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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00126
 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: June 15, 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: UF00028405:00126
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Full Text




Treasures Of Madison

County Offers Views

Of The Past


South GA And North FL Bikers

"Get Their Motors Running"
For Cystic Fibrosis


Lane Peavy

Wins BIG!


www.greenepublishing.com


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LIBRARY
DEPT. OF SPECIAL COLL. FLA HISTORY 20
210 SMATHERS LIBRARY
GAINESVILLE FL 32611
c crl..!wir.,l.i.nilhll.!i
ecari er


Our 142nd Year. Number 41


Friday, June 15, 2007


IMadison, Florida 32340


$125;993 Raised From Half-Cent Sales Tax


By Jessica Higginbothamn
Greene Publishing Inc.
Late last year a
half-cent sales tax was
proposed for Madison
County That sales tax
took effect on January
1, 2007.
The extra half-cent
on each dollar goes to
pay for construction
and capital costs asso-
ciated with building a
new hospital, accord-
ing to David Aber-
crombie, CEO Madison
County Memorial Hos-


pital.
The money goes
into a county con-
trolled ear marked ac-
count. Before using
funds from the ac-
count,. the hospital
must submit a request
to the Clerk of Court
Tim Sanders for per-
mission. Once the use
has been found in
standing, the money
will be issued follow-
ing the receipt of an
Please see Half-Cent
Tax, Page 3A


Tim Sanders is the
David Abercrombie is Clerk of Court for
the CEO for MCMH. Madison County.
i


Man Convicted For Assault With A Semi Truck


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A man was convicted of ag-
gravated assault with a deadly
weapon in Madison County Cir-
cuit Court on Thursday, June 7..
According to the Clerk's Of-


Man Seriously

Injured In

Motorcycle

Wreck
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A Madison man was serious-
ly injured in a. motorcycle acci-
dent on Wednesday, June 12.
According to a Florida High-
way Patrol report, shortly after
noon that day, Matthew Aaron
Walker, 26, was traveling south
on State Road 145, north of
Celosia Road. Walker applied the
brakes too hard and lost control
of the 1999 Suzuki motorcycle he
was riding.
The motorcycle overturned
on its left side and slid 582 feet to
a final rest.
Walker was thrown off the
motorcycle, which came to rest
on the west grass shoulder of SR
-145.
Madison County EMS treat-
ed Walker for his injuries.
The Madison County Sher-
iff's Office assisted on the scene.
FHP Trooper George
Smyrnios was the investigating
officer.


fice, Hugh F6ster was driving a
semi truck along Interstate 10 in
Madison Counity when he ran
other drivers off the road with,
his truck. The incident took
place on December 14, 2005.
No other information was


available from the Florida High-,
way Patrol at press time. FHP re-
portedly made the arrest.
Circuit Judge Leandra John-
son presided over the case.
Sentencing for Foster will be
set at a later date.


School Board To Discuss


Bus Usage

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County School Board will discuss overnight/com-
munity bus usage at its Tuesday, June 19, meeting.
Other items on the agenda for individual consideration include:
*School Zone/District Transfers
*GED requests
*Personnel
Items on the consent agenda include:
*Minutes of the previous meeting
*Funding and program for DOE approved Title II, Part D, En-
hancing Education Through Technology (EETT)
*Funding and program for approved Laura Bush Foundation
(LBF) Library Grant for Greenville Elementary
*Agreement with Madison County Sheriff's Office for instruc-
tion of incarcerated ESE students.
*Agreement for an inter-county transfer of exceptional stu-
dents with the Leon County School Board
*Agreement with Florida State University for multi-discipli-
Please see Bus Usage, Page 3A


State Burn Ban



On Yard Trash



Lifted
By Jessica Higginbotham .
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Though Madison never had an official
countywide burn ban, the state issued a
yard trash burn ban on May 10. This ban
has since been lifted, allowing residents
to burn trash piles no larger than eight ... .
feet in diameter without a permit. |
The Division of Forestry cautions
anyone who is burning to have the appro-
priate equipment for extinguishing a fire
available, should the fire get out of hand.
As always. the area around a fire should
be cleared to prevent the fire from \
snaking outward. Never start a fire larg- Shane Wells,
Please see Burn Ban, Page 3A Division of Forestry

Chamber To Hold Quarterly

Evening Meetings
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Board of Directors of the Greater
Madison County Chamber of Commerce
has decided to hold evening meetings each
quarter at a location that will accommo-
date the members;. '..: '
The first quarterly meeting is sched- B
uled for July 16 at 5:30 p.m. at the Lakeside r '4
Dining Room at North Florida Community ,-
College. The second quarterly meeting will ..
coincide with the Chamber's annual meet- -
ing in October. There will be more details '"' r h",
on that meeting in the future. Terri Shefbuch
Regular meetings of the Board of Di- Chamber Secretary
rectors are held on the third Monday of each month at noon. Due to
space constraints, meeting locations will vary. Those who wish to
attend will need to contact Terri Shefbuch at the Chamber, 973-2788
for the meeting locations. They may also request a copy of the agen-
dd and minutes from each meeting beemailed or faxed to them.

Chamber Of Commerce

Moves To New Location
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Greater Madison County Chamber of Commerce is now
housed in a new location.
The Chamber moved from its facility next to the Four Freedoms
Park on Range Street to 248 SW Range Street, with the move be-
coming effective on Friday, June 15. The office is now located in the
front of Osceola Title Company.
Chamber officials thanked their former landlord, Ginny Weeks,
for her graciousness and support during the past several years. A
new business will lease the building from Weeks.
The new location for the Chamber is a temporary one until they
can find a permanent home.
Phone lines and utilities have been scheduled for the move and
the Chamber staff is asking that you please bear with them if you
have difficulty contacting them between June 14 and June 19.


Greenville City Hall Burglarized


.By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Greenville City Hall was
burglarized sometime between
May 29 and May 30.


According to a Madison
. County Sheriff's Office report,
while examining the front doors
of the building on May 30, Sher-
iff's Cpl. Kevin Odom noticed


- W 'Y. ~ WT ______________________________________


that the had been pried open
with what was apparently a
large crow bar, causing $800 in
damage.
One of the Greenville town


employees walked through the
building with Odom to see if
anything had been stolen.
Please see Greenville,
Page 3A


Fri Sat Sun
6/15 6/16 6/17


2 Sections, 32 Pages
Around Madison County 5-10A
Business Directory 11A
Church 12A
Classifieds 16A
Community Calendar 5A
Father's Day 13A
Farm 14-15A
Legals 17A
Obituaries 5A
Remote Guide B Section
Viewpoints 2-3A


.

92/69
Morning sunshine will
give way to isolated
thunderstorms during the
after.


95/72
Slight chance of a thun-
derstorm.


4


93/71
Partly cloudy with a
stray thunderstorm.


.1 9*. ra,.Mmnmmnt Nam


11- ---- -















2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Friday, June 15, 2007


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


THE PEOPLE SPEAK, FOR SURE!


The student essays were an enlightening perspec-
tive, and led to recommending Matt Day for a place on
the County Commission ASAP He sees clearly our
county's assets: good land for farming; forests for
hunters, bikers, and nature lovers; small town pleasures
in a location near larger cities. All the essayists deserve
admiration and praise.
E-R readers' keen and cutting views on our political
and societal situation deserve another perspective.
True: Financial benefits for rich political party
friends, for the less fortunate among us or for newcom-
ers to the country ARE a transfer of our taxes for votes
for office holders who want to stay in power. All of us
may object to that.


However, we in Madison are in no position to make
harsh criticisms. We have no qualms about spending
money earned by other taxpayers, considering our hap-
py acceptance of grants for everything from play-
grounds to courthouse safety through crepe myrtles for
downtown. The only improvements we voted to tax our-
selves to pay for are the jail and the future hospital.
And we expect outside help for the hospital. In past
times county people scorned government help, refusing
depression 'commodities' (beans, flour, etc.) unless the
family had nothing to eat. Decades later members of
those same families stood in line to get 'free' cheese
paid for by subsidies to dairy farmers, distributed be-
cause government space to store it was filled.
We might take a hard look at the corrupting influ-


ence of government taking earnings to give to others for
even good purposes, for that changes character. Feed-
ing migrating birds has changed the migrants into res-
idents all winter long.
Sharing with the less fortunate is part of our Judeo-
Christian ethics. But Christ's admonition to the owner
of two coats was to give one to someone in need, not to
give one to the governing Romans to give to someone.
Self-reliance and independence are the precious
bedrock of our American experiment in self-govern-
ment. We might think hard about influences which
lessen that strength.

Marianne Green


Jacob's Ladder Hurray For Letter AboutVictimized Minorities
Jacob Bembry Many huzzahs, hurrays and oles to Thelma Doty on tips of so many tongues today but I would label her a
her excellent letter about Victimized Minorities. I'm American, the old fashioned, common sense type.
CohunniSt ,, .. sure she will be labeled racist, a word which is on the I also agree with Tim McDonald's definition of pr


n
e-


Learning About Endurance
From The Amazons
It was a battle of titans, or maybe I should say Ama-
zons, since it was a game between two women's softball
teams. One team was from Arizona. The other team was
from Tennessee. The pitcher for Tennessee was, indeed,
an Amazon, as she scraped the sky at 6'3" tall.
I watched in awe and anticipation for 10 innings last
Tuesday evening. Most softball games last only seven in-
nings. Most softball teams, however, don't have Monica
Abbott (the, Tennessee pitcher) or Taryne Mowatt (the
Arizona pitcher) hurling the ball across the plate for
them. Going into the tenth inning, the game was knotted
at 0-0, when an Arizona hitter laid down a bunt that
brought in the winning run.
The game Wednesday evening was equally as excit-
ing for five innings, at least, as Abbott (the all-time
strikeout leader and wins leader) and Mowatt battled for
supremacy A two-run single in the fifth put Arizona
ahead and won the game for the Lady Wildcats. A three-
run homer a couple of batters later was only icing on
the cake.+ u -. uni i. ..ini ,: ..
So many times, Iavehqbntenpted to,givp up, but I
know that I can do all things through Christ who gives
me strength (see Philippians 4:13). As I watched Mowatt
battle Abbott, who seemed to have a lot of advantages
that she didn't, including height and reach (hot to men-
tion braided hair), I thought for sure that Mowatt (who
was short and cute but had a fantastic change-up pitch)
was a goner. Both pitchers had thrown every pitch of the
College World Series and they both were going strong.
Mowatt had even had a blister on her pitching hand for
weeks, but she didn't give up.
In the end, Mowatt was the victor. On Wednesday
evening, I saw her get frustrated at some of the home
plate umpire's calls. She shook it off as the ump seemed
to have a different strike zone than the one she thought
was right. She even smiled at him towards the end.
The odds seemed stacked against Arizona, although
they had been to the show plenty of times and had won
the championship the year before. They endured to the
end, however, and won it all again.
I had a very rough week, last week but I didn't quit.
My head was so dizzy that it swam a number of times. It
was almost as if Monica Abbott was zipping softballs by
me that I kept swinging and missing. I kept my head up
and endured until the end of the week and didn't miss a
beat at work, thanks to the help of the Holy Spirit.


Legacy: For God,,

Family And Country


Letters Editor,
In 1971, eight years before Jerry Falwell founded the Moral
Majority, he had founded Liberty University in Lynchburg, Va.
His goal was to prepare young conservative Christians to
enter the ministry, politics, law, and the news media. That strat-
egy is bearing fruit.
This year, between 1,200 or 1,500 students graduated from
Liberty University. And its enrollment is nearly 10,000 students.
What a blessing the late Jerry Falwell has been to God,
Family and Country. Truly, His truth is marching on.

Respectfully,
Nelson A. Pryor


sent day Democrats and Republicans.
I would like to say something to Angela but her let-
ter is confusing. I wish her luck.

Thelma Thompson


Father's Day Does Not

Depend On Circumstance
This is my first Father's \Day without my father.
Granted, the past two or three years he did not recognize
his children or realize he was being honored. But at
least we could touch him and look into'his eyes.
Those days are gone forever. If I want to see his face
on Sunday I will have stpo lokat:picturg.i (I have lots, of
those.) The photos show his brilliant smile and laughing
eyes.
Other than photographs, I have the memories. Fa-
ther pushing his plow along garden rows, preparing
food for his family Father with a gaggle of grandchil-
dren on his lap, reading a story Father behind a pulpit,
delivering a heart-wrenching sermon. Father driving
along on a trip, telling us we will not stop until we need
gas. Father leading us in a rousing round of songs, the
whole family singing along. So many memories, they
tumble over each other as they come to mind.
Many of these memories appeared to me at the
South Georgia Conference Memorial Service in Savan-
nah last week. Eight of us attended to remember J. Paul
Barrett and we had a good time. During the music por-
tion of the service, we sang parts and threw in extra
lines, and enjoyed ourselves. That's exactly what my fa-
ther would have done if he had been there. It was a pre-
cious time.
Having had my father at hand through almost 90
years, I feel somewhat bereft this Father's Day. But the
celebration will continue to come each year, no matter
what the circumstances may be.
If you still have your father with you, let him know
on Sunday that he is adored. If you too have lost your fa-
ther, take time to cherish the photographs and memo-
ries. It is, after all, Father's Day


FVod Press Assoc


20wr.i 0terpre)7j m nritr
Award WinningNewpaper 1695 S SR 53 Madison, FL 32340
(850) 973-4141 Fax: (850) 973-4121
greenepub@greenepublishing.com
rj http://www.greenepublishing.com


By Ashley Bell
What was one of the best lessons your

father taught you?


PUBLISIHER/EDITOR
Emerald Greene Kinsley
PRODUCTION MANAGER
Lisa Greene
STAFF WRITERS
Jacob Bembry, Jessica Higginbotham
and Ashley Bell

GRAPHIC DESIGNERS
Carla Barrett, Heather Bowen
and Li-a Greene
ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVES
Mary Ellen Greene, Dorothy McKinney,
Samantha Hall and Candice McCullev

CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS
Susan Grimes
Deadi.ltt I ;' ll a ;,li.J. If.d) ,1 3 Ofi ,,
Deadline for Legl Aii4d't rniwcrnt is t rAndIav l .tpni.
Thert e will be a '.< lir'r fIr .ti(tidar iti
CIRCULATION DEPARTM EN'I
Subcripliini Ra;cte
In Count .$2S Oul-O' CounIl $35
(Slate & lirul titi rc included)


-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity"
The 4 ahiUb mt
qnuterprisr Rrorin r
Madison Recorder established 1865,
New Enterprise established 1901,
Consolidated June 25, 1908
Published weekly by Greene Publishing, Inc.,
1695 S. SR 53, Madison, FL 32340. Periodicals
postage PAID at Madison Post Office 32340. Pub-
lication No. 177.400.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder, P.O. Drawer
772, Madison, FL 32341-0772.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject
any advertisement, news matter, or subscriptions
that, in the opinion of the management, will not be
for the best interest of the county and/or the own-
ers of this newspaper, and to investigate any ad-
vertisement submitted.
All photos given to Greene Publishing, Inc. for
publication in this newspaper must be picked up no later
lihn 1i months Iroin lhe i.iiie they' are dropped off.
(it i Pt, lthilmt. In. i ll not be ricsp:on,.ible fir ph.:.-
tI bch nid .;il deadhjiCne.


