April is National Car Care
Month? The event was created in the '80s to make the
public more aware of the link between poorly maintained
vehicles and excessive energy consumption and air
pollution. You can do your part to keep the environment
clean by having your vehicle routinely serviced and by
following these tips:


Stay within the speed limits. Speeding uses
more gas and breaks down tires.
Drive smoothly and keep drag to a
minimum. This will save gas and lower
vehicle emissions.
Don't rev the engine or let the vehicle
idle for a long time. Both are hard on
the engine and waste gas.
Check your tires. Underinflated tires decrease
gas mileage and shorten tire life.
Avoid rough roads. They are hard on tires and
can reduce fuel efficiency.
Make fewer trips. Do all of your errands at
once and save on gas. Walk, ride a bike, use
the bus or car pool if possible.

Extend the life of your car and the environment. Pa
. attention to the way you drive and patronize these
Sfriendly businesses.


. 1 ^' ,, ,'' .






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" .' .'


Jimmie's BEN
Firestone B E S
Service Center TO G & DIESEL REing
S Auto Sales & ies 528 E. Base St. Madison, FL
SR 53 & 1-10, Exit 258'Madison, FL ,,, ., ,.,.


850-973-8546
24 Hour Towing


WHOIA Mflfl9


Ben Bowen, Owner


Valdosta

Alignment

302 E. Hill Ave. Valdosta, GA
(229) 242.2170
Located In Downtown Viadosta


787 E. Base St.* Madison, FL
850-973-2676
Reg# MVI l(S1.


Sorensen
Tire Center. Inc.


i.r-.ii'..Cusi.,rrrS ; il .r,:rii.lk OurGO.Aj I- W, W ..... I,$
-S FORIEGN & DOMESTIC < if ou need L.n Mower, Al, Pasenger, Light l(k,
SBodyPo~l w -FroneStroigritening semi ad/or 'Factur'Fires.....
te. *nu neW.: : we've got your tires!
*. We hae an v ASE [urlile gMecn on 0 i on io Ir 3l your repair needs ,
1630 E. Jackson Si. Thomasville. GA r
L,: "' 11 -- ll trl iiJt r r 1j t iiriiiSdrlu i ,'.
Z 229-226-2077 850.997.4689
a.i l


SHall's 9o as
ir"f, Auto epai

,1064 East Base St. Madison, FL
av -i (Bside over F, n 405 S. Ohio St. Live Oak, FL
earth 7332 (386) 362-1225 2
(850) 9733026,, A.lteralor, Brakes, Exbaust,
Daryl & Lee Anne Hall Dual Exhaust, C' Axles & Tune-Ups .



IState Farm
T. ..' C .1 11 : ",, ,


226 Bemiss Rd Valdosla, GA
229-244-0288
aextreme@netlinkave.com
-OVER 10 YEARS EXPERIENCE-
Skyjacker Fabtech Exhaust
Flowmaster Diesel Performance
Body/Suspension Lifts
Wheel/Tire Packages* Superchips
Imports Lowering Performances
Truck & Auto Access. Brakes
Fabrication & Welding
Lambo & Gull Wing Suicide Doors
We'll Beat Any Competitor and
Online Prices On Tires & Wheels


Next Da, Delivery On Paris Orders
Financing Available
Call For Upcoming
Shows & Events


Keith Hargrove,, Ant
14 F Ba.c t 'Madijn. FL
(850) 973-6641


Jody'I

lIIE I MliGM


.i
It

NYi


813S. St. Augustine' I aldosMt, GA
(229) 245.8880


Imanneronour
%3(115011 MetalS pagagappersupplyggaggygg


Hwy i 4outh Madison, FL
(850) 973-4172
We buy Copper, Brass, Aluminum,
Stainless Steel, Radiators, Junk Cars,
Iron, Aluminum Cans,
Catalytic Converters, Batteries

Snwannpe


American & Foriegn
Aulo Repairs Major & Minor Frame Work,
Towing Available Fiberglass Repairs
Facilities to Repair Motor Homes & Semi's
insurance Claims Welcome
13508 H%%y 90W
ti, Lite Oak, FL
386"266611 386-364-1479

'the bestl ued ars at thebest used car prce"


rnm*bfib yin vivur IUfIVI InsurA nce 9'A%1%
1512 E Base St r Madison, FL b1iera's InSUranCC
850-973-1230 Body Shop of Madison
MV#54796 I A fT SALES
New & Used Tires 'l Penacola St TaUahaisce, FL 38 W Base St. Madison, FL Il
aSI 5 1a IIft 850-575-7124 (850) 973.8312'(850 973-83. 16328 60" Place B, Live Oak, FL

R repairs Sens Panel Repar kx: (850) 973.3774 (386) 364-4110 M-F 9-5
Repairs Sat.'EIIC.J


PlaceYour

AOOTMIE SERVICE
In Our Director, And Watch Your
Business Increse! Cll s Tody!

850M9731414


Cecil Cobb, of H&C
Cobb Logging, in Madison,
has completed a three-day ed-
ucation program designed to
train timber harvesters in safe,
efficient and
environmen-
tally sound
logging prac-
tices. Com- '
pletion of
this training
earned him
the industry
designation
of Master
Logger: a
professional Ceci
logger with at


mental management, the
changing wood supply and de-
mands for more sophisticated
business practices. Lectures
included topics on timber se-
curity, en-
dangered
species,
planning for
forest har-
vests, busi-
ness finance,
wage man-
agement,
logging safe-
ty, legal af-
fairs and the
Cobb latest in. en-
vironmental


least one successful year of regulations.
operating experience. According, to Bob
Cobb returns to the Madi- Moore, Logger Education
son County area with im- Program Consultant, "the
proved credentials to offer program has as its goals the
logging and forestry services enhancement of profession-
in this growing segment of the alism among loggers, the im-
local and state economy. provement of the state's qual-
Forestry contributes $244.2 ity of life,, the provision of a
million to the Madison County continuing flow of forest
economy. goods and services and the
Approximately 2,500 em- protection of environmental
ployees work directly in the qualities of Florida's
county's forest industry, which forests."
generates a $72.7 million pay- More than 540 loggers in
roll. Forest products and paper Florida hold the title of Mas-
companies within the state ter Logger.
collectively generate $16.6 Forests cover over 16
billion in manufactured prod- million acres in Florida-
ucts and create over 133,000 nearly 48% of the state's total
jobs in local communities: land area.
Cobb traveled to Ocala, The Master Logger pro-
where he participated in ses- gram is sponsored by the
sions with 20 other partici- Florida Forestry Association
pants. The classes covered and the Florida Sustainable
technological innovations in- Forestry Initiative State Im-
the logging industry, environ- plementation Committee.






For the week ending April 19, 2007:
At the Florida Livestock Auctions, receipts
totaled 7,128, compared to 6,149 last week, and
5,876 a year ago. According to the Florida Federal-
State Livestock Market News Service: Compared
to last week: Slaughter cows and bulls were steady
to 2.00 higher, feeder steers and heifers were un-
evenly steady.

