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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00127
 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 22, 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: UF00028405:00127
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Full Text



MCHS Students

Shadow

Employees On Jobs


Pet


Awareness


Madison County


RECYCLES


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L Jl'.'ESITY OF FLORIDA LIBRARY
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GAINESVILLE FL 32611


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Our 142nd Year, Number 43

County Commissioners

Allow McClune To Speak

With Beggs On Land Swap


Jerry McClune
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County
Commission voted to al-
low Jerry McClune. Pub-
lic Works Superintendent,
to get with Chip Beggs to
discuss Beggs' purchase
of borrow pits from the
county.
Beggs purchased prop-
erty off County Road 253
and he said he didn't real-
ize at the time that the
county owned the borrow


One Critical,
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing. Inc.
Two people were in-
jured in a two-vehicle acci-
dent on Sunday. June 17, at
the 243-mile marker, just
east of Greenville.
According to a Florida
Highway Patrol report, at
approximately 1:45 p.m., a
2005 Cadillac pickup dri-
ven by John E. Omera, 29,
of Panama City Beach,
was westbound on the in-
terstate in.the right lane at
a high rate of speed. At the
same time, Humberto
Machuca, 41, of Live Oak,


pits on the property The
pits are totally land-
locked, making Beggs the
only property owner af-
fected by the pits.
Beggs offered to pur-
chase the pits for the same
amount of money per acre
that he paid for the rest of
the property.
McClune said that he
would be more interested
in a land swap for proper-
ty that Beggs might own
in a nearby location.
The Commission also
held a final public hearing
on a Comprehensive Plan
Amendment for economic
development. The amend-
ment allows rezoning of
property north and south
of the County Road 255 In-
terstate 10 Lee exit and
property on US 221. north
of the Greenville exit.
Commissioners voted
Please See Commission-
ers, Page 4A

One Serious
was westbound in the
right lane in a 1991 Nissan
pickup truck.
Omera failed to see
Machuca in time to -stop
safely and struck the rear
of his vehicle. The Nissan
was forced out of control
and overturned onto its
left side.
The Nissan then rode
up a pine tree approxi-
mately eight feet off the
ground, then bounced off
the tree and came to a final
rest on the vehicle's
Please See One
Critical, Page 4A


City Commission Hears Request

On Repaving Of Smith Street
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison City Commission heard a request from
Shannon Jacobs, of the Madison County Health Depart-
ment, to consider resurfacing Smith Street in front of
the old health department.
City Manager Harold Emrich expressed a concern
about overlaying streets and-advised that there are sev-
eral other city streets that need repairs. Jacobs said that
the Madison County Health Department might be able
to assist with the expense of the resurfacing of Smith
Street in front of the old Health Department.
The Commission agreed by consensus to allow Ja-
cobs and Emrich to work together to get more informa-
tion on the request.
Jacobs said that the Health Department is interested
in working with the City to obtain a Florida Recreation
Development Assistance Program (FRDAP) grant. Ja-
cobs will work with Chuck Hitchcock and Mary Gra-
ham, from the city's Public Works department, on the
grant application.


Friday. June 22. 2007


Madison, Florida 32340


Tourist Development

Council Hosts Retreat


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Tourist Develop-
ment Council held a
tourism growth retreat
last Wednesday, June 13,
and Thursday, June 14, at
the Yogi Bear Camp-
ground and Resort, located
south of Madison at the In-
terstate 10 and Highway 53
South interchange.
Keith Gold and Brenda
Hernandez were the facili-
tators for the workshop.
Gold has a strong back-
ground in marketing and
developed the Geico gecko
commercials, as well as
the Wendy's "Where's the
Beef?" commercials.
"They did a phenome-
nal job of guiding the
county into how to pro-
ceed with the some of the
steps for growth," said
Jeanne Bass, the county's
Planning Director.
Bass said that one of
the things that the county
will look at is finding a
permanent site for the
Tourist Development


(Jl,l "', I #'U t/ 7 fli,- Ih'lhl ,.,l'\ I i flK ii~'Hm l lb .,A I nlll
Ken Yordy stands next to his giant sunflowers to
show how tall they really are. Ken is six feet tall and his
plants are at least 12 feet tall, because they double his
height.
By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Ken Yordy moved to Florida from Michigan several
years ago. Even though he's been in Madison for quite
some time, Ken just replanted his sunflowers. In a few
short months, his sunflowers have soared to heights of
twelve feet.
Sunflowers are quite an interesting plant. It is be-
lieved that the sunflower was domesticated from the
Please See Sunfldwers, Page 4A

Downtown Merchants Hosting

Red, White And Blue Heritage Day,
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
'Downtown merchants will be hosting a Red, White
and Blue Heritage Day on Saturday, June 30, from 10
a.m. until 6 p.m.
The merchants are looking for local artisans, ven-
dors of antiques and collectibles, arts and crafts and
homemade baked goods.
The vendor registration deadline was June 20. Ven-
dors will be placed on a first come, first serve basis at
their sidewalk location. Set-up will be on Range Avenue,
from Highway 90, south to Dade Street.
The registration fee for vendors is $45 and may be
made payable to Madison Antiques Market and Interi-
ors, P.O. Box 997, Madison, FL 32341.
For more information, please contact Cindy Poire at
Madison Antiques Market and Interiors, 973-9000, or
Janet Moses at Janet Moses & Co., 973-3971.
Plan to go out and make a whole day of it at the first-
ever Red, White and Blue Heritage Day on June 30.


Jeanne uass


Council offices. Several
sites will be submitted and
reviewed at the next meet-
ing of the TDC.
"We want to encourage
other people to come and
hike and bike and canoe,
and kayak and ride horses
and do all those fun things
that you can't do in a lot of
places anymore," said
Stephen Pike. a member of
the Tourist Development
Council.
Latrelle Ragans, who
owns Yogi Bear's Jelly-
stone Park Camp Resort
Please See Retreat,
Page 4A


School Board Approves

Items At Short Meeting


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County
School Board approved
overnight/icommunity bus
usage at a short meeting
on Tuesday, June 19.
Other items on the
agenda, which were ap-
proved included:
*School Zone/District
Transfers
*GED requests
*Personnel
Items on the consent
agenda, which were ap-
proved, included:
*Minutes of the previ-
ous meeting
*Funding and program
for DOE approved Title II,
Part D, Enhancing Educa-
tion Through Technology
(EETT)
*Funding and program
for approved Laura Bush
Foundation (LBF) Library
Grant for Greenville Ele-
mentary
*Agreement with
Madison County Sheriff's,
Office for instruction of
incarcerated ESE students
*Agreement for an in-
ter-county transfer of ex-
ceptional students with
the Leon County School


High Winds Blow Down Tree At Big Mike's Produce


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photos by Jacob Bembry, June 18, 2007
A storm on Tuesday afternoon, June 18, blew down a huge tree at Big Mike's Produce. The tree blocked Mike Woods' truck inside and smashed
a shelter, which held watermelons. The shelter is shown in one photo and in the other, Mike Woods, left, shakes hands with Richard Anderson,
right, who came over from Ben's Towing with a chainsaw to help clean up the debris.


Board
*Agreement with
Florida State University
for multi-disciplinary
evaluation and consulting
services
*Agreement with
Florida State University
for psychological services
*Agreement with W.
Isaac Newman for physi-
cal therapy services
S*FDLRS/Gateway
Grant for 2007-2008
*Contract with
Michelle Gainer for staff
Please See School
Board, Page 4A




2 Sections, 36 Pages


Around Madison County
Church
Classifieds
Community Calendar
Legals
Obituaries
Outdoors
Remote Guide
School
Sports
Viewpoints


5-10A
11A
18A
5A
19A
5A
17A
B Section
12- 13A
13A
2-3A


Fri ..... .
622 93/72

Intervals of clouds and sunshine.


Sat 96/74 9 .
6/23
Partly cloudy, chance of a thunder-
storm.


Sun 95/74
6/24
Slight chance of a thunderstorm.


--m-M
pp









2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Friday, June 22, 2007


Get A Life


"And do not be drunk
with wine, in which is dissi-
pation; but be filled with
the Spirit." Ephesians 5:18
(New King James Version) ,
Wine is a mockery; ,
strong drink is raging: and
whosoever is deceived "
thereby is not wise. :)
Proverbs 20:1 (King James
Version)
The other day someone asked me why I thought so
many people in Madison County drink so much. I
replied that I felt it is because they don't really have a
life. They may think that they do and, to the world, it
may even appear that they do, but the sad fact is, they
have no hope. Many subject themselves to hangovers be-
cause the buzz of being drunk feels so good at the time.
Their inhibitions are down and they end up doing
things that, if sober, they would not do.
Many of the same people who drink so much rage
against the drug users that they know, citing the fact
that, at least, drugs are illegal and alcohol is not.
While alcohol may be legal and beer can be pur-
chased in Madison County, there are consequences that
come with drinking. If one drinks and drives, they can
end up in jail if they are caught. Worse still is that they
or someone else can end up dead or crippled. Another
scenario is that a person whose inhibitions are down
can end up in situations with another person and the
situations, such as fights or ending up in bed with the
wrong person, can destroy not only the lives of those
who are directly involved but the lives of others who
may not have had any control at all over the situation.

When A Minority


I've been watching the
College World Series,
missing parts of Jeopardy
and NCIS to see some kid
named Boomer at bat.
This has been fine base-
ball and good entertain-
ment. I've been rooting
for the team from Irvine,
simply because they have
the Anteater as their mas-
cot. Well, that and the fact
that they are good.
Watching these teams
for hours, I've made an ob-
servation that links my
own experience and a
statement from a profes-
sional baseball player last
week. .Connect the dots
here. no'f ":


The major-leaguer (a
black player) complained
that the management was
hiring Hispanic players,
instead of blacks, because
they were "easier to con-
trol." He added that own-
ers could pay Hispanics
less, too.
Is he nuts? No one
co~6trols" a player. '6 db-


Drinkers have a tendency
to quote the Bible verse:
"Drink a little wine for the
stomach's sake." They for-
J Bmbr get the "little" part. If a lit-
Jaob Bembry tleis good, they think, a lot
0o1 ,nm i. lt is better.
- i .,,'.-^,, ,, t ,I have read the Bible
through and found that
when wine was involved, it
usually led to some kind of trouble. Noah got drunk.
One of his sons saw him naked and Noah ended up curs-
ing him. Lot's daughters got him drunk so he would
sleep with them. Lot would not have done that gross and
sinful act had he been sober. Guess what happened?
Pregnancy Time after time, you find more and more
trouble because of alcohol.
When I was going to Florida State University, I went
to see a Billy Graham crusade at the Civic Center with a
young lady named Meg Rinard. Brother Graham spoke
about an actor in Hollywood who had gone out, gotten
drunk and slept with a woman he didn't know. The next
day, he woke up with a hangover and stumbled into the
bathroom. There on the mirror, written in lipstick were
the words: "Welcome to the wonderful world of AIDS."
Wine. Beer. Whiskey Cocaine. Meth. They all are ad-
dictive and can ruin your life. Do you want to end up in
jail, kill someone or wake up to a lipstick-written note in
a mirror?
My advice for them is to get a life. How? By turning
yours over to Jesus Christ. The world may look at me
arid say that I don't have much a life, but I do have the
promise of a glorious future forever in Heaven with
Christ my King.

Is In The Minority


cides whether to obey the
rules, listen to the. coach
and be a team player. It's a.
matter of self-control, not
whips and chains.
That player does have
a point, though; the per-
centage of black major-
leaguers seems to have
dwindled. However, the
reason has nothing to do


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with salaries or control.
That leads to my expe-
rience. As a teacher in the
South, I have noticed the
way high school students
separate themselves from
others. Check it out for
:yourself. Here is the
breakdown: boys of all
stripes go out for football,
boys and girls of all colors
run track, black boys and
girls play basketball and
white boys :and girls play
baseball and softball. This
trend started about. 20
years ago and seems to
have laid down deep roots.
So, as I've watched
these college teams com-
pete, I'velsOen very few
black players. The an-
ndouncers have rea-dT-long
lists of these guys who
have been drafted by the
pros; the jobs are not go-
ing to black players be-
cause the black players
are not there.
It's too bad that a
professional player
would make such a
racist statement before
checking out the player
pool. And it's too bad
that we have taught our
children to choose a
sport because of the col-
or of the other players
instead of where their
greatest talents lie.
I can't do much to
change this pattern.
Maybe you can't either.
Maybe the best we can do
is cheer for the folks on
the field and enjoy the
game while we have it.
Go, Anteaters!


< rida Press Assoe JJ* O



Award Winning Newspaper 1695 S SR 53* Madison, FL 32340
(850) 973-4141 Fax: (850) 973-4121
greenepub@greenepublishing.com
I http://www.greenepublishing.com


PUBLISHER/EDITOR
Emerald Greene Kinsley
PRODUCTION MANAGER
Lisa Greene
STAFF WRITERS
Jacob Bembry, Ashley Bell
and Jessica Higginbotham
GRAPHIC DESIGNERS
Carla Barrett, Heather Bowen
and Lisa Greene
ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVES
Mary Ellen Greene, Dorothy McKinney,
Candice McCulev and Samantha Hall
CLASSIFIED ND LEGAL ADS
Susan Grimes
Deadline for classified is Monday at 3:00 p m.
Deadline for Legal Advertisement ts Monday at 5pm.
There will be a '3" charge for Affidavits.
CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT
Subscnption Rates:
In County $28 Out-of-County $35
I State & local rates included)


-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity"

TEnterp rise- K xvmrbver
Madison Recorder established 1865,
New Enterprise established 1901,
Consolidated June 25, 1908
Published weekly by Greene Publishing, Inc.,
1695 S. SR 53, Madison, FL 32340. Periodicals
postage PAID at Madison Post Office 32340. Pub-
lication No. 177.400.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder, P.O. Drawer
772, Madison, FL 32341-0772.
This. newspaper reserves the right to reject
any advertisement, news matter, or subscriptions
that, in the opinion of the management, will not be
for the best interest of the county and/or the own-
ers of this newspaper, and to investigate any ad-
vertisement submitted.
All photos given to Greene-Publishing, Inc. for
publication in this newspaper must be picked up no later
than 6 months from the date they are dropped off.
Greene Publishing, Inc. will not be responsible for pho-
tos beyond said deadline.


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

Thank You
Thank you so much for your generous advertising
for us, The Spirit of Greenville." Saturday was a great
success with the hamburger & hot dog fundraiser. We
hope to see everyone in the Park in Greenville on the
4th of July for the fireworks display.
The Spirit of Greenville


My View

Dear Editor...
I have been involved at some level of government in
Florida for the last thirty years, both as a local elected
official and as an appointed county administrator. I re-
tired this year after serving twenty years as the county
administrator in Jackson, Santa Rosa,. and Manatee
counties.
The Governor along with the Florida legislature are
very close to inflicting great harm on the citizens of our
wonderful state. They want to severely restrict the
amount of money that locally elected city and county
commissioners can spend on basic vital services re-
quested by local citizens. These services include, but are
not limited to law enforcement, emergency medical ser-
vices, community care for the elderly, local programs for
children and parents in need, libraries, state and local
government partnerships that thrive to attract good,
clean industry, in many counties, the ability to purchase
environmentally sensitive lands, ability to attract and
retain high caliber public employees, water and waste
water services so bask to all of us, and parks and recre-
ational programs. One can easily recognize that all of
these are quality of life issues in any Florida communi-
ty.
Shame on any elected state official who supports
these harmful restrictions on city and county govern-
ments ability to provide these quality of life services.
Local decisions should be made by the people that local
citizens elect
The Governor and Legislature need to take the time
required to address this very important issue. They are
preparing to make final decisions on an issue where it is
unclear to all of them what the resulting impacts will
be. A little' honesty on their part at this juncture would
be helpful.
I believe that some belt tightening on the local level
is justified. An approach that I think is workable .is. to
cap local property taxes at the current levels and then
cap future property tax expenditures to a small perteft-
age each year over current levels. This approach allows
local governments to plan for future tight budgets with-
out abruptly having to cut vital services to residents.
For Governor Crist to say there will be no cuts in vi-
tal. services such as law enforcement and fire rescue,
shows at best his total lack of knowledge in local gov-
ernment and at worst his political shallowness that is
designed to grossly mislead Florida residents. Every
county and city official in the state should be "ticked
off" to put it nicely, at the Governor's recent comments
reported in the Palm Beach Post. He was quoted as say-
ing "If they (local officials) let fire fighters and police of-
ficers go, I'll campaign against them so they lose at the
next ballot box........
The Governor's statement shows a total lack of sen-
sitivity to the awesome responsibility that local officials
have in finding enough money year after year to provide
needed and requested services for the citizens they rep-
resent.
Again, shame on you Governor Crist, shame on you
Rep. Rubio, and shame on any legislator who supports
'this "lack of leadership" approach.
-Ernie Padgett











Friday, June 22, 2007


www.greenepublishing.com



VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


Editorial


Cartoon


SCHOOL 1976 vs SCHOOL 2006


By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The human body can survive longer without food
than without sleep. While starvation takes a few
weeks you would die after about 10 days without
sleep.