June Browning

"Laugh and the
world laughs
with you."



Ken Contarino

"Be true to
yourself "




Tiffany Gillyard

"Not to trust any of
these young boys. "


Tom Lawson

"Keep my life
straight."



Crystal Johnson

"Don't ever let
anyone take
advantage
of you."


Mashady Gidens

"Believe in myself
and not trust
anyone. "











Friday, June 15, 2007


www.greenepublishing.com



VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


ozsCn County

Extension Service
<, Diann Douglas


Don't Burn Bucks To Cool Off!
With temperatures reaching 1000 this week, there is
no doubt, the summer heat has arrived. You may have
already felt the urge to turn your air conditioner down
which ultimately means you will pay a higher electric
bills during the summer months.
Hyun-Jeong Lee, UF/IFAS Extension Housing Spe-
cialist, has a few tips.to share with consumers to help
you stay cool while keeping money in your wallet. She
recently shared these suggestions with county agents,
so I thought I would pass the information to you. Here
are her suggestions:
Start by keeping the heat out if you can. Close cur-
tains or shades on windows on the south and west side
of your home during the day. That's where the worst of
the heat hits. Install white shades, drapes, or blinds -
they reflect light and heat instead of absorbing it.
Awnings installed on the south and west-facing win-
dows also help reduce the effect of the sun and heat.
Replace incandescent bulbs with fluorescent ones.
Incandescent light bulbs give off heat and use a lot of
electricity Fluorescent bulbs provide the same amount,
and quality of lighting, but use much less energy and
also product less heat. Compact fluorescent bulbs that
fit in lamps are now available and there are a wide vari-
ety for fluorescent fixtures and bulb types available.
Make sure your HVAC (heating, ventilation, and
air conditioning ) system is well maintained. Be sure
you change filters often. Frequent maintenance reduces
energy use, prolongs the system's life and improves in-
door air quality. Dirty coils, too much or too little
coolant, and poor air flow over the coils are all common
problems. Take time now for an HVAC "tune up" so that
you get peak performance over the long, hot summer.
Check to ensure that no furniture or other obsta-
cles are blocking ducts or fans. You want that cool air to
circulate freely in your home. Just the air movement
alone will make you feel more comfortable.
Check for problem with you HVAC ducts. Problems
with your ducts can cost you a lot. There are simple
things you can do that don't cost much and that can re-
duce energy use a lot. Start with the ducts that run
through places that are not air-conditioned like the at-
tic or garage. Seal the seams and connections; then
wrap the ducts in insulation. This will help keep the
ducts-coo-so. that y6fd6orif t&Waste vauhable chilled air
coolingthe tube it trav's thiigTh ri -7" '
Install ceiling fans in the rooms where you spend a
lot of time. Ceiling fans are relatively inexpensive and
the air blowing in, the room reduces the sensible tem-
perature (how it feels) in the room. Ceiling fans use a lot
less energy than your air conditioner and you can set
the AC at a higher setting if you have ceiling fans.
Check your doors and windows for a proper seal.
You may be air conditioning the whole outdoors. Win-
dows and doors leak cool air if they are not properly
sealed. Get a good, responsible professional to examine
your door and window fittings to make sure they are
tight. 'If you are considering purchasing new windows
for energy efficiency, do your homework. Some win-
dows do help keep your house cool, but other do not.
Fixing the leaks around the windows and doors will cost
less and will give you a big boost in energy savings if
you have stopped air leaks.
Check roof and wall insulation. Remember that in-
sulation doesn't just help keep your house warm in the
winter. It also helps prevent heat build-up in the sum-
mer. The roof is the most important for the summer.
Our homes absorb a lot of heat through the roof during
our long, hot summers. If you've been thinking about,
insulation, this might be a very god time to have a pro-
fessional check your home's insulation instead of wait-
ing until the fall.
Following some or all of these energy savings tips
will save your utility bills over the summer months.' For
more information on energy savings, contact the Madi-
son County Extension Service.


Fro Ou


On A Magic Carpet


A GOODSHOT
Jay Davis, center, of Madison is proud of this
trophy buck he killed Saturday morning. He shows it
off with fellow-hunters, Darryl Hall, left, and Al Hen-
derson, right. Jay relates this buck was a 13-
point...Quite a shot.



Did You Know...


Human
fetuses


Last night I dreamt of ancient lands
Of Grecian .gods and golden shores
Of shining knights, marauding bands
And maidens fair in towers tall
Of lairds within their mansions grand
Of shepherds tending sheep afield
I dream so oft of other lands
From books I read when but a child
Of swashbuckling pirates, stormy seas
Of wayside robbers, adventures wild
But also of more peaceful lands
Where beauty overwhelms the eye
Of grand old England's naval past
Whose ships long ruled on seas so high
Of lovely Ireland's storied fame
St. Patrick, snakes and shamrocks green
And folk who kiss the Blarney Stone
I've sailed to China where the sheen
Of intrigue,-mystery and allure
Still draws us to its famous shore
To see the wonder of its Great Wall
And experience the quaintness of its lore
Oft to Egypt, land of guile
Of world renown is the. river Nile
As is Cleopatra. who drove men wild
And then to Greece, what magic lies
In a land where men were gods of strength
But sadly tho all dreams must end,
Beautiful though they are and this one did
While on the road to Rome.

This dream will be continued on another enchanted evening.


react to
loud rock Burn Ban
music by .-


kicking. *


Question: Can I lawfully carry a firearm or other
weapon in my vehicle?

Florida Statute 790.25(5) establishes the circum-
stances under which a person can possess a firearm in a
motor vehicle. Notwithstanding subsection (2), it is law-
ful and not a violation of Florida Statutes to posses a
concealed firearm or other weapon for self defense or
other lawful, purpose in a motor vehicle without a li-
cense if:
1)- The person is 18 years of age or older and not a
convicted felon.
2) The firearm or other weapon must be "securely
encased".
3) The firearm or other weapon is "NOT readily ac-
cessible for immediate use".

Securely Encased is defined as.........in a glove com-
partment, whether or not locked; snapped in a holster;
in a gun case, whether or not locked; in a zippered gun
case; or in a closed box or container which requires a lid
or cover to be opened for access.
Readily Accessible for Immediate Use means that: A
firearm or other weapon is carried on the person or with
such close proximity and in such a manner that it can be
retrieved and used as easily and quickly as if carried on
the person.
Essentially what this statute provides is that a per-
son who is not otherwise prohibited from possessing a
firearm (convicted felon or under age 18) may legally
carry a firearm in the following places in a motor vehi-
cle.
1. In a glove compartment, locked or unlock.
2. Snapped in a holster.
3. In a gun case locked or unlocked.
4. In a zippered gun case.
5. In a closed box or container that requires a lid or
cover to be open for access.

When the firearm or other weapon is not contained
in one of the above permitted locations or circum-
stances, but is "readily accessible for immediate use",
then the occupant of the vehicle may be charged with
Carrying a Concealed Firearm, a felony in the State of
Florida.
It should also be recognized that Florida Statute
790.053 prohibits the "Open Carrying of Firearms" and
specifically provides that it is unlawful for any person to
openly carry on or about his or her person any firearm
or electric weapon or device, regardless of possessing a
concealed weapons permit.


Cont. from page 1


er than you feel that you can extinguish.
According to Shane Wells, Division of Forestry, the
Bugaboo fire is one hundred percent contained. Al-
though the fire is still smoldering, local crews are bat-
ting cleanup and handling and remnants. :
To obtain a burn permit for fires larger than eight
feet in diameter, contact the Division of Forestry Head-
quarters in Perry at (850) 838-2299. The permit is offered
at no cost, and is simply used to keep track of all large
fires in the state.


A cash box with approximately $350 in cash was found
missing, as was a police scanner.
If you have any information on who might have
committed this crime, please call the Madison County
Sheriff's Office at 973-4001 or call Crime Stoppers at 850-
891-HELP A cash reward is offered. Remember, they
don't want your name, just your information.


Half-Cent Tax I
Cont. from page 1A

invoice.
To date, $125,993 has been raised. Based on the cur-
rent revenue of Madison County, a $500,000 total is ex-
pected within the year.

Bus Usage
Cont. from page 1A

nary evaluation and consulting services
*Agreement with Florida State University for psy-
chological services
*Agreement. with W. Isaac Newman for physical
therapy services
*FDLRS/Gateway Grant for 2007-2008
*Contract with Michelle Gainer for staff training for
Greenville Elementary, Lee Elementary and Pinetta Ele-
mentary on August 13
*Annual fire inspection reports
*Removal of obsolete property with a purchase price
of $207,493.48 and a current value of $5,639.27 from the
inventory
*Agreement with the School Board of Seminole
County for Medicaid billing for 2007-2008
*Tentative TRIM (Truth in Millage) Calendar
*Financial reports for the month ending May 31.


Got news
straight from
the horse's mouth?


We Do.


The Madison County Carrier
& Madison Enterprise Recorder


I









4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


Friday, June 15, 2007


LOCAL & REGIONAL CRIME BLOTTER



CYBERCRIME UNIT MAKES THIRD MadisonCounty...


ARREST IN THREE DAYS

-Child Predator CyberCrime Unit arrest count nears 50-


A Palm Beach County man is in custody to-
day after investigators with Attorney General
Bill McCollum's Child Predator CyberCrime Unit
discovered his online distribution of child
pornography. Chad Langston, 24, was arrested by
authorities with the CyberCrime Unit. Langston
is the third arrest made by the unit within the
past three days,
Langston's distribution and promotion of
pornographic images of children was discovered
during an undercover online investigation con-
ducted by McCollum's Child Predator CyberCrime
Unit. A CyberCrime investigator was able to
trace the images back to Langston, prompting a
search of his residence. A forensic analysis was
completed on his computer, verifying that
Langston possessed multiple images identified as
child pornography. The investigation was com-
pleted with the assistance of the Florida De-
partment of Law Enforcement and the Delray
Beach Police Department.


Colonel David A. Dees,
Director of the Florida De-
partment of Transporta-
tiofis M6tor Carrier Com-
pliance Office, is pleased
to announce MCCO's par-
ticipation in a combined
investigation that resulted


Langston is currently being held at the Palm
Beach County Jail. He is charged with one count
of promoting the sexual performance by a child, a
second-degree felony, and 10 counts of possession
of child pornography, a third-degree felony. If
convicted on all charges, he faces up to 65 years in
prison. He will be prosecuted by the Attorney
General's Office of Statewide Prosecution.
The Child Predator CyberCrime Unit's mis-
sion is to protect children from computer-facili-
tated sexual exploitation. The unit does this by
working cooperatively on a statewide basis with
law enforcement agencies and prosecutors to pro-
vide resources and expertise, while preventing
the spread of these crimes through education
and community awareness. Langston's arrest is
the 46th made by officers with the unit since its
inception in October 2005. The Child Predator
CyberCrime Unit is a member of the Internet
Crimes Against Children Task Force (ICAC) of
North Florida.


PASCO COUNTY MAN ARRESTED FOR

POSSESSION OF CHILD PORNOGRAPHY
Arrest follows successful conclusion of statewide sweep ~


A Pasco County man
is now in custody after in-
vestigators with Attorney
General Bill McCollum's
Child Predator Cyber-
Crime Unit discovered his
possession of multiple
images of child pornogra-
phy Authorities with the
CyberCrime Unit and the
Pasco County Sheriff's
Office arrested Charles
Harden, who will be
charged with possessing,
compiling and promoting
child pornography.
"Our six-person unit


has been immensely suc-
cessful, carrying out 45
arrests in less than two
years. The sheer number
of arrests underscores
the importance of pro-
tecting our children from
the dangers often lurking
on the Internet," said At-
torney General McCol-
lum. "Our expansion to 56
staff members statewide
will have exponentially
increase how much pro-
tection we can offer Flori-
da's young citizens."
Investigators with the
CyberCrime unit discov-
-ered Harden's distribu-
riori'of child p-nri-aphy
"d`uing an undercover in-
vestigation online. The
images were traced back
to Harden's computer and
a search warrant was exe-
cuted at his Wesley
Chapel residence, where
several, images of child


pornography were discov-
ered. The Florida Depart-
ment of Law Enforcement
assisted with the execu-
tion of the search war-
rant and the forensic
analysis of Harden's com-
puter.
Harden, a self-em-
ployed DJ, admitted that
he knowingly possessed
the pornography found at
his. residence. He is cur-
rently being held at the
Pasco County Jail and is
charged with one count of
promoting the sexual per-
formance of a child, a sec-
ond-degree felony,, one
-'otiht of cbi)piling child
bornograpohy 'and 20
counts of possession of
child pornography, both
third-degree felonies. If
convicted on all charges,
Harden faces up to 120
years in prison.
The Child Predator


CyberCrime Unit's mis-
sion is to protect children
from computer-facilitated
sexual exploitation. The
unit does this by working
cooperatively on a
statewide basis with law
enforcement agencies and
prosecutors to provide re-
sources and expertise
while preventing the
spread of these crimes
through education and
community awareness.
Harden's arrest is the 45th
made by officers with the
unit since its inception in
October 2005. The Cyber-
Crime Unit is a member
'bT the literYiet Crimes
rgainst Ciifden' task
Force (ICAC) of North
Florida.
For more information
on the Attorney General's
CyberCrime Unit please
visit http://myfloridale-
gal.com.


in the seizure of over one
ton of marijuana and the
disruption of a major drug
distribution organization
stemming from Texas to
Florida.
The multiparty inves-
tigation with the US Drug


Tallahassee Memorial

Family Medicine Monticello

Welcomes


R. Brian DeeIm, M.D.
Family PIacicL. Board CLr-titfed

Medical School: University of Missouri Columbia
Residency: Cox Family Practice
Residency: Springfield Missouri


Enforcement Administra-
tion, the Florida Depart-'
ment of Law Enforcement,
the Florida Department of
Agriculture, and the Flori-
da Highway Patrol, identi-
fied commercial motor ve-
hicles outfitted with con-
cealed compartments used
to transport illegal contra-
band across state lines.
Colonel Dees stresses
that participation in this
cooperative effort reflects
the continuous commit-
ment of the Florida De-
partment of Transporta-
tion Motor Carrier Com-
pliance Office, in protect-
ing the citizens of Florida
by targeting and reducing
the use of the State High-
way System .infrastruc-
ture for illicit purposes.


P.


*. . .... ... .. .. ... . ........ . ,

Accepting New Patients.