Feeder Steers: Medium & Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs 135.00-195.00
300-400 lbs 118.00-159.00
400-500 Ibs 107.00-147.50

Feeder Heifers: Medium & Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs 120.000-180.00
300-400 Ibs 110.00-130.00
400-500 lbs 97.50-120.00

Slaughter Cows:
Lean: 750-1200 Ibs 85-90 percent 45.00-51.00
Slaughter Bulls:
Yield Grade No. 1-2 1000-2100 Ibs 57.00-65.00


Bolus Could Help

Reduce Methane

From Cows
A scientist in Germany believes he has the answer to reduc-
ing the amount of methane gas produced by cows. All the cow
needs to do is pop a pill or in this case gulp down a bolus.
When combined with a special diet and strict feeding times,
the bolus is meant to reduce the methane produced by cows.
University of Hohenheim professor of animal nutrition Win-
fried Drochner wants to use the pill to trap some of the energy
from the methane, which is naturally produced in the fermenta-
tion process when a cow digests grass and is later mostly burped
out through their mouths. Until now it has been wasted.
"We could use the energy to boost the cow's metabolism,"
he said. The idea is that the cows would use the methane to pro-
duce glucose instead of passing it as wind. In turn this should
help them to produce more milk.


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Friday, April 27, 2007


www.greenepublishing.com



OUTDOORS


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5B


Local Thkird Graders J or^n About Great+ Olutdoors


During NFCO Ecology Day


North Florida Community College joined forces with local and
state ecologists to educate local third graders about preserving the
natural world during its 17th annual Ecology Day on March 28. Ap-
proximately 250 elementary students visited the NFCC campus and
Ladell Brothers Outdoor Environmental Center for Ecology Day
2007.
Coordinated by NFCC instructor Barry Barnhart, Ecology Day
consists of six outdoor stations that children rotate among to learn
about recycling, entomology, forest ecology, soil ecology, fish, aquat-
ic insects and plants. Julia Waldrep, Director of Teaching and Learn-
ing for the Madison County school system; Rebecca Miller, Madison
County 4-H coordinator; and other volunteers assisted Barnhart with
planning Ecology Day, setting up the work stations and serving lunch
to volunteers. Madison 4-H provided wooden name badges for the
students and presenters a new feature to the annual Ecology Day tra-
dition.
Barnhart spoke to the third graders about early pioneers, Ameri-
can Indians and plants. He explained how nature is used in everyday
foods, beverages and medicines. Students could be heard across cam-
pus shouting "Plants Rule!" at the end of Barnhart's presentation.
"We learned about plants and bugs," said Elizabeth Prine of
Corinth Christian Academy.
The Madison County Natural Resources and Conservation Ser-
vices department did soil experiments and presentations. Leading the
activities were Bern Smith, Robbie Robinson and Bob Wetherspoon.


Jerome Wych from the Madison County Recycling office spoke to the
children about the importance of recycling and explained what items
can and can't be recycled.
"I learned that they recycle money," said DaShawn Hatton of


Pinetta Elementary School principal Beth Moore, left,
participates in Ecology Day at NFCC March 28 with PES
students Alyssa Williams and Jordan Thigpen. (Photo
submitted)
Lee Elementary. "I learned that they recycle tires," said third grader
Linzy Harvey.
Foresters David Norton and Greg Marshall taught the children


about forestry, fire safety and the
trees need to survive.


essential components plants and


Season Impacts Agriculture


By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Drought is a serious problem that affects
the lives of people in a worldwide. spectrum.
Not only do farmers not make the money that
they require to live, but also consumers can't
purchase products that give them sustenance.
While water companies,
farmers, and ranchers suffer
most heavily from drought.
everyone is affected in some
adverse way.
According to Dan
Buchanan, field agent for
Farm Bureau, the biggest
things on a local scale that
are impacted by drought are
cattle, corn, and peanuts. .
There has toq be ad .
quate level of moisture in the
ground before peanuts and


corn can even be planted-
and if the dry spell contin-
ues, farmers will have to pay
in excess of 2.40 a gallon for


Dan Buc


diesel fuel to irrigate crops. The cattle need
good grazing to survive- and farmers will either
have to sell their cows early or cut rations and
sell them later both scenarios bringing in low-
er than average profits.
Here in Madison, the weather is unseason-
ably dry. The winter grazing is gone, and fields


FAIRGROUNDS APRIL 28t0
Tallahassee, FL SAT. 9AM-5PM- St
FREE PARKING
SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE LADIES ESPECIALLY
BUY SELL TRADE BRO
Bring Your Gun and Trade for the Gun You Always Wanted. And see thi
New, Used and Collectable Guns, Ammo, Gun Parts, Books, Knives, K
Pepper Spray, Stun Guns, Militaria, Camouflage and Related Items at
Military $1 Off With Military ID & Concealed Weapons P
This Ad Limit 1 Ad per Ticket sat. or Sun.: 11
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Children Under 12 FREE AdmittedI


"I learned how old a tree is," said Timothy Richards of Lee Ele-
mentary.
Jan Peters of Florida A&M University's Department of Ento-
mology, identified insects and bugs caught by the students and set up
a butterfly and insect display for the children to view. Dr. Chuck Ci-
chra of the University of Florida's Department of Fisheries and Aquat-
ic Sciences helped children capture small pond creatures with nets
and then identified the creatures and answered questions from the stu-
dents. The creatures were then returned to their natural habitat.
"I learned that there is such a thing as a crawfish," said Kaitlyn
Famell of Lee Elementary.
According to Bamhart, the presenters who volunteer their time
and knowledge are the backbone of Ecology Day and the children are
the hope of tomorrow.
"The six topics explored during Ecology Day explain how nature
is balanced and how man can operate as part of that balance," said
Bamhart. "Ecology Day helps arm the children with knowledge and
respect for the environment so they can be victorious against the dam-
aging motives of progress and profit that often harm the natural
world."
The NFCC Ladell Brothers Outdoor Environmental Center is
open year round to visitors. School groups or other groups interested
in a guided tour should contact Barry Bamhart at (850) 973-1645 or
email BamhartB@nfcc.edu. More information is also available at
www.nfcc.edu.
1-. M W


are not lush and green as they should be. The
cool weather that locals are experiencing is in-
hibiting growth, but the real problem is the lack
of moisture. "My Daddy used to say," recalls
Dan Buchanan, "that it'll always rain at the end
of a dry spell."
As the most complex of all natural hazards,
drought affects more people
than hurricanes and earth-
quakes. The financial im-
pact of drought is estimated
to be from six to eight billion
dollars annually.
In India, in 1900,250,000
people to 3.5 million people
died from drought and star-
vation. This might be a little
extreme for today'.s -tan-
dd'b>'i the impact juist
as detrinif6~i l.
Though drought is an un-
controllable phenomenon,
steps can be taken to combat
hananit. With the right plan, farm-
ers can weather even the.
most extreme drought. Water, land, and crop
management are the key factors in defense
against drought.
Water Management
Choose an irrigation method that is more
efficient, losing less water to evaporation, per-
colation, and runoff.
Create a water storage sys-
tem that will hold all irrigation
water
Use water from deep
aquifers instead of surface wa-
ter.
Land Management
Use conservation tillage to in-
crease soil, moisture and reduce
evaporation.
Closely monitor soil moisture,
ll Iij'I j simply by "feeling" the soil.
& Raise animals that don't con-
h & 29th sume too much water.
UN. 10AM-4PM Crop Management
Plant crops that withstand dry-
WELCOME ness, hold water, and reduce the
WSE need for irrigation.
e Many Displays of Rotate crops in ways that in-
Knife Sharpening, crease the amount of moisture in
Discount Prices.
PernMit Clas ($50) the soil.
amor 2 pm Shift to a cropping system that
icers in Uniform uses less water than the current
Free system..