Extension Service
Diann Douglas
SGue Cour ist

Enjoy Summer Fruits And Vegetables
Whether you grow them or purchase them at the
store or road side stand, fresh fruits and vegetables are
abundant during the summer. Their wonderful color
and taste add so much to our meals, it almost make the
heat tolerable. Health experts now recommend we get
up.to nine servings of fruits and vegetables each day Al-,
ice Henneman, Extension Nutrition Specialist, suggests
the following tip can help you enjoy fruits and vegeta-
bles at their most flavorful time.
Some fruits ripen,after they are picked. Apricots. ba-
n anaas, cati-taloiipe,'kiw-i.' narigoeet.1't ta i 'e: 'pepcltys
.and peas .continue to ripei at roon u.XperaL.We, after
they are picked. To speed their ripening, put them in a
loosely closed brown paper bag. Plastic bags don't work
for ripening. Once fully ripened, store fruits in the re-
frigerator to lengthen their storage time. Although the
outside skin of a refrigerated banana will turn dark
brown, the inside will remain light in color.
Fruits that should be picked or bought ripe and
ready to eat include apples, cherries, grapefruit oranges,
pineapples, strawberries and watermelon.,
Cutting fruit ahead of time can be a problem for
some fruits;, apples, pears, bananas and peaches turn
brown quickly after being exposed to air. The solution
to this problem is the coat the fruit with acidic juice
such as lemon, orange or pineapple juice. A commercial
anti-darkening preparation will also maintain the true
color. These products can be found on the grocery shelf.
When serving fruit; try to cut as close to serving
time as possible. Cover and refrigerate cut fruit until
ready to serve. Avoid leaving cut fruit at room tempera-
ture for more than two hours.
The FDA advises that you wash fresh fruits and veg-
etables when you are ready to eat them rather than
when they're first purchased or picked. Here are guide-
lines for vegetables:
Thoroughly rinse raw fruits and vegetables under
running water before eating them. Don't use detergents,
or bleach solutions.
If necessary scrub firm produce, such as melons
and cucumbers, with a clean produce brush to remove
surface dirt.
Try to cut away damaged or bruised areas; bacteria
can thrive in these places.
Any bacteria on the outside of fruits can be trans-
ferred to the inside when the fruit is peeled open. To
prevent this, thoroughly rinse fruits that require peel-
ing or cutting such as cantaloupe and melons under
running water before eating them.


Scenario: Jack goes quail hunting before school,
pulls into school parking lot with shotgun in gun rack.
1976 Vice Principal comes over, looks at Jack's shot-
gun, goes to his car and gets his shotgun to show Jack.

2006 School goes into lock down, FBI called, .Jack
hauled off to jail and never sees his truck or gun again.
Counselors called in for traumatized students and teach-
ers.
Scenario: Mark and Johnny get into a fistfight after
school.
1976 Crowd gathers. Johnny wins. Johnny and
Mark shake hands and end up best friends. Nobody goes
to jail, nobody arrested, nobody expelled.
2006 Police called, SWAT team arrives, arrests
Johnny and Mark. Charge them with assault, both ex-
pelled, even though Mark started it.
Scenario: Jeffrey won't be still in class, disrupts oth-
er students.
1976 Jeffrey sent to office and given a good paddling
by the Principal. Returns to class, sits still and does not
disrupt class again.
2006 Jeffrey given huge doses of Ritalin. Becomes a
zombie. Tested for ADD. School gets extra money from
state because Jeffrey has a disability
Scenario: Billy breaks a window in his neighbor's
car and his Dad gives him a whipping with his belt.
1976 Billy is more careful next time, grows up nor-
mal, goes to college, and becomes a successful business-
man.
2006 Billy's Dad is arrested for child abuse. Billy re-
moved to foster care and joins a gang. State psychologist
tells Billy's sister that she remembers being abused her-
self and their Dad goes to prison. Billy's mom has affair


with psychologist.
Scenario: Mark gets a headache and takes some as-
pirin to school.
1976 Mark shares aspirin with Principal out on the
smoking dock.
2006 Police called, Mark expelled from school for
drug violations. Car searched for drugs and weapons.
Scenario: Pedro fails high school English.
1976 Pedro goes to summer school, passes English,
goes to college.
2006 Pedro's cause is taken up by state. Newspaper
articles appear nationally explaining that teaching Eng-
lish as a requirement for graduation is racist. ACLU files
class action lawsuit against state school system and Pe-
dro's English teacher. English banned from core cur-
riculum, Pedro given diploma anyway but ends up mow-
ing lawns for a living because he cannot speak English.
Scenario: Johnny takes apart leftover firecrackers
from 4th of July, puts them in a model airplane paint bot-
tle, blows up a red ant bed.
1976 Ants die.
2006 BATF, Homeland Security, FBI called. Johnny
charged with domestic terrorism, FBI investigates par-
ents, siblings removed from home, computers confiscat-
ed, Johnny's Dad goes on a terror watch list and is never
allowed to fly again.,
Scenario: Johnny falls while running during recess
and scrapes his knee. He is found crying by his teacher,
Mary. Mary hugs him to comfort him.
1976 In a short time, Johnny feels better and goes
on playing.
2006 Mary is accused of being a sexual predator
and loses her job. She faces 3 years in State Prison. John-
ny undergoes 5 years of therapy


WRITE YOUR HURTS IN THE SAND, YOUR BLESSINGS IN STONE


Two friends were walking through the desert.
During some point of the journey they had an argu-
ment and one friend slapped the other one in the
face.
The one who got slapped was hurt but, without
saying anything, wrote in the sand:
Today my best friend slapped me in the face.
They kept on walking, until they found an oasis,
where they, decided to take a bath.
The one who, had been slapped got stuck in the
mire and started drowning, but the friend saved him.
.After..he, recovered from, the.near: drowning, he'
wtota'on aestonew jq oij oj .. ; asi; no ai
T. Toda my'best friend sa4i ed-my life.
The friend who had slapped and saved his best


friend asked him, "After I hurt you, you wrote in the
sand and now, you wrote on a stone, why?"
The other friend replied, "When someone hurts us
we should write it down in sand where winds of for-
giveness can erase it away."
"But, when someone does something good for us,
we must engrave it in stone where no wind can ever
erase it."
Learn to write your hurts in the sand and to
carve your blessings in stone.
They say it takes a minute to find a special per-
"son, an hour to appreciate them, a day to love them,
but then. an entire life, to forget them. .
SDo not..value the things you have in your life...
but value who you have in your life!


From Our Photo Files

Pinetta Cheerleaders Cheer Pinetta On For A Win

Unquestionably, these "
lovely Pinetta cheerlead-
ers were influential in -
leading Pinetta's female
basketball team to a .... .
four-point win over Lee's
female team. They are
(left to right) Flossie
Mae (David) Paulk; Can't
Touch This (Corky)
Brandies; Sweet Thing
(Norman) Peacock;
Curlie (Henry) Graves,
and Dolly (David) Sas-
nett. The coveted win for i
the Pinetta women took
place Saturday evening,. |6
February 23, 1991 at the
NFJC gym in Madison. l .


CALL


THIS AND THAT


According to an ER headline of June 15th, the state
burn ban was finally lifted but it was too late for our
growing mountain of leaves. Just the weekend before,
family members were pruning, mowing and raking,
cooking and cleaning but the leaves remain stacked
high. We really appreciate the 'work day' though and the
visit from daughters Sharon and Mona, grandson Don TI
and great grandson Tyler but the leaf mountain is .
growing!, ':
Headlines of the June 13th Carrier were shocking -
the entire front page was about death and crime. We can't say that the death of a dog
was worse than that of the two people killed in accidents but it was such a shocking
crime. How could anyone cause such a beautiful animal such an agonizing death?
There were only three of those headlines in Friday's ER and one of them, "Man
Convicted of Assault with a Semi Truck," was actually funny (man throwing a truck!)
Congratulations to Tim Demotsis (a great guy) who not only celebrated his 50th
birthday while enjoying Father's Day with Louis but was honored at work on Satur-
day with a huge barbecue dinner (catered by Sonny's of Lake City). The dinner plus a
beautiful leather motorcycle jacket was given by his employer in appreciation of Tim's
30th year as a dedicated employee of Wes Haney Chevrolet. All this was a complete
surprise to Tim.
Ralph and Mary Hamilton's granddaughter Kristen recently graduated from


Homestead High.. Mary and granddaughter Maggie
drove down to Homestead to join in the celebration.
Shirley VonRoden, accompanied by grandson Zachary
.A..j spent a relaxing week recently with her parents who live
To.v n near Pittsburg. They flew from Jacksonville to Philadel-
o W phia and then to Pittsburg. Since she had not flown since
lelma Thorn) airport security has become such a problem, she said the
Gu ~ experience was quite a shock. Jacksonville though was
nice, she said, but not Philadelphia. We hope that doesn't
make Jacksonville slackers on security though.
Shirley said it was a great week they enjoyed some fishing until it rained but then
the family could enjoy indoor games and just being together.
Please add Carlton Bembry to your prayer list he recently underwent major
surgery at Emory hospital. They removed % of his stomach. We talked to him Monday
and he is already home and doing well says he's very gore and full of staples. Also
Ruby (Bembry) Reynolds (our sister) is scheduled for major heart surgery (which
couldn't be done 10 years ago) on the 28th so please keep her on your list.
Also, be good to your family they can be your best friends.

PS. Lee's Water'n Hole closed Saturday but someone is interested in its reopening so
remain tuned. We also arehearing rumors concerning Archic's again, and hope it's more
than rumors.








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


LOCAL & REGIONAL CRIME BLOTTER


Friday, June 22, 2007


6/13/07
Stradyne Latowa Cartwright-VOP (county)
Ray Charles Olivier-Writ of bodily attachment
Robert Justin Phillips-Burglary of a structure,
grand theft, VOP (county)
John Archie Simmons-Driving while license sus-
pended (habitual offender)
6/15/07
Karl Michael Miller-Criminal registration
Patrick O'Neal Hampton-VOP (county)
Elbert Irvine-Contempt of court (non-support,
two counts)
Yu Caramellino Peng-Failure to appear (arraign-
ment)
James Bryant Houck-VOP (county), trespass after
warning
Natasha Nicole Wooten-Failure to appear'
Willie James Anderson-DUI
Clarence Fidel Lipscomb-Felony driving while li-
cense suspended
Frederick Devon Demps-VOP (county)
Eston Thomas Kersey-Criminal registration
Paula Dianne Williamson-Introduction of contra-
band
Joy Laparis Bass-Introduction of contraband
6/16/07
Bernard LeShawn Brinson-No valid or expired
drivers license
6/18/07
Darren James Pafford-Out of county warrant
Wilbert Clarence Sears-Battery (touch or strike)
Jack Cherry-Criminal registration (sexual of-
fender)
William Harris, Jr.-VOP (circuit)
Jantya Miranda Johnson-VOP (circuit)
Julian Matthew Boyce-Aggravated child abuse
Clarence Fidel Lipscomb-VOP (circuit)
6/19/07
David Haze Wood-Aggravated assault, attempted
murder, resisting an officer without violence, bur-
glary while armed
Reginald Bernard Baldwin-Armed robbery with a
firearm, aggravated assault with a deadly weapon,
possession of a firearm by a convicted felon


training for Greenville Elementary Lee Elementary and
Pinetta Elementary on August 1,3
*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.


3-1 to put the Rails to Trails project on the Florida De-
partment of Transportation's five-year priority list.
Commissioner Wayne Vickers voted against the mea-
sure and Commissioner Ricky Henderson had walked
out of the room before the vote was taken.
The Commission gave its approval to a site plan
Love's Travel Center, a truck stop, which will be locat-
ed at the County Road 255 1-10 interchange.
Commissioners also approved a final plat plan for
Graceland Subdivision, a development owned by Gary
Webb, which will be located north of Madison on State
Road 53 and to a preliminary plat for Cedar Creek Sub-
division, which is owned by Dennis Lee, just off State
Road 53 South.


One Critical


Madison County Crime Report





Harall Sims

SSex: Male Race: Hispanic
Hair Color: Black
SEye Color: Brown
Wanted For:
Failure to appear-
violation of probation
Cash Bond of $360


cont from Page 1A


Omera's Cadillac continued out of control and came
to a final rest in the grass median.
Machuca was taken to Madison County Memorial
Hospital with serious injuries. His passenger, Agustin
Lorenzo Borja, 40, of Live Oak, was taken to Tallahassee
Memorial Hospital with critical injuries.
FHP Trooper Tom Roderick was the investigating
officer.


with her husband Jimmie said, "We have a lot of people
that come visit us from Tallahassee, Jacksonville,
Gainesville, South Florida, North Georgia, and South
Georgia. They know what Yogi Bear is, and they come
and have a good time.
Yogi Bear's Jellystone Camp Resort is the biggest
contributor to the county's bed tax. The county levies a
three-percent tax on motels and campgrounds in order
to develop tourism. The money from Yogi Bear gener-
ates $80,000 a year.

Sunflowers cont from Page 1A j

wild in about 1000 B.C., in the Western United States.
After migrating to Europe, the sunflower trend escalat-
ed, and in 1860, the sunflower became a modern crop in
Russia. By the 1940's, Americans were able to grow
hearty sunflowers with 50 percent oil content.
Sunflowers got their name because they follow the
sun with their heads. This characteristic is called he-
liotropism.
Typically, sunflowers grow to heights between five
and seven feet tall, with the dwarf varieties reaching
only about four feet tall at maturity Ken's sunflowers
nearly double the typical height for sunflowers.
"I don't feed them anything other than normal plant
food," says Ken. To show just how tall the sunflowers
are, Ken, six feet tall, stood next to his tallest plant. It
doubled his height!


Sidney
Carter
D.O.B. 1/14/77
Sex: Male Race: Black
Hair Color: Black
Eye Color: Brown
Wanted For:
VOP/DWLS
Cash Bond: $770


Allen

Ganzy, Jr.
D.O.B.7/12/65
Sex: Male Race: Black
Hair Color: Black Eye Color: Brown
Wanted For:
Writ of
Bodily attachment
Cash Bond: 10,000


Keith Smith
D.O.B. 8/9/55
SSex: Male Race: Black
Hair Color: Black Eye Color: Brown

Wanted For:
Grand Theft
Cash Bond: $5,030


CAMINEZ, BROWN



& HARDEE, P.A.


Jon D.
Board Certified


Caminez
Civil Trial Attorney


Ian Brown
Certified Civil Mediator

Cary A. "Bo" Hardee, III

Barry Gulker



PERSONAL INJURY & WRONGFUL DEATH

Automobile, Truck & Motorcycle Accidents

Defective Products Medical Negligence/Malpractice

SSlip & Fall Premises Liability Nursing Home Negligence





1307 S. JEFFERSON STREET MONTICELLO, FLORIDA 32344

(850) 997-8181

TOLL FREE 1-877-997-8181

The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based
solely upon advertisements. Before you decide, ask the lawyer to send you
free written information about their qualifications and experience.