"Ir


Tallahassee Memorial
Family Medicine
Monticello


Tallahassee Memorial HealthCare
www.tmh.org


1549 S. Jefferson Street
Monticello, FL 32344
(850) 997-0707


Most Insurances Accepted


starts July 5
in Mayo, Fla



WWW.NFCC.EDU

850.93.162


6/6/07
James Bryant Houck-Failure to appear (arraign-
ment)
6/7/07
James Harold Prince-Grand theft
Steven Roy Merritt-Burglary, criminal mischief,
petit theft, burglary
Sarah Jean Fierini-Possession of a controlled
substance without a prescription
David George Enriquez-Possession of cocaine,
possession of drug paraphernalia
Cecil Eugene Parker-Possession of a controlled
substance (methamphetamine), possession of drug
paraphernalia, driving while license .suspended, re-
voked or cancelled, out of county warrant
James Arthur Monlyn-VOP (circuit)
6/8/07
James Harold Prince-Possession of drug para-
phernalia
Calandra Trinette Hall-Violation of drivers li-
cense restriction
Patrick Joseph Mulligan-DUI
6/9/07
Ramon Lamar Cobb-Driving while license sus-
pended, revoked or cancelled, DUI, ,VOP (circuit)
Ricky Donald Odom-Driving while license sus-
pended (habitual offender), fleeing or attempting to
elude, grand theft, reckless driving
6/10/07
Ricky Donald Odom-Driving while license sus-
pended (habitual offender, two extra charges)
Bea J. Solomon, Jr.-Possession of marijuana less
than 20 grams, resisting an officer without violence
Shonntay Laron Weatherspoon-Failure to appear
(arraignment)
Rita Emile-Grand theft
Joseph Wilson, Jr.-Domestic violence/battery
6/11/07 ,
Craig Lamar Solomon-VOP (circuit)
John Pinkeny Dover-DUI
6/12/07
Marie Altagrace Jean-Child neglect "
"' Terry S. Green-DUI

ELEVEN SOUTH FLORIDA RESIDENTS NOW
IN CUSTODY IN $5 MILLION RACKETEERING,
FRAUD AND MONEY LAUNDERING SCHEME
-'Operation Dirty Dozen'arrests shut down
multi-county health care fraud scheme -
Attorney General Bill McCollum today announced
the arrest of eleven South Florida residents for their
role in a multi-county health care fraud scheme that
also involved criminal racketeering, money laundering
and grand theft. The arrests were the result of a joint in-
vestigation by the Attorney General's Medicaid Fraud
Control Unit, the Office of Statewide Prosecution and
the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services into
allegations of fraudulent Medicaid and Medicare
billing by Belle Glade Family Health Group, Inc., a Belle
Glade clinic located in Palm Beach County
"This was a sophisticated and complex organization
that clearly required deliberative thought and develop-
ment to carry out its criminal activities, one that re-
quired hard work and determination to bring to an
end," said Attorney General McCollum. "Whenever tax-
payer-funded programs are defrauded, our citizens end
up paying the price. This case is an excellent example of
how diligent investigation and cooperative efforts can
benefit Floridians in the long run."
Arrested earlier today was clinic owner Horten-
sia Escoto and her husband, Ricardo Escoto, as well as
Blanca Marquez, Emelina Marquez, Zoraida Bayon,
Maria Ponceleon, Dinorah Mateu and Luis Diaz of Mia-
mi-Dade County and Mary Lucey of Palm Beach Coun-
ty Clinic owner Nieves Delgado and her husband,
William Alvarez, were arrested shortly following the an-
nouncement of the first eight arrests. The arrests were
made by law enforcement officers with the Attorney
General's Medicaid Fraud Control Unit with assistance
from the Office of Statewide Prosecution, the Palm
Beach County Sheriff's Office and the Miami-Dade Po-
lice Department.
The investigation revealed that from October 2004 to
October 2005, the defendants ran a sophisticated crimi-
nal organization that fraudulently billed the Medicaid
and Medicare programs for HIV infusion treatments
and drugs. The investigation further revealed that the
defendants laundered the proceeds of their scam
through a check cashing store, a durable medical equip-
ment company and diagnostic center in Miami-Dade
County, and a medical transportation company in Palm
Beach County They also used these businesses to pro-
vide cover for the organization's racketeering activities.
Investigators estimate that the defendants fraudulently
billed more than $5 million to the Medicaid and
Medicare programs over a 12-month period.
Eight of the defendants are being held at the Miami-
Dade County jail awaiting extradition to Palm Beach
County while Lucey is being held at the Palm Beach
County jail and Delgado and Alvarez are awaiting trans-
portation to the jail. A twelfth defendant, Jacqueline
Reigosa, is still at large. Each will be charged with mul-
tiple counts of racketeering, organized fraud, money
laundering and grand theft. If convicted, each individ-
ual faces up to 105 years in prison. The case will be pros-
ecuted by the Attorney General's Office of Statewide
Prosecution.
Delgado, Alvarez, Hortensia, and Escoto were ar-
rested by the Attorney General's Medicaid Fraud Con-
trol Unit in July 2006 on separate charges and are cur-
rently awaiting trial in Palm Beach County


FDOT/MCCO ASSISTS IN

MAJOR DRUG INVESTIGATION


150 CaitlirleN
TaIa seeF


I ;FITT mil












Friday, June 15, 2007


www.greenepublishing.com



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


Communniv


Calendar


Samuel Britt Bessie


Moore
Samuel Britt Moore,
71, of Greenville, died on
Monday, June 4, 2007, in
Madison.
Funeral services for
Mr. Moore will be at 11 a.m.
Eastern Daylight Time
(EDT) on Saturday, June
16, 2007, from the New Zion
Missionary Baptist Church
in Greenville with burial at
Oak Ridge Cemetery in
Madison. Tillman Funeral
Home, Monticello (997-
5553) is in charge of
arrangements.
A native and lifelong
resident of Madison Coun-
ty, he was a retired logger.
He was a member of Young
Reaper Missionary Baptist
Church in Greenville.
Treasuring his love
and legacy are his sister,
Lelia V. Blackshear and
Cora L. Moore, both of
Greenville, and Essie Mae
Lykes of Ft. Pierce, and
brother, Tolbert "T.B."
(Donna) Moore of Ft.
Pierce, along with numer-
ous nieces, nephews, other
relatives and friends.
Mr. Moore was preced-
ed in death by his parents,
Tolbert and Essie Camp-
bell Moore; his wife, Fred-
nell Arnold Moore; and a
sister, Letha Mae King.


Moon





Mrs. Bessie Moon,
age 79, died Sunday, June
10, 2007 in Madison.
Funeral services will
be Saturday June 16, 2007
at 2 p.m. at Beggs Funeral
Home, Madison Chapel,
with burial to follow in
Evergreen Cemetery. The
family will receive friends
Friday, June 15, from 6 8
p.m. at Beggs. Funeral
Home.
She was born in Madi-
son, where she was a life
long resident. She was a
homemaker and a member
of Greenville Church of
God.
She is survived by one-
son; Luther Allen Moon
and (wife Nancy) of Ozark,
Ala.; two daughters,
Winifred Mobley and (hus-
band Charlie) of Greenville;
and Patricia Moon of
Homestead; 12 grandchil-
dren and a host of great-
grandchildren.
She was preceded in
death by her husband, Sid-
ney Roy Moon, and two
sons, Joseph Garfield and
Sidney Aaron Moon.


Every Friday
New Life Christian
Church Int'l has a clothes
closet open on Fridays
from 9 11 a.m. If you or
anyone you know is in
need, we are located at: 407
SW Old U.S. 90, Madison.
32340. Take U.S. 90 west,
just outside the city limits
and we are on the left side
of the road.
Tuesday Saturday
The Diamonds in the
Ruff Adoption Program at
the Suwannee Valley Hu-
mane Society is open
every Tuesday through
Saturday from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. It is located on 1156
S.E Bisbee Loop Madison
Fl, 32340. For a healthy
lifestyle, adopt an animal
and they will make your
life more fulfilled. For
more information or direc-
tibns call 1-866-239-7812 or
(850) 971-9904
June 16
Come to the Spirit of
Greenville fundraiser for
the fourth of July fire-
woks. Hamburgers, hot-
dogs, and french fries will
be served in the Hayffe
Hays Park on Saturday
June 16 from 11 a.m. to 2
p.m.
June 18
The Country Christ-
mas Greenville Communi-
ty Meeting will be held on
June 18 at 7 p.m. at the
Greenville Woman's Club.
June 20
Come to the Madison
County Diabetes Support
,Group Meeting, for Dia-

and Answe session. This
event will be held on
Wednesday June 20, from
11:45 a.m.- 12:10 p.m. at the
Madison Public Library
Conference Room which is
located on 378 NW College
Loop, Madison. Free nutri-
tion literature and recipes
will be provided! You are
welcome to bring your
own lunch. For more infor-
mation call Bonnie Gobar
Mathis at (850) 342-0170 Ex-
tension 1301.
June 20
The Madison County
Health Education Club
Meeting will be held at the
Madison Public Library
Conference Room from
12:15-12:45 p.m. which is lo-
cated on 378 NW College
Loop, Madison, Fl. They
will be' exercising to the
Walk-Aerobics Video of
Leslie Sansone. Wear com-
fortable clothing and
shoes to walk in. This
event is a free service of
Madison County Health
Department and Madison
Public Library. You are
welcome to bring your


own lunch. For more infor-
mation call Bonnie Gobar
Mathis at (850) 342-0170, ex-
tension 1301. -
June 23 & July 28
Birding Walk in the
Suwannee River State
Park for June 23 and July
28. Meet at 8 a.m. at the
ranger station in the
Suwannee River State
Park, 13 miles west of Live
Oak on U.S. 90.
There is an entrance
fee to the park. The walk
will take place on trails
within the park. For infor-
mation about the Park,
call 386-362-2746.
For more details on the
walk and the Friends of the
Suwannee River State Park:
Contact: Beth and Walter
Schoenfelder 850-971-5354,
wbsC )surrfbest.net.
June 23
An exciting night of
gospel music will take
place at Bible Deliverance
Church in Madison, Flori-
,da featuring The Gibbs
Family of Scottsmoor, Fla.
and The Reflectsons on
June 23, at 7 p.m. Admis-
sion is FREE! For more in-
formation, please call 973-
6596 or 973-4622.
June 22-24
All of the youth are in-
vited to attend the Fuel
Youth Explosion. This
event will take place at
Yogi Bear's Jellystone
Park located at Madison,
FL I-10 & Exit 258. Call 850-
973-8269 for more informa-
tion.
S June 24
SThe .,. Opera House
Stage Co. will hold audi-
tions for Casablanca, Sun.,
June 24, at 5 p.m. and Mon.,
June 25, at 7 p.m., at the
Monticello Opera House.
Adapted from a screen-
play for the classic Bogart-
Bergman movie, Casablan-
ca has parts large and
small, speaking and non-
speaking, for over 20 actors.
Lots of backstage jobs are
available as well.
Experienced actors and
newcomers alike are invit-
ed to audition. We train!
Performances will be the
last two weekends of Sept.
Call 997-4242 for more
information.
PS.. If you're in Monti-
cello for the Watermelon Fes-
tival Parade on June 16th,
come to see our children's
theater production, Th;i..
Little Pigs-The Musical, at
11:30 a.m. Admission is a
mere $2.
June 24-29
A revival for St. James
and Pineland will be held at
Pineland starting at 7 p.m.
nightly This event will be
held from June 24 29.


June 26
A Grief and Loss Sup-
port Group will be held at
the Senior Citizens Council
Of Madison on June 26
from 6 p.m. through 7 p.m.
Sessions will start on June
26 and continue monthly on
the fourth Tuesday of each
month. The future dates are
July 24 and August 28, 2007.
For more information call
Kelly Moore: Counselor
with Big Bend Hospic at
(850) 9734241.
June 27
The Lady of the Lake
Quilting Guild will hold it's
monthly meeting on Wednes-
day, June 27, at the Suwan-
nee River Regional Library
on US 129, south of Live
Oak. Social time starts at
9:30 a.m., the business
meeting begins at 10 a.m.
The program for June will
feature local artist Susan
Ruda who will talk about
and demonstrate various
artistic embellishments for
quilts.
For details: contact
President Marcia Kazmier-
ski, 386-752-2461, mrck-
az(jaol.comr, or Lorraine
Miller, 386-752-6439, Lor-
rai w( i)wndstr trwnet.
June 30
Do you know what an
emergency supply kit is?
Where your evacuation
routes are? How to give sim-
ple first aid? Where to take
a pet if a hurricane ap-
proaches? Join Big Bend
AHEC as they present New
Directions in Community
Preparedness. This event
will take place oh Satiufday,
June 30 at 11:30 a.m. at the
Madison County Library
This 2007 hurricane fore-
casts to be very active.
Please join us and learn
more information so that
you are prepared! Admis-
sion is free.
For more information,
contact Big Bend AHEC at
850-224-1177or contactRaSiae
O4sW@shaemos rnolcom


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mm


Certificatesof Deposit


Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm


FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective from Annual Percentage
06/13/207 9/2007 Interest Rates Yield (APY)
90-day** 4.55% 4.65%
180-day** 4.88% 5.00%
1-year 4.88% 5.00%
2-year 5.02% 5.15%
3-year 5.02% 5.15%
4-year 4.88% 5.00%
5-year 4.88% 5.00%
*Jumbo CDs are available. **IRA Certificates of
Deposit are not available in 90 and 180-day terms.

JUMBO FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective fromeresRates Annual Percentage
E1.V2007 0o6/19/200zoo7 Yield (APY)
90-day** 4.55% 4.65%
180-day** 4.88% 5.00%
1-year 4.97% 5.10%
2-year 5.12% 5.25%
3-year 5.12% 5.25%
4-year 4.93% 5.05%
5-year 4.93% 5.05%
Minimum opening deposit required for a Jumbo CD is $100,000.
** IRA Certificates of Deposit are not available in 90-day and 180-day terms.





STATE FARM SELECT AGENT
KEITH G.

HARGROVE
145 E. Base St.
S(850) 973-6641


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


| The family of A. J.
I (Jake) Gay wish to ex-|
press our sincere appre-
ciation for the kindness
I and concern shown at )
.his passing. We are
Grateful for your9
|prayers, cards, food,
flowers, donations to
Charities and the ex-_
9 pressions of love shown |
in so many ways.