www.2reenevublishin. com


6B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


owners:
Daryl &
Lee Anne Hall


Burnette Plumbing &
Well Service
Family Owned Since 1902
Plumbing Repairs Wells Drilled
Fixtures-Faucets Pumps Replaced
Sewer & Water Connections Tanks Replaced
Water Heater Repairs All Repairs


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


Drilling
&
Repairs


Carlton Burnette
Master Plumber
850-973-1404


Excavating & Tfractor Services
1614uag -.5tv erip Itvmo -L.mJOCkanag -
Conuzru~uc. Ck~aq- m~Rua& CidbttFiW
Lmf UXwI~
I MA3651 A~pJ 6,zmhsmog Paul Ktmskly
M~tim uFL f)Z40019"62


Friday, April 27, 2007


Ga_.dPUMP& IRRIGATION
rI Sales & Service
SSsSv "Four Generations of Experience"



904 NW Suwannee Ave.
Branford, FL
Lkv 263u



SPeacock's
S Landscaping & Sprinkler Systems
Residential & Commercial
Landscape Design & Installation Site-prep. Sodding
Seeding *Irrigation Lawn Shrub GravelDriveways 'Drip
'"I Owners: Glenn & Margie Peacock
850.973.2848


DO YOUR SPRING CLEANING & GET INTO A FIXED
RATE MORTGAGE! WE OFFER A FULL LINE OF HOME
LOANS AND REFINANCING TO FIT ANY HOME.

*GLOBE
MORTGAGE AMERICA, LLC
www.globemortgageamerica.com
Tim Dunn, Mortgage Advisor
tdunn @globemortgageamerica.com
233 NW Armadillo Trail Madison, FL 32340
^ 850-464-4890


Mike's Pump Repair B
And Well Drilling, Inc.
610 Industrial Ave. 179 E. Base St. Suite A
Live Oak, FL Madison, FL
386-364-5360 850-973-8877 2
Owner:
24 HR. SERVICE 34Haris
EMERGENCY # Experience
(386) 590-0888 .1



HobbyTown USA
OVER 150 FRA.VCHES STORES NATIONWIDE!
MODEL ROCKETS MODEL TRAINS
REMOTE CONTROL PLANES, CARS & BOATS
SCIENCE KITS
Lafayette Place
311.1 Mahan Dr., Suite 13. Phone (850) 671-2030
Tallahassee, FL 32308 Fax (850) 671-2031
www.hobbytown.com htutallahassee@earthlink.net



PROFESSIONAL ROOFING
Roof Inspections, New Roofs,
Re-Roofs & Repair Specialist.
CCC#1325926
Folsom Constructing, LLC

850-566-6504
We Accept All Credit Cards


*hookiW or
= arisore
,d~lines


EXCAVATING & TRACTOR SERVICES
LICENSED & INSURFID)


Metal Roofing
s $$$$SAVE$$$$$
Buy Direct From Manufacturer
Several Profiles to Choose From Over 20 Colors In Stock
with 40 Year Warranties
Call for Brochures a Installation Guides
Toll Free
1-888-393-0335
www.gulfcoastsupply.com


" Affordable Quality"



Family Owned & Operated
Commercial Residential


We Work rom
Start to Finishi
"No Bull"r


Free 386-497-1419 Li.ensed.onded
Estimates Lc..c...# RC6742 Insured Workers Comp


Your Ad HERE!!


Call


850-973-4141


"Good Water Means Good Health"
Shea's Well & Pump
Everett's
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
FL Lic#2153(229) 263-4192GAic#253

.. Serving Madison, Jefferson,
Taylor & Lafayette Counties
Auto, Life, Health, Home
Freddy Pitts, Agency Manager
IJimmy King, Agent
233 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
Freddy Pitts
Helping You 813 S. Washington St.* Perry (850) 584-2371
Is What We Do Best." Lance Braswell, Agent
Lafayette County Mayo, FL (386) 294-1399

HUGH'S LAWN CARE
and TREE SERVICE, LLC
Hugh Sherrod
238 NE Brickyard Pond Ave. Madison, Florida
Business: 850-445-3321 Home: 850-973-6601 email: hughsl@earthlink.net
Lawn Mowing Hurricane a
Weed Eating Cali ?0, Bad Weather
Tree Trimming istimat|l Clean Up
Bush Hogging Roads Before & After
Debris Clean Up The Storms
iVe accept ATM & Debit Cards


Hall's i
Tire & Muffler Center

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


850-973-3026








www.greenepublishing.com


Friday, April 27, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7B


*1


W l IRBI l FIlM II M I. M
Steel Buildings
FREE ESTIMATES
Roll Up Doors & WIndows Opl onal
":


LAND CLEARING




Excavating &
Tractor Services
rl- I*ngl ltump l.mnll.
lIand Clrinn. Plind
<. n-lruclion CLcinup uRoads
Cuh ri-i PipLs
Paul KinsleI
973-6326


BUILDER/RENOVATOR
Morgan Dennie
Renouatlons & Handgman Services
37 Years Experience
Licensed and Insured



riNo anO dtoo 0Qr iRe lacmlei
850-973-6661
L--: t It B -4127


and Tree Services
Ftee [tmm[n~q & Removal Laun Moiiing. Ed~gh
-flouer StA CI(leing & In~mming
pHO Lo p 7I AO-- d E 3 a JJ G A & 3
CALUGOHFE -ESIMAT


EXTERIOR/SIDING


"For All Your Aluminum Building Needs"
Vin)l Siding Roof Oers Screen
Ro)rnm R*.Rplacermtnl 'indoms
SoffillFia Paio Co'ers *Carports
Searnle,., 6' Comm. Guller Anings
(386) 752-6367
Licenseal & Insurea SCCO-I 025


' 2iir ih tth.-. I.