Lakisha

Solomon


D.O.B. 10/16/83
SSex: female Race: Black
IHair Color: Black Eye Color: Brown;

Wanted For:
VOP/Battery
Cash Bond: $1,053

The Crime report is published every Wednesday. It also in-
cludes an individual from Madison County's active warrant list
or a wanted person believed to be in Madison County.
If you have any information concerning the suspect, or
know his/her whereabouts, please contact one of the following
agencies. Madison County Sheriff's Department--973-4001,
Madison Police Department-973-5077, or Your MADISON
COUNTY CARRIER 973-4141 or Crime Stoppers at 850-891-
HELP. All information will remain confidential. You need not
give your name.
Information on these individuals is printed as given each
week by the Madison County Sheriff's Department or other law
enforcement agency. The person or persons featured was cho-
sen by the agency making the request for him/her to be run in
this feature. Neither this newspaper, nor any members of its
staff, determines which individuals) will be featured. The ap-
pearance of an individual in this feature represents an open war-
rant for their arrest by local, area, state, and/or federal law en-
forcement authorities, and it in no way is an assumption or in-
sinuation of guilt by this newspaper or its staff. All persons are
assumed innocent until proven guilty in a court of law.
Brought to you as a public service by Your MADISON
COUNTY CARRIER.


tL


Excavating & Tractor Services
Mowing Stump Removal Land Clearing Ponds
Construction Cleanup Roads Culvert Pipes
Disking Boxblading
No Job Too Small


I I


850-973


3-326


Paul Kinsley











Friday, June 22, 2007


www.greenepublishing.com



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


sJ




Way Back When

June 21, 1957
Mr.and Mrs. Donald Fisher announce the arrival of a baby boy Monday June 17th, weighing 10 lbs, \
at a Quincy hospital. The young man has been named Michael Don Fisher. He is the first grandchild \-
of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Fisher of Madison.
S Genett Gammon observed her eleventh birthday Tuesday afternoon, June 18, with a swimming par-
Sty at Cherry Lake. After the swim, the birthday cake was cut and served with punch at the Gammon
Some. Fifteen young friends of the honoree attended. Genett received many nice gifts.
S Mr. and Mrs. Walter L Bishop will be complimented with a going away party this evening given by
Sthe members of the Cora Ashley Class of the Methodist Church School at the S. A. Smith.Lodge on Cher-
S ry Lake. Mr. Bishop has served the class as treasurer for the past year. He has been the popular prin-
cipal of Madison High School. A picnic supper will be served.
June 23, 1967
. Miss Wanda Gwennette Richardson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walton L. Richardson of Madison,
became the bride of Gordon Alvin Henderson, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Henderson of Lee,
Friday evening at eight o'clock in the home of Rev Austin Kelly
Mrs. Cora Williams and daughter Mrs. Barbara Brown complimented
Miss Kathryn Thomas, bride-elect, with a miscellaneous shower in their.
home Friday evening. Miss Thomas and Eddie Ray Hale will be married
June 23 in Midway Baptist Church at 7:30 p.m.
Miss. Annette Tyner daughter of the Rev and Mrs. EC Tyner was
complimented Friday afternoon at a beautiful tea given by the ladies
of the First Baptist Church; from 5 to 6 o'clock, in the Women's Club.
SMiss Tyner will be married early in July
June 24,1977
S Miss Fran Colson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur C. / .
SColson of Madison, was graduated magna Cum Laude from .
SFlorida State University recently with a degree in.Social Sci-
Sence Education and Counseling. This fall, she will be comn-
Spleting her psychology counseling internship in the North-
Seast and Pinellas Park High schools in the St. Petersburg area
Sand has tentative plans to get her Master's Degree at the Univ.. |)
Sof South Florida in Tampa. While an undergraduate, she was
Enrolled in a special program and obtained 29 hours toward
Usher Master's.
S Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Leach, Bradenton Florida, formerly
Sof Greenwich, Connecticut, announce the marriage of their
Daughter, Linda Ann Leach to Robert Stephen Heeth, son of the /
SReverend and Mrs. Nat S. Heeth, of Madison, Florida. The wed-
Sding ceremony was held at the Manatee United Methodist
SChurch, 11 a.m., Wednesday May 25,1977.
S Mr. and Mrs. Delma Beck of Madison and Mr. and Mrs.
SBilly Beck of Jennings honored their parents on the occa- -
sion of their 50th wedding anniversary on Sunday June 5,
at the Jennings Civic Center.
June 25, 1987
Mark Thomas, 22, grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde
Thomas of Madison, signed a professional contract with
the Pittsburgh Pibates and reported to the Pirates Braden-. ,
ton rookie'teamn June10. F-- ;- r u
Marmne Pfc. Anthony J. Akins, son of Irene and
Leroy Akins Jr. of Route 2, Madison, recently report-
ed for duty with 4th Marine Aircraft Wing, Wash-
ington, D.C. He is a 1986 graduate of Madison
SCounty High School, he joined the Mare
SCorps in December 1986.
Edward and Gina Sapp announce the -
Sbirth of a baby boy born Thursday, June ,18,
Weighing 7 lbs. l4ozs. And 20 1/2 inches long N
Sin the Tallahassee Community Hospital. The
- little fellow has been named William Jarrod.
7C 1l11I1 1ll 11111IIIII 11l 11IIIII 1 1l11IIIIIIII111III1ll1111l1111IIIIIIIIIIIiIIII^ ^l^ ^.l I


A VERY SPECIAL

THANK YOU!
X Hello Everyone,
HMy name is Theo McGee
and I would like to THANK
YOU for your donations to-
H-' ward my upcoming trip to
the 2007 National Youth
Leadership Forum on Medi-
cine. I will be attending this
very educational forum for
\ ten days beginning June 4th
in Atlanta, Georgia. This is
my first trip away from my
t family and friends. I must
admit to you that I am a lit-
tle nervous but, with God,
Theo McGee my Guardian Angels, and
your prayers, I know that
this trip will be very rewarding and safe.
Please continue to keep me in your prayers and
again thank you for everything.





Charles H. Maloy Jr.
Air Force Airman 1st Class Charles H. Maloy, Jr. has
graduated from basic military training at Lackland Air
Force Base, San Antonio, Texas.
During the six weeks of training, the airman studied
the Air Force mission, organization, and military cus-
toms and courtesies; performed drill and ceremony
marches, and received physical training, rifle marks-
manship, field training exercises, and special training
in human relations.
In addition, airmen who complete basic training
earn credits toward an associate degree through the
Community College of the Air Force.
Maloy is the son of Shirley Maloy of Pinetta.
The airman is a 2003 graduate of Madison County
High School.


at Sum0erte

AW et All The Localle ws

hings 1To Po, Plao 0 jo,

We're YOU 0 4ewKpap i

and We'll Keep You In m t



The Madison County Carrier &
Madison Enterprise-Recorder

850-973-4141
www.greenepublishing.com


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.
Every Tuesday Saturday
The Diamonds in the Ruff Adoption Program at the
Suwannee Valley is open every Tuesday through Satur-
day 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 directions call 1-866-236-7812 or
(850) 971-9904
June 22
Free all-star Kid's Football Clinic/Cheerleaders
Clinic will be held on Friday, June 22, 2007. The events
will be held from 10:am to 5:pm. The event will be locat-
ed at the Live Oak High School. Enrollment will be at 9
am. The Day of Camp Eligible Youth: Boys and Girls
(Ages 8-17) For more information call the donnell Davis
at 832-372-6533or e-mail her at donnelldavislll@aol.com
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 information
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, ..
June 23
An exciting night of Gospel Music will take place at
Bible Deliverance Church in Madison, Florida featur-
ing The Gibbs Family of Scottsmoor, Fla. and The Re-
flectsons on June 23, at 7 p.m. Admission is FREE! For
more information, please call 973-6596 or 973-4622.
June 23
Come to this wonderful event held on Saturday, June
23, 2007. There will be a Celebrity Softball Game/Kids
Fun Day/Car Show. The events are held from 12:00 pm to


8:00 pm.These events will be held at the Live Oak Com-
plex Center. A $1000 prize will be given to the winner of
the car/show. On Saturday entry fee to enroll in car
show. For more information call the donnell Davis at
832-372-6533 or e-mail her at donnelldavisl11(a ao1.com
June 22-24
All of the youth are invited to attend the Fuel
Youth Explosion. This event will take place at Yogi
Bear's tJellystone Park located at Madison, FL 1-10
& Exit 258. Call 850-973-8269 for more information.
June 24
The Lamont Baptist Church in Lamont Flordia
will celebrate Homecoming on Sunday, June 24. Our
new Pastor, Charles Johnson will speak and special
music will be provided by Sylvia Amert of the Mas-
ter's Quartet. The service will start at 11:00 a.m.
and dinner will follow the service. Everyone is in-
vited.

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on interest compounded daily and posted monthly.
If allowed, any withdrawal of principal before the
maturity date will result in a substantial penalty. Rate
disclosed is accurate as of 6/1/07 Member FDIC


wwwlarkaveIalik.com
5 Convenient Locations
Five Points Baytree
* Adel Downtown I
Lake Park
(229) 242-7758


June 24
The Opera House Stage Co. will hold auditions
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 screenplay for the classic Boga-
rt-Bergman movie, Casablanca has parts large and
small, speaking and nonspeaking, for over 20 ac-
tors. Lots of backstage jobs are available as well.
Experienced actors and newcomers alike are in-
vited to audition. We train! Performances will be
the last two weekends of Sept.
Call 997-4242 for more information.
P.S. If you're in Monticello for the Watermelon
Festival Parade on June 16th, come to see our chil-
dren's theater production, "Three 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 Support 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) 973-4241.
June 26
Madison County Central School will host the School
Advisory Committee Meeting at the school on June 26
starting at 5 p.m. This meeting will include public input
and discussion. The School Advisory Committee invites
all interested in improving Central School to attend.
Agenda items upon request if you call 973-6489 and ask
for Teresa.
June 27
On June 27, the Big Bend Cares will provide free HIV
testing throughout the area. Walk-in testing will be avail-
able from 8:30 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. at the Big Bend Care office
in Tallahassee, located at2201 South Monroe St. For more
information call Melissa Walton at (850)-656-2437 ext. 225
or e-mail her at mwalton@biabendcares.org.


I











6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.conm



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Friday, June 22, 2007


1 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 ( .F 0 q q

4TH OF JULY

GOD AND COUNTRY

CELEBRATION

Patriotic Singing

Recognizing local
military heroes
Fireworks

Lake Francis in Madison
8:00 PM

Join us as we thank God for
our freedom and recognize the
families that make it possible.

Call 973-3266
for info.

Sponsored by,
Johnson and Johnson,
and area churches

14.4 ~4. 4 41 t4 4 .


Elmer Spear Speaks At


55 Plus Club Meeting


-.t.... Pil ,lt,@ /t. In|. Phiot.' b% Jacob Bc br J, a.n I i3. 2'00,
Members of Rocky Springs United Methodist Church helped prepare the food for the 55 Plus Club meeting held
June 13. Pictured left to right are: Rev. Wayne Albertson, Judy Placzkowski, Ruby Lytle, Mae Irby, Irene Rowell, Paul
Rowell, Ila Willis, Margaret Throgmorton and Bill Throgmorton.


Crystal Mack Selected As Finalist In Pre-Teen

Florida Scholarship And Recognition Program


Crystal Mack, daugh-
ter of Gary and Michelle
Mack of, has been select-
ed as a finalist in the Pre-
Teen Florida Scholarship
and Recognition Program
to be held July 27-29 at the
Grand Hyatt Hotel in
Tampa.
Pre-Teen Florida is a
by-invitation only schol-
arship aidd recognition
event involving 'young
ladies 7 to 12 years of
age,based on their social




Hae oubentune dw


Crystal Mack is very
grateful to her sponsors,
Iwho have enabled her to
attend this very Pre-Teen
prestigious state event-
The Pre-Teen Florida
scholarship and Recogni-
tion Program will be held
July 27-29 at the Grand
Hyatt Hotel in Tampa.


Photo Submitted


academic records, awards
and honors won and/or
their participation in out-
side activities.
Additionally, young
ladies are invited who
have been recognized
publicly for their out-


standing personal
achievements, volunteer
services, school involve-
ment, leadership abilities
or creative talents.
State Finalists will be
evaluated on Academic
Achievement, Volunteer
service to Community.
School Honors and
Activities, Development
of Personal Skills and
Abilities, General Knowl-
edge ability, Communica-
tive Ability, and On-Stage
Acknowledgement of Ac-
complishments.
Pre-Teen Florida will
award more than 5,000 in
educational bonds, prizes
and awards. Crystal Mack
is very grateful to the fol-
lowing sponsors who have
enabled her to attend this
very prestigious state
event. Franny Davenport,
Tony and Monica Taibl,
Bob and Sandy Cole, Lar-

F-


ry and Judy Mack. Lee El-
ementary School. and The
Mack Family. The Pre-
Teen America Program.
founded in 1990. offers
wholesome family activi-
ty and currently conducts
State Programs in many
states. The National
Headquarters for the Pre-
,Teen America Scholar-
ship, and. 'Recognition'
,Program is'located in Ba-
ton Rouge, Louisiana. Pa-
tricia Daniel is the
Founder and National Di-
rector. The National
Charity affiliate of the
Pre-Teen America Pro-
gram is the Shriner's
Children's Hospitals. The
Pre-Teen America Pro-
gram has donated more
than $375,000 since 1990
to the Shriner's Chil-
dren's Hospitals, as well
as, to other previous na-
tional charity affiliates.
If you are interestrested in
recommending a poten-
tial participant or apply-
ing for a future Pre-Teen
America state program,
you may do so by visiting
our website www.pre-
teenamerica.com, e-mail-
ing us at infoQ(apre-
teenamerica.com or sub-
mitting the young lady's
name, address, age, birth
date and G.P.A., to the
Pre-Teen America Na-
tional Headquarters, PO
Box 14328, Baton Rouge,
LA 70898.





Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, June 13, 2007
Jimmy Hardee, left, President of the 55 Plus Club,
welcomed Elmer Spear, right, as the club's guest speak-


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Elmer Spear was the
special guest at the June 13
meeting of the 55 Plus
Club.
Spear spoke to guests
about Elmer's Genealogi-
cal Library, which he
founded in 2000. He point-
ed out that the building it
is located in is paid off and
that the library is now
owned by a Board of
Trustees and not by him.
The library has over
24,000 books, almost 4,000
rolls of microfilm and
over 10,000 sheets of mi-
crofiche from all over the
world. It is one of the few
genealogy libraries in the
United States.
Members from Rocky
Springs United Methodist
Church helped prepare the


food for the occasion.:
The next meeting of
the 55 Plus Club is sched-
uled for September.


1u! C

IIa s e ,,


Convert Existing Bathtub
The Tub Doctor
229-686-2565
We repair or refinish any bathtub surface


7'~c


Sa~feway 4""


Certificates of Deposit

Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm
FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective from Interest Rates annual Percentage
06/20/2007.06/26/2007 Yield (APY i
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 from Interest Rates Annual Percentage
06/20/2007 06/26/2007 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.
. (850) 973-6641
tt MEMBERS
U.0 C& O FDIC










Friday, June 22, 2007


www.greenepublishing.cor



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


Wastewater Treatment Plant

Rated At

1.37 Million Gallons A Day


By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Stan McCreary is the
Wastewater Superinten-
dent for the pity of Madi-
son. He maintains all
wastewater facilities,
plant operations, and col-
lection systems for final
disposal.
Stan has worked at the
wastewater plant for twen-
ty years. He started out as
a lab tech when he gradu-
ated from Madison County
High School in 1982. He is
originally from Atlanta,
Ga. Stan has three chil-
dren with his wife,
LaFrenchie. Stannon is
19; Reanayla is 12; and
Stavon is 3.
City of Madison waste-
water is disposed of with a


Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Jessica Higginbotham,
Stan McCreary is the
Wastewater Superinten-
dent for the City of Madi-
son. He has worked at the
wastewater treatment plant
for twenty years.


WATERMELONS CANTALOUPES
Watermelons $2.00
Cantaloupes $1.50










Tanya's U-Pick

971-5362
Directions: 'rake 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 Day Sat. and Sun. Afternoons


Land Application System,
or LAS. The city owns 275
acres of land that is irri-
gated with treated waste-
water. On the 275 acres,
the city grows hay and
crops.
The water is first col-
lected at the plant, then
goes through an aeration
and biological process.
The water is treated in
sedimentation zones then
chlorinated. A number of
tests are done throughout
the process to make sure
that the parts per million
of biologicals in the water
meet state and federal
guidelines.
The plant was,complet-
ed in 2005, adding more ca-
pacity for treatment. The
plant is only currently at
35 percent of its capacity.
The wastewater plant has
a rating of 1.37 million gal-
lons a day, currently only
treating 600,000 gallons a
day. Theoretically, the
plant rating could be mod-
ified to rate four million
gallons per day.
Bigger cities, such as
Miami, Jacksonville, or
Atlanta have multiple
plants that are capable of
handling in excess of tens
of millions of gallons of
water each day.
Employees at the plant
include Stan (superinten-
dent); Jason Moore (lab
tech); Dale Thomas (collec-
tion systems operator);
Brent Sims (maintenance
supervisor); and Wayne
Malone (electrician).


Computer Classes

Available For Senior Citizens


By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Three weeks ago, the Senior Citizen's Center began
offering computer classes for seniors. April Burnett, a
2002 graduate of Madison County High School, instructs
two groups of six seniors.
On Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, and Friday, at 10:30-
11:30, and again from 12:30 to 1:30, April teaches the se-
niors basic computer skills. They learn how to turn a
computer on and off, how to open programs, and famil-
iarize themselves with thb keyboard.
The computers were donated from different vendors.
Each class has six people in it, because there are only six
computers.
Ellen Featcher, Hattie Ivory, Clara Frazier, Lorine
Quinn, and Ruby Delaughter are in the morning class.
If anyone is interested in donating computers to the
Senior Citizen's Center, contact Joan Beck at (850) 973 -
4241.