God's blessings upon g
each and every one
of you,
Leona Gay, Joyce G. g
Wells, Gloria and John-
ny Cherry, Deenie and t
SCraig Delegal, and Jay ,
and Jessica Cherry

We wish to thank,
everyone for the phone
I calls, cards and love
Shown us during the,
time of illness and#
Death of our mother .
and grandmother, Mary,
C. Bush. Friends are a
I wonderful source that is I
so much appreciated in
times like these: We
I love you all. j

Norman and Pat Bush t
I John Troyer and g
Tommy Nutt

9 We want to thank'$
everyone for their kind-
I ness and thoughtfulness I
I to us at the death of our I
.loved one, Elam Sapp
I Shea. For the food, flow-9I
1 ers, prayers and words I
of sympathy we are
i humbly grateful. t 9

The Family of
9 Elam Sapp Shea I




h Nunmnlp


J











6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Friday, June 15, 2007


Fuel Youth Explosion Set For June 22 Through June 24


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing. Inc.
Fuel Youth Explosion 2007 will occur Friday June 22.
through Sunday, June 24, at Jellystone Park in Madison.
Ed Newton will be the youth speaker and Will God-
win and the Imitators Drama Ministry will lead wor-
ship.
Registration fee is $100 per group. Extra costs in-
clude $40 per person to stay in a cabin (cabins must be
full) or $30 per person to stay in RV campsites for the en-
tire weekend. The fee for Saturday only is $20, which in-
cludes a supper meal.
The $100 registration includes camping and food on
Friday and Saturday evenings.
Hours each day run from 10 a.m. until 10 p.m.
There will be a Friday night, Satuurday morning, and
Saturday night session where all the youth groups at-
tending will gather together On Satturday between the
morning and evening sessions, there will be time set
aside for everyone to fellowship and have fun in the park.
Activities include a giant water slide running into the
lake, a swimming pool, basketball, volleyball, kayaking,
fishing, pedal boats, a game room and a nice white sandy
beach for everyone to just hang out on.
Sunday check-out times will be from 12 noon until 4
p.m.
The camp will provide a great opportunity for the
youth to draw closer to Jesus Christ and to their youth
group leaders and peers.
Rules for the camp include:
RV and tents-Youth pastors will decide within their
own groups who will sleep where so there will be no


need to have one tent per person. Students will need ei-
ther a sleeping bag or an air mattress with sheets and a
pillow for the tents.
Cabins-Bring sheets, pillows. etc. No linens or towels
will be furnished.
Oral stipplies-Toothpaste, toothbrush, soap. shampoo,
etc. need to be brought.
Bring deodorant, a flashlight, bug repellant, and
lawn chairs, beach chairs or a blanket to sit on for Friday
night's worship service by the lake.
Bring 45 SPF sun block.
Bring swimsuits. Guys are not allowed to bring
speedos and swinging shorts must be worn around the
waist and no sagging. Girls cannot bring bikinis. It must
be either a one piece or a tankini. If it is a tankini, the top
must not show any cleavage or appear as a triangle top
or scoop down. This rule applies for one-piece bathing
suits as well. The midriff is only allowed to show by an
inch at the most on the tankinis. The bottoms may be
skirts, boy shorts or they must have at least two inches
of material on the side. In other words, the bottoms must
not look like a string bikini. If any of the bathing suit
rules are broken, counselors will make the students,
breaking the rules put on a shirt and or shorts. This rule
applies to both boys and girls.
Do not bring electronics, such as games or Ipods. Cell
phones are also prohibited for students. If a student
needs to get in touch with someone, his or her youth
leader will have access to his or her cell phone. Pay
phones are also available.
Weapons of any kind are prohibited. including toy
gunms. paint ball guns. BB guns. slingshots and missile


launchers.
No fireworks are allowed.
No pranks whatsoever are allowed at the camp.
No pets or any other type of breathing animal.
Stuffed animals are allowed.
No kissing. hugging or unsupervised time with
boyfriend or girlfriend. No public displays of affection.
All youth attending the camp will be accountable to
their own youth pastors and youth leaders, who will be
responsible for their ownI youth groups and will be re-
sponsible for the sleeping arrangements.
Guys and girls must be separated within each youth
group's designated sleeping area.
There must be at least two chaperones per 10 stu-
dents.
Each youth will be responsible for his or her belong-
ings.
Quiet time will be at 10 p.m. both nights and lights
out will be at 11:30 p.m. During this hour will be the time
to get showers.
The Wellborn Baptist Church will sponsor Fuel
Youth Explosion 2007.
For more information and to register, please call 973-
8269.



Aloi


.

Sheriffs Office Hosts Golf Tournament


The Madison County
Sheriff's Office hosted a
Charity Golf Tournament
on Friday, May 18, in Madi-
son to benefit the children
of the Florida Sheriffs
Youth Ranches. This year
marks the 50 Year An-
niversary for the Florida
Sheriffs Youth Ranches.
Sheriff Pete Bucher, who


is the current Chairman
of the Board, has been a
faithful supporter of the
Youth Ranches and has en-
couraged others to become
involved.-
The tournament raised
over $6,500 for the boys and
girls at the Youth Ranches.
Corporate Sponsors
were Progress Energy:


Clemons Rutherford and
Associates; Mary's Heart;
Inc.; and Brad Bashaw
(Edward Jones). Other
generous sponsors were:
Ingalls United Services,
Inc, Madison Builders
Supply, Inc, Helen's Uni-
form Shop, Inc, Jimmy
Davis Enterprises Inc,
Hamrick Pest Control.


FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF


Bee Wise, Immunize!

June 16, 2007

8:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m.

Madison County Health Department
218 SW Third Avenue, Madison, FL. 32340




FEATURING:
Immunizations Fun Activities Door Prizes
Entertainment Valuable Health Information

SThe PowerZone Kidz,
from Orlando, will be
Performing and signing
autographs and CD's


--- Special appearances by:

SpongeBob

SSquarepants
and

Dora

the Explorer
s (and other surprise guests)
All children are required to be accompanied by a parent or legal
guardian to receive immunizations. You must bring your child's
immunization record.


For more information -I
visit www.healthymadison.com
or call (850) 973-5000


Madison County Commu-
nity Bank, Robinson Mo-
tor Company, Gordon
Tractor, USA Software
Inc, Morrow Insurance
Group Inc, Wes Haney
Chevrolet, The Siegmeis-
ter Law Firm, PA, Ever-
com, Big Bend Crime
Stopper, Inc., Dale Wells
of Catko, McCrimmons
Office Systems, Frances
Ginn-Tax Collector, Jada
Williams-Supervisor of
Elections, Ben Jones-
Re/MAX Realty, Peggy
McGhin, Arnold Haire,
Stephen Pike-Milliron
Realty, Tim Sanders-
Clerk of Court, Johnson
& Johnson, Optimist
Club of Perry, Alison
Evans, Madison Auto and
Tractor Parts, Florida
Woodland Group, Nestle
Waters of NA, Tony
Macarages, Kevin Haire,
Caminez, Brown & Hard-


ee, PA., Allen Norton &
Blue, P.A., M. Michael
McHargue, Made To Or-
der Catering Service-Di-
vine Events Banquet
Room, First Communica-
tions, ,Scruggs Concrete,
and Embarq.
Eighty-four golfers
gathered at the Madison
Country Club to partici-
pate in the four-person
scramble. The winners
were: 1st Place, Clemons,
Rutherford, and Associ-
ates team: Billy Hart, Bill
Hart, Steve Hart and Wes
Kelley. 2nd Place, John-
son & Johnson Team: Jim
Flournoy, Tom Warren,
Tommy Roper, Jarrod
Sullivan. 3rd Place, Madi-
son Auto & Tractor Parts
Team: Zane Barfield,
John Haire, Rodney
Stalvey, Taylor Lewis.
Each of these winners re-
ceived a gift certificate


and a trophy.
The Florida Sheriffs
Youth Ranches is a charita-
ble, nonprofit corporation,
which operates four resi-
dential child-care campus-
es and two Youth Camps.
Additionally, it provides
family counseling to as
many of Florida's neglect-
ed, troubled children as
funds will permit. Volun-'
tary contributions are the
primary source of funding,
especially thoughtful gifts
made through special be-
quests in wills and trusts.
The Florida Sheriffs Youth
Ranches, Inc. is nationally
accredited by the Council
on Accreditation of Ser-
vices for Families and
Children, Inc. and the
American Camp Associa-
tion.
For more information,
please visit www.vouthranch-
es.gor call 800-765-3797.


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AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Friday,June 15, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


Covenant Hospice Salutes Nursing Homes


Article Submitted
Covenant Hospice, a not-for-profit hospice since
1983, salutes National Nursing Home Week. Covenant
Hospice has long recognized the importance of part-
nering with local nursing homes.
In 1995,. Covenant initiated its Partners In Care
(PIC) program the first of its nature. This program
provides ongoing end of life education for nurses,
CNAs and other staff members in all of the local nurs-
ing homes.
Inservices are provided to support and educate
nursing home staff in multiple topics which strength-
ens their ability to provide excellent end of life care for
their residents,
Along with education, this program provides sup-
port to the administration and coordinators in each fa-
cility to ensure care for each Covenant Hospice patient.
Covenant Hospice and the Partners in Care pro-
gram recognize and salute nursing homes for a difficult
job well done.


I K -
(Photo Submitted)
The nursing home and hospice staff at Madison
County Memorial Hospital were presented with a plaque
for their continued service for Covenant Hospice. Pic-
tured left to right are Dana Ferguson, Valerie Harris, and
Donna Putnal.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessica Higginbotham, May 21, 2007
Melissa Taylor RN,
-_ -.--- CHPN Community Educa-
tor for Covenant Hospice
presented a plaque for
Nursing Home Week to the
SDON, ADM and staff at
Lake Park Nursing Home of
Madison. Covenant Hos-
pice initiated, the Partners,
In Care (PIC) program, a na-
tonally recognized, and
Awarded program that liais-
es with the staff of all nurs-
Ali ing homes to ensure the
highest quality of care for
our Covenant Hospice pa-
tients through education
-L InPob es and support. This program,
Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessica Higginbotham, May 21, 2007 which began in 1995, is
now being shared by the
Melissa Taylor RN, CHPN Community Educator for Covenant Hospice presents a Covenant/Studer Alliance
plaque of appreciation during Nursing Weekto thank Peggy Powers, the ADM, and staff with other hospice's
at Madison Nursing Home. throughout the nation.


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Board Certified Civil Trial Attornev.

Ian Brown
Certified Civil Mediator

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MADISON CURVES NAMED

SHINING STAR CLUB
Recognition Given For Service And Quality
Curves, the world's largest franchisor of fitness
clubs, today announced that the MADISON Curves
has earned its prestigious Shining Star club desig-
nation. This recognition is given to clubs that meet
rigorous standards in their business practices, ser-
vice quality, and adherence to the Curves methods.
"At the heart of the Shining Star program lies a
desire to provide a consistent experience at every
Curves location," said Director of Training Janell
Gilman. "Members expect to receive the same great
quality and service no matter where they go, and
the Shining Star program will enable us to provide
that."
Clubs applying for Shining Star status must
complete a lengthy checklist of items in a number
of different categories, and then submit it to their
area director. Shining Star Club status is given only
after all documentation is reviewed and approved
by corporate.
"Becoming a Shining Star Club wasn't easy,"
said Judi Wyche, Madison Curves franchise owner.
"But the process helped us to identify areas where
we could improve and also highlighted areas where
we were already excelling. We are proud to be a
Curves Shining Star club."
Shining Star clubs receive many benefits from
the designation, including window decals, Website
identification, use of the Shining Star logo in their
advertising, staff ID pins, and special recognition at
corporate events.
Programs are available to franchises to help
them become Shining Star Clubs, including the
Mentor Retainer program and the 2-Day Tune-up.
"Those clubs that provide excellent service
while observing impeccable business standards de-
serve to be recognized for their efforts," .said
Gilman. Our goal is for every Curves be a Shining
Star Club."


-


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8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublish ing.com



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Friday,June 15, 2007


Tallahassee Fire Department Demonstrates MARC


The communi-
cations tower on
the MARC reaches
100 feet when ful-
ly extended. The
tower is built in
four sections, and
is operated by a
motor that propels
it upward.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo
by Jessica Higginbotham

WATERMELONS CANTALOUPES
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Tanya's U-Pick

971-5362
Directions: Take Hwy. 53 South 3.5 miles past 1-10, to
Midway Church Road and take a left., Tanya's U Pick will be down
"the first dirt road on the left (Gunpowder). Look for the signs.
Mon. Fri. 9- 1 & after 4 All DaySat. and Sun. Afternoons


By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On June 7, the City of
Madison Fire Department
and Emergency Medical
Services met at Lanier
Field for a demonstration
by Tallahassee Fire De-
partment.
Troy Brewer,
Supervisor of Logistics,
explained the Mutual Aid
Radio Communications de-
vice in great detail to
Madison's emergency ser-
vice providers. The device,
called MARC for short, can
get a town's emergency
service communications
up and running in a matter
of a few hours.
MARC is portable, and
comes with a cache of ra-
dios and its very own 100
foot tall communications
tower. The device holds
approximately 54 800
megahertz radios, as well
as 24 VHF and 24 UHF ra-


dios. MARC has enough
supplies, complete with
sleeping bags and tents, to
sustain a crew for about
three days.
The state funded
MARC cost approximately
$600,000. Requests/need
for the MARC comes
through state Emergency
Operations Center, or
EOC, following any natur-
al disaster. A group of
four firemen will come out
and set up the device, and
then leave one or two tech-
nicians behind to operate
it.
Captain John Dilks,
Lieutenant Cody Reese,
Logistics Operator Joey
Vickers, and Supervisor of
Logistic Troy Brewer op-
erate the MARC for Region
Two, which includes Madi-
son County There is only
one MARC per region in
the state, with nine re-
gions total.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessica Higginbotham
The MARC contains 54,800 megahertz radios, 24
VHF, and 24 UHF radios, as well as tents and sleeping

Workforce

Board Offers

New Format


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessica Higginbotham
Dan Studstill, volunteer firefighter, and Alfred Martin, Madison Fire Chief, helped to
set up the tent for the demonstration.


