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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00130
 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: July 13, 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: UF00028405:00130
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Full Text




Health Department


Crowned Hosts

Miss Florida Immunization Fair


www.greenepublishing.com




i T tT 3


AMIonthly

Real Estate

Guide
.... E--r' r"n",, 1


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Our 142nd Year, Number 46 Friday, July 13, 2007 Madison, Florida 32340


Pinetta
Elementary
Students
To Wear
School
Uniforms
By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The July 3 Madison
County School Board
Meeting went exactly as
planned, with only one
item being pulled from the
agenda.
Each item, with the ex-
ception of number 13, was
accepted. Item 13, a re-
vised interlocal agreement
for a swap of real property
within the county with
Madison County Memorial
Hospital, was pulled from
the agenda. The item was
pulled because the plan-
ning was not completely
revised and ready for pre-
sentation at the meeting.
The item should be back
on the agenda at a later
date.

the agenda was
a uniform
dress code for
Pinetta Ele-
in e n t a r y
Beth Moore School, which
was accepted.
Beth. Moore,
principal of PES, made her
Please See School Uni-
forms, Page 4A

Funds

To Be

Presented

For Parks
Funds ap-
propriated
by the Flori-
da Legisla-
ture this
year for the
parks in
Madison
Will Kendrick. County will
be presented by Rep. Will
Kendrick (R-Carrabelle)
on Wednesday, July 18.
Ceremonies will be
held for the Lee City Park
at 1 p.m., the Madison
County Recreation Park at
2:30 p.m., arid the Haffye
Hayes Park in Greenville
at 4:30 p.m. The presenta-
tions will take place at
each respective park.
Everyone is encour-
aged to attend and support
local efforts to improve the
existing parks.
"These funds will pro-
vide a boost to the parks in'
Please See Funds for
Parks, Page 4A




3 Sections, 48 Pages
Around Madison County 5-8A
Church 13A
Classifieds 14A
Community Calendar 5A
Crime 4A
Legals 15A
Obituaries 5A
Outdoors 12-13A
Real Estate B Section
Remote Guide C Section
Viewpoints 2-3A


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.,
All schools in Madison
County increased their
scores, which are based on
the Florida Comprehen-
sive Assessment Test
(FCAT), but, because of
the way the scoring works
this year, three of the
schools dropped a letter
grade.
Pinetta. Elementary
School maintained its high
ranking and received an
"A' for the second year in a
row. The school scored a to-
tal of 557 points on the
FCAT as 100 percent of the
students who are eligible
to be tested took the test.


at the high school. Ninety-
nine percent of the eligible
students were tested.
The Madison County
Excel Alternative School
did not receive a letter
grade but they earned a to-
tal of 181 points on the
FCAT.
Ninety-four percent of
the students at Excel re-
ceive free or reduced price
lunches and 92 percent are
minorities. Ninety-nine per-
cent of the eligible students
took the FCAT.
School Superintendent
Lou Miller and School
Board officials were out of
town on a trip and could not
be reached for comment.


Last year, the school "'of the students were test-


scored 462 points on the
test.
Fifty-eight percent of
the students at Pinetta Ele-
mentary receive free or re-
duced lunches. Thirty-one
percent of the students are
minorities.
Lee Elementary School
scored a total of 474 points
on the test, compared to
390 a year ago, but dropped
from a "B" school to a "C"
school.
Sixty percent of the
students at Lee Elemen-
tary receive free or re-
duced lunches and 21 per-
cent are minority stu-
dents. A total of 99 percent


Greenville Elementary
dropped from a "C" to an
"F," despite scoring 344
points this year, compared
to 340 points last year.
Ninety-six percent of
the students at Greenville
Elementary receive free or
reduced price lunches. A
total of 87 percent of the
students are minorities.
One-hundred percent of
the eligible students took
the FCAT.
Madison County Cen-
tral School slid from a "C"
to a "D," earning 417
points this year, compared
to 352 points a year ago.


Cowboys Finish Second In State, Move


On To North Carolina


Eighty-one percent of
the students at the Central
School receive free or re-
duced price lunches. A to-
tal of 71 percent of the stu-
dents at the school are mi-
norities. Ninety-nine per-
cent of the eligible stu-
dents were tested.
Madison County High
School maintained a "D"
letter grade, despite im-
proving their number
score from 281 a year ago
to 425 this year.
Fifty-three percent of
the students at MCHS re-
ceive free or reduced price
lunches and there is a total
of .53 percent of the stu-
dents who are minorities


Sexual Predator Registers

With New Madison Address
Robert Lee Baynard. who I| I .