Fit'


Every


Time


Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Jessica Higginbotham,
April Burnett teaches
the computer class for se-
niors at the Senior Citizen's
Center.


,.-~- ~I.
5 4
2



~, ----


For the best in Madison County -.. -
news, look no further than the -
Madison County Carrier and :. .
The Enterprise-Recorder. S ,
Whether at work, school or play,
you can find everything you need and more in the newspaper.
Start your subscription today!
.I I ---- In County -$28 Out of County $35 I I -


I ,, -e AL
i i
Iail To: C reerie PuLbl ishi ng.. I[.n, P.O. Drawer 772. Mad Ifon, FL 32341
i or bring b'y the Emnterprise-R recorder ocirrce.,
L -i


I I







8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Friday, June 22, 2007


Madison


By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Solid Waste and Recycling Department of
Madison County employs 30 persons of which 54 per-
cent are 55 years of age or older. The Solid Waste and
Recycling Department services the entire county, and
is proud to boast nine collection sites dispersed
throughout the county
Eight of nine of the sites are equipped with com-
pactors for on site compaction of household waste.
Every site is equipped to capture recyclable materi-
als from site users. Recyclable materials include
newspapers, cardboard, plastic, glass, and alu-
minum.
In addition, each site is equipped to handle metal
disposition as well as bulk waste materials, such as
furniture and toys.
Collection sites are open seven days a% week, 12


County



LES!
4
?4. -

...... .n.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessica Higginbotham
hours a day, with strategic collection sites being
closed one day per week.
The Recycle Barn is located on Rocky Ford Road.
It is a processing center for recapture recyclables.
Vendors throughout the southeast United States pur-
chase packed and baled recyclables.
The Solid Waste and Recycling Department of
Madison encourages citizens to continue recycling to
further the protection of the environment and pre-
vent the unnecessary use of landfills.
In fiscal year 2005-2006, the Solid Waste and Recy-
cling Department of Madison recycled 716.89 tons of
material, receiving a grand total of $44,387.35 from
vendors.
The Solid Waste and Recycling Dept. would like to
thank Madison Correctional Institution inmates for
their continued efforts to aid in the beautification of
Madison Count .. .


F


For


'row


- ,, I I









Friday, June 22, 2007


www.greenepublishing.com



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


How To Make


Recycled Paper
First things first gather equipment. You'11 need
a large tray or pan. a bowl of water, newspapers, a
blender, food processor or potato masher: wire net-
ting, instant starch, and a clothes iron.
Start out by ripping tup the paper into small
pieces. This can be fun or messy. even both. It does-
n't have to be perfect, or even neat, so just rip away
until your heart is content.
Then, place the paper shreds into the blender, and
add water and two tablespoons of starch. Blend the
mixture on high until it looks smooth and well blend-
ed. You've just made pulp!
Put one wire sheet on the tray or pan, with a little
bit of water in the bottom. Spread the pulp evenly
onto the wire. Once it's all spread out. lift the wire.
very carefully, out of the tray and let the water drip
off it.
Turn the mesh slowly and carefully upside down
on another piece of newspaper or blotting paper.
Very carefully remove the mesh and put a second
sheet of paper over the top. and roll it up to get out ex-
cess water.
Then, iron it dry.
Viola! Paper!
For a more fun look, try this with colored paper
and add items like flowers or leaves or pictures on top
before you iron the paper dry
These recycled pages make great stationary!


DIY Ethic: Record Bowl

How To Make A

Record Bowl
Making a record bowl is really easy and cheap, and
you won't need to buy anything you haven't already got.
It's a great way of recycling constunables. and says
something about who you are. Did you choose a record
with a kitsch forties-style label or a rare punkette 7-inch
with day-glo vinyl? The choice is yours!
What you will need:
1) A 7-inch or 12-inch record depending on how big
you want your record bowl to be
2) An oven
3) An oven-safe bowl
4).A clear acrylic sealer (optional)
How to make your- record bowl
First. preheat the oven to 225" degrees fahrenheit -
this should take about 10 minutes. Then put the bowl in
the middle of the oven upside-down, and put your record
on top of that. Bake for 5 minutes and no more.
After 5 minutes the record will be quite soft and
melty so you can start shaping your record how you
want it. The record will only be warm, and totally safe to
touch, even with bare fingers.
If your record starts to cool before you have got it
into the shape you want, don't worry You can melt it
again and again!
If you bake it a second time, you can place the record
in the bowl this will help it keep a bowl shape.
And that's it We (lid say it would be easy!
If you think you might be using the bowl for nibbles.
give it a coat of clear acrylic sealer and let it dry to make
sure the record doesn't get scratched not that you're go-
ing to be able to play it by the time you've melted it in an
oven.
Uses for your record bowl
A record bowl makes a perfect gift because it's so
cheap and easy and it's made by your own fair hands so
-it's a gift that comes from the heart. You can fill it with
knick-knacks and give it to a pal for her birthday or if
she's feeling down because she's split up with her


boyfriend again.
A record bowl
makes a great plant pot.
Drill some more holes
in the bottom for
drainage, though...
A record bowl also
doubles up as a great
picture fame. If you su-
perglue something in-
teresting to the inside
bottom of the bowl like
a troll doll or a windup
toy you now have a 3-D
picture and vinyl frame.
Just attach to your wall
so it hangs like a gor-
geous vinyl flower!


Looking

Great And

Staying

Clean.


1 327 S. Patterson St.
C1 HY. 41 South


rowers o re SockAt
BLOOMING HANGING BASKETS, ANNUALS,
PERRENIALS, TREES, SHRUBS, ETC.


its wLa lL
2-7607


Five Steps


To Garden


Worthy Compost

By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing. Inc.
Compost is a neat subject, because it exemplifies
the renewal process in an easy to observe way Conm-
posting is the natural process carried out by microor-
ganisms, insects, anti worms that break down com-
mon waste into nutrient rich soil.
Only certain waste items can go in a compost bin.
YES!
Fruit and veggie peels
Tea leaves, coffee grounds, and egg shells
Prunings and trimmings
Grass cuttings
Hair ,
Leaves
Evergreen clippings
Old plants and flowers
Plant stems
Straw and hay
Weeds
Paper
NO!
Meat or fish
Bones
Cooked food
Animal waste
Diapers
Man made material
Dairy
Plastic
Diseased or fertilized plants

A compost bin should be wire mesh, and should
be placed on bare soil or grass, so that worms and
bugs can get in while moisture drains out. Do' not
place the compost bin on concrete or paved areas.
Now that the compost bin has been selected, there
are very specific steps that have to be taken to make
great. rich compost.
Step 1 Layer the bin with green waste and
brown waste. One layer of vegetable peels, one layer
of sawdust, one layer of grass cuttings, one layer of
dead leaves, and so on.
Step 2 Keep the layers damp! Don't soak the
compost bin, but just enough to moisten the layers.
Step 3 Turn the heap to make sure that enough
air gets to the material to break it down.
Step 4 When the compost has cooled down and
turned dark brown (it will get hot, a sure sign of de-
composition), it is ready to use.
Step 5 The compost can be added to a garden to
help it grow. Compost is an effective, and very envi-
ronmentally friendly version of fertilizer:


p~


NORTH AMERICA
Madison Bottling Plant


TO THANK EVERYONE

WHO HELPS TO KEEP

THE CITY OF MADISON

BEAUTIFUL!




For A E,.t ter_~ tomorrow


~L~S~f Iw



~~w' _


WOULD LIKE


Proud To Support All

Efforts Made To Keep

All Of Madison County


So, What


Happens When

It Gets


Recycled?!
By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Everybody says to recycle. Recycling is good for
the environment. Okay, recycling is a plus.. But seri-
ously, where does it go and what happens to all the
stuff chucked in the blue recycling bin?
All of those recyclable materials have to be sorted
first. Glass is sorted by color (clear, green, or brown)
and plastic by type (HDPE, PET, PVC), while paper
and aluminum don't need too much of the sorting.
Then, once the materials are sorted, they're
shipped off to a factory to be cleaned. Glass is
washed and crushed into callet, plastic is washed and
baled, paper gets a bath to remove inks and glues, and
aluminum is baled, crushed, shredded and cleaned.
Whew! What a work out!
Now that everything is nice and shiny, the real
process begins. Glass cullet is melted down and made
into new glass bottles or asphalt tarmac. Most of the
glass recycled goes to road crews. People drive across
it every day.
Plastics get chopped into chips, reprocessed, and
melted intd bottles, anoraks, sweaters. carpets, popes,
and garden furniture. It takes 23 plastic bottles to
make one fleece sweater.
Paper gets .injected between mesh sheets and
dried, making brand new recycled paper. Big rolls of
paper are cut down into smaller rolls and then sheets.
This newspaper is printed on recycled paper.
Aluminum is melted into big blocks, rolled into
sheets, and made into new cans. all in about six
weeks. In a matter of just a few weeks, the same can
is back on the shelf, ready to be recycled again.
Is it worth it? Of course! The energy saved by re-
cycling one glass bottle will power a 100-watt bulb for
an hour, power a computer for 25 minutes, or power a
color TV for 20 minutes.
Glass is 100 percent recyclable and can be recycled
with no loss of property
One ton of paper made from recycled pulp saves
17 trees.
Recycling a single plastic bottle can conserve
enough energy to light a 60-watt bulb for six hours. It
takes 450 years for one plastic bottle to biodegrade.
A recycled aluminum can saves enough energy to
power a TV for three hours. Aluminum, like glass.
can be recycled over and over without any loss of
quality







www.greenepublishing.com


1 OA The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Friday, June 22, 2007


Ham Operators Host Field Day In Valdosta


The Valdosta Amateur
Radio Club is inviting all
amateur radio operators
in Madison and Taylor
Counties to join with them
in their annual Field Day
Exercise.
Bob Blair (KG4VIN), a


member of the Club, ex-
plained that "Field Day is
the opportunity to make
radio contact with Ham
operators around the Unit-
ed States while operating
under simulated emer-
gency conditions. This in-


cludes working without
commercial electrical
power and transmitting
from temporary portable
sites."
Field Day tests the op-
erators ability to set-up ra-
dios, antennas and power


sources and establish two-
way radio communica-
tions when other methods
such as telephones and
public communications
are not working.
The public is invited to
visit and observe these ac-


tivities beginning Satur-
day, June 23; at 2:00 p.m.
and lasting until 2:00 p.m.
on Sunday, June 24.
The Hams will operate
through the night so feel
free to come by McKey
Park at 112 Burton Avenue


JUNEITRUCKMONTH


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S* LS pkg. Onstar
cd side airbags
MSRP


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automatic
transmission
power locks
cruise control
MSRP $13,925


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MSRP
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MSRP
$20,829


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All new truck & suv prices after rebates, plus tax and title, units subject to prior sale, total savings from MSRP,
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03 Chevy Cavalier m T rTiaiUw ndeda, 04QunWAmSEV11ii':a 05DodgeNenSfrmir,-


ill* I .,I s,.


Our New Preowned Supercenter AHows Us To Keep Our Greatest Selection Ever Of Late Model Preowned Vehicles!
01 Volvo V701107a 06 NissanAlimalo76a 05E LTIoaded2851b 06ToyotaCamryLE m111oa 05ToyotaPrius 11102a 05Silverado Z7Xcab 4Sa
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in Valdosta, Georgia (near
the hospital) and see what
emergency communica-
tions look like and sound
like.
For additional infor-
mation about Field Day
please contact Mark
Tidrow at 229-241-8034.
"Extra!Extra!
Read All
About It!"
Are you looking for
something special to fill
your vacation time? Do
you like adventure, sports,
comics and art? If so,
check out "Extra! Extra!
Read All About It!" at a
Suwannee River Regional
Library this summer. The
Suwannee River Regional
Library is making head-
lines with the Florida Li-
brary Youth Reading Pro-
gram. The fun continues
through July 14th,
The purpose of the
program is to encourage
children to get in the habit
of reading every day and
inspire them to love read-
ing and learning. Partici-
pation in the summer read-
ing program can help chil-
dren retain their language
skills through the summer
and give them a jump on
' ,the next year of school.
Programs for all ages
continue at the Live Oak,
Branford, Jasper, Jen-
nings, White Springs,
Madison, Greenville and
Lee Libraries. Pick up an
"Extra Extra Read All
About It" Summer Sched-
ule at a library near you
and sign your children up
for the Summer Reading
Program.
Extra Extra Events for
ages 6 12 years includes
stories, exciting travel ac-
tivities, fun in the comic
section with music, pup-
pets and special guests.
Preschool Storytime
for ages 2 5 continues at
Live Oak, Madison and
Greenville .Libraries. Pre-
schoolers enjoy books, mu-
sic, puppets and fun for all.
Movies at the Library
presented at Live Oak,
Branford, Madison, Green-
ville Lee and Jennings Li-
braries. Everyone is invit-
ed to join us for some fun
movies.
Extreme Teens at Live
Oak, Madison, Greenville,
Lee, Jasper, Jennings, and
White Springs continues
with exciting activities
such as scrap booking, art,
creating a journal or photo
album, crafts and movies.
Teen volunteers will
help during the summer
program with puppet
shows, creating displays,
prepping crafts, reading to
children, learning job
skills and have fun. Volun-
teer hours may be used for
community service cred-
its.
For more information
call a Suwannee River Re-
gional Library near you:


Preowned prices plus tax and title, units subject to prior sale.


. .- RvOIuN o 42-3311


45aat a x 2 5d


Live Oak Library
(386) 364-3479
Branford Library
(386) 935-1556
Madison Library
(850) 973-6814
Greenville Library
(850) 948-2529
Lee Library
(850) 971-5665
Jasper Library
(386) 792-2285


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www.Preenevublishin. com


Friday, June 22, 2007


CHURCH


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A


Gibbs Family To Appear

In Madison On Saturday


The Gibbs Family and the Reflectsons
will be in concert on June 23 starting at 7
p.m. at Bible Deliverance Church in
Madison. Admission is free!
The Gibbs Family comes from the
small town of Scottsmoor and is known
as one of Florida's finest family groups.
The group is composed of dad and mom,
Vernon and Susan Gibbs, and children
IVernon, Natasha, and Timothy Gibbs.
The Reflectsons are based out of the


town of Trenton. The group is composed
of family members Dale Thigpen, Glen
and Leslie Thigpen, Tommy Thigpen,
Bryant Thigpen and a recent addition to
the band, Erick McDonald. Erick comes
to us from Old Town and steps up as a
drummer.
Come'expecting a great time of mu-
sic, fellowship, and worship! For more in-
formation, please call Pastor Thomas
Thigpen at 973-6596.