1. New Edition & K-CI & JoJo.......... June 23
I Craig Morgan ..................... July 14
L .UJ Third Day ....................... July 21
JoJo............................ Aug 4
Hootie & The Blowfish.............. Aug 11
0 Doobie Brothers & Peter Frampton.... Aug 18

229.219.7080 1-75 Exit 13, Valdosta, GA wildadventures.net


For Services
The North Florida Work-
force Development Board
(NFWDB) announces a new
service strategy for the six-
county service region of
Hamilton, Suwannee, Madi-
son, Jefferson, Taylor and
Lafayette Counties. Sheryl
Rehberg, Executive Director
for NFWDB, advises the
change in delivery of em-
ployment services format is
a result of the changes n
ftutdirigr aloAtids, for. th'e
comining fiscal year, which be-
gins July 1st. Under agree-
ment with a county commis-
sion consortium of the six
counties, the NFWDB is re-
sponsible for implementing
a plan to serve businesses
and individuals with assis-
tance for locating employees
or jobs. In addition, the
Board provides support for
Welfare Transition and
Workforce Investment Act
customers to locate jobs
and or training in order to
help them become financial-
ly self-sufficient, as well as
response to unplanned
events affecting the work-
force of the community such
as layoffs and major hiring
events.
The hew service strate-
gy includes one regional ser-
vice center located in Madi-
son, the geographical central
point of the regional service
area. The center is at 200 W
Base St. in the Wachovia
Bank building. A mobile ser-
vices unit will be deployed to
outlying areas, including
Perry, Live Oak, Jasper, Mon-
ticello, and other locations
within the six-county region.
Staff will continue to offer
the same services as usual,
but in this different format.
Other methods of service in-
clude a kiosk project, called
"Connect Point" located at li-
braries in Monticello, Mayo
and Jasper, and promotion
and training for use of the
web-based service in the Em-
ploy Florida Marketplace
(EFM).
"We are confident our
services will continue to be
high quality and look for-
ward to an increase of ser-
vice to our business and job-
seeker customers," Mrs. Re-
hberg said. "The decision to
consolidate locations was
difficult, and necessary We
know partnerships with
community organizations
have always been important
to the success of any venture
of this nature, and our part-
ners have come through for
us in this new day of in-
creased technology"







www.greenepublishing.com


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Friday, June 15, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


Treasures Of Madison County


Offers


Views Of The Past


By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Treasures of Madison County is located on
Range Street in downtown Madison. The museum is
open Monday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. and Sat-
urday, 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. To schedule an appointment
call 973-6341.
The museum offers many exhibits that include, but
are not limited to: tobacco products and uses, pressure
cookers, turpentine mills, the Madison fire, post office
boxes from the old Greenville post office, antique
Singer sewing machine, army memorabilia, vintage
dresses, antique calculator, the Drew mansion, movie
projectors, and school desks.
The tobacco products display emphasizes the influ-
ence that tobacco had on the economy of Madison
County. The display includes the uses of tobacco and
different tobacco products such as cigars, cigarettes,
chewing tobacco, and pipe tobacco.
The army exhibit shows' different kinds of uni-
forms donated by servicemen or their families. It also
contains advertisements for war bonds, a 48 star flag,
and portraits of veterans. They are William Carey
Prince, World War I; 'Dal- M. Lesle' Wor6Td"Wir"'II; S.
Augustus Aikens, World War I; and veterans of the civ-


il war.
In the' display of the Madison fire that occurred in
April of 1997, there are numerous pictures of the city
block that was ablaze, antique firefighter helmets, and
other equipment.
The turpentine display shows pictures of Johnny
Strickland, Alex Agner, the C.W. Sinclair turpentine
still, and the J.W. Gibson turpentine still. The J.W. Gib-
son turpentine still was the largest plant under one
roof in Florida with a three-unit still.
Further displays include that of pressure cookers,
a wood stove, lye soap and recipe, pictures of John L.
Inglis' home, general store, and mills, Pearl and Henry
Noegel along with some of their personal belongings
and pictures from the Drew Mansion, movie projec-
tors, movie seats, drive-in speaker,; school desk from
the old Madison County High School donated by John
Cherry, Jr., Madison Presbyterian Church alter chairs,
and a N.C.R. Proof Machines, which was the first kind
used in banking.
The Treasures of Madison County features pho-
tographs of many of the old country stores and restau-
rants. The J.E. Whitty & Son Drug store, once located
. inLee,"hatd-"doctor'6 office and pharmacy downstairs"
and a casket maker upstairs. Later, the upstairs was


used for tobacco storage. The store sold fountain
drinks, ice blocks, ice .cream, and patent medicines.
Other photographs of local businesses are the Smith
Store, Moseley's Drug.store, Greenville Drug Company,
Arcade Grocery & Market, Stewarts Grocery Store,
Country Kitchen Restaurant, Fraleigh & Ashley Trac-
tor Company, Yates Sanitarium, Ragans Chrysler Ply-
mouth dealership, Merchants Hotel, Madison County
Courthouse and Constitutional Offices (1886), Messer
Motor Company (1923), Van H. Priest store, and the
Seaboard Airline Railway Station (1910s).
Additional photographs include: the Smith Man-
sion in 1875; before renovations, C. H. Smith home,
State of Florida Governor Cary Augustus Hardee
(1921-1925) with Governor Elect John W. Martin. WT.
Davis who built 13 homes, schools, and business build-
ings in the city of Madison, Noegel sisters in front of
old Methodist Episcopal Church, Bathing Beauties
(1927), the Madison. Town Band (Early 1900s), Lewis
Joseph Sheffield and others after hunting raccoons
(1900-1910). Downtown Madison in 1930s, Judge James
Patrick Martin (late 1800s), the Madison Fire Depart-
ment horse-drawn fire wagon (1910s), and a photo-
"graph of M. Howell Waring, the last mounted police of-
ficer in Madison.


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10A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Friday, June 15, 2007


South GA And North FL Bikers "Get Their Motors Running" For Cystic Fibrosis


By Tamela Myers and Donna Hadden
On Saturday, May 19th, Outback Riders, Valdosta Toy-
ota and Ambling Companies, Inc. hosted the third annual
"Ride to Live" Poker Run for Cystic Fibrosis at Rajun Ca-
jun and Lake Dogs in Lake Park, Ga. Motorcycle riders
from South Georgia and North Florida came out to sup-
port the CF cause, which not only raised money but
*brought home the magnitude of the disease. With May be-
ing Motorcycle Awareness Month, this year's event also
focused on motorcycle safety. A special area was set up
with information and hand-outs for all motor vehicles.
The safety theme for the day was "Look Twice, Save a
Life".
Approximately 225 bikers participated in the event
and to date, $10,500 was raised. The most exciting part of
the event was an escort from Shands Jacksonville Trau-
ma One helicopter. Pilot Sherman Bennett along with his
crew asked to be a part of the event and what an amazing
gift asTrauma One arrived right on time at 10:30 am, hov-
ered over the event base, and then escorted bikers several
miles on the first leg of the ride. Sherman and the Trau-
ma One crew, based in Lake City, FL, expressed their com-
mitment to children and to motorcycle riders and pledged
to be a part of the event next year. This was truly an
amazing show of support for both causes.
The riders started out at Rajun" Cajun and headed
south for an 85 mile ride through North Florida and
South Georgia before returning to Rajun Cajun for the
last card draw. Riders stopped in Lee, FL at Tom & Nik-
ki's place to draw their second card, then off to Allen &
Beverly's 53 Bar in Madison for the third card. Before


heading back to Lake Park, riders stopped by the Ameri-
can Legion at Cherry Lake for card four. When the riders
returned, one of Valdosta's favorite bands, SR6, provided
entertainment followed by another local band RSSD.
Lake Dogs began entertainment at 1 p.m. for those who
wanted to participate but not ride the route with Valdos-
ta's own Kingfish Stevens providing the entertainment.
For added fun, there was a silent auction, live auction,
raffle packages, 50/50 drawing and give-aways. Vendors.
were on site selling clothing, food, jewelry and more. One
very special person, Katie Courson (who suffers from CF)
along with her friends, Abbie and Anna Holmes sold
treats to earn money for their newly formed Love Club.
The Love Club is raising funds to "buy flowers and cards
for sick people" according to Katie, who is the club Presi-
dent. Keep an eye out for these little girls; -you will defi-
nitely hear more about them in the near future. Accord-
ing to Katie's Mom, Katharine, the club made $175 during
the Poker Run.
Personally, this event was a blessing. The collabora-
tion of goodness from everyone who participated,
whether riding in the event or .helping with the coordi-
nation and operations, was truly AWESOME. It seems
every day we hear about all the bad things in the world
but Saturday, May 19, 2007 was exactly the opposite! Two
participants in the day's activities came forward and do-
nated their beautiful hair up for auction to be donated
later to Locks of Love. All day, all we could see was good-
ness; everyone friends, family and strangers coming
together to make a difference in the lives of so many.
Most people had no connection to CF, but it seemed every-


one wanted to help in any way they could. This is a pre-
cious gift often over looked or taken for granted. WOW -
it was great.
The Outback Riders, Valdosta Toyota and Ambling
Companies would like to send special thanks to Gary,
Dale and staff at Rajun Cajun, Linda and staff at Lake
Dogs, Johnson Distributing, SR6, Kingfish Stevens, the
route stops and all of the many volunteers and contribu-
tors who made this event a success. Without their help,
this would not have been possible. We pledge next year's
event will be even bigger and better, so mark your calen-
dars now for May 17, 2008. Ideally however, we hope
there is no reason to have this event next year and we ask
that everyone be strong in your beliefs and prayers that
one day soon, CF really will stand for CURE FOUND.
For more information on next year's ride, or to be in-
cluded on information distributions,, please email
Tamela Myers at tamelamvers(vahoo.com or call 229-561-
0317.
Be sure to mark your calendars too for November 10,
the Great Strides: A Walk to Cure Cystic Fibrosis. It will
be held again this year at Wild Adventures,, with regis-
tration beginning at 7:30 am and the walk at 8:30 am. For
more information contact Tiffany Blake at 229-244-2800 or
tblake@Rambling.com.
:P


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Friday,June 15, 2007


www.greenepublishing.com


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A


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386-364-5360 850-973-8877 _O.er
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12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



CHURCH


Friday, June 15, 2007


Happenings
By Nell Dobbs
A very blessed Father's Day as we give than
gone on.
How true the saying, "You can't tell what w
The happening next was the resignation of
ister, effective the end of this month. We have
have worked so diligently among the youth an
and added to our church. We will continue pr
Larrabee and family in Novasota, Texas. They
So much took place in morning service. V
"Because I Have Been Given Much," but it ha
minded of Debbie Bass touching all of us some
up a homeless woman and being convicted. T
them there as Clay left Monday for the Navy.)
Because I Have Been Given Much
Because I have been given much, I too must
Because of thy great bounty Lord, each day
I shall divide my gifts from Thee with every
I see who has the need of help from me. -
Because I have been sheltered, feed by thy go
I cannot see another's lack and I not share
My glowing fire my loaf of bread,
My roof's safe shelter overhead, that he too i
Because I have been blessed by the great love
I'll share my love again according to thy wo
I shall give love to those in need;
I'll show that love by word and deed;


At Madison First Baptist Church
sion. Bobby Kinsey is ours and a super one and we are always glad when Vic Edmon-
iks for our fathers, whether with us, or son and he come visiting.
Damon and Lindsey's wedding will be on June 23 at 3 p.m. Also, a reminder of
uill happen next!" Mary An Prentiss' wedding at Fellowship the same day.
'Preacher Brad Clark, our youth rmin- An invitation to attend a wedding shower for Lisa (Ragans) Hurst on Sunday, July
been so blessed as his family and he 1, at 4 p.m.
id all of us and souls have been saved Prayers for the Townsend and Leslie families in the death of Thelma Townsend
*aying for them as they join Preacher Young and Hazel Leslie Couch in the same week. We have always known and appre-
will also be greatly missed. ciated the Townsends. Daddy and Mother often visited and, of course, all of us chil-
Ve only had time for the first verse of dren went. We visited Cousin Alf and Cousin Marlin Leslie, relatives, and C.D. said
is so much truth in all of it. I am re- Hazel was the prettiest woman in Hanson. I was blessed to talk with Dewayne Leslie.
3 months ago as she told of her passing There are other sad ones and we pray for them. Many I don't know.
'he she sang it for us. (Sad hearts for We also pray for C.D. Agner, who is home from South Georgia Medical Center;
Suzanne Peavy who is mending; Ronnie Ragans having nerve tests; for Marilyn's dad
improving; for Andy Martin's stepsister improving slowly from severe burns; Ernes-
give; tine Kinsey; Willie Odom; Debbie Kinsey (their Kelly and Lil Samuel and Baby Lucy
I live. are visiting them); Mr. and Mrs. J.T. Walker; Mr. and Mrs. Sweat; and all the many,
brother that many others and there are manyI
Our Father, we thank You that You are indeed a kind loving Father who knows all
od care, about us and forgives us and love us still. Amen!


nay be comforted.
e, dear Lord,
rd


St. Vincent De Paul Hosts A

Safe Haven For Newborns


thus shall my thanks be thanks indeed. By Reverend John J. ___ bies in danger of aban-
A beautiful arrangement of blue hydrangeas was placed by Edith Davis in loving Gordon, OMI donment and to help
memory of Doc, and in recognition of their Wedding anniversary on June 9. They On Sunday June preserve the health and
both have been faithful to God and church and he is still missed as we pray for all of 17, Nicholas Silverio, future of their moth-
their family and for better health for Edith. founder of A Safe ers. The organization
What outstanding decorations in church and all around, and so much preparation Haven For Newborns works to eliminate in-
for Vacation Bible School! Bless all those who have done this! Kara Washington led has been invited to fant abandonment in
six boys and girls in singing "Game Day Central." has been invited to fant abandonment i
Sunday night, there were 142 in attendance. On Tuesday, there were 135 present. address the parish Florida through educa-
The closing was on Thursday night with dinner and family night. We give thanks to family of St. Vincent tion, prevention, and
all of those involved. de Paul. As many grass roots community
Preacher used I Chronicles 29 in preparation for his second Sunday message on people know there is involvement.
giving to the Lord what is His. David said all the people rejoiced because with perfect an escalating crisis in As a member of
heart they offered willingly and the key rejoiced with joy The people thanked God the United States. the board of advisors
and glorified Him and said all things come from Him and of His own have we given Many young mothers, 7 for A Safe Haven For
Him. out of fear or isola- o Newborns, Father Gor-
Steve Bass gave his testimony of the encouragement from others to tithe. He also tion and denial, are don would like for St.
told how every need was met at the time of the loss of almost everything as their keeping their- preg- Vincent de Paul and
home burned. Their lives were spared and what a testimony they lived as they were
in church the next Sunday Even he was' guided in an occupational charge to become nancy a secret, then their sister parish, St.
a teacher in order to share his faith. disposing of their Margaret, to be the first
Geoff Hill as Deacon of the Week gave the offertory prayer. Chancel Choir sang children in dumpsters, Reverend John J. Gordon, OMI Catholic parishes in
"All That I Was." Preacher's message was "Being Encouraged by Example." The truth garbage cans, ditches, the state of Florida to
of the "Circle of Encouragement" is that we are to be grateful and faithful. fields, along lakes, canals and other haz- adopt this important mission for the com-
Special thanks to Tom Zimmerly for getting air-conditioning working in morning ardous place. This trend often results in ing year. Pledge cards will be passed out
service. At the close of the service, he gave us an update on a prospective pastoral the death of the baby. during the Mass on June-17. Help sup-
candidate who will be with us on June 24 for morning service and lunch and question The founding purpose and continu- port this important mission of being a
and answer time. ing mission of A Safe Haven For New- voice for the most defenseless of God's
How we appreciate all of our deacons and give thanks for their ministry and mis- borns is to save the lives of newborn ba- children.