S973-4141


973-4141'


AIR CONDITIONING


LEE
HEATING & AIR
\HfErECU C OUT Tr_ L'1E FiRisr
34-5 BoNo RD PiRM, FL 3234"-
850-584-6207
Li,.:, .1 1.2 ':


V\e provide nell da\ service on
Commercial & Residential Jobs.
If you'ree interesitd in saying
money % on insulation., gie the pro-
lessionals al \\ill Insulation a call!
1229) 242-12740
4464% \ jinrth Dr \aldi,r C,

PLUMBING
Burnette
Plumbing
&
Well Service
(Vt1' drill aind rq .ir w;tll/

850-973-1404
L \ J I,- FL,


Kinsey Nursery Co.
We Have Your Ladscaping Needs!
Fri and Shade sItes
Also Ask Us About Our
Azaleas, Camellias,
AndOrnamental Shrubs
254 Bellville Road Pietta7,
(850) 929-4626





All Makes
Small Engine '.
Repair


s64sm, 850.973.2967 W ;

LUMBER '


i& RO-MAC s
LUMBER
"'he I 1ri I r i ro phril I neI f
I,oql & Ituihilinp Ilatirii/-"
Deliver-."Ser'ice
631 \" Madi.on Tallahassee,FL
850-224-0167
Shelving.Hardwoods
Pine Finlsh*Mouldlngs-Doors
PlywoodWindows-Oak Flooring
CedarpFIr-Spruce


:I '










8B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, April 27, 2007


IDEADL FR CLSSIIEDS(850 973414 3:3iP.5VERY


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

30 PEOPLE wanted
to lose weight
Up to 301bs/30 days
FREE Sample & 1/1 private
coaching. 229-423-7320 or
www.jacweightloss.com
I Clean For You!
Rentals Offices Homes
$10 hour References Available,
Pet care
available in your home.
850-971-5684
Excavating Work
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, Demolition, and Roads. No
Job Too Small. Free Estimates. Call
Paul Kinsley at 850-973-6326
GET YOUR MONEY TODAY!
If you have a pending law suit, i
can advance you money. Call me
now! 305-284-8858. Must give ID-
27041CJ


Shavings & Sawdust
Delivered
Call Steve 850-393-3443


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






Do you have

fruits or

vegetables

for sale?

Put your ad here!

Just Call

850-973-4141








EVERY SATURDAY
6:30 p.m.
1693 SW Mosley Hall Rd.
(CR360) Madison, Florida
Phone: 850-973-2959
M/C, VISA & DEBIT CARDS
FOOD FUN & GIVE-A-WAYS
Heated /AC /Comfy seats
5 p.m. Preview
Food starts at 5:30 p.m.
Directions From I-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





Multi family antiques and col-
lectibles yard sale Saturday, April
28, from 8 a.m. til 3 p.m. Old
Glass, California pottery, furniture
and much more. NE Range Ave be-
tween Sumter and Livingston. No_
early birds, please
Yard Sale
Greenville Women's Club
May 5, 8 a.m. Until ?
221 South. Household Goods,
Plants, Food, Misc. Items.

MOVING SALE
Everything must go!!
Call 850-929-4414
for information






'99 Ford Ranger XLT
4x4, white, extended cab,
great condition. $6,500
850-843-0269


Free Gasoline! Free Details
Send a self addressed stamped en-
velope to Tywanna Arnold, 147 SW
Owendale Ave., Greenville,. FL
32331
For Sale
Yanmar Tractor W/ hydraulic.
Model 2000. less than 130 hrs.
Bushhog mower, lift boom,
graderblade, scoop/pan. $5000 very
good condition. Call 929-7541





Sofa7Loveseat. New Micro-fiber
set, $475. must move., delivery
available. 850-222-7783.
SOLID WOOD. Cherry Sleigh bed
- BRAND NEW in box, $250 (850)
545-7112
BEDROOM: New 6 piece set. still
boxed, $599, can deliver (850) 222-
9879.
WAREHOUSE LIQUIDATION;
New mattress setfrom: 99 Twin/129
Full/ 149 Queen/ 249 King. In plas-
tic with warranty. 850-222-2113.

25 lbs. of
Clean
Newspapers,
just $2
a bundle
973-4141

SOFA AND LOVE SEAT. Brand
NEW LEATHER, still wrapped,
lifetime warranty, sacrifice $795.
(delivery available). Call Sandij:
(850) 425-8374.






Bull for Sale
Must sell, no trailer to take him
tostodk yard (1) '06 bull calf.
Good breeding stock. Raised to
be very gentle and easily loaded.,
$550 850-948-5097." '







What cucumbers grow underwa-
ter? Sea Cukes, of course!
New shipment of Caribbean Reef
Creatures arrive this week.
Come Buy Today!
CREATURES FEATURED PET SHOP.
MADISON, FL 850-973-3488





Travel Trailer with full size bed,
bath kit, and living room. One
person only. Available 5/1. 850-
973-6991.


Wer niI


Greenville Pointe

Apartminents

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

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

Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for Senior's
and Disabled. 1 & 2 bedrooms,
HUD vouchers accepted Call 850-
973-3786 TTY Acs 711 "This in-
stitution is an equal opportunity
provider and employer."

Couthemn Villas of

adison apartments

HUD vouchers accepted. 1, 2, &
3 BR, HC & non-HC accessible
apts. Call 850-973-8582/ TDDTTY
711. 200 Southern Villas Circle,
Madison, FL 32340.
Equal Housing Opportunity.
Three bedroom, 2 bath, double-
wide mobile home with added on
sunroom. No pets. Seven miles
north of'Madison. $450 month, first
and last required with references.
850-929-4414. '
Lake House
Accepting applications now.
2 bed, 2 bath, no pets, lawn mainte-
'nance and water included. $Suo
month, $800 deposit. Available in
Ma\ '07, 50-971-?325







Pioneer
Excavating & Tractor
Services
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump
Removal, Demolition, Roads,
Mowing, Discing, Box-Blading,
and Tilling.
No Job Too Small
Free Estimates
Call Paul Kinsley
850-973-6326

$500 DOWN
With your land
Factory Direct Prices
No Middle Man!
Prestige Home Center
Lake City Florida
1-800-355-9385
-7 ---------- -541





973-4141
-- - - -- -- -
I Zzz I


' 100% Financing Available* )
Like new home on 1
acre with all new appli-
ances, completely
updated, close to Lee
schools, pole barn, new
jacuzzi garden tub,
f ceramic tile and new
flooring throughout that
compliment standard bedrooms in a family style cluster at the end%
of the hall, versatile den at front of home with free standing fire-
place that gives the feel of country hospitality, closing costs rolled
into loan, .no money down for those who qualify, call for details.
$109,000
New low maintenance 3 bed-
room, 2 bath, 1 car garage, master
\ bedroom and bath with intriguing
angles and interesting entryways,
s and her closets, fashionable
tile throughout, ceiling fans in
,every room, popular design with
Charm and practicality, sliding
glass doors off dining area offers mini-lawn care opportunity with
concrete patio for grilling. Ask about 100% financing. $120,000

ALL REALTY SERVICES

Lynette Sirmon, Realtor

850-973-9990 t
*100% financing available for th se who qualify


FOR SALE BY OWNER 1800 sq.
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 1-10, 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-
tected.
Want to buy. 3-4 bdrm house
w/ 1-5 acres in Madison Coun-
ty. Gene Clark. (904) 655-
4827.