VBS LISTINGS


Hopewell Baptist Church
June 22"2 24
Fri: 6-9 pim
Sat 9 am 4 pm
Sun 6-9 pmn
"Game Day Central"

Concord Baptist Church
.June 23 28
Sat., Jtme 23 at 5:1(: p.m.-
A Kick Off with Pizza
June 24 28
from 6.00 p.m 9:00 p.m.
Supper provided
each night
"Avalanche Ranch -
A Wild Ride
Through God's Vurd'"


Grace Presbyterian Church
June 25 29
6 8:30 p.m.
supper provided
"The Race is On"

First United Methodist
Church
June 29 30
ILv am 3 pm
"Waterworks Park: Where
Kids Ride The Waves Of
God's Love"
To list your
church's VBS -
please call
973-4141


Midway Baptist Church
June 29 July 1
June 29 from 6:30 8:30 p.m.
June 30 from 9 a.m. 3 p.m.
July 1 from 10 11 a.m.
Commencement exercises
for VBS on July 1 from 11
a.m. until 12 noon
"Game Day Central"

Cherry Lake First Baptist
Church
July 9 13
6 p.m. 9 p.m.
supper provided
Friday night is family night
Ages 3 6th grade
"Jungle Jaunt"


I


Blessed [is] the man that walketh not in the counsel of the ungodly, nor standeth in the way of sinners, nor sitteth in the seat of the scornful. But his
delight [is] in the law of the, Lord; and inhis law doth lhe. meditate day.andw eight. And he shall be like a tree planted.byt.vhe niver&s.of'wati -that
bringeth forth his fruit in his season; his leaf also shall not wither; and whatsoever he doeth shall prosper. -Psalms 1:1-3














Madison Church of God Hanson United Methodist Church Shiloh Missionary Baptist Church
T I NE C&'in KelI. Hu M2. FL 1- 11 NE Di, Street llan on. FlI. 221 Manin Luther King Dnve MadisUn. FL
SlI I 11.1 -II I 1. -IIaIr PnH %H.% I-3 L urn I Id n (i P.O. Bo 242 -Madison. FL
Ri 1m \ llne 10ki n Pas' 850-973-3127
Sunday School 10:0x) a.m. Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Eminail: rhfiphliifmodison@valio r'0 -i
llorning worship 1100 am Morning Worship 11:15 a.m. Marcus Hawkins1 Sr. Pastor Josie Graham Assistant Pastor
EMoning Worship .W00 p.m. Sunday Evening Bible Stud- .6:00 p.m. Sunday School............9:30 a.n.
%cdnesdaBilile Study 7:00 p.m. Choir Practce SuW.n reni .. p.m. Vorship Service .11:00 a.m.
Wednesday E% ening Praser Service............. 7:00 p.m.
All Ate Welcomne. PleaIse Comeinc' Wednesday Night Bible Study.....6:00 pn.m.
Barbara Memorial Church "we wal Rvfitho, N vs7.o
II Corinthians 5:7
Of The Nazarene
ds Hu' c of Gd5973H4i6 Greenville Baptist Church Grace Presbyterian Church
Gree n leBa ptreetCi hurcn
,: R, o .ri,"o KSW MACi n .Giegitil FL 85l-4.2A1 .A Congreg2aon of the Presbytenan Church in Amenra
Sunday School 111.. 00 a.m. 16'I' s 'i Illo FL5850
SSundan School 10:I a.m. Sunday Schnono-ll ,eI 10:011 .m. Rev. jhn Hopwood
.Morning worship 11:00 a.m. Su Morning r ship 11:10 n.m. 68h North Wa.,hi-ngon Ave Madi.un, FL.* 973-20 2
" E ening 1'rship :0 p.m. Sunday Evening .Mr hip 7:00 p.m. Sunday School For All Ages.,.......... 9:45 a.m.
,'\edinieda Bile Study 7:30 p.m. SundapSiEc.ning1Vor:ahip 7:00 p.m..m.
da ble tud 7:30 pm. Sund Pre-school,Student. and Snday Morning Worhip 1100 a
Adults Choir Rehi'ar'.als 1:30| p.m. Wed. Fellowship Supper/Bible Study........6:00 p.m.
S Reapers Of The Harvest Church Wdnedas Pschoul children. Youth Groups t 12th Grades................6:30 p.m.
Snulh &Adull Bible Studics 7:00 p.m. Choir Practice 7:30 p.m.
I .ile- 0c -t Greenmille. FI- Hw 90 -All I Jnstied- Friday Men's Prayer.Breakfast.................7:00 an.
.' L'.i Ri, 1 -.r/' 1r Comnef Wtrshlip And S'hrve n Ili U'i
Sunday Srhool 10:'W a.m.
SMurning VWorship 11:00 a.m. .
Evening worship 6:00 p.m. Lee United Methodist Church Z A Cuc
Wl\edni.da3 Night Senice 7:30 p.m. M^ :.5 S Lee. FL* 850.971-5585 Mt. Zion A.M .& Church
0Ini wh*IIIn ir.' Jo A Pt r a,1-a laLO. ril/yi'iiL .c Richdrd Quackenbush. Pj.lor "A Fneindly Church
1 t. I VklL ..lrt n l ppae."' Art. 2. I l Morning Worship :00ia.mn. Cherrv Lake. FL* 850-929-4355
F ERYONE I 41.1YS "'Er1 A ONE! Sunday School 10:00 a.m Re/ Nathaniel Ro'ison,. Jr.. Paorr
M norniniig 'urship 11:00 a.m. Sinter Mary B. Hearger, Minister .. 4Alunc
Sunday) F.tining worship ..6:30- p.m.
pSt. Vincent De Paul Roman CMen's Fellowship Breakfast Church School.....-............ 9:45 a.m.
: Second Sunda 81:00a.m. a Worship Semrice 11:00a.m.
CrCatholic Church MuIplWeekly Bible Srudies/Activities Wed. Night Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
Cnn,:, nmr. Tir,' Crmrntinmirv 1Uth Chrisl"
M-CLint A Sunmicr St. i850'.73-2. 4 2
kc b.10 ra I I 1 ,ldrm '11 /I
S0Lus.ed.la .m. First United Methodist Church Fellowship Baptist Church
I lhursdan Mass........ 7:30a.m. inI.L IS'I H'irrN at Rutledge St 850.9.73-6295 .: One mtnile north of Madison on 145
Saturday Nlasis .:3If p.m. Rv Robeti E La,Jaii .'c. Sieve v InHargue. Pastor
e ,,,n,.S. ./ ,.. h ?,,f, P,i. J.uni C 'i, LR. L.,Jt r Gary Gala.y.-Music Director Jackie Wtes. Situder Pastor
Nt. M a y' E i op ru h ird TbYoulh & Children's MiNnisuics. Acmve Young A.Jult Minirsir
St,. ... ChUrC.h .Mriceniof Word&able 8:30 a.m. Ofice.- 850-973-3266
l Sunda School 9:45 .m. Morning Worship.................8:30 a.m.& 1100 a.m.
I I N 1 .ir. .\... M..A.Ii.iun. FL- 950-973-0338 Sunday) Morning iorshlip 11:00 a.m. Sunday School .....................10:00 a.m.
,. k. I?. 'r..^ li id, ,. '.,* Iril' SenIor Wardtn : Wcdnesday All ouh (grads 6-......:00-6:00 pn.m. Wednesday: Family Night...............Call or schedule
Sunil.u Inrch Sthool 10:00a.m. Youth (grades 9-121 6:30-7:30 p.m. ".4A Family of Fanulies" "Conrcnmporr-. \iorSinpbp
Sunday. Hols Eucharist 10:00 a.m. Men's Fellowship Breakfast (3rd Sun.)........8:0 a.m. If interested ina hoin group, call- .S'irJ.'-.3266
1lission Uonrd 2nd Sundav 11:00 n.m. Women's Meeting & Lunch (Ist Mon.l....12:00 noon Ba.asWowr.BWipar w wite. N.M. .C-r& F... vwir.i,-hr.rnI-t..
I.pisopuIl hurchi on n 3rd Siiuu(le......11:041 a.na. m'""' '" "' '1- -r. O I tIt 11 "I-t .ld *ihtrb Lt.- Hu No Liuiti


I -


Happenings At


Madison First Baptist Church
By Nell Dobbs wedding of Mary An Prentiss at 1 p.m. to-
Another very busy, very special Sun- morrow, the 23rd, at Fellowship Baptist
day morning service beginning with the Church and also the wedding of Lindsay
testimony and baptism of Robert Wood Norfleet and Damon Fico at 3 p.m. at First
and Tre'mone Akins by Preacher Brad United Methodist the same day. Blessings
Clark! The ending of the service with a on all of them.
touching presentation by the youth group Sunday, we're having a prospective
to show their love and appreciation for pastoral candidate preach for us.
Preacher Brad whose last Sunday will be Joy, worry, sorrow in the lives of Ron-
the 24th. After business meeting that night nie and Marilyn Ragans: Marriage of
there will be an ice cream social and a their Lisa on April 8 (wedding shower at
chance to give them a love offering. 4 p.m. on July 1 for them); Marilyn's fa-
Kristen Finney gave the message as their in hospital very ill; Ronnie's brother
she spoke of how impor- Ray dying; Ronnie not be-
tant he had been in all ing. well, then having
their lives and how he will : nerve tests; and then her
forever be remembered .dad's death and funeral
and loved and prayed for. on Tuesday in Fort
We, ask God's richest White. Earnest prayers
blessings upon this family for all of them "through
and for Him to give them it all." Bless all other sad
souls for their hire. ones.
Patsy Davis gave her Blessings, upon Ron
testimony of having been and Sadie Barfield. His
taught to tithe from her dad is in the nursing
very. first job. She is a re- .. home and, as he said he
markable woman of faith W .. anted to weed eat our
and always expresses her- awful yard (Jess hasn't
self well. May the Lord been well nor has Mar-
continue to bless all her jell) on Father's Day as a
family as we give thanks for them. gift to Marjell! What a terrific gift.
In keeping with the messages of the Sadie's looking forward to both sisters
"The Prodigal Son," Dan Campbell. Phillip and a brother spending time together on
Holbrook and Liane Wakefield sang "If I the weekend while Ron's driving the bus
Can Get to My Father's House." The song for Ronnie Ragans.
brought tears. Earnest prayers for all the many,
For offertory, we sang, "Brethren. We many ill ones and thanks for healing.
Have Met to Worship." Steve Bass. Deacon Brother C.D.'s better and in therapy.
of the Week, gave the prayer. A large beau- Our Father, we are encouraged by
tifuLl ladies choir sang, "We Are One in the your great love. We say thanks. You give
Band of Love." us children for a time to nurture and to
Preacher's last message on the Prodi- love. to give them our encouragement
gal Son was "The Father's love is lavish, with wisdom from above and we ask You
extravagant, excessive but redeeming." to help us train them in the way they
Beautiful flowers were placed in should go when they are old and they
church by Ernie and Marguerite Page in won't turn from it. Amen!
loving memory of Ernest M. Page, Jr. and A precious picture of a father with a
Kirk Pittman, Sr. tiny newborn's foot in his hands on our
Remember the invitation to attend the insert...Amen!










12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



SCHOOL & EDUCATION


Friday, June 22, 2007


Students Shadow Employees On Jobs


Photo Submitted
Marti Bray, from Corinth Christian Academy, shadowed an EMS crew. Pictured left
to right: Chad Thomas, Tonya Shipp, Marti Bray, Lisa Jordan, Bruce Jordan and Lucas
Williams.


The North Florida
Workforce Development
Board, in conjunction
with Employment Con-
nections, wrapped up the
2007 Job Shadowing Pro-
ject on June 7 with a cele-
bration banquet. The
event was held at Divine
Events in Madison.
This Project was
based- on the National
Groundhog Job Shadow-
ing Project, where count-
less working profession-
als see their "student
shadows." This year the
10th Annual National Job
Shadow Day kicked off
year-round job shadowing


activities around the U.S.
and even the world!
This year, the local
project was open to 11th
grade students. The
students were required to
write an essay describing
what profession they
wanted to shadow and
why. All of the students
who wrote an essay were
chosen and were able to
go to a place of business
and shadow a profession-
alfor a day. The students
had a great time and
learned a lot about their
chosen fields. It helped
the students determine
whether or not the profes-


sion that they chose is
right for them.
The students who par-
ticipated are:
Marti Bray from
Corinth Christian Acade-
my, who shadowed a crew
from the Madison County
EMS
Tashina Cruce from
Madison County High
School, who shadowed Ja-
son Singletary from Gor-
don Tractor
*Tenicia Swatts from
MCHS, who shadowed
Tina Johnson, the Re-
source Room Specialist
from Employment Con-
nections


Photo Submitted,
Courtney Higginbotham, left, shadowed Sheri Littleton at Clint Rogers' dental of-
fice recently.


*Javonte Arnold from
MCHS, who shadowed Re-
bekah Burkheart, Music
Director at North Florida
Community College
Myyeshia Graham
from MCHS, who shad-
owed Bonnie Webb at the
Madison County Health
Department
Rashauntah Jackson
from MCHS, who shad-
owed Bill Howard, the .Fi-
nance Director at the
North Florida Workforce
Development Board
Courtney Higgin-
botham from MCHS, who
shadowed Sheri Littleton
from dentist Clint


Rogers' office


Rogers' office'
Joshua Barfield
from Madison Excel
School, who shadowed
Pat Cantey from Share-I-
Net
Akeem Watson from
Madison Excel, who
shadowed Stephen Pike,
Realtor for Milliron Real-
ty
*Johnny Verdell from
Madison Excel, who
shadowed Van and Sam
McGee from Sam's Ma-
chine Shop
Fred Wiggins from
Madison Excel, who
shadowed James McCray
at Farmer's Coop


*Jamie Williams from
Lafayette High School.
who shadowed Christie
McCray at Doctors's
Memorial Clinic in Mayo
North Florida Work-
force Development Board
and the staff at Employ-
ment Connections would
like to thank all of the,
schools, students and
businesses for participat-
ing. They would also like
to thank Margaret Ra-
gans from Corinth Chris-
tian Academy, Joyce :
Hicks and Gina Hart
from Lafayette High,
Kathleen Braswell from
Madison 'County High
School and Jennifer Cox
and Betsy Crews from
Madison County .Excel.
Alternative School. They
helped to make this a suc-
cessful event.
The North Florida
Workforce Development
Board serves six coun-
ties, including Madison,
Suwannee, Taylor, Jeffer-
son, Hamilton and
Lafayette.
For more information
about:
National Groundhog
Job Shadow Day, visit
www.iobshadow. org.
North Florida Work-
force Development Board,
visit www.nfwdb.ore.
Employment Con-
nections, visit www.em-
plovmentconnections.org.


rfW


Cypress Gardens .\D EN


All Concerts and Events FREE with park admission

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


Valdosta

State

University

Announces

Dean's List
The following area stu-
dents have been named to
,the Spring 2007 dean's list
at Valdosta
State University in Val-
dosta, Ga. To make the
dean's list, students must
maintain a cumulative
grade point average of at
least 3.0 and must have a
semester grade point
average of at least 3.5 with
at least nine hours of
course work. Grade point
averages are based on a 4.0
scale.
Michele Annette
Derome, of Greenville
Crysti Brooke Bur-
nette, of Madison
Matthew Dustin
Humphrey of Madison
Laura Ashley Seago,
of Madison
Katherine Ann Webb,
of Madison






www.greenepublishing.com


SCHOOL & EDUCATION


Friday, June 22, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A


Lee Elementary Third
Through Fifth Grades
Go Back To Being
"Self-Contained"


By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
"The longer you're on
task the more you learn,"
said Principal Larry Al-
derman.
At the Lee Elementary
School, kindergarten
through second grade is al-
ready a self-contained
classroom. Self-contained
means that classes have
one teacher who teaches
all subjects and students
remain in one classroom.
In the past, third through
fifth grades were depart-
mentalized classrooms,
meaning they had a differ-
ent teacher for each sub-
ject and moved from class-
room to classroom to study
those subjects. While be-
ing departmentalized,
third through fifth graders
were losing approximately
30 minutes of learning
time a day, due to switch-
ing from classroom to
classroom.
Now, third through
fifth grades will be self-
contained once again, al-
lowing students to focus
on their studies instead of
being distracted by switch-
ing classrooms so often..
The average school day
will begin with a reading
class the first 90 minutes
of the school day. This will
be followed by one or two
other subjects (no specific
one); teachers will have ap-
proximately 50 to 55 min-
utes to teach each subject


Larry Alderman


before going to lunch. Af-
ter lunch, the teachers fin-
ish up with their subjects
and move on to Physical
Education.
A new bill that is mak-
ing its way through con-
gress requires that 150
minutes of physical educa-
tion a week be provided by
each district school board
to students in kinder-
garten through fifth grade.
Sixth through eighth
grade will be required to
have 225 minutes of Physi-
cal Education a week. Lee
Elementary will adhere to
that proposal, requiring
the last 30' minutes of the
school day to be Physical
Education.
Physical Education
will not only include free
play, but also will include
cardiovascular exercises
and education on wellness
and nutrition.


Cowboys Summer Ball Team
Survives North Florida

Christian In Tournament


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Madison County High
School's summer ball
team defeated North
Florida Christian 9-6 to
win the final game for
each team at the Talla-
hassee Orthopedic Clinic
Tournament of Champi-
ons on Sunday, June 17.
John McDonald hit a
three-run double, which
put the Cowboys ahead 9-
0 in the fourth inning and
the Cowboys began to
play substitutes.


Evan Schnitker
tossed five scoreless in-
nings and struck out all
three batters in the fifth
inning.
The Eagles fought
back and scored four runs
in the sixth and seventh
innings before the Cow-
boys turned a double play
Barney Myers, MCHS
head coach said that the
summer is a critical time
for the Cowboys and will
form the nucleus of what
the varsity team will be
next season.


Baseball Banquet

Held May 21


By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
This year's Madison
County Cowboy Baseball
team has had the best win-
ning percentage in 10
years with a regular sea-
son of 18-4. On May 21, the
Cowboy Baseball team
was rewarded for their
hard work.
The banquet was held
at Coach Barney Myers'
lake house in Cherry Lake
and the parents catered
the event. The banquet
started at 5 p.m. and ended
"when the boat and jet ski
ran out of gas."
At the banquet, the
baseball played volleyball,
swam, water skied, and
tubed.
"We feel like it is a
team game so we do not
give out individual
awards," said Coach My-
ers. However, those who
were seniors or statistical
leaders received an
award.
Seniors received a
baseball bat with their


name, jersey number, year
of graduation, and Madi-
son County Baseball in-
scribed in the bat. Seniors
were Ricky Craddock,
Robert Brown, Adam
Gudz, and Greg Thomp-
son.
Awarded were Grego-
ry Thompson (pitcher),
best winning percentage
as a pitcher and most
strikeouts (60); Evan
Schnitker (pitcher), best
winning percentage as a
pitcher; Jordan Carroll,
best earned run average
(ERA), which was 1.5 and
most runs batted in
(RBI); Blake Sapp, most
runs scored and most
stolen bases; Jacobbi Mc-
Daniel, most homeruns
and highest slugging per-
centage; Brent Weather-
ington, .467 batting aver-
age and most doubles;
and Robert Brown, most
triples. Brown also re-
ceived a full baseball
scholarship to George
Wallis College in Alaba-
ma.