- ,UU uLLy--c-r'I/ cinI' a s IIIs !111 "au ----lk
dress. -
.... Baynard filed a temporary
address at 345 SE Scarsdale ,
Way in Lee following his re-
lease from prison. The address .
was changed to 231 SE Moore Robert Lee Baynard
Street in Madison.
Baynard was pronotmced guilty in a court of law for
sexual battery on a victim under 12 years old by an
adult. He is currently under Department of Corrections
mandated supervision.
Baynard is a black male, who is listed as standing
5'11" tall and weighing 244 pounds.
Baynard registered with his current address on
Tuesday. July 10.


Madison County's 18-and-under Babe Ruth baseball team took home the runner-
up trophy from last week's Florida Babe Ruth State Tournament in Live Oak. The
Cowboys posted four wins before losing to Oviedo by a 4-1 score in the tournament
final. The next stop for the squad is the regional tournament in Tarboro, North
Carolina, scheduled for July 19-25. The tournament appearance marks the third
time coaches Barney Myers and Terry Barrs have led teams to a Babe Ruth region-
al.
Prior to the Oviedo loss, the Cowboys dropped Julington Creek (Jacksonville)
and Winter Springs to win the East Pool. Wins over Trenton and the Tallahassee
Cougars put Madison in the tourney's final game against the Seminoles. The Cow-
boy roster includes Drew Brown, Jordan Carroll, Bladen Gudz, Caleb Holden, Ja-
cobbi McDaniel, John McDonald, Sean Oliver, Scott Pleasant, Trent Ragans, Steven
Rusinko, Blake Sapp, Clay Sapp, Evan Schnitker, and Brynne Wetherington.
The Cowboys open regional play at 5:00 on Friday, July 20, when they face the
team representing western North Carolina. Team members and coaches wish to
thank all who have supported their efforts over the summer. Anyone wishing to as-
sist in defraying regional tournament expenses incurred by the team can do soby
contacting Lynne Brown at 973-8238 or 464-1350.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Seeks

World War II Vets To Share Their Stories


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Greene Publishing, Inc. is looking for
a special group of people to share their
stories with.readers.
Greene Publishing, Inc. is asking lo-
cal World War II veterans to send in their
memories of the war in their own words.


The stories will be published in the
newspaper so readers can cherish the'
special memories of local heroes in the
war. +
Greene Publishing, Inc. salutes all of
America's fighting men and women and
would like to pay special tribute to the
"Greatest Generation."


Michigan Transplant

Registers As

Sex Offender In Lee

A man from Michigan ..
who moved to Lee has regis-
teired as a sexual offender.
Terry Dean Bigford, 22,
registered with his address k-
as 569 SE Seaboard Street in
Lee. His former address was
11800 190th Avenue in Leroy,
Mich.
Bigford's qualifying of-
fense from Michigan was Terry Dean Bigford
listed as, attempted sexual
conduct in the second degree.
Bigford is listed as standing 5'11" tall and weighing
170 pounds. He has black hair and blue eyes.

Lee Town Council Establishes

Code Enforcement Board


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Town of Lee has
established a code enforce-
ment board, which will
give authority to enforce
town ordinances. The is-
sue was voted on following


a second reading at the
Tuesday, July 3, Lee Town
Council meeting.
The measure passed 3-
1 at the meeting, with
Council President Doug
Please See Lee Town
Council, Page 4A


Fri Sat Sun
7/13 7/14 7/15


96/76
Mostly sunny in the
morning with isolated
thunderstorms develop-
ing later in. ,


90174
Scattered thunderstorms.
Highs in the low 90s and
lows in the mid 70s.


90/74
Scattered thunderstorms.
Highs in the .:,, o'-. .,nd
lows in the mid 70s.


Kylie Williams


PinettaGets An "A;" Greenville Gets An "F"












2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com




VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Friday, July 13, 2007


I've heard the phrase
"Out of chaos comes order,"
but I really cannot see order
coming from it. The front
yard and the porch of my
family's new home are in to-
tal chaos. I have to work at
some semblance of order
without having the inside of


the house look like the out-
side.
The home is a blessing
from God and I cherish it, as
does the rdst of my family.
You should have seen my sis-
ter Abbie as she showed our
aunts, Nina Dodd and Kathy
Wilson, her Sunday School
teacher, Margie Phillips, and
our preacher, Retis Flowers,
and his wife, Janice, around
the house. My daddy said she
did the same thing when my
sister Debbie and niece, Shan-
nan, came over on Monday.
Her favorite things to show


off are her bedroom and her
brand new refrigerator.
I think my favorite part of
the house is the extra space
and the new floor, although it
is hard to keep clean.
Friends have been nice as
they have brought by some
nice housewarming gifts, al-
though I will be honest and
admit that I didn't really
know what to do with the tow-
el ring that my old school-
mate from Monticello, Bea
Stephens, brought by until I
asked my pastor's wife what,
to do with it. I really felt stu-