^ And let us consider one another in order to stir up love and good works, not forsaking the assembling of ourselves together, as is "
^ the manner of some, but exhorting one another, and so much the more as you see the Day approaching. -Hebrews 10:24-25














Madison Church of God Hanson United Methodist Church Shiloh Missionary Baptist Church |
NEColin K H.y., Madison, FL .29 NE S Hanson. FL 221 Martin Luther King Drive Madison. FL
S50-73-6307 Rev. DolGa,sor 7.5niles from ladi on H -15. turn nghi on Da, P.O. Box 242 Madison. FL
4.^ Rei i i Ai .. l SSunda% School 10:00 a,0n. Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Email: shilohefindiion@~i.'. Ir, ca .i
M Scorning Worship 1100 a.m. Morning Worship 11:15 a.m. Marcus Hawkins, Sr. Pastor Josie Graham .- sistant Pastor .
SEening Worship 6:00,p.rt.C Sunday Evening Bible Study 6:00 p.m. Sunday School............9:30 a.m.
Wednesday Bible Study 7!00 p.m. Choir Praclice Sunda. E ending q:00 p.m. S e0
ednesda Bible Study 700 p.m. Wednesday ening Praer.erice............... 7:0 p.m. Worship Service.......11:00 a.m.
All Are WVelcome. Please Come! Wednesday Night Bible Studs.....6:00 p.m. o
Barbara Memorial Church "We Wlk By faith, Nut By Sight
II Corinthians 5:"7
Of The Nazarene
Highway 254 .850-973-4160 Greenville Baptist Church Grace Presbyterian Church
Re' Robert Arner
Sunday\ School 10:00 a.m. 1365 SHw M:Nlm S r Gr,:' lcr l'. FL SS.u4,"1.1 A Congreganon of the Presbvenarn Church in .-mrca
ornin orsSunday School -All Ages 10:)01 a.m. Re% John Hopwood
Morning worship 11:00.m Sunday Mornin worship 11:0 a. 68 North Wshington Ate. ,Madison. FL 973-20.
ednesday Bible Study 7:30 p.m. Sunday Evening lior.hip 7:00 p.m. Sunday School For All Ages................9:45 a.m.
Bible Study 7:0 p.Sunday Pre-school. Students. and Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
:, \dulls Choir Rehear-als 4:3II p.m. vWed. Fellowship Supper/Bible Study........6:00 p.m.
Reapers Of The Harvest Church Wednesda, Pre-school children. Youth Groups 1st 12th Grades................6:30 p.m.
Youth & Adult Bible Studies 7:00 p.m. Choir Practice 7:30 p.m.
a 3 p miles west of Greenville. FL Hwy. 90 -ll r vbted- Friday Men's Prayer Breakfast.................7:00 a.m.
Samuel Bass, Sr. -Pastor Come WorsxhipAnd Serve \tith ,: .'
p. Sunday School 10200 a.m. .
Morning Worship 11:00 a.-m. 6
S Eiening Worship 6:00p.m. Lee United Methodist Church
W Wednesday Night Service. 7:30 p.m. Hy. 25i S Lee, FL* 850-97 -5585 Mt. Zion A.M.E. Church
0 At whe'lie the day of Pentecost was filly come. Richard Quackenbusb, Pastor "A Friendly Chturchl'
Me the ,,ere all itth one accord m one place." Act. 2- Morning Worship 9:00a.m. Cherry Lake, FL- 850-929--4355
EVERYONE IS ALWAYS WELCO!1E! Sunday) School 10:00 a.m. Rev Nathlamel Robinson. Jr. P,..,r
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. S stier Marvy B. Hargert. Mini scr i --l iho,
Sunday Eiening Worship 6:30 p.m.
S St. Vincent DePaul Roman d Men's Fellouship Breakfasl Church School 9:45 a.m.
Second Sunday 8:00 a.m. Worship Service 11:00 a.m.
N Catholic Church ,ulple Weekl!, Bible Studies/Acviiies Wed. Night Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
6? C-,iitnt n 'tii The Communnity With Christ"
k Mcting & Sumter SL 850-973-2428
Rev. John J. Gortdon. OMI
Sunday 9es00ed asa.m. First United Methodist Church Fellowship Baptist Church '
ThursdaN Mass 7:30 a.m. Since I,3n.e* Horn at Rudedge SL. 850-973-6295 One mile north oi Madison on 145
Saturday Mass 5:30 p.m. Re,. Robert E Laidl/w Ste'e AcHarue. Past.
Br,,i, SalJdrs..I. )i,.th Ptu..r J,,i C,..l, L ,, L.J:r Gary Gazlay, Mu rtc Director Jackuttairtr. St .,nt Pa..u-r
~1Youth & Children'rs N niutries. Acrine Y.iurin \.11iull M i.i.i ,
St. Mary's Episcopal Church Serice of Word & Table 8:31).m. Office. 350-973-36
SSunda School 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship..................8:311 a.m. & I1:1111 n.m.
1 -1.1 NE Hurr, \ c Mjdllon. FL 850-973-8338 Sunday Morning Worship 11:01) a.m. Sunday School ll:00 ua.m.
Tie R?.. Bn, P ,l t,, .r. Jo., B'veys Senior Warden Wednesday All Youth Igradet 6-Si.......5:011-6:00 p.m. Wednesday: Family Night...............Cnl for schedule
.4' Sunday Church School 10:00 a.m. .Youth (grades 9-12) 6:30-7:30 p.m. ".4 Fanulh ofFumilithes' "Contmp.,.,,-, it., ,i,
Sunda HIlol Eucharist 10:00 a.m. Men's Fellowship Breakfast (3rd Sun. ........8:00 a.m. ft interestedd in t hume group call 55-".'''. 32,.' '.
.: Mission Board 2nd Sunday 11:00 a.m. Women's Meeting & Lunch (Ist Mon.).....12:001 noon ei,,...'rna.B~p ..Mu',.v w. 1 .. r. ,k(a on. ... .. vi
^ Episcopal Church Women 3rd Sunda'.....11:00 a.m. s,,Ja, "l" Sr' i.'. \.. ,, ui \t 'tI hi.t.tt "''lu e Hbr \'c LmWtL ,


I








www.greenepublishing.com


Friday, June15, 2007 HAPPY FATHER'S DAY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A


The Importance Of A


Fathers Day Gift


By Matt Parson
It used to be that Fa-
thers Day was something
which was remembered
with a tie and an off-hand
remark. The fact was that
most of the time people
didn't remember Fathers
Day with gusto, as they do
now.
The trend today
is to really show
your father how im-
portant he is to you,
and because of
many factors, cele-
brating Fathers Day
is something that
has grown very
much.
In the Past
In the 1980s and
before, Fathers Day wasn't
near as popular as it is to-
day This is because a lot of
the social stigma still said
that mothers were more re-
sponsible for raising chil-
dren, and even with the up-
swing of mothers working,
it still was mostly the fa-
ther's job to bring in the
money The idea of Fathers
Day was a way for some
dads to feel better about
their role, but it wasn't


talked about in the media
nearly as much as Mothers
Day and it wasn't celebrat-
ed as often either.
Now
However, the media
and the department stores
soon realized that Fathers
Day was a great time to


give gifts as well. They
latched onto the idea, and
soon Fathers Day was just
as important as Mothers
Day
It isn't just that it is a
time to give gifts, either. As
time goes on, more and
more studies show that
'both parents play a very
important role when it
comes to raising children.
This is part of why Fa-
thers Day has suddenly be-


come so important it is
felt that a father is a very
important part of a child's
life, and therefore the love
that a child has for their fa-
ther is something that
should be celebrated.
Another reason why it
is so important that we cele-
/ brate Fathers Day and
Give our fathers gifts is
1 that our culture has
W begun to be better
than ever when it
comes to showing our
emotions. In the past,
it wasn't very popular
to show how we felt,
especially when it
came to the men in
our lives. No one want-
ed to be sappy and
show emotion to their fa-
thers because fathers were
supposed to be tough. How-
ever, now it is becoming
more and more popular to
tell your dad that you love
him, and that can be what
Fathers Day is for!
So get your father a gift
this year, and show him
that you really do care
about him and that you re-
ally do love him. You'll be
glad that you did.


SFather's Day Thoughts
S To be a successful father, there's one absolute rule: when you have
a kid, don't look at it for the first two years." Ernest Hemingway
Ernest Hemingway C
"The thing to remember about fathers is... they're men. A girl has
to keep it in mind: They are dragon-seekers, bent on improbable res-
cues. Scratch any father, you find someone chock-full of qualms and
romantic terrors, believing change is a threat, like your first shoes
with heels on, like yourfirst bicycle."
Phyllis McGinley
If the relationship of father to son could really be reduced to bi-
ilogy the whole earth would blaze with the glory of fathers and sons."
James Baldwin
'My father hated radio and he could not wait for television to be in
vented so that he could hate that too."
Peter De Vries
\ "Life was a lot simpler when what we honored was father and
S, mother rather than all major credit cards."
Robert Orben
"Never raise your hand to' your kids. It leaves your groin unpro-
hip" tected.",
tete Red Buttons
"man knows when he is growing old because he begins to look'
like his father."
Gabriel Garcia Mdrquez
n "I cannot think of any need in childhood as strong as the need for
a father's protection."
Sigmund Freud
"That is the thankless position of the father in the family-the
provider for all, and the enemy of all."
J August Strindberg
"It is a wise father that knows his own child."
William Shakespeare


to IF)^ 9


Fathers Day seems to be a day lor git givmi without tnougnt. I realty dont want another
neck tie. another shirt sayin' "I'm the best dad in the world." I would prefer to pick out my new
yacht myself, the new Jaguar too. Here's a few ideas that would please me and I'm sure many fa-
thers, grandfathers, tmncles too.
My first choice would be a nice picinic at your house. Nuttin' fancy just brats, grandma's pota-
to salad, your wife's special baked beans, some of those deviled eggs the grandkids make so well.
homemade hand cranked ice cream and your company If this isn't possible a phone call just be-
tween us, please don't reverse the charges this time.
Another great idea would be to mow my grass, wash my car. or help me paint your mother's
kitchen. I'll even buy the paint. Any activity that we can do together would be grand. How about
some fish in'. Ill buy the worms.
If you feel you must give a gift. how about something' you made. One year I got a quart of pick-
led eggs. a jug of homemade dandelion wine. and some of your smoked fish. The
steaks from the grandkids 4-H project steer were wonderful too. The venison stunmer
sausage was a great treat, it brought memories of the day of huntin' together.
That wonderful new afghan you knitted last year has kept me warm dturrin' many
a winter night. The homemade bread and the blackberry jam you canned last year
would be a memory that would last for a long tbne.
If you feel you must buy something why not some postage stamps ya know they're -
goin' up again. Some ink and paper for my printer would be nice. A
phone card would be appreciated by most anyone but especially the
Dads that are in a retirement mode. Perhaps then I could call you I
more often. You've got that fancy digital camera how about a family
picture or two of all your siblings, spouses, and children, the dogs too
if they sit still long enough.
If none of this tickles your fancy, use your head. You are my child
and I know how intelligent and carin' you are. I know you can come
up with a pleasing' idea to surprise me. I don't really need any stuff for
Fathers Day I just need to feel close to you one more time. I just need
one more hug, one more giggle. one more I love you Daddy to make
my Fathers Day perfect.


Stay In x
All The ]
Subscril
The Price For ]
$28 per Y
$35 per Yea


'KAqcclxes


It ~ re


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


My Father

When I was ...
Four years old: My daddy can do anything.
Five years old: My daddy knows a whole lot.
Six years old: My dad is smarter than your dad.
Eight years old: My dad-doesn't'know exactly every-
thing.
Ten years old: In the olden days, when my dad grew
iup, things were sure different.
Twelve years old: Oh, well, naturally, Dad doesn't
know anything about that. He is too old to remember his
childhood.
Fourteen years old: Don't pay any attention to my
dad. He is so old-fashioned.
Twenty-one years old: Him? My Lord, he's hopeless-
ly out of date.
Twenty-five years old: Dad knows about it, but then
he should, because he has been around so long.
Thirty years old: Maybe we should ask Dad what he
thinks. After all. he's had a lot of experience.
Thirty-five years old: I'm not doing a single thing un-
til I talk to Dad.
Forty years old: I wonder how Dad would have han-
dled it. He was so wise.
Fifty years old: I'd give anything if Dad were here
now so I could talk this over with him. Too bad I didn't
appreciate how smart he was. I could have learned a lot
from him.
~ -1

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Will autograph
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The cost of this "one of a kind" recipe book is just $28.
DON'T WAIT!
Get your copy at
Madison Sporting Goods, in Madison, Florida,
Jackson's Drug Store, in Greenville, Florida,
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Greene Publishing, Inc.,
located on SR 53, in Madison, FL. |


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14A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


FARM & AGRICULTURE


Friday,June 15, 2007


Lane Peavy Wins BIG!


By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing Inc.
At ten years old, Lane Peavy has a
few spectacular awards under his belt,
including a first place trophy or two
and a Grand Championship.- Lane is
the son of Paige and Opie Peavy His
grandparents are Delbert and Martha
Jane Blair and Joe and Suzanne and
Shirley Peavy His great-grandparents
are Sadie and the late Wiley Blair.
When Lane was eight he began
showing his steer, Buddy He started
out at the North Florida Livestock
Show and Sale. Lane won the Groom-
ing Award in his first competition. He
also tied for third place in the Gain in
Weight competition.
In the spring of 2006, Lane showed
his steer, Hokey, at the Columbia
County Prospect Steer and Heifer
Show in Lake City In the general steer
judging competition, he came in
fourth place (out of nine) in his steer's
weight class.
At the North Florida Fair in Talla-
hassee, Lane won first place for Show-


manship for his age group. Showman-
ship is based on how YOU show your
animal to the judge. It involves plac-
ing the steer's feet correctly, among
other things.
For the first show of 2007, Lane
traveled to Trenton to a Show Chow
sponsored Prospect Steer and Heifer
Show. This time in the general steer
judging competition, Lane took the
first place prize.
At the Moultrie Jackpot in Moul-
trie, Ga., Lane placed second in his
class for the steer competition, as well
as first in his division for Showman-
ship.
Back on his home turf, in Febru-
ary of this year, Lane competed once
again in the North Florida Livestock,
Show and Sale. After winning his own
division, Lane continued to compete
with the winners of every other divi-
sion, who he happened to beat. The
ten year old took home the :Grand
Champion trophy
In Lake City once again, Lane
showed his heifer this time. Sadie


placed second out of ten in the heifer
division.
Lane and Company plan on at-
tending and competing in the Georgia
Junior Beef Futurity in Perry Ga., in
July He has every intention of show-
ing both his steer, Wiley, and his heifer,
Sadie.
Lane comes from a line of Grand
Champions, and his success may very
well run in his veins. Grandfather
Delbert Blair showed the Grand
Champion steer in 1960, and cousin
Wetzel Blair showed the Grand Cham-
pion steer in 1964 and 1965. Great-
grandfather Wiley Blair was perhaps
one of the founding members of the
North Florida Live Stock Association.
This Madison County Central
School fifth grader has made a name
for himself in his early years. Lane
has every intention of continuing to
show steer and heifers, and maybe a
hog or two all the way through his se-
nior year. Lane might have a few more
Grand Champion trophies in years to
come! a p a & v


Photo Submitted
Lane leads his steer around the arena at the Colum-
bia County Prospect Steer and Heifer Show in 2006. This
steer is named Hokey.

d
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Lane won first place for
Grooming his first year
competing at the North
Florida Livestock Show
and Sale in 2006. Ricky Phnl',. Siubmiit'ld
Henderson presented him Lane was presented with his first place award at the North Florida Fair in Tallahas-
with his trophy. see in 2006. He won first place in Showmanship for his fourth grade division.