!(850) 973.2748
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S23 Cois Ave.o, Va t,GA 5 13 S.St, stie VdA. otA 14317Pensacola St.* Tallahassee, FL
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Ion the roads have gas caps that H wy 14 South* Madison, FL
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missing altogether, causing 147 US Hwy. 90 & SR 53N 8 9U2 (850) 97-417h
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every year. i Madson, p 3 i 3 We buy Copper, Brass, Aluminum,
I* When tires aren't inflated prop- lt10 ~ I Stainless Steel, Radiators, Junk Cars, I
nerly, it's like driving with the f13l2660l I 5479 Rpa irs Ion, Aluminum Cans,
parking brake on, and can cost a MV#54796 Catalytic Converters, Batteries
File or two per gallon. --a --- 4 ------l-- -- - i
* A vehicle can have either four, six or eight spark plugs, which fire as uwannee
I electrical and chemical erosion. A dirty spark plug causes misfiring, IS uc H all's
,which wastes fuel. Spark plugs need to be replaced regularly insurance T Mu i
* An air filter that is clogged with dirt, dust and bugs chokes off the air n a o Id I
I and creates a "rich" mixture too much gas being burned for the | Uo IioUUA I
amount of air, which wastes gas and causes the engine to lose power.* 8 W B I
Replacing a clogged air filter can improve gas mileage by as much as 348 Base St, Madison, FL
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14A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



PET AWARENESS


Friday, June 22, 2007


IRON HORSE
Truck Service
S Big Truck Repair
Heavy Equipment Repair
Welding Mobile Service
CR 10A Live Oak, FL
386-364-5361


Pet Vaccinations Are Important Tool


Owners On Premises 24 Hours
-- Reasonable Rates Covered Outdoor Runs
Ia See Large Clean Facility

997-5805I
1 1/2 Miles South Of 1-10 S US 19 Monticello

Pets Canm Be


r Across the country, thousands of special therapy pets
bring smiles each and everyday to those in need b) simple)
offering them a pet hug. Research sho%%s that human in-
teraction with pets can provide life-enhancing physical
and emotonal benefits. In fact. bnnging pets into a nurs-
ing home or hospital can help boost people's moods, en-
hance social interaction and help lower blood pressure.
In an effort to promote the important role pets play in
people's lives, the Animal Rescue Foundation I ARF'I re-
cently established the Pet Hug Fund. w which pro% ides sup-
port to animal therapy teams nation %ide.
"It is remarkable to see firsthand the healing power an-
imals possess." sa;,s Bianca La Russa of Ton\ La Russa's
Animal Rescue Foundation's Pet Hug Fund
"\\e are focused on creating national programs like the
ARF Pet Hug Fund to further the pet therapy mission
and help support local efforts."


By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Everyone is cautioned
to vaccinate their pets -
but some people don't
heed the warnings. Com-
mon excuses are that in-
side pets aren't suscepti-
ble to disease, or that pets
don't really, need a cer-
tain vaccine.
All pets, unless kept
in a sterile bubble for
their entire lives, are sus-
ceptible to disease. '
Puppies should re-
ceive their first vaccine
at six to eight weeks of
age, and then boosters
yearly afterwards. Cats
should receive their vac-
cines at eight weeks, 12
weeks, and yearly after-
wards.
Vaccines for dogs
include:
Distemper


Parvovirus
Coronavirus
Hepatitis
Parainfluenza
Rabies
Kennel Cough
Vaccines for cats in-
clude:
FVRCP Combination
(Feline Rhinotracheitis,
Calicivirus, and Pan-
leukemia)
Rabies
Feline Leukemia
FIP (Feline Infec-
tious Peritonis)
Dogs and cats should
be on routine heartworm
prevention such as Ad-
vantage Multi.
Madison Veterinary
Clinic and John Lewis
recommend an Annual
Vaccination Package,
that includes vaccina-
tions and exams for $85
for dogs and $65 for cats.


Lake City/Columbia County

Humane Society Animal Shelter
1392 NW Shelter Glen
(Behind Challenge Learning Center)
P.O. Box 58 Lake City, FL 32056
(386) 752-4702
Adoption Center
(386) 752.3191


rful Pet Tails


MADISON COUNTY

ANIMAL CONTROL
2060 ROCKY FORD RD. MADISON, FL
850-973-6495
For After Hour Emergencies, Contact The Sheriffs Department

THANK You
MADISON COUNTY FOR YOUR
SUPPORT Or ANIMAL CONTROL.
WE ARE PROUD To SERVE You.


Nox=101i


Veterinary Associates Monticello
J.L. Spencer, DYM
Large and Small Animal Medicine & Surgery Lameness
Herd Health Indoor Boarding Dentistry
Prescription Diets Flea Control Products
24 Hour Emergency Service Available
Hours:
Mon. Fri. 7am 6pm
Sat. 8am 12pm
Appointments Preferred

1599 N. Jefferson St.
Monticello, Florida
Call After Hours/Emergencies ;,,
[(850) 997-2506 (850) 997-0229


Animal Control Remembers Dog Bite Awareness


By Jessica Higginbotham
Gnre Publishing Inc.
Upon Approaching An
Unfamiliar Dog-
Wait and watch the dog's.
body language
Ask the owner for per-
mission to pet the dog
Let the pet sniff your
hands
Pet the dog in the direc-
tion that fur grows
Safety Tips Fobr Dog
Owners:
Spay or neuter your pets
Follow leash laws
Train your dog to obey
commands such as "sit" or
"stay"
Keep your dog healthy
Don't play aggressive
games with dogs
Keep your dog confined
to a fenced in yard, with lots of
space to run
Do not leave a dog on a
chain for long periods of time.
A chained dog is more likely to
bite
Basic Safety
Around Dogs:
Try not to approach un-
familiar dogs
Never run from or
scevam around a dog
Do not look a dog direct-
ly into its eyes
Do not d tsturb a dog that
is sleeping, eating, or caring
for puppies
Adults, never leave a
child alone with a dog, even if
it is the family pet.
Every yeai; dogs bite near-
ly 4.7 million Americans. 60


percent of the victims are chil- be adopted. Yet sometimes. eu-
dren. Nearly 20 people die thanasia is the only option.
each year of dog bites or at- Problem animals that are vi-
tacks. Whileany dogs can bite, cious or dangerous or even ill
the top bit- must be
ing breeds humane-
include: ly eutha-
Pit Bulls, nf' mized.
Rottweil- Thereis
ers, Ger- no offi-
man Shep- i '.!j cialadop-
h er d s, tion pro-
Husk ies, ^ gram at
Doberman Animal
Pinschers, Control,
4 wbut the
Chows, employ-
Great .st ees try
Danes. St. and find
Bernards, GIcne Pubhlhlin. n. h o m e s
and Akitas. Ph.. q, i .k ii, Hiqoi,,.iii t for asC
Madi- Animal Control urges citi- m a n y
son County zens to keep their animals in animals
A n i m a I fenced in yards, to put ID tags on as possi-
Control offi- them, and to spay and neuter b I e .
cers have a pets. The kennels at Animal Con- Some an-
difficult job. trol are full of loveable dogs that imals are
to do. They would make a great pet. They sent to
take their just need someone to take good t h e
job assign- care of them. Suwan-
ments seri- nee Val-
ously and try to be as profes- ley Humane Society Many an-
sional and courteous as they imals picked up by Animal
can while performing a task Control are adopted through
that it looked at with great dis- the SVHS.
dain. For $56.50, animals can be
The main duty of Animal adopted through Animal Con-
Control is the removal of un- trol. This fee covers the state
wanted, stray and/or feral an- mandated spaying or neuter-
imals. Animal Control takes ing of the animal. It also pays
in approximately 78 animals for shots that the animal might
per month, and 30- 40 percent need.
of those are cats. Madison County Animal
Some animals will be re- Control encourages people to
turned to owners. Some will keep their animals confined -


in a fenced in yard or at least
on their property This great-
ly reduces the risk of dog
bites, or the dog or cat being
reported to Animal Control.
This also curbs the unwanted
breeding and populating.
Buy a collar Buy an ID tag.
Let people know whom a dog
or cat belongs to, so that if the
animal gets out or runs away
the owner of the animal is
identifiable. Animal Control
charges pet owners a $25 pick
up fee, with $12 a day kennel
fee every day the animal is
housed in their kennels. Re-
peat offenders, that is animals
who are routinely picked up,
are charged a $50 pick up fee.
Since 2005, there have been
13 reported animal bites on
people. All animal bites are
handled through the Health
Department.
All dogs are capable of bit-
ing. They all have the re-
quired equipment to chomp
down on something or some-
one. The breeds involved in
the 13 attacks in Madison
since 2005 range from Bulldogs,
Chows, Blood Hounds, Lab
Mixes, and Great Danes. Dog
owners: be aware! If your dog
bites someone, you are liable
for any damages done by the
dog.
Animal Control would like
to thank the citizens of Madison
for their support and coopera-
tion. A big thanks goes out to
the many volunteers and those
who contribute their time and
money to help the program.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessica Higginbotham
Many dogs, just like this one, are waiting for good
homes. Call Animal Control at (850) 973-6495 to adopt a
pet today!


Save A Life, Adopt A Pet
Pet adoption is a gratifying experience for all parties
involved. Instead of going out and spending outrageous
sums of money to purchase a pet, citizens may adopt one
from a local animal shelter or animal control facility
Many shelters offer spaying and neutering through a
local vet. Mandated by the state of Florida, any pet that
is adopted must be spayed or neutered before leaving the
facility
Please, visit a local animal shelter or animal control.
Adopt a loving pet today!


attville Feed Store
We carry a full line of:
PET SUPPLIES
ANIMAL FEED
ANIMAL HEALTH SUPPLIES

% '229-559-7678


,*r


I -








Friday, June 22, 2007


www.greenepublishind.com


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15A


.......
OIL- ~-
lot


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^ ^- ij f ^* '' Qj


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Call Us Today For A FREE Estimate.
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S850-584-6207


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Residential & Commercial
L 850.973.2848
Owners: Glenn & Margie Peacock


We provide next day service on
Commercial & Residential Jobs.
If you're interested in saving money on insulation, give the
professionals at Will Insulation a call!
(229) 242-1270
4464 Valnorth Dr. Valdosta, GA



"For All Your Aluminum Building Needs"
Vinyl Siding Roof Overs
i Screen Rooms Replacement Windows
Soffit/Facia Patio Covers Carports
Seamless 6" Comm. Gutter Awnings
(386) 752-6367 Licensed & Insured SCC047025


Bell Mobile Houme
Transport & Setup
Relevel Tie-downs *
Permits
Call For FREE Estimates
Kevin Bell
g948-3372


SAT FR Come See Your State
* I M | Farm Agent,

Keith G. Hargrove
145 E. Base Street Madison, Florida 32340
850.973.6641 fax 850.973.8834
Providing Insurance and Financial Services

m Building Materials Hardware
Feed &'Seed Fertilizer

North Florida
Farm & Home Center
8349 SR6 West Jasper, FL 32052
Office: (386) 792-2929 Fax: (386) 792-1679
Louis & Susan Goodin


WACHOVIA
Madison Financial Center

400 West Base Street, FL0408 Madison, FL 32340
Tel: (850) 973-8700 Fax: (850) 973-8723
24 Hour Service
Member Ruth Ellen Caldwell,
FDIC Madison Financial Center Manager MM


,Oft -mot,.


-A

FLOORING OU iTLET
229-253-0688 <
.1845 Norman Drive Valdosta, Georgia'
Corner of Norman Drive and Baytree
Mon.-Fri. 9:00am-7:OOpm
Sat. 9:OOam-5:OOpm Closed Sun.


Kinsey Nursery Co.
We Have Your Landscaping Needs!
Fruit, and Shade Trees
Also Ask Us About Our
Azaleas, Camellias,
And Ornamental Shrubs
254 Bellville Road Pinetta, E
(850) 929-4626 1


Poppell
+ APutnal &
y Associate
S LAND SURVEY
Terry L Putnal ft. Walton F. Poppell .sn,
Roland S. Hooker Mu,'. Lesley Putnal .-sa
364 West Base Sreet Madison. FL 32340
Ph: 850-973-2472 Fax: 850-973-1281
email: poppellinc.@eanhlink.nct


Excavating &
Tractor Services
Mowing Stump Removal
Land Clearing Ponds
Construction Cleanup Roads
Culvert Pipes
Paul Kinsley
973-6326


TONY'S PRESSURE
WASHING.

^^B.S~tfl--Tp^ig*
l l 386-935-5307
Cell 386-433-6014
-W- We accept Visa a
VZ Mastercard


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16A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


"Good Water Means Good Health"
Shea's Well & Pump
Everett's
Well Drilling & Irrigation Wells
Residential & Irrigation Wells Deep Wells 4" to 8"
Sales Service
Serving The Georgia & Florida Area For Over 30 Years.
Old Quitman-Madison Road Y Quitman, GA
FL ,o 3 (229) 263-4192 GA
FL Lic#2153' GA Lic#253


www.greenepublishing.corn


Friday, June 22, 2007


"Affordable Quality"



Family Owned & Operated
Commercial Residential


We Work From
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ree 386-497-1419 used.8onde
Estimates .-. oC0067442oo Insured Workers Comp


HobbyTown USA
OVER 150 FRAVCHIES STORES N. ATIo IDE!
MODEL ROCKETS MODEL TRAINS
REMOTE CONTROL PLANES, CARS & BOATS
SCIENCE KITS
Lafayette Place
1391 E. Lafayette St. Phone (850) 671-2030
Tallahassee, FL 32308 Fax (850) 671-2031
www.hobbytown.com htutallahassee@earthlink.net


. .' . '. . *S. .' "* .. *' ... .
.A ." .. -" S.


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

850-566-6504
We Accept All Credit Cards


Serving Madison, Jefferson,


Serving Madison, Jefferson,
Taylor & Lafayette Counties
Auto, Life, Health, Home


2417 Claim Service:
1-866-275-7322
"Helping You
Is What We Do Best."


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


O S0 ales & Service
M r"Four Generations of Expericnce"


904 NWV Suwannee Ave.
Branford. FL
SI i" 2,34. A


Peacock's
Landscaping & Sprinkler S)stems
Residential,& Commercial
L .seiiiieAip' Dt ign & Installation Site-prep,. Sodding
.$'adinq Irritan,,i Lawn Shrub Gravel Driveways Drip
,, rs: Glenn & Margie Peacock
850.973.2848

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


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Business Name

& Services

Out There!

Place Your Business Card In

Our Weekly Business Card

Directory.