pid about it until I saw that
Art Myers and Triston
Sanders from The Good
Morning Show on WCTV did-
n't know what a Fry Daddy
was.
I'm glad I found out how
the towel ring works. A lot of
people have thought that they
knew something, only to find
out later that they were
wrong. Look how Goliath
thought that he could beat lit-
tle old David who only came
after him with a rock and a
sling. Look at how the
prophets of Baal thought they


could pray to their god and he
would rain down fire from the
heavens. Look at how Satan
thought that he had won
when Jesus died on the Cross.
We know how those sto-
ries ended. One dead giant.
Elijah calling down fire from
Heaven, which lapped up the
water that he had poured on
the logs and in the trenches.
Jesus resurrected from the
dead to give Life Eternal to all
who will believe in Him and
turn from sin.
Soon, if I keep working at
it, I will be able to get the stuff


out of the front yard and put
away in the new house. Order
will not just come out of
chaos unless we do something
to get rid of the chaos first.
That towel ring would have
done me no good unless I had
asked what it was for. Triston
Sanders and Art Myers will
not be able to enjoy a nice din-
ner of fried chicken or a mess
of catfish fried with a Fry
Daddy unless they get them a
Fry Daddy. People lost in sin
will not be able to be found
until they reach out to Jesus
and ask for His forgiveness.


UVE REMOTE FRIDAY


4550 N. Valdosa Road Exit 22,1-75


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JULY 13t 4pm-6pm


oLAOE HU-E.SL.ARE H-Om cEoS




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Ginger Jar
.. Ginger Jarvis

I finally called and
set up an appointment
with my hairdresser. She
hates it when I let sever-
al weeks go by without
seeing her; my thick, un-
manageable mane turns
into a dense jungle that
makes her work harder.
Actually, I would
have delayed even more,
except that I have a spe-
cial event on Sunday for
which I must look hu-
man. That forced me
into action.
I've also postponed a
couple of medical ap-
pointment schedules for
the summer. Don't those
doctors understand?
They want to see me, but
I don't want to see them.
So, I wait.
I don't have a prob-
lem remembering these
things. About 10:30 p.m.
in the middle- of CSI:
New York or 2:30 a.m.
during a bathroom trip, I
distinctly recall that Dr.
Messer wants me to,
schedule a pelvic ultra.-'
sound. Oops! Can't do it
that time of night. Gotta
wait.
Am I the only person
who has practiced pro-
crastination to a fine
skill? Surely not. Surely
some of you are good at
putting things off. If so,
ask yourself the ques-
tion I often pose to my-
self: "What are you wait-
ing for?"
Sometimes, I'm wait-
ing for the right time. I
can't call my friend
about going to a movie;
she's serving supper to
her family right now. I
can't write a check for
this bill until I find out
my available balance
from the bank.
Occasionally, I'm
waiting for energy. I will
wash the windows after
a nap and a snack. I'll
write that letter when I
feel able to walk to the
desk and find a pen. I'll
dust the furniture
when...Well, fill in any-
thing here. I hate dust-
ing furniture.
Once in a while, my
procrastination is based
on valid reasons. You
gotta have dog shampoo
to wash the dog. You
need a stamp to mail
that/letter. You can buy
that gift when you get
paid. And, of course, in
the case of the midnight
memories, you're wait-
ing for daylight.
Throughout my 65
years, I've tried to cor-
rect the procrastination
problem to no avail.
What are you waiting
for? Whatever, it's proba-
bly a good reason for
procrastination. If, it
weren't good, why would
it be so popular?
I need to make a list
of things I absolutely,
positively must do this
month, but I'm going to
lunch today I'll probably
finish the list next week.
Don't rush me; I've got
my reasons.











Friday, July 13, 2007


www.greenepublishing.com



VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


.~etters To The Edito


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


tU! L ). HpGuest CoiumnIt -
Diann oouglas Reader Responds To '*.o
.e..w.. Previous Letter About Racism Happy Birthday America!

Diit Qafatu ciret Thk hiimmOar ...


F US. C..PIMLY IOI 1 111 EIIVIMIIhI'fi Ke:J.Isrwinfagal
IsT ca UV VUU.1 1anrJni3 flii rl ni~pim nin n


Summer is a season to put servation is often mitroaucing .-..
safety first; kids are out of school thesubjectinthefirstplace, soif tirely. Let me put it this way,
doing all kinds of outdoor activi- you see a chance to bring up an your opinion with everyone,
ties and families often plan vaca- important but awkward topic, tips for you.
tions and long weekends. take it Don't single out a person
CYFER, ourExtensionChildren, Use summer events as lead- other