3 BR/2 BA Doublewide
$39,995.00
Factory Direct
Home Prestige Center
352-752-7751

LOG HOMES
With as little as
$500.00 Down
Prestige Home Center
Lake City, Florida
,1-800-355-9385






3 BR/2 BA Doublewide
$39,995.00
Factory Direct
Home Prestige Center
352-752-7751

READY TO MOVE IN
Easy financing with this 1728 sq. ft.
3 bdrm 2 ba Man. Home Located in
Madison with app 1/2:Acre lot. Is-
land Kitchen Large. living room.
Central air, new appliances.
$62,900. (866) 471-2005.
$500 DOWN
With your land ,
Factory Direct Prices
No Middle Man!
Prestige Home Center
Lake City Florida
1-800-355-9385






Skilled operators and
laborers needed.
Blue Rok is an EOE.
Apply to 850-584-4324

LOCAL PAINTING CON-
TRACTOR
Seeking part time and /or possible
full time helper.
Must have a valid drivers license
and pass a background check.
Call Jerry at 850-929-9925
f WANTED...
Substitute bus drivers
Free training; flexible schedule;
friendly working conditions; re-
warding work. Call Ivan Johnson'
with Madison County schools 850-
973-5022
PART-TIME LIBRARY AIDE II
LEE PUBLIC LIBRARY

Madison County is currently seek-
ing applicants for the position of
regular part-time Library Aide II at
the Lee Public Library. The appli-
cant will work approximately 8
hours per week regularly and also
be used as a substitute during other
days of the week when needed.
Minimum qualifications include
graduation from a standard high
school, ability to type and experi-
ence with Internet and computer
software. Library experience is de-
sired. Salary is $6.80 to $10.24 per
hour depending on qualifications
and experience. Interested appli-
cants may obtain an application at
the Lee, Greenville or Madison
Public Libraries, or at the Suwan-
nee County Administrative Ser-
vices Department, 224 Pine Ave.,
Live Oak, FL 32064, telephone
(386) 362-6869. Applicants are en-
couraged to submit resumes, letters
of reference and other biographical
information with their applications.
All applications must be returned
to the Administrative Services De-
partment in Live Oak. Position
will remain open until filled. "Suc-
cessful completion of a drug test is
a condition of employment."
EEO/AA/V/D.

Drivers- Company/Owner Ops
Local & Regional Runs
Top Pay, Home Nightly


Consistent Miles Year Round
Call Chris 866-730-8725
Email:chris.sevwour@comtrakinc.com
Class A CDL w/lyr verifiable exp. req.


$ AVON $
Take control of your income. Top
selling reps earn an average of
$100,000+ per year.
Start up kit $10
ISR 973-3153
Small Fabrication shop requires
person with a min. of 3 years exp.
with welding & fabrication. Salary
Commensurate with experience &
knowledge. Call for appointment.
850-929-4977
Part-time Security Guard
needed Sat. & Sun. day shift. Must
have D-security license. Contact
Joe Peavy 929-4747
In Madison, live-in caregiver fo
kind elderly male; meal prepara-
tion, feeding, meds, personal care
required. References. (305) 807-
0190





IN THE CLASSIFIED
Seeking full-time Administrative
Assistant. Must possess the fol-
lowing:
Courteous & Professional
Phone Skills
Typing Skills (60 WPM)
Computer Skills (including
Word and Excel)
Ability to prioritize multiple
tasks
QuickBooks & Accounting ex-
perience preferred
Benefits available. Pay based on
experience. If you are ready and ea-
ger to join a company for the long-
term then this job is for you. To set
up an interview please call 850-
253-3854 and fax yourrresume with
references to 850-253-1228.
FT position for experienced office
manager; PC experience/ MS of-
fice required. Must possess strong
communication, customer service,
and organizational'skills. Prior ex-
perience in supervision preferred.
Must be (or eligible for) Florida no-
tary public commission. HSD or
equivalent required. AA or office
adnnri certificate preferred. Good
understandjinn of FDOT passenger
transport requirements helpful.
Competitive wages & competitive
benefits for FT positions include
health, dental, life,-disability, sup-
plemental Insurance; .403b; paid
time off, access to onsite daycare
and fitness facilities.Apply in per-'
son at Personnel Office Monday
through Friday from 9:00 a.m. until
4:00 p.m., or fax resume/creden-
tials to: 386-658-5160;EOE;
Drug Free Workplace, Criminal
background checks required. For
the most current in job vacancies,
call 658-5627 or visit www.acvil-
lage.net 24 hrs/day, 7 days/week.
Joann Bridges Academy, a female
academy in Greenville, FL is
looking for members to serve on a
Community Advisory Board. The
board will meet quarterly and dis-
cuss items of interest and ways for
the youth to interact with the com-
munity.
Also volunteers are needed to
help out with arts & crafts, cosme-
tology, tutoring and other various
activities.
For more information about be-
coming a volunteer or a member of
the CAB please contact Barbara
Broomfield at 948-4220..

Madison County
Solid Waste/Recycling, Dept.
Three Attendants
Part -Time
Collection Center Attendants. Ma-
jor responsibilities will include the
opening and closing of the collec-
tion center, assisting residents with
proper disposal and recycling tech-
niques as well as the distribution of
educational material. Attendant
must maintain center grounds in a
clean arid orderly fashion. Employ-
ee must have the ability to establish
and maintain a positive working re-
lationship with the residents who
use the Drop Off Center. Employee
must report any problems and con-
cerns/ to the office of the Solid
Waste Coordinator. Other related
duties may be required as assigned
by the Administrative Staff. A 25 -
30 hour work week is required,
with flexible hours being a must, to
cover weekends and holiday time
schedules For additional informa-
tion contact the office of the Solid
Waste Coordinator at 973-2611. A
completed Madison County Em-
ployment Application is required.
Madison County is an equal oppor-
tunity employer and a Drug Free
Workplace. Deadline is Friday,
April 27, 2007 at 5:00 p.m.
Madison County
Board of Commissioners
Attn: Allen Cherry
Courthouse Annex, Room 219


112 East Pinckney Street
P. 0. Box 539
Madison, Florida 32341
(850) 973-3179


I I


Black dvd case
found at Burger King
on Hwy. 53 South.
If it's yours, call Carla
at 850-973-4141
between 8am & 5pnm,
with details of contents.