850-973-4141


Burnette Plumbing &
"W 7" 11 N


.wein
Family Owne
Plumbing Repairs
Fixtures-Faucets
Sewer & Water Connections
Water Heater Repairs


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


!ervice ,


ed Since 19


Drilling
&
Repairs


I


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Wells Drilled
Pumps Replaced
Tanks Replaced
All Repairs


Carlton Burnette
Master Plumber
850-973-1404 "


r Metal Roofing
$$ $ $ $ SAVE $ $ $ $ $
Buy Direct From Manufacturer
Several Profiles to Ohoose From Over 20 Colors In Stock
with 40 Year Warranties
Call for Brochures & Installation Guides
Toll Free
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www.gulfcoastsupply.com


Mike's Pump Repair ,
And Well Drilling, Inc.
610 Industrial Ave. a 179 E. Base St. Suite A
Live Oak, FL Madison, FL
386-364-5360 850-973-8877


24 HR. SERVICE
EMERGENCY #
(386) 590-0888


Mike Harris
34Yrs.
Experience
Lic# 2610
Est. 1983


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OUTDOORS


Friday, June 22, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 17A


Florida's Drought Affects Fish, Wildlife Too


Florida is experiencing
one of its driest years on
record.
The U.S. Drought Moni-
tor has the entire area rated
from "moderate drought" to
"extreme" in South Florida.
Water restrictions are in
place for many parts of the
state. In South Florida, a
very dry 2006 (third driest
on record for the state as a
whole) and a dry beginning
to 2007 had Lake Okee-
chobee at a record low of
8.89 feet on May 31. It should
be at 13.23 feet.
It's not just the state's
human residents who are
affected. The fish and
wildlife are feeling the ef-
fects of low water levels
also.
According to Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conserva-
tion Commission (FWC) of-
ficials, there are both posi-
tive and negative effects for
the state's wildlife during
'this time.
The cycle of floods and
droughts that Florida expe-
riences is natural, normal
and recurring. Florida's
ecosystems are dependent
on this cycle to maintain
healthy fish and wildlife
populations. The long-term
benefits of droughts and
floods often exceed the
short-term negative effects.
"Short-term droughts
probably are more benefi-
cial to freshwater fish and
their habitat than they are
harmful," said Fred Cross,
regional freshwater fish-
eries biologist in the FWC's
regional office in Panama
City
The drought exposes
lake bottoms and dries up
the muck that has accumu-
lated. Desirable vegetation
expands into -deepwater
portions of lakes and rivers,
and seeds germinate on ex-
posed lake bottoms. Howev-
-er, during a drought, inva-
sive and exotic plants such
as hy1drilla can become
more of a problem. It also
provides the opportunity to
use prescribed burning to
reduce vegetation in the
wetlands. This creates open


water habitat, which helps
water quality and reduces
the potential for wildfires,
according to Cross.
"Droughts can increase
the effectiveness of planned
habitat enhancement pro-
jects," said Dale Jones, sec-
tion leader for the FWC's Di-
vision of Freshwater Fish-
eries Management.
While water levels are
low, boat ramps, docks, sea-
walls and other structures
can be repaired. Marine
species are able to go much
farther upstream in some
river systems, providing ad-
ditional fishing opportuni-
ties to freshwater anglers.
Droughts can reduce
the aquifer level, allowing
sink holes to form and drain
lakes. Salinity increases in
tidal creeks may stress fish,
and low water levels can
trap fish, resulting in fish
kills from low dissolved
oxygen, according to biolo-
gists.
During these times of
low water levels, boaters
need to exercise extreme
caution to prevent striking
an underwater object or the
bottom. At the same, .time,
no matter how shallow the
water, there always is a
drowning hazard. FWC offi-
cials strongly encourage
boaters always to wear their
life jackets while on the wa-
ter.
There also may be ac-
cess problems due to boat.
ramps being out of water,
and steep drop-offs at pow-
er-loading holes at end of
boat ramps that are usable
at current water levels.
According to Allan
Woodward, research admin-
istrator at the FWC's
Gainesville Wildlife Re-
search .Lab, "Droughts can
be stressful on most aquatic
wildlife, including alliga-
tors."
As water levels drop, al-
ligators fare reasonably
well because of the tempo-
rary concentration of prey
items (fish, turtles and
birds) into remaining water,
although there may be in-
creased cannibalism.


.1. ziw


Contact Us Today & Get
Your Quote Over The Phone!

Harrell Insurance Agency
P. Box M Jasper, FL 32052
.. 3 86-792-1252
S fax: 386-792-3411


"Under prolonged
droughts, such as the one
we are now experiencing,
alligators may be forced to
move in search of water.
Traveling over dry land can
cause increased mortality
from motor vehicles as well
as dehydration. Smaller al-
ligators may fall prey to
predators during these
searches for water," Wood-
ward said.
Movements across land
usually will result in more
frequent interactions with
humans, and alligators may
get trapped in areas from
which they cannot readily
escape. This results in an
increase in nuisance alliga-
tor complaints.
"We have found that
there is no increase in the
number of attacks on hu-
mans during droughts.
When moving over dry
land, alligators are awk-
ward and out of their ele-
ment. They merely want to
find water, which provides
them with security and
food," Woodward said.
Native reptiles and am-
phibians are adapted to pe-
riddic droughts and occa-
sional wildfires. Droughts
and fires can cause elevated
mortality of reptiles and
amphibians, but most popu-
lations recover quickly
when rainfall returns to
normal levels.
"In fact, some reptiles
and amphibians depend on
fires to maintain their de-
sired habitats," Woodward
said. "Snakes normally are
not as much of a problem
during droughts as during
rapid water level increases
after droughts."
For marine species,;
there is good and bad news
during a drought.
For oysters, the in-
creased salinity in bays and
estuaries means an in-
creased risk of parasite in-
fection, according to Bill
Arnold, research scientist,
at the FWC's Fish and
Wildlife Research Institute
in St. Petersburg.
Since most of the suc-
cessful populations of bay
scallops occur offshore,
they, aren't as strongly in-
fluenced by'freshwater in-
puts. Florida droughts usu-
ally occur in spring, and the
scallops spawn in fall or
winter.
For the upland species,
there are also pros and cons
to the drought. According to
Scott Johns, district biolo-
gist from the FWC's Olustee
Field Office, hunters may
observe smaller and fewer
yearling deer this fall as the,
drought in North Florida
occurred during the time
when the fawns are born.
"This made life more
difficult on these fawns and
their mothers that need ex-
tra water in their diets
while nursing," Johns said.
The tips and shoots of
growing plants is a large
part of deer diets during the
spring and summer.
"This is a favorite deer
food, and without the pro-
tein from these plants, fawn
growth will be delayed and
even antler development in


bucks could be stunted this
year," Johns said. "Plant
production is very limited
during droughts, especially
those favored by wildlife
such as blackberry, palmet-
to berry, mushrooms and
low bush blueberries.
Plants shut down new
growth during periods of
drought and conserve any
water available for sur-
vival."
New growth is put off
until favorable conditions
return. Oaks produce fewer
acorns or may not produce
acorns at all during periods
of drought.
Birds aregenerally un-
affected by local drought as
they can move easily to find
water. However, since this
drought has occurred dur-
ing nesting time, many
nests could have been aban-
doned, and are at a greater
risk of predation. Bird
nests are especially at risk
during droughts mainly due
to the increased risk of
wildfire. This would impact
birds that nest on the
ground, such as turkey and
quail, the most, according
to Johns.
Research has shown
bobwhite quail reproduc-
.tion to be negatively affect-
ed by hot, dry periods. Al-
though the drought in
North Florida has been
very dry, it was relatively
cool, so quail reproduction
may have not been severely
impacted.,
"Catastrophic events
are also more likely during
drought years. Large-scale,
fast moving wildfires can
kill and displace many
species, especially, those
that are unable to move
quickly. Because birds are
very. sensitive to air quality,
they can be killed by smoke
inhalation, even when they.
are, many miles from the
fire," he said.
However, even fires can
produce benefits. Wildfires,
which occur more frequent-
ly during drought periods,-
can open up dense, tangled
areas that have become
overgrown and useless to
many species.
Gopher tortoises are
somewhat adapted to life in
a dry environment. These
animals are able to con-
serve water in several ways.
"But the prolonged
drought we have seen in
North Florida this spring
could have significant im-
pacts on the hatchlings and
juvenile tortoises," Johns
said.
Survival during a
drought is easier on larger
animals than smaller ones.
For example, white-tailed
deer and bears are able' to
cover large amounts of ter-
ritory in search of water.
"And as" cruel as it may
sound, the drought is one of
nature's ways of eliminat-
ing the weaker, less vigor-
ous individuals of a species.
Nature is continually elimi-
nating such animals from
the population. The spread
of disease and parasites
can decrease when these
animals are gone," Johns
said.


FWC Moving Ahead With

Species Reclassifications
The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission (FWC) voted Wednesday to move ahead with
reclassification of four imperiled species.
Concerning the peregrine falcon, Commissioners
agreed to a staff proposal to assemble a biological re-
view panel to evaluate whether the bird warrants re-
classification from its endangered species status.
The review is the first phase .in the reclassification
process. The scientists who will conduct the review
include James A. Rodgers of the FWC, Brian A. Mill-
sap ,of the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service and Ken
Meyer of Avian Research and Conservation Institute
in Gainesville.
Commissioners also voted to proceed with the fi-
nal phase of the process to reclassify manatees from
endangered to threatened, gopher tortoises from
species of special concern to threatened, and Panama
City crayfish from species of special concern to
threatened. The final action will be adoption of a
management plan for each species, and that will take
place at a future FWC meeting, possibly in September
except for the crayfish, which may happen early next
year.


FWC Searches For Cause Of


East Coast Seabird Die-Off


The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) has re-
ceived reports of more
than 200 dead or sick
greater shearwaters, a
gull-like bird, since Satur-
day along Florida's east
coast. The birds have been
found from Hobe Sound in
Martin' County to South
Ponte Vedra Beach in St.
Johns County.
Local wildlife rehabili-
tators report re-
ceiving numerous
emaciated and de-
hydrated birds as
well. FWC biolo-
gists are examin-
ing the dead birds
to investigate the
cause of this die- .
off..
Researchers
with FWC's Fish and
Wildlife Research Institute
are calling the die-off of
birds significant and have
collected some of the birds
for testing. Initial necrop-
sy results are not defini-
tive; however, preliminary
findings indicate starva-
tion during the migration
process played a role. Ad-
ditional test results are
pending.
'"As only one species
appears to be affected and
the sick and dead birds
have similar symptoms,
we believe the seabirds are


suffering from the same
ailment," said Dan Wolf,
research biologist. "In
2005, a similar, but. less se-
vere shearwater die-off oc-
curred."
According the Peter-
son Field Guide for East-
ern .Birds, shearwaters
spend their' lives at sea,
well offshore in the open
ocean except for when
they breed, nest and rear
young. Greater shearwa-
ters breed pri-
marily on Tristan
da Cunha Island
in the South At-
lantic and wan-
der the sea north
to Greenland and
Iceland, and back.
Storms at sea can
weaken the birds
and cause them to
become sick, dehydrated
and die. .
The public can assist
the investigation by re-
porting 'sick, injured or
dead birds online at
MyFWC.com/bird." The
public is asked not to han-
dle birds and to contact a
,local wildlife rehabilita-
tive facility for assistance
with sick or injured birds.
The online wild bird mor-
tality database is a cooper-
ative' program between
FWC and the Florida De-
partment of Health to
. monitor bird health.


'Sunset
Farm Foods
1201 Madison Hwy
Va2dosta* CA 03160

(2291 242-2952


o r The EnterpriseReci


SFish & Game Feedin


How to use- 'The major and minor feeding times for each day are listed below. The major feeding times are thbe bst
sportsnian and last aboul 2 hours., the minor feeding times can also have good success, but last only abdut', hb6
Good luck and be careful out there. "-:


Fl'" A









Friday, June 22, 2007


Secure your future..






in the Classifieds.


F7








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 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
I Clean For You!
Rentals Offices Homes
$10 hour References Available
Pet care
available in your home.
850-971-5684






Dog Found
On Reagan Rd.
Chihuahua mix, brown and.
white and well taken care of.
Identify collar. Call 973-8519 or
973-0506






Moving Sale Fri. & Sat. Each
Week during June 9A-3P Hwy. 255
Approx.,i nile ,-ouih ,_'f 1-10. Turn
right on SE Hardee to 1040
Yard Sale
7833 N. W. Little Cat Rd.
Starts Wed. June 20th, continues
everyday through June 30th.
10 a.m. till 6 p.m.
Little bit of everything
Watch for sign,






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






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

SWanted: Old Cars call
Bud Chute 850-843-0127


2005 Dodge Neon
27,000 miles, power windows,
color: cobalt blue, excellent con-
dition $12,500.
850-869-0183


SOLID WOOD. Cherry Sleigh bed
- BRAND NEW in box, $250 (850)
545-7112
SOFA AND LOVE SEAT. Brand
NEW LEATHER, still wrapped,
lifetime warranty, sacrifice $795.
(delivery available). Call Sandi:
(850) 425-8374.


Wgeiryer
$100 850- ll


WAREHOUSE LIQUIDATION;
New mattress setfrom: 99 Twin/129
Full/ 149 Queen/ 249 King. In plas-
tic with warranty. 850-222-2113.

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

Sofa/Loveseat. New Micro-fiber
set, $475. must move., delivery
available. 850-222-7783.
BEDROOM: New 6 piece set. still
boxed, $599, can deliver (850) 222-
9879.


: \ --- .oIAi \


reenville 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

outhliem Vllas of

C adison apartmentss

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
Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for Senior's
and Disabled. 1 & 2 bedrooms,


BOAT MOTOR HUD vouchers accepted Call 850-
BOAT MOTOR 973-3786 TTY Acs 711.-
'87 Johnson Evinrude 115 h.p., Equal Housing Opportunity
electric tilt, runs good. Call E y
Kevin at 850-929-2487 Travel Trailer with full size bed,
- bath kit, and living room. One
_person only. Available 5/1. 850-
973-6991.


Wanted: Dodge Caravans and
Plymouth Voyagers call Bud
Chute 850-838-1'168






Hot weather is here.
Aquarium fish like Frozen
Treats too!
Good and good for them.
SBuy some today at .
Creatures Featured Pet Shop
850-973-3488,

AKC Min Schnauzer Pups.
Raised in home with love.
Ready now. Beautiful coats,,
sweetest personalities. 3 males
*.450-itr, female $500.
850-509-2759


,or Sale:
Blue Rhino Saffordshire Pits. $275
firm. To good homes only! Call
Stacey for more information. (850)


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.


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


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.professionalaWctioneer.com


----------.**. -: -- g'--1-


$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

Business Opportunity C-Store,
new tanks, only diesel in area,
home, traffic count 6000 daily, La-
mont US 27, $175,000, All Realty
Services, 850-973-9990 I
.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 of-
fice 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 I-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


FOR SALE BY OWNER 1800 sq.
ft. '3 BR, 2 BA, Brick Veneer home
located on one block in Greenville,
Florida. Remodeled Kitchen with
full appliances. Cultured Marble
Whirlpool Tub and shower; Large
den w/Fire place. Tiled Patio;
20x28' detatched garage. Just two
miles to 1-10. Reason for selling
built new home. Best value in
North FL at $139,000. Phone 800-
284-1725 Day, 850-997-4456 Nite,
850-545-9292 Cell. Brokers Pro-
tected.


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





$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


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-
formation 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.
Water meter reader needed to
read approximately 270 meters per
month. Salary $250. Send applica-
tion to Cherry Lake Utilities, 257
NE Berkshire Rd, Madison, FL
32340
Sunbelt Chrysler Jeep Dodge
Lake City
Now Hiring for Sales Consultants
and Technicians. 401K Health *
Paid Vacations Holidays.
No phone calls Apply in person


$ AVON $
Start Today Earn 50%
on \our terN lirsi order
Siart-Up KJ[ On!,, $1o
Call ISR Do:roith\
$50-9"3-31531
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
386x362-7860


Page Designer/Layout needed for
two weekly newspapers. Must be
a team player, able to handle multi-
ple tasks, have experience with
Quark Express and/or Photoshop
and/or experience with laying-out
newspapers. Apply in person only
at the Greene, Publishing Inc.
newspaper building, located at
1695 Highway 53 South.
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
med-surgery experience preferred.
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


Part-time Security Guard
wanted at North Florida Com-
munity College. See website for
details, www.nfcc.edu Applica-
tion deadline is 6/28/2007.


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 grammar,
ability 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.


PART-TIME LIBRARY
AIDE H
MADISON PUBLIC LIBRARY
Suwannee River Regional Library
is seeking applicants for the posi-
tion of a regular part-time Library
Aide II at the Madison Public Li-
brary, Madison FL. The applicant
will work approximately 28 hours
per week and also be used as a sub-
stitute. Minimum qualifications in-
clude graduation from a standard
. high school, ability to type and ex-
perience with Internet and comput-
er software. Library and/or experi-
ence working with children and
youth are desired. Salary is $6.80
to $10.24 per hour depending upon
qualifications and experience. In-
terested applicants may obtain an
application at the Madison,
Greenville or Lee Public Libraries,
or at the Suwannee County Admin-
istrative Services Department, 224
Pine Ave.,. Live Oak, FL 32064,
telephone (386) 362-6869. Appli-
cants are encouraged to submit re-
sumes, letters of reference and oth-
er biographical information with
their applications. All applications
must be returned to the Administra-
tive Services Department in Live,
Oak. Position will remain open un-
til filled. "Successful completion of
a drug test is a condition of em-
ployment." EEO/AA/V/D.


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
Full time farm WORKER (em-
phasis on WORKER) who doesn't
use tobacco during work day not
addicted to text messaging or cell
phone. Complete application with
-references at 1695 South SR 53.


Managers & Assistant
Managers Needed
FAST TRACK is looking for high-
ly motivated Managers and Assis-
tant Managers for the Convenient
Store business for the Jasper area.
Offering a competitive salary,
weekly pay, .Vacation, paid Holi-
da.s. Boniu' and 401 K Plan. Please
;ax rexumne to Bertie at 229-559-'
1231 or call her at 352-494-7550
for more information,







Publishi, Inc,

Help Wanted; Full-time recep-
tionist/typesetter/secretary. Must
type at least 35 words a minute,
have excellent phone etiquette, be
able to work well under pressure,
work well with others, multi-task
without complaining, and. be com-
puter literate. Apply in person only
at Greene Publishing Inc. newspa-
pers, 1695 South State Road 53, in
Madison. No phone calls.