Picture left to right are Zane Barfield, Caroline Blair,
Delbert Blair, Missy Cherry, Opie Peavy, Dale Blair, Wetzel
Blair, Nicole Blair, Leigh Barfield, Gwynn Blair, Lane
Peavy, Paige Peavy, and J.D. Peavy. Lane showed the
Grand Champion Steer, Hokey, at the 2007 North Florida
Livestock Show and Sale.


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Mike Long, Director


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Your Quote Over The Phone!

Harrell Insurance Agency
_po Box M Jasper, FL 32052
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utsaO.a- fax: 386-792-3411


Lane showed his heifer, Sadie, at the Columbia Coun-
Prospect Steer and Heifer Show in 2007.




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www.greenebublishing.com


Friday, June 15, 2007


FARM & AGRICULTURE


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15A


There's No Business Like Goat Business
By Jessica Higginbotham .
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Wanda Waring got into the goat business in the 1970's, when she got her first goats. _. :
At that time, she was helping out as a 4-H troop leader while her older children '
showed animals in the shows. Wanda's youngest son, Jared, wasn't old enough to
show a steer or heifer, so he was given a baby goat that was just his size.
Wanda bought two baby woods goats from David Paulk and one purebred Toggin-
burg buckling from a farmer in Wacissa. She told the boys that they could keep all S
the baby girl goats that were born, and only one Billy. This was possibly the begin- ._
ning of the chain of events that led to today's herd of 24 goats. \ H
"Would you believe that those little does only had little girl babies for three
years?!" Before she knew it, Wanda had enough goats to go into the goat business.
Goats are smart and sociable, so they make great pets for all ages. A group of I -
4-H children began to show goats at the livestock show in Madison and at the fair in
Tallahassee.
Other than pets, goats are excellent livestock. They keep fields neatly trimmed *rB : "
from weeds and brush and all but eliminate the need for a regular lawn mowing.
Goats make good meat and good milk most mother goats produce two or more =A W ,
kids for meat and four to six quarts of milk daily
Wanda got into making cheese before her grandchildren were born. She bought a
pasturizer, and good cheese cultures, and started making goat cheese that rivaled
France.
gentle the baby goats and help feed and care for the herd.
The excess kids are sold at market, while the mother goats either stay to produce
more young or go off to another herd. The male goats are usually sold as meat ani-
mals.
Keeping goats isn't a difficult process. They must be dewormed on schedule and
they need a mineral mix that provides selenium. Southern soil isn't rich with sele- (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessica Higginbotham
nium, so the minerals are supplemented. Goats need to be protected from coyotes and Wanda's herd has 24 head of goats. Four of the goats are newborn babies. Shi
packs of dogs, so Wanda has a barn that they sleep in at night. She also has three has one Billy Goat and 19 other goats.
faithful collies that help protect the herd.
P -^ a ________________


n)


Wanda Waring's
farm is on Highway
53 North. Grandson
Joshua is more in-
terested in feeding
the goats than pos-
ing for a picture.


(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessica Higginbotham)


(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessica Higginbotham)
Two year old Joshua Waring helps Grandma feed the goats every day. He's feed-
ing them corn.


Toansedl ivstck larkt Florida Markets
.. SR 53 & I-10 For the week ended June 7, 2007:


Madi50.9son, Florida3.04


C1 1
L 80 9362


FARMER'S COOPERATIVE, INC.
748 SW HORRY AVE.
MADISON, FL
H~i M&'jHaBUlj '


At the Florida Livestock Auctions, receipts totaled
8,155, compared to 5,664 last week, and 7,378 a year ago.
According to the Florida Federal-State Livestock Market
News Service: Compared to last week: Slaughter cows
and Bulls were steady to 1.00 higher; feeder steers and
heifers were unevenly steady.
Feeder Steers:
Medium & Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 143.00-195.00
300-400 lbs. 120.00-150.00
400-500 lbs. 106.00-132.00
Feeder Heifers:
Medium & Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 115.00-175.00
300-400 lbs. 108.00-128.00
400-500 lbs. 95.00-113.00
Slaughter Cows:
Lean: 750-1200 lbs. 85-90 percent 45.00-50.00
Slaughter Bulls:
Yield Grade No. 1-2 1000-2100 lbs. 58.00-66.00


The Enterprise-Recorde


Fish & Game Feeding Chart


Shell

Johnson

&Johnson
Serving the good people of Madison since 1935
1607 US Hwy. 90 Madison, FL
850-973-2277
Johnson & Johnson Store #6
Hwy. 255 South Lee, FL


I~ I I -


... .~. ..-~~~~-.. -









Friday, June 15, 2007


16A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder






In as e, I






In The Cassifieds, B


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

Excavating Work
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, Demolition, and Roads. No
Job Too Small. Free Estimates. Call
Paul Kinsley at 850-973-6326

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

www.FreeLawsuitMoney.com
If you have a pending law suit, I
can advance you money. Call me
now! 305-284-8858. Must give ID-
27041CJ
I Clean For You!
Rentals Offices Homes
$10 hour References Available
Pet care
available in your home.
850-971-5684






Moving Sale
Saturday 9am 3 pm
Everything Goes All Reduced
Follow HWY 255 a mile South
of I-10 turn right on S E Hardee
Dr at 1040 turn in and follow
drive. Rain or shine inside sale.


--


Free $500 in Gasoline
Send a self addressed stamped en-
,yelope to Tywanna Arnold, 147 SW
gOwendale Ave., Greenville, FL
3233 1 ..






U-Pick PEACHES
Highway 254 MADISON
Saturday & Sunday Only
Follow Signs







I Wanted: Old Cars call
Bud Chute 850-843-0127


2002 Kawasaki
750 Vulcan $3,500 obo
850-971-9940

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





LEATHER SOFA & LOVESEAT.
NEW, lifetime warranty, sacrifice
$795. (can deliver). (850) 425-8374
SOLID WOOD Cherry sleigh bed -
BRAND NEW in box, $250 (850)
545-7112
$150 Queen Pillow-Top Matress
Set. New in plastic with warranty.
850-222-7783
SOLID WOOD DINETTE SET,
table & 4 chairs $149. NEW IN
BOX (850) 222-9879

Used Kitchen Cabinets
$35 each
Call 850-929-4794

BEDROOM; New complete 6
piece set still boxed, $599, can de-
liver (850) 222-7783

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


BOAT MOTOR
'87 Johnson Evinrude 115
electric tilt, runs good.
Kevin at 850-929-2487


h.p.,
Call


Wanted: Dodge Caravans and
Plymouth Voyagers call Bud
Chute 850-838-1168














Blue Rhino Sa.fordshire Pit 1%2'5"
firm. To good homes only! Call
Stacey for more information. (850)
929-4828 or (229) 506-2743. ,
Keep your fish swimming thru
summer vacations and storms. Buy
Battery Powered Feeders Holiday
Feeder Blocks, and Battery. Pow-
ered Air Pumps at Creatures Fea-
tured Pet Shop
Madison, FL 850-973-3488
AKC Min Schnauzer Pups.
Raised in home with love.
Ready now. Beautiful coats,
sweetest- personalities. 3 males
$450/tiny female $500.
850-509-2759


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


House in Madison for rent.
Section 8 HUD accepted.
305-742-0282.

Cambridge Manor s
Apartments designed -for Senior's
and Disabled. 1- & 2 bedrooms,
HUD vouchers accepted Call 850-
973-3786 TTY Acs 711.
Equal Housing Opportunity

Trailers For Rent
$500 month $300 deposit
Call 850-869-0916


Madison Heights Apts. Section
8 apts. Designed for low-income
families. 1, 2, 3, & 4 bedroom
apts. Pick up application at 150
S.W. Bumgardner Dr.


jreenville Pointe

Apartments
1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC acces-
sible apts. Rental assistance may be
available. HUD vouchers accepted.
Call 850-948-3036. TDD/TTY
711. 192 NW Greenville Pointe
Trail, Greenville, FL 32331. Equal
Housing Opportunity

1 Co0uthem Villas of
C4(adison C'partments

Rental assistance may be available.
HUD vouchers accepted. 1, 2, & 3
BR HC & non-HC accessible apts.
Call 850-973-8582, TDD/TTY
711. 315 SW Lawson Circle, Madi-
son, FL 32340. Equal Housing Op-
portunity





$500 DOWN
With your land
Factory Direct Prices
No Middle Man!
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

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


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 with Fire place. Tiled Patio;
20x28' detatched garage. Just two
miles to I-10. Reason for selling.
built new home. Best value in
North FL at $139,000. Phone 800-
284-1725 Day, 850-997-4456 Nite,.
850-545-9292 Cell. Brokers Pro-
tected.

Reminder:
Deadline for classilieds is
each Monday at 3:30 p.m.

Business Opportunity C-Store,
new tanks, only diesel in area,
home, traffic count 6,000 daily, La-
mont, US 27, $175,000, All Realty
Services, 850-973-9990
Reduced New Home, 3/2, city wa-
ter/sewer, ceramic tile flooring,
small lot, $99,900, ask about 100%
financing with no money down.
Ask for Bruce DuPuis, Associate,
All Realty Services, 850-973-9990
office or mobile 850-524-6194
Executive Style Home Three Bed-
room, Two and a Half Baths, Brick,
2640 sq.ft,, Fireplace, porches,
Spa, stocked pond, workshop, 2.8
acres, near 1-10, All Realty Services
850-973-9990
Lynette C. Sirmon, Realtor
ALL REALTY SERVICES
Office 850.973.9990
Fax same as office
850.933.6363 Mobile
850.948.5000 After Hours





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

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


LAND FOR SALE
1 Acre wooded on county
road less than 1/4 mi. to
Withlacoochee River
park/boat ramp, Year
round fun. $13,500., cash
discount.
5.76 Acres short drive to
Cherry Lake, nice wooded
homesite with old well.
$37,500.
32 Acre Mini Plantation
high on a hill, great views,
mature timber, Located 5
minutes N. E. of down-
town Madison, call for de-
tails
Also many Monticello,
FL. area properties!
Omega Management
(S. Rissman Realtor)
Monticello (850) 997-5619
or 997-5618 after hours


Big Bend Hospice, the leader in
compassionate care to. individuals
with life-limiting illnesses, has the
following position available on our
care team
On-Call Nurse PRN
On-call Nurse for home patient care
in Jefferson, Madison and Taylor
Counties. Current Florida license as
RN/LPN required. Plus 2 -3 years
nmed-stirL'er, experience pretfetcd
Great benefit package!
Interested candidates can apply in
person or by faxing a resume to
(850) 575-6814 or
APPLY ON-LINE!
www.bigbendhospice.org
EOE/DFWP/ADA
Smoke Free Workplace.

The Healthy Start Coalition of
Jefferson, .Madison and Taylor
Counties is seeking a Family As-
sessment Worker. Position re-
quires ability to work independent-
ly among a diverse population, gen-
eral computer proficiency excellent
written and oral communication
skills, strong interpersonal skills,
knowledge of community re-
sources, ability to elicit information
and maintain confidentiality, strong
organizational skills, home visita-
tion experience and experience
working with infants, young chil-
dren, and or/pregnant women is de-
sirable. Requires reliable trans-
portation, valid driver's license,
gooddriving record and automobile
insurance. Bachelor's degree with
knowledge of community relations,
Public Health issues, maternal and
child health or equivalent experi-
ence in social services and risk as-
sessment may be substituted. Must
reside in Jefferson, Madison or
Taylor Counties. Base Salary
$25,000. Submit Resume to:
Healthy Start, PO Box 568,
Greenville, FL 32331 by June 29,
2007.

Mechanics Needed
*Good Pay
*Full Benefits *Uniforms
Contact Keith: (850) 973-2245


The Healthy Start Coalition of
Jefferson, Madison and Taylor
Counties is seeking a Family Sup-
port Worker Supervisor. Position
requires supervisory experience,
knowledge of parenting education,
child development and maternal &
child health, experience working
with infants, young children, or
pregnant women, ability to work in-,
dependently among a diverse popu-
lation, general computer proficien-
cy, excellent written and oral com-
munication skills, strong interper-
sonal skills, knowledge of commu-
nity resources, ability to elicit in-,
forniaiori and maintain confiden-
tiality, strong organizational skills,
home visitation experience. Re-
quires reliable transportation, valid
driver's license, good driving
record and automobile insurance.
Bachelor's degree with knowledge
of community relations, Public
Health issues, maternal and child
health, social services or related
field required. Must reside in Jef-
ferson, Madison or Taylor Coun-
ties. Base Salary $27-30,000. Sub-
mit Resume to: Healthy, Start, PO
Box 568, Greenville, FL 32331 by
June 29, 2007.
Great Opportunity
RN House Supervisor.
7P 7A
Great Schedule and Benefits
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak, FL 32064
Please Contact
Amelia Tompkins/DON at
386-362-7860

LPN or RN Needed
7A-7P'
With Benefit
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak, FL 32064
Contact Angela Akins or Amelia
Tompkins at 386-362-7860

LPN or RN needed
7P- 7A
WITH BENEFITS!!!
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak, FL 32064
Please Contact Angela Akins or
Amelia Tompkins at
386-362-7860


Lake Front House on Cherry Lake With 42
Feet of Lake Frontage & 1.3 Acre Vacant
Building Lot With 150 Ft of Lake Frontage
SATURDAY, JUNE 30, 2007 11:00 AM

* Property #1 NE Cherry Lake Cir., Madison, FL -
Home on Cherry Lake with 3 Bedrooms, 1 Bath, and
Large Screened Porch. Lot has 41.92 Feet of Lake
Frontage & Shared Dock with Neighbor.
* Property #2 NE Cherry Lake Cir., Madison, FL -
1.36 Acre Vacant Lot with 150 Ft of Lake Frontage,
Central Water System Available, Zoned for Site-Built
or Mobile Home.
PREVIEW DATE: OPEN HOUSE: Sunday, June 24 from 2 till 5 pm
SALE SITE: Camp Cherry Lake 4-H Center Auditorium, 3861 NE
Cherry Lake Circle
10% Buyer's Premium
FREE Brochure! 229-242-5412 or 800-334-9724
www.professionalaauctioneer.corn


t. rInBlovrnent
CONNECTIONS
Work solutions for you


Clanalfleds



*.OSOOSSOS0*000Gos000:S


JOB FAIR



Wednesday, June 20, 2007
North Florida Community College
Colin P. Kelly Gymnasium
10:00 AM 3:00 PM
Open to the Public




9:00 AM- 10:00 AM Reserved For Veterans

Businesses are invited to participate.
Jobseekers are invited to attend.