Southeast Regional
Home Weekly
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.ptsidrivers.com. EOE
EMPLOYMENT
OPPORTUNITY
Madison County Public Works /
Road Department
Job Title: Machine Operator
Salary: Sarts at $11.04/Hr.
Job Duties:
Miscellaneous equipment operation
performing routine maintenance
and minor repairs on such equip-
ment; performing other job duties
as assigned by supervisor, includ-
ing truck driving, laborer and semi-
skilled assignments when neces-
sary to maintain work schedule or
during slack or seasonal periods.

Minimum Qualifications: Mini-
mum of two (2) years experience
-operating various heavy equip-
ment and/or heavy trucks, or any
combination of education, train-
ing, and experience which provides
the required knowledge, skills,
and abilities.

High School Diploma or its equiv-
alent preferred
Sufficient health, physical
strength, and agility to do heavy
manual labor.
Valid Commercial Driver's Li-
cense Class B [ith Air .Brake
Application or higher,
Application Deadline: 5:00 p.m.,
Monday, April 30, 2007'
Employment applications may
be obtained from and submitted to
the County Commission Office be-
tween 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.
Monday thru Friday in the Court-
house Annex at 112 E. Pinck-
ney Street, Room 219, Madison, FL
32340. For further informa-
tion on the job itself, contact the
Department of Public Works
/ Road Department Office at Phone
Number (850) 973- 2156.
Madison County is an Equal Op-
portunity Employer and a Drug
Free Workplace.
Summer Employment
Madison County
Parks and Recreation

Job Title Attendant Positions
Where: Cherry Lake Beach
When: May 26th, 2007 (Memorial
Day Weekend) Through September
3rd, 2007 (Labor Day Weekend)
(Temporary Employment for Sum-
mer of 2007 Only!!!)
Days of Operation: Wednesday -
Sunday from 9:30 a.m. 7:00 p.m.
Employee Work Hours: '25-35
Hours/Week
All Applicants must have a valid
Florida Driver's License

Contact Name: Madison County
Parks and Recreation Department
Tommy Garner, Director
850-973-4640 or 850-464-0898

Applications- A COMPLETED
MADISON COUNTY EMPLOY-
MENT APPLICATION IS RE-
QUIRED. MADISON COUNTY
IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY
EMPLOYER AND A DRUG
FREE WORKPLACE. ALL AP-
PLICATIONS MUST BE SUB-
MITTED TO THE FOLLOWING
ADDRESS BY WEDNESDAY,
MAY 4TH, 2007.
Madison County Board of Com-
missioners.
Attn: Sherilyn Pickles
Courthouse Annex, Room 219
112 East. Pinckney Street
P. O. Box 539
Madison, FL 32341
(850) 973-3179
CLASS A CDL DRIVERS
NEEDED TO RUN DEDICATED
ROUND TRIPS FROM MADI-
SON PAID HOURLY 17.19 BASE
+3.12 BENEFIT 1 MOVING
,MIN. 25 YRS AGE -CALL h.EE-
WAY-800-223-1508
Jobs available in Mayo
Production workers needed. Must
be able to assemble parts. Small
amount of labor involved. Back-
ground check and drug screen. Ap-
ply at Workforce Innovations or in
person at Bulova Technologies: 125
SE Swisher Road. Take Hwy 51
South to CR 357, make left.











Friday, April 27, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9B


We're Hands On... I*

to NOTICE OF MEETING
CITY COMMISSION
MADISON, FLORIDA
You L IN The regular meeting of the City Commission of the City of Madison, Florida will be

o u Local Ne L Ws held Tuesday, May 8, 2007 at 5:30 p.m. in City Hall.

S TAny person who decides to appeal any decision made by the Commission with respect
YUa Can Be Tod to any matter considered of such meeting will need a record of the proceedings, and
that for such purpose, he or she may need to insure that a verbatim record of the
8 5 0 94 proceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which
8 0 731 4the appeal is based.

P | 894/27


V,. -t- An n n ....... ......


Announcements


What Destroys Relationships? Answer pg 446 Buy and
Read Dianetics by L. Ron Hubbard Send $8.00 to; Hubbard
Dianetics Foundation, 3102 N. Habana Ave., Tampa FL 33607
(813)872-0722,


Auctions


Auction 72+/- acres divided. Colquitt County;'GA
May 4,10am. Prime development, beautiful home si
chantable timber. (800)323-8388 www rowellauct
1 b! L.- L -,.-. ,:: 4, '


Prime Florida Ri.ilntuail Real E uIt l ..T condos,
. 8IJ8 .' 1 '.. I l'rl n r -, L ,.

6558 ww"premierrealest4teiictiqns om n


Aut I l r-i I+.- c- rllar indt( FiImIc[I I'IrI-IJ I .uij t1 i j
, i :. I...: u lI t ,:Tm : .. en IliI i ,ur :I F'. r. i, 4

C002594.

Waterfront Condo AUCTION 5/12107 2BR,2BA w/dock,
Exclusive Nobel Point, Pompano Beach, FL. Sold Absolute
at or above $290,000; Broker Cooperation
www fisherauction corn L. Fisher AU93; AB 106 (800)331-
6620 x 16. Sale subject to all terms.

Automotive

Police Impounds for Sale! Honda Accord 1994 S4001 Nissan
Sentra 1994 $2001.Ford Escort 1997 $700! for listings call
(800)366-9813 Ext.9271..

$500 Police Impoundsl Cars From $500! Tax Repos, US
Marshal andIRS sales[ Cars, Trucks, SUV's, Toyota's,Honda's,'
Chevy's, morel For listings Call (800)425-1730 x2384.

Building Supplies

METALROOFING SAVE S$buy directfrommanufacturer.
20 colors in stock with all accessories. Quick turn around!
Delivery Available.. (352)498-0778 Toll free (888)393-0335
code 24. www GullCoastSupply corn

Business Opportunities

ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you earn $800/day? 30
Machines, Free Candy All for $9,995. (888)629-9968
B02000033. CALL US: We will not be undersold[

Guys Get Haircuts. Guys watch Sports, Every franchise
investment should be so obvious. Recession proof, All cash,
Full Training and Support. Financing available (800)872-
4247 / www SportClips po9g.

VENDING ROUTE:Snacks, Drinks. All Brands, All Sizes,
Energy & Healthy Too! Great Equipment, Great'Supportl
Financing Available w/S7,500 Down. (877)843-8726, local
BO#2002-037.


Employment Services


Notice: Post Office Positions Now Available. Avg. Pay $20/
hour or $57K annually including Federal Benefits and OT.
Get your exam guide now. (800)709-9754 EXT.5799 USWA'
FeeReq.


HelpWanted.


Drivers...ASAPII 21 CDL Drivers' Needed "36-43CPM/
S1.20* Sign-On Bonus. SO Lease New Trucks. Only 3 mos
OTR req'd. (800)635-8669.

Hurricane Season is coming Become a trained Insurance
Catastrophic Claims Adjuster. Earn BIG money following the
major storms. Log onto www ieladjuster bonspot corn for
detailed information.