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


The City of Madison will be ac-
cepting applications for a Water
Maintenance Tech. Applicants
must be 18 years of age, possess a
valid Florida Drivers License,
High School diploma or GED, pass
a drug test, background check and
physical examination. We would*
prefer someone with at least one
year of field experience in water fa-
cilities maintenance and repair ac-
tivities..
Job applications may be picked up
at City Hall between the hours of
8:00 a.m. and 5'00 p.m. Monday
through Friday. We will be accept-
ing applications for this position
from Monday June 18, 2007 until
Friday June 29, 2007.
The City of Madison is an Equal
Opportunity Employer and recog-
nizes veteran's preference.
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.
The Healthy Start Coalition of
Jefferson, Madison and Ta)lor
Counties is seeking a Family As-
sessment Worker. Position re-
quiress ability,.to work independent-
'-"lym-am'ong"adit erse populanurt.gen-
eral computer protfi ienct 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,
good driving 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.

Mechanic needed
Good pay
*Full Benefits
Uniforms
Contact Keith (850) 973-2245


18A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Pilgrim's Pride Corporation
EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES
Live Oak, Florida

Pilgrim's Pride is the largest chicken producer in the United
States. Due to the growth of operations at our north Florida
location, we have employment opportunities in various
areas of work.

HOURLY POSITIONS: apply at Employment Connections
Production: Line production work as Deboners,
Packers, Box Stackers, Live Hangers, Grader
Hangers afternoon shift
Maintenance: Industrial Mechanical, Electrical,
and Refrigeration all shifts
Truck Drivers: Class A CDL all shifts

SALARY POSITIONS: apply on-line www.pilgrimspride.com
Supervisors: Production Supervision all shifts

A concern for quality, safety and team work is important.
Must be able to perform the essential functions of the job
with or without accommodations. Must be legally author-
ized to work in the 'USA.

FRINGE BENEFIT PROGRAM INCLUDES HEALTH
INSURANCE, LIFE INSURANCE, PAID VACATIONS, 9
PAID HOLIDAYS and CREDIT UNION.

Hourly Applications Available at Plant and
EMPLOYMENT CONNECTIONS locations in
Live Oak and Madison

SALARY Applications only available on-line!
www.pilgrimspride.com

AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER
EOE/M/F/D/V


I


0







The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 19A


Friday. June 22. 2007


Join our Team

of Lending

Professionals:

Currently staffing new

positions in Monticello and

Tallahassee, and throughout

Northwest Florida:

* Lending Management

* Loan Officers

* Marketing Specialists

* Executive Assistants


* An independent association of the

largest rura!lending organization in

America.

+ Our roots run 90 years deep in

building careers for lending

professionals.

* Insulation from outside mergers and

acquisitions.

* Unlimited opportunity for upward

mobility and compensation.

* Freedom to think and innovate

through participatory management.







FARM CREDIT

of Northwest Florida A


To apply, send resume and cover letter to:


info@farmcredit-fl.com

EOE


NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is given pursuant to "Florida Self-Storage Facility Act", that contents of units listed below will be offered for sale by sealed bid
on Tuesday, July 10, 2007 at 8:00 A.M. at the Fort Madison Self-Storage facility located at 1552 South State Road 53, Madison, Flori-
da.
For sale will be all items of personal property (including all contents) in units rented to: Patricia Ann Chapman-Household Goods,
Travis S. Fead-Furniture/Household Goods, Wanda L. McCray-Household Goods/Furniture, Belinda M. Hall-Furniture/Household
Goods
Before the sale date of July 10, 2007, the owner may redeem their property by payment of the outstanding balance and costs, at
the office of Fort Madison Self-Storage located at 1695 South State Road 53, Madison, FL.
6/22. 6/29


NOTICE OF ENACTMENT OF ORDINANCES
BY THEXTOWN COUNCIL OF THE
TOWN OF LEE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ordinances, which title hereinafter appears, will be.considered for enactment by the Town Coun-
cil of the Town of Lee, Florida, at a public hearing on July 3rd 2007 at 7:15 p.m., or as soon thereafter as the matter can be heard,
at Lee City Hall,.286 NE County Road 255, Lee, Florida. Copies of said ordinances may be inspected by any member of the public at
the office of the Town Manager, Lee City Hall, 286 NE County Road 255, Lee, Florida during regular business hours. On the date,
time and place first above mentioned, all interested persons may appear and be heard with respect to the ordinance.
Ordinance 2007-02
AN ORDINANCE OF THE TOWN OF LEE, PROVIDING FOR THE CREATION OF A CODE ENFORCEMENT BOARD, PRO-
VIDING GUIDELINES FOR THE CREATION OF, AND PROVIDING ENFORCEMENT AUTHORITY OF THE BOARD; PRO-
VIDING FOR REPEAL OF CONFLICTING ORDINANCES; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND PROVIDING AND EF-
FECTIVE DATE.
ORDINANCE NO. 2007-03
AN ORDINANCE OF THE TOWN OF LEE TO ANNEX CERTAIN PROPERTY CONTIGUOUS TO THE TOWN OF LEE AND
REDEFINE THE BOUNDARY LINES OF THE TOWN OF LEE TO INCLUDE SAID PROPERTY; PROVIDING FOR SEVER-
ABILITY; PROVIDING FOR REPEAL OF CONFLICTING ORDINANCES; AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE. RE:
PARCEL 22-1S-10-1295-001-000
ORDINANCE NO. 2007-04
AN ORDINANCE OF THE TOWN OF LEE TO ANNEX CERTAIN PROPERTY CONTIGUpUS TO THE TOWN OF LEE AND
REDEFINE THE BOUNDARY LINES OF THE TOWN OF LEE TO INCLUDE SAID PROPERTY; PROVIDING FOR SEVER-
ABILITY; PROVIDING FOR REPEAL OF CONFLICTING ORDINANCES; AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE. RE:
PARCEL 22-1S-10-1295-001-001
The public hearing may be continued to one or more future dates. Any interested party shall be advised that the date, time and place
of any continuation of the public hearing shall be announced during the public hearing and that no further notice concerning the mat-
ter will be published.
All persons are advised that, if they decide to appeal any decision made at the public hearing, they will need a record of the proceed-
ings and, for such purpose, they may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which record includes the tes-
timony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.
6/22- i .


00G AHEAD...
MAKE THAT LEAP AND SUBSCRIBE TODAY!
INfO COUNTY $28 OUT OF COUNTY $35
S -' MAJOR CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED 850-973-4141


Rea.h iion fRaesi vr10 Nwsapr
Staewie WthAn N Avrtsmet

I 850973-414


Employment
CALLING ALL...Coyote ugly
type girls and road rules kind of
guys. Call Sarah today for de-
tails: (877)710-1160.

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

Part-time, home-based Internet
business. Earn $500-
$1000/month or more. Flexible
hours. Training provided. No,
investment required. FREE de-
tails. www.K748.com.

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

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

"Can You Dig It?" Heavy
Equipment School. 3wk train-
ing program. Backhoes, Bull-
dozers, Trackhoes. Local job
placement. Start digging dirt
Now. Call (866)362-6497 or
(888)707-6886.

Driver- CLASS-A CDL DRI-
VERS- Now Hiring OTR &
Local Drivers- New Equip-
ment; Great Benefits; Premium


Pay Package. Call Oakley
Transport, (877)484-3042.

International Cultural Ex-
change Representative: Earn
supplemental income placing
and supervising high school ex-
change students. Volunteer host
families also needed. Promote
world peace! (866)GO-AFICE
or www.afice.org.

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

Instruction
HEAVY EQUIPMENT'OPER-
ATOR TRAINING FOR EM-
PLOYMENT: Bulldozers,
Backhoes, Loaders, Dump
Trucks, Graders, Scrapers, Ex-
cavators; National Certifica-
tion, Job Placement Assistance;
Associated Training Services
(800)251-3274 www.equip-
mentoperator.com.

NATIONAL TRUCK &
HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPER-
ATORS SCHOOL 30,000+
Trained, 350-Acre Facility, Job
Placement Assistance, Nation-
ally Accredited, VA &
DANTES
www.truckschool.comrn
www.earthmoverschool.com
(800)488-7364 ORANGE
PARK, FL.

AMERICA'S DRIVING
ACADEMY!! Start your dri-
ving career today! Offering
courses in CDL A. Low tuition


fee! Many payment options!
No registration fee! (888)899-
5910 info@americasdrivinga-
cademv.com.

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

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

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE
from home. Medical, business,
paralegal, computers criminal
justice. Job placement assis-
tance. Financial aid and com-
puter provided if qualified. Call
(866)858-2121, www.Online-
TidewaterTech.corn.

AIRLINES ARE HIRING -
Train for high paying Aviation
Maintenance Career. FAA ap-
proved program. Financial aid
if qualified Job placement as-
sistance. CALL Aviation Insti-
tute of Maintenance (888)349-
5387.

WANTED: 10 HOMES To
Show Off Our New Lifetime
Exterior Paint. Call Now to see
if your home qualifies.
( 8 0 0 ) 9 6 1 8 5 4 7 .
(Lic.#CBC010111)

Real Estate


LAKE PROPERTIES Lake-
front and lake view homes And
parcels on pristine 34,000 acre
Norris Lake in E. Tennessee
Call Lakeside Realty (888)291-
5253 Or visit www.lakesidere-"
alty-tn.com.

BEAUTIFUL N. CAROLINA.
WESTERN NORTH CAROLI-
NA MTS FREE Color
Brochure & Information
MOUNTAIN PROPERTIES
with Spectacular views,
Homes, Cabins, Creeks, & In-
vestment acreage. CHERO-
KEE MOUNTAIN GMAC
REAL ESTATE... chero-
keemountainrealty.com Call for
free brochure (800)841-5868.

Mountain Lifestyle Group now
opening 2 GATED comihuni-
ties in the high country of
Western North Carolina. Lots
starting at $26,000 (866)378-
4769.


LAKE SEATON GEORGIA
1st TIME OFFERED. 1.96
Acres $110,900; 3 'Acres
LAKEFRONT $147,900.
Beautiful views and frontage
on Lake Seaton. Black-topped
roads, underground utilities.
Only 43 miles to Atlanta, GA.
Don't miss out on Pre-Grand
Opening Pricing! (888)952-
6347. ,

BATTERY CREEK, SC WA-
TERFRONT at drastically re-
duced prices! Marshfront lots
from $179,900. Dockable Wa-
terfront lots from $249,900.
Located in Beaufort, SC. Pre-
mier location & neighborhood.
All lots have central water,


Call: (888)279-4741.,

NEW! Gated Coastal GA Com-
munity Homesites up to 4.5
acres. Marshfront with long
*range views & 150 year old live
moss-draped oaks. 14 miles.
north of the FL state line.
Shown by appointment. Call
(866)432-7320.


NC MOUNTAIN PROPERTY,
Lot 283, ,sec 2 w/ great view
only $45,000. Private commu-
nity with river and lake access.
Swim, fish, hike. Perfect for
log cabin. (800)699-1289 or
www. riverbendlakelure.com.

Timber Company Liquidation!
24 Acres- $99,900. 40 Acres -
$159,900. Timber Company
selling off large wooded
acreages in Southeast Georgia.
One day only, Sat. June 30th.
Loaded with wildlife. Potential
to subdivide. Excellent financ-
ing. Call National Timber Part-
ners now (800)898-4409, x
1306.

Developer's Closeout Septem-
ber 29th- 20% Off already low
pre-construction pricing. Lots
& condos available w/ water,
marsh, golf, nature views start-
ing at 70k's. lyr. no payment
options. (877)266-7379
www.cooperspoint.com.

LIMITED TIME OFFER
100% FINANCING- NO PAY-
MENTS FOR 2 YEARS Gated
Lakefr6nt Community of the
NC Blue Ridge Mtns. All
Dockable 90 miles of Shoreline
start $99,000. Call Now
(800)709-LAKE.


Riverfront homesite on beauti-
ful Tuckasegee River in the
Blue Ridge Mountains of NC.
Private community, dramatic
views, exceptional weather and
recreation. (828)293-9514
High Vision, LLC.


Lakefront homesite on beauti-
ful Boone Lake in Northeast
Tennessee. Fully amenitized
community, spectacular moun-
tain views, conveniently locat-
ed near Johnson City.
(423)323-1676 Grand Vision,
Inc.

Tired of high taxes, ins, traffic,
hurricanes, inflated high
prices? Find God's Country, a
better life, retirement and vaca-
tion homes' at: www.BuvTen-
nesseeProperties. com.

Roofing
METAL ROOFING. SAVE
$$$ buy direct from manufac-
turer. 20 colors in stock with all
accessories. Quick turn around!
Delivery Available.. (352)498-
0778 Toll free (888)393-0335
code 24. www.GulfCoastSup-


Vacation Properties
MOUNTAIN LAKE ESCAPE
The Ridges Resort & Club on
Lake Chatuge Stay 2 Nights,
3rd Night FREE, Beautiful
Lakeside Mountain Resort Hi-
awasseee, GA TheRidgesRe-
sort.com. (888)834-4409.


ANF
Advertising Network)
Florida


co


1 the benefits of building

your career with

Farm Credit of Northwest Florida:


egals


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PUBLIC NOTICE
FOR A SPECIAL EXCEPTION USE
The Madison County Board of County Commissioners will hold a public hearing in the County Commission Meeting Room, Court-
house Annex, 229 SW Pinckney Street, Madison, Florida on Thursday, July 5, 2007 at 5:30 p.m. or soon as the matter can be heard,
on the following application for Special Exception:
APPLICATION: A request by Madison County Solid Waste Department, to be granted a special exception under Section 4.4A, of the
Madison County Land Development Regulations to permit a Public Service/Utility (Recycling Collection Center) on the following
property:
A portion of the East Half (E 1/2) of the Southeast Quarter (SE %) of Section 31, Township 1 South, Range 7 East, being more par-
ticularly described as follows: COMMENCE at the southwest corner of said EVa of the SE !4; thence North 01017'12" West along the
west line of said E 1/2 of SE 1/4 a distance of 1416.02 feet to a nail in the approximate centerline of a paved county road (Southwest
#1 Federal Road) marking the southwest corner and POINT OF BEGINNING of the following described parcel; thence continue
North 01'17'12" West along said west line a distance of 233.03 feet to a rebar; thence North 6638'19" East a distance of 399.45 feet
to a rebar Marking the northwest corner of those lands described in O.R. Book 807, page 166 of the public records of Madison Coun-
ty, Florida; thence South 14016'25" East a distance of 210.00 feet to a nail marking the southwest corner of said lands; thence South
65'33'20" West a distance of 453.94 feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING. Containing 2.07 acres, more or less. Said lands situate, ly-
ing and being in Madison County, Florida.
A copy of the application is available for inspection by the public during normal business hours at the Board of County Commission-
ers Administration Office, Courthouse Annex, Room 219, Madison, FL. or you may contact Jeanne Bass, County Planner, at (850) 973-
3179 for additional information.
All interested parties may appear at the Public Hearing and be heard with respect to the above referenced application. Any persons
wishing to appeal any decision made at the above referenced public hearing will need to ensure that a verbatim record of the pro-
ceedings is made.
06/22/07 -


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PERRY FLEA MARKET
S cttiues Glassware Collectibles *Gifts & More
Yard Sale 'tsit the obol Shop FRI SUN 10 A.M. 4 P.M. We Buy
Set-Ups $5& up Hwy. 19 S. (010 tel)850) 838-1422 (850) 584-4all Us


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20A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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!


2007 DODGE CARAVAN


HUGE
INVENTORIES
HUNDREDS
TO CHOOSE
FROM!I


M l yfor0m
... .. ..... for 60 mths.


or Buy
$1 For
2 for 36 mths.
2007 CHRYSLER SEBRING


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SQ7277

12


2007


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for 36 mths.
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2007
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for 36 mths.
BERTY


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4,997


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2007 CHRYSI


or Buy
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0o%
for 36 mths.


iRIVE IT LIKE YOU STOLEiviT
MRV IT LIKE YOUso1 SOEI!


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2007


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ItA For
07368Nfor 60 mths.
CHRYSLERLDodge Jeep EXIT 16 HWY. 84e QUITMAN 9 229-263-2277 3o20d


$1


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2007 GRAND


CHRYSLER


* VALDOSTA* 229-242-1540


2007 T
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Frlida~y, June 22, 2007


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