Area employers will be accepting applications, so come dressed and prepared for an interview.

Job fair organizers say the event will attract employers and prospective employees
from Hamilton, Jefferson, Lafayette, Madison, Suwannee, and Taylor Counties.

Businesses may reserve space in advance or for more information, call Elaine Henderson,
Madison Employment Connections, at 850-973-9675 or email.hendersone@nfwdb.org
Reservations for employers are $25

lltm[


GREENE
Pubishing nc,


Help Wanted: Full-time recep-
tionist/typesetter/secretary.
Must type at-least 35 words a
minute, have excellent phone eti-
quette, be able to work well under
pressure, work well with others,
multi-task without complaining,
and be computer literate. Apply in
person only at Greene Publishing
Inc. newspapers, 1695 South
State Road 53, in Madison. No
phone calls.
Page Designer/Layout needed
for two weekly newspapers. Must
be a team player, able to handle
multiple tasks, have experience
with Quark Express and/or Photo-
shop and/or experience with lay-
ing-out newspapers. Apply in per-
son only at the Greene Publishing
Inc. newspaper building, located at
1695 Highway 53 South.
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
The Healthy .Start Coalition of.
Jefferson, Madison and Taylor
Counties is seeking a part-time
Data Entry.Specialist. Position re-
quires proficiency in working with
computer applications, skill in typ-
ing, ability to alphabetize and file,
ability to communicate effectively,
establish .and maintain effective
working relationship with others,
use correct spelling and grarnar,
-abiliti to type letters, memoranda.
and other standard forms, and oper-
ate general office equipment. Ideal
candidate will have a high school
diploma, one year or more clerical
work experience and must reside in
Jefferson, Madison or Taylor Coun-
ties. Base Salary $10.75/hr. Submit
Resume to: Healthy Start, PO Box
568, Greenville, FL 32331 by June
29, 2007.
Maintenance/Custodian
person needed 30-40 hours
per week
Madison Academy
973-2529

$ AVON $
Start Today. Earn 50%
on your very first order.
Start-Up Kit Only $10.
Call ISR Dorothy
850-973-3153
Plumbers Wanted
Career opportunities, with fast
growing business., Call The
Plumber 386-755-9789

Sunbelt Chrysler Jeep Dodge
Lake City
Now Hiring for Sales Consultants
and Technicians. 401K Health *
Paid Vacations Holidays.
No phone calls Apply in person
A/C Tech. Needed
Must have extensive trade knowl-
edge and hands on experience.
Good driving record required. Ben-
efits available. Call 948-6100 or fax
resume 948-6101.
























Citizens Council of Madison
County, Inc.

Position: Van Driver

Qualifications: High school diplo-
ma or GED or previous work expe-
rience in lieu of education require-
ments. Must be skilled in the safe
operation of vans or school bus.
Must have a safe driving record.
Valid Florida CDL license or dri-
ver's license with a good driving
record is required. Must be able to
follow oral and written instructions.
Must be able to get along with the
seniors/public.

Duties: Pick-up Seniors, medical
transportation for senior, deliver hot
and frozen meals. Other duties as
assigned by the Transportation Su-
pervisor and Executive Director.
This is for 25 to 30 hours a week


FRANCHISE -
Huddle House franchise available.
Own your own business just
$80,000 upfront capital w/our
Build-to-Suit program. 770-367-
9623


Inside & Treasures & More Glassware
Outside Shops Summer Hours: Sat-Sun 10-4 Antiques
Yard sale We buy...call us! Collectibles
$S eup Furniture
Hwy. 19 S. 850-838-1422 850-584-7124 Mon-Th





STOP LEG CRAMPS

BEFORE THEY STOP YOU.

ilr'. *i Triple Calcium
, I l i,- ,-.I r, [:h, ,, r ...H,, -i , :v
7 7t7, ", i

Mission^ ^ *;
P IAA R I A A L
-0693 Rv C006 Z200 Nlisir, harmcalComany A4rigft estved


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 17A







NOTICE OF WORKSHOP
CITY COMMISSION
MADISON, FLORIDA
The City Commission of the City of Madison, Florida will hold a Workshop on Tues-
day, June 19, 2007 at 5:30 p.m. in City Hall for the following purpose:
J Discuss Objectives for the Purpose of Establishing Where Emphasis will
- Placed Administratively
4 . a. Any person who decides to appeal any decision made by the Commission with respect
--- to any matter considered of such meeting will need a record of the proceedings, and
t S iSM I 4t | that for such purpose, he or she may need to insure that a verbatim record of the pro-
ceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the ap-
i N ipealis based.


PUBLIC AVAILABILITY OF HAZARDOUS MATERIAL INFORMATION
Pursuant to Section 324 of the Emergency Planning and Community Right-to-Know
Act (EPCRA), the following information is available to the public upon request during
normal working hours by the North Central Florida Local Emergency Planning Com-
mittee, 2009 NW 67th Place, Gainesville, FL 32653-1603:
Hazardous Chemical Inventory (Tier Two) Forms
Shelter In Place Training Assistance
Material Safety Data Sheets (MSDSs)
Emergency Release Follow-up Reports
Hazards Analyses for Section 302 facilities
LEPC Hazardous Materials Emergency Response Plan
How-to-Comply Information for Hazardous Materials Users
Free Hazardous Materials Response Training for First Responders
Your Telephone Book may contain Hazardous Materials Emergency
Information that you could be asked to follow in an actual emergency

The North Central Florida Local Emergency Planning Committee (Florida District 3
LEPC) serves Alachua, Bradford, Columbia, Dixie, Gilchrist, Hamilton, Lafayette,
Madison, Suwannee, Taylor, and Union Counties. To obtain information on the above
items, please contact Dwayne Mundy at (352) 955-2200 x 108, email mundv@ncfrpc. org
or visit www.ncflepc.org
6/15



Attention
Madison County Residents

Are You 55+ and having
difficulty finding a job?


If you qualify, Experience Works will pay
your training costs
AND
pay your wages while you learn to be a
Certified Nurse Aide (CNA).


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

A national nonprofit organization. EEO/AA

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


"eac.Milio s o eaesnOvr10 Newsaper
Statewide With An AF Advrieet

UN F C l s*-es alMr lenGen oa


Attorneys
NEED A LAWYER? Protect
Your Rights Now! Criminal...
Personal Injury... Wrongful
Death... Divorce.. Custody..
DUI.. Traffic.. Marital Law..
Wills... Probate... Corpo-
rate... Real Estate. ALL LE-
GAL MATTERS A-A-A Attor-
ney Referral Service Private
Trial Lawyers Statewide 24
Hours (800)733-5342.

Auctions
Auction- 27+/- acres offered
in 4 tracts, Colquitt County,
GA, Thurs. June 28, 4pm. 3
bdr/2.5ba brick home. Tim-
berland, open land.'
rowellauctions.com GAL AU-
C002594, (800)323-8388.

Sealed Bid Auction Fri. June
29 2PM 3 Lots in Grand Har-
bor On 11,400 Acre Lake
Greenwood. Ninety-Six
(Greenwood Co,), S.C. All
homesites have lake-access.
Amenities galore! Check our
website for details or call J.L.
TODD AUCTION CO. Rome,
GA SC# 510-R (800)241-7591
www. iltodd.com.

ABSOLUTE AUCTION -
Shelby County, Alabama,
near Birmingham home, 30
+/- acres (fenced, barn), wa-
ter access to Lay Lake of-
fered in parcels, combina-
tions- brochure, virtual tour -
gtauctions.com, (800)996-2877
- June 23 1:00pm Granger,
Thagard & Associates, Inc. -
Jack E Granger #873.

ABSOLUTE AUCTION
1130+/- Acres Mountains of
Tennessee.. Minutes from
Chattanooga. Offered in
parcels Up to 90% financing.


Higgenbotham Auctioneers
M.E. Higgenbotham, CAI FL
Lic'# AU 305/AB 158 (800)257-
4161 higgenbotham.com.

Business
Opportunities
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE
Do you earn $800/day? 30 Ma-
chines, Free Candy All for
$9,995. (888)629-9968
BO02000033. CALL US: We
will not be undersold!

Can You Type 30WPM? Data-
Entry Operators Needed for
Immediate Start. Internet
Only http:www.30wpm.com.

Electronics
Fluance 5 Speaker Surround
Sound Home Theater System
- NEW. Serious Performance.
Amazing Quality Ektraordi-
nary Value. You'll Agree!
Buy Direct at
www.Fluance.com $299.
(888)321-1110 Ask About Free
Gift!

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 Fee Req.

Help Wanted
Bank Card Agents: 17 year
old Processor is looking for
experienced Bank Card
Agents. Guaranteed 4
leads/day. Income Potential
over $100k + Residuals.
(888)637-2426 x227.

DETENTION OFFICER:
$17.32-$20.69 per hour to
start. Phoenix, Arizona;


Maricopa County Sheriffs
office. Excellent benefits. No
experience necessary. Con-
tact (602)307-5245, (877)352-
6276, or www.mcso.org. 400
vacancies.

ASAP! Drivers Needed
.$1000+weekly $0
Lease/$1.20pm Sign-On
Bonus CDL-A + 3 mos OTR
(800)635-8669.

Driver: DON'T JUST START
YOUR CAREER, START IT
RIGHT! Company Sponsored
CDL training in 3 weeks.
Must be 21. Have CDL? Tu-
ition reimbursement! CRST.
(866)400-2778.

Driver-BYNUM TRANS-
PORT needs qualified dri-
vers for Central Florida- Lo-
cal & National OTR posi-
tions. Food grade tanker, no
hazmat, no pumps, great ben-
efits, competitive pay, new
equipment. (866)GO-
BYNUM. Need 2 years expe-
rience.

Drivers Exp. Car Haulers,
Join WAGGONERS! Great
home time, benefits! EXCIT-
ING NEW BONUS PRO-
GRAMS! Call for Appt. in
your area: (912)571-9668.

Driver- CLASS-A CDL DRI-
VERS- Now Hiring OTR &
Local Drivers- New Equip-
ment; Great Benefits; Premi-
um Pay Package. Call Oakley
Transport, (877)484-3042.

Part-time, home-based Inter-
net business. Earn $500-
$1000/month or more. Flexi-
ble hours. Training provid-
ed. No investment required.
FREE details.


www.K748.com.


OTR drivers deserve more
pay and more hometime!
$.42/mile! Home weekends
and during the week! Run
our Florida Region! Heart-
land Express (800)441-4953
www.heartlandexpress.com.

Homes For Rent
Annual rental homes in the
heart of Central Florida.
Beautiful waterfront com-
munities with resort ameni-
ties, social events and on-site
.activities. Call (800)887-8301
or visit:
www.EquitvLifestvle.com

Never Rent Again! Buy,
4BR/2BA $14,000! Only
$199/Mo! 2BR $10,000! 5%
down 20years 8%. HUD
Homes Available! For list-
ings (800)366-9783 Ext 5796.

6/BR Foreclosure $27,000!
5/BR Only $28,000! Stop Rent-
ing! More Homes Available
from $10,000! For Listings
(800)366-9783 Ext 5669.

3BR/2BA Foreclosure!
$30,000! Only $238/Mo! 5%
down 20 years at 8% apr. Buy
6/BR $215/Mo! For listings
(800)366-9783 Ext 5798.

Instruction
No Cost Job Training and
Education for youth 16-24!
Train in automotive, busi-
ness, electrical, health occu-
pations-CNA and more! Re-
ceive high school diploma or
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LEASE EXAMPLE: Q7538 DODGE CALIBER MSRP $14,510 DISCOUNT $543 REBATE $500 $0 DOWN = $199/27 MONTHS. LIBERTY $677 DOWN. SEBRING, $867 DOWN. PATRIOT $997 DOWN. CHARGER &
AVENGER, $1297 DOWN. TOWN & COUNTRY $1457. COMPASS $1497 DOWN.. GRAND CHEROKEE, COMMANDER, RAM QUAD CAB, DAKOTA QUAD, NITRO $1997 DOWN. PACIFICA, CHRYSLER 300, $2657
DOWN. 4 DOOR WRANGLER, $3997 DOWN. MILEAGE ALLOWANCE FOR ALL LEASE TERMS IS 10,500 MILES PER YEAR. FIRST MONTH PAYMENT DUE AT LEASE INCEPTION. NO SECURITY DEPOSIT REQUIRED.
0% EXAMPLE: (Q7071) 07 LIBERTY, 60 MTHS.@ 0% = $324/MTH, MSRP $22,025, DISC. $1551 $1000 BONUS CASH. PAYMENTS ARE PLUS TAX, TAG, TITLE, WARRANTY RIGHTS/ACQUISITION FEES AND
INCLUDE CHRYSLER LEASE LOYALTY. PURCHASE PRICES MAY-INCLUDE DCX/CONQUEST LEASE CASH AND/OR DCX LEASE TO PURCHASE LOYALTY CASH. SEE US FOR DETAILS. MUST TAKE DELIVERY BY
6/30/07. PROMOTION APPLIES TO ALL SALES ON OR AFTER 6/02/07. MUST BE IN DEALER STOCK.


QUITMAN
GEORGIA
DODGE
CAPITAL
OF THE
SOUTH! 4


$11 or Buy
*17 DT P D 37 0'
9NO7 DT PDillIIR for 60 mths.


2007 DODGE CARAVAN


2007 CHR


RHUH.


2008 DODGE CALIBER


07277 1

$12,F


2007


EXT


For WORLD F
0% ;
for 36 mths.
CAB


DEALS! $


W 07302
07302or Buy
It For
980%
for 36 mths.
LIBERTY


S3, 99


itl0n mths.


2007 T
7/ ",'.'


4, 997


16,i
2007 CHRY


'o3 it'DRIVE IT LIKE YOU STOLE IT
for 36 mths.


l 8


3500CAB & CHASSIS

18, #98


-~ 2.7.~tV ~
- -. C -


$18o,
or Buy
It For


2007 JEEP COMMANDER.

or Buy f
It For
for 60 mths.


geeep EXIT 16 HWY. 84
CHRYSLER Doare Jeep EXIT 16 HWY. 840s QUITMAN 229-263-2277


_ ,- .


orBuy
It For


CHRYSLER


2007 CHRYSLER 300
10 ^^^^^HHSW-


for 36 mths. --.
EXIT 22, N. VALDOSTA ROAD VALDOSTA 229-242-1540


sB-k'-


or Buy

12,9 I67 0
for 36 niths.


SEBRING


QUAD
L .


98'


0 mths.
.A


or Buy
I It For
for 60 mths.


2007 GRAND C


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