Driver-BYNUM TRANSPORT needs qualified drivers for
Central Florida- Local & National OTR positions. Food grade
tanker, no hazmat, no pumps, great benefits, competitivepay &
new equipment. (866)GO-BYNULvL Need2vyears experience.

Driver- CLASS-A CDL DRVERS-Now Hiring OTR & Local
Drivers- New Equipment; Great Benefits; Premium Pay Pack-
age, Call Oakley Transport, (877)484-3042.

Driver: DON'TJUST START YOUR CAREER, STARTIT
RIGHTI Company Sponsored CDL training in 3 weeks. Must
be 21. Have CDL? Tuition reimbursement! CRST. (866)917-
2778.


"Can You Dig It?" Heavy Equipment School. 3Wk training
program. Backhoes, Bulldozers, Trackhoes. Local job place-
ment. Start digging dirt Now. Call (866)362-6497 or
(888)707-6886.

RunIlIn >tc 1. Hrn m i J: rn.II' L Iii., WI : b10, 'H r-i- M -Ci4 k'
ends and during the week! New Equipment Blue Cross/Blue
Shield! Dental! 401k! HEARTLAND EXPRESS (800)441-


RealEstate

AAH! Cool Mountain Breezes! Murphy, North Carolina
Affordable Land, Homes, Mountain Cabins, on Lakes,Moun-
tains & Streams. FREE BROCHURE (877)837-2288 Exit
Realty Mountain View Properties wvw exitmirphv orn .


4953 www.heartlandexpress com. BEAUTIFUL. CAROLINA. ESCAPE TO BEAUTIFUL
WVESTERNNCMOUNTAINS FREE ColorBrochure&Infor-
r h -ii a !'i.ill '.% ( N 'i.,'FL_ TIl ti, j -dr.dl ,cul.r views,
, Friday, HomesForRent Homes, Cabins, Creeks, &Investment acreage: CHEROKEE
sites, mer- I A L 1'rI n i .- 1l .[ i_ E T.-TEt
iwons e ron H ) r , , ionscom HI 1 I-'r "I' 4R : ,i, "i,. '' r r-, 1" P ie.-l In i jI o l h -
'.EI, t" I I


S' lIRON1D rK. rii(;HlI I I XkFS '.,\: Bc-rd '.Dk
.t JU -\',1r .lH 't ... 'Only $238 tb-'Adownvi"' 'F "' zit. F ..-. i1, i Sn, a -a 1' ,c 'il i .'1 Iv. -. .
:24 1' ,1 .J I i l 1.1 -,! For listings i F . t ST r n -S 1 25 A( -. efr r
.(800 )366-9 783 E xt 579 8. r 7 ,I r:'. J l' ..inir, i,' J lga tdr[ lir.', .k
)366- x 8 Riverlotsw/waterfalls.CallChristmas&Associates(800)229-
7843 www.landandcamoscor ,
HomesForSale "


P\l iMHIRHLAit i OMF11 i0I '% rirhi '.l- l Ji I .-t.lch-irmec
Specialists. Call for FREE Color Brochures (800)622-2832.

AA 5tBR HUD! $39,900! C'r.1, t 1 17 !-'T Won't Last! 5%
down 20 years @ 8% APR. For' .:urg. call ,, 7.... ?'.'-
Ext 5760.

4BR/2BA Foreclosure! $20,000! 3BR/2BA $14,9001 More
Homes Available no'x from $10,0001 'For listings (800)366-
9783 Ext 5796.

Instruction '

IHE-AVy EQUIPMENT OPERATORTRAININGFOREM-
PLOYMENT: Bulldozers, Backhoes, Loaders, Dump Trucks,
.Graders, Scrapers, Excavators; National Certification, lob
Placement Assistance, Associated Training Services
(800)251-3274 www equipmentoperator corn

AMERICA'S DRIVING ACADEMY Start your Driving
Career Todayl Offering courses in CDL A. Low tuition feel
Many payment- options! NO- REGISTRATION FEE
(866)889-0210 info@americasdrivingacademy.com.

Heavy Equipment Operator CERTIFIED. Hands on Train-
ing. Job Placement Assistance. Call Toll Free (866)933-1575.
ASSOCIATED TRAINING SERVICES, 5177 Homosassa
Trail, Lecanto, Florida, 34461.

LandForSale

*LAND AUCTION^ 200 Props Must b Sold! Low Down /
E-Z' Financing, Free Catalog (866)554-3852
www LANDAUCTION corn NRLL East:AB2509,
Bulziuk:AU3448, Johnston:AU3449, MaukAU3447.

AUCTION 2,711+/- Acres Divided. Sat,.May 5, 11:00 a.m.
Atkinson County, GA Here is the perfect recreational prop-
erty for the serious hunter or serious land investor, This
unique property sells divided into 3 tracts from 634+/- to
945+/- acres.,2,630 acres in Wetland Reserve Conservation
Program, extraordinary hunting-and fishing. There is 81 acres
not in conservation program, perfect for cabin or lodge. Pay
20% down, 10% buyer's premium. Call for information
(800)479-1763. GAL#2034. Auction conducted by John
Dixon & Associates www johndixon com


So. Central FL Private Gated Lakefront Community was
$179,900 NOW $79,900 1 to 3 acre lake access. Owner must
sell. Call (888)320-8399 x 1242:

Miscellaneous

DIVORCE$275,$350*COVERS children, etc. Only one sig-
nature required! *Excludes govt. fees! Call weekdays
(800)462-2000, ext.600. (8am-6pm) Alta Divorce, LLC. Es-
tablished 1977.

AIRLINES ARE HIRING -Train for high paying Aviation
vlMaintenance'Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if
qualified Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Insti-
tute of Maintenance (888)349-5387.

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical, busi-
ness, paralegal, computers criminal justice. Job placement
assistance. Financial aid and computer provided if qualified.
Call (866)858-2121 waww OnlineTidewaterTech corn

SUSPENDERS with patented "No Slip Clip' Lifetime Guar-
antee FREE catalog (800)700-4515 www suspenders corn

WANTED: 10 HOMESTo ShowOffOurNewLifetimeExte-
rior Paint, Call Now to see if your home qualifies. (800)961 -
8547. (Lic.#CBC0101ll)


.NC Ga dl l k Iirra in iComurnm Pi-.l ril, miSd Ilnhmai
I s' cre, rr.le:- ..i .h.-,rdI,e. I: c. .:.t. .re ibel'.-'e r. u' 2' ,
pre-development discounts, 90% financing. Csll i 17.".
5253.

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Land for Sale by Owner. SouthEast Georgia. Private Financ-
isig. No Credit Check. Starting $198.00 monthly. (912)278-
7108 www blackwalerreserve 99p ,

NC: Best buy in mountains! Owner financing, two acres
with spectacular view, paved road, restricted, Bryson City.
$45,000, $9,000 down.. Call owner! (800)273-6213.
www.wildcatklob cornam.

COLORADO RANCH SALE 35 AC- $36,900 Easy Access,
sunset views. All utilities, surveyed. Financing available.
Call owner today! (866)696-5263 x 2595.

LAKE PROPERTIES Lakefront and lake view homes And
parel on pristine 34,000 acre Norris Iake in E. Tennessee
'.-il Lakeside Realty (888)291-5253 Or visit
www lakesiderealty-tn corn

GA/FL Border Huge Savings! 23.55AC, only $99,900 (was
$124,900) Coastal region. Wooded, loaded w/ wildlife. Easy
drive to St Simons Islandl Subdivision potential! CALL
NOW (800)898-4409 X 1178

JUST $195.22/ MONTH* 1+ acres with FREE Boat Slipsl
Nicely wooded lake access property in brand new premier
development on spectacular 160,000 acre recreational lake!
Prime waterfronts available. Call (800)704-3154. x 1113.
Price $34,900, *20% down, balancefinanced 30 years, 7.5%
fixed. OAC

Coastal Georgia New, Pre- construction Golf Community.
Large lots & condos w/ deepwater, marsh, golf, nature view,
Gated, Golf, Fititess Center, Tennis, Trails, Docks. $70k's-
$300k. i 77 .r.-- 'r. www 999proppint corn

Constal GA; 57.92 acres $199,9001 GA! FL border. Mature
pines,,abundant wildlife. Only an hour from Jacksonville, FLI
CALL, NOW (904)206-5100 x 1195.

VIRGINIA MOUNTAIN CABIN New 3 BR log cabin with
loft on 5 acre mountaintop overlooking great big trout stream
near New River State Park and Galax. must sell $299,500
owner (866)789-8535.

North Georgia Mountain Properties, Foryour freeguide call
(877)635-6461 or ,to see entire book, visit
www angmrealestateguide corn and click onfrontpage picture.

Steel Buildings

STEEL BUILDINGS FACTORY Sale- As low as $3.89/
squarefoot. Straight Wall Commercial Grade. 2,400 to 100.000
square feet. Garages, Shops, Strip Malls, Warehouses, Mini-
Storages, etc. Factory Erection Available. (800)720-6857.







ADVERTISING NETWORKS OF FLORIDA

Clasifiea | Display | M 4o aly-
'- f


[Week ofApril 23,2007]


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
IN AND FOR MA
C

WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A.,

Plaintiff,





DIANNE TYNDALL, et al,


SOF THE THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
ADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
IVIL ACTION


CASE NO.: 2007-137-CA

DIVISION:


Defendantss.


NOTICE OF ACTION

TO:
JAMES E. TYNDALL
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: 289 NORTHWEST ORIOLE WAY
GREENVILLE, FL 32331

CURRENT ADDRESS: UNKNOWN

ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER, AND
AGAINST THE HEREIN NAMED INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANTS) WHO ARE NOT
KNOWN TO BE DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID UNKNOWN PARTIES MAY
CLAIM AN INTEREST AS SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES, OR OTH-
ER CLAIMANTS

LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: LiNKNOVI N

CURRENT ADDRESS: UNKNOWN

YOU ARE NOTIFI[ED that an action to10 foreclose a mortgage on ihe fol-
lowing property in MADISON Count). Flurida:


COMMENCE \T THE INTERSECTION OF THE EAST
LINE OF SECTION 22, TO% NSHIP I NORTH. RANGE 7 EA ST. M DISON COLIN-
TY,FLORIDA,ANDTHENORTHERLN RIGHT-OF-WAN OFSTATE ROAD NO. Il
(US 90) AND RUN THENCE NORTH 00 DEGREES 25 MINUiTES 19 SECONDS
WEST 655.0 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 89 DEGREES 34 MINUTES 42 SECONDS
-WEST 298.83 FEET TO THE E %ST SIDE OF A PROPOSED 60.0 FOOT ROAD:
THENCE NORTH 01 DEGREES 56l MINUTES 50 SECONDS EAST ALONG SAID
ROAD 10.24 FEET; THENCE NORTH 88 DEGREES 03 MINUTES 10 SECONDS
WEST 60.0 FEET TO THE WEST SIDE OF SUID 60.o FOOT ROAD: THENCE
ALONG CURVE TO THE LEFT VITH CHORD BEARING OF NORTH 01 DE-
GREES 48 MINUTES 19 SECONDS EAST. AND \ CHORD DISTANCE OF 45.56
FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, FROM SNID POINT OF BEGINNING '
AND LEAVING SAID ROAD: RLIN THENCE SOUTH 89 DEGREES 34 MINLITES
42 SECONDS WEST 386.94 FEET: THENCE NORTH 04 DEGREES 54 MINUTES ;
22 SECONDS EAST 300.0 FEET: THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES 34 MINUTES 42
SECONDS EAST 307.42 FEET TO THE %WEST SIDE OF % PROPOSED 611.0 FOOT
ROAD: THENCE ALONG SAID ROAD ON A CURVE % ITH A CHORD BE RING
OF SOUTH 07 DEGREES 47 MINUTES 17 SECONDS EAST. \ND A CHORD DIS-
5 TkNCE OF 125.11 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCV: THENCE SOUTH 14
DEGREES 58 MINUTES 02 SECONDS EAST 84.14 FEET TO A POINT OF CURVE
TO THE RIGHT: THENCE \LONG SAID CURVE "1ITH A CHORD BEA RING OF
SOUTH 09 DEGREES 15 MINUTES 45 SECONDS E\ST AND A CHORD DIS-
ST\NCE OF 94.31 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. ALSO DESCRIBED AS
LOT. 21 OF MAGNOLIA G RDN[,N. A ..SBDI 1 O __ .NORI
QUARTER OF SECTION 22. TOVTNSHIP I NORTH. RANGE 7 E-ST.
I has been filed against ou and ,ou are required to serse a cop) of .our "rirten defrns-
es within 30 da s after the firs publication, if an). on Eche'arria. Codilis & SLaw-
iarski. Plaintiff's artorne., hose address. i 9119 Corporate Lake Driue. Suite 300,11
Tampa, Florida 33634, and file the original with this Court either before service on
v Plaintiff's allorne or immedialeli thereafter: otherwise a default will be entered
against ,ou for the relief demanded in the Complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once each week for two consecutive weeks in
Ihe The Enterprise Recorder.
WITNESS m) hand and the seal of this Court on this 18 day of
S pril .2007.

Tim Sanders '
Clerk of the Court

B y :

3 As Deputy Clerk
j Insoice to & Cop. to:
Echesarria. Codilis & Slawiarmki
P.O. Box 25018
Tampa. Florida 33622-5018
F07006430
0 NTMNC-CONV-R-sstabile


1 4/27. 5/4



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LAKE EUFAULA
PRE-CONSTRUCTION SALE

Save $10,000
Saturday, April 28, 2007

Homesites start at 59,990 (After Discount)
Estate sites up to 3 + acres;
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BY APPOINTMENT ONLY
CALL NOW 866-882-1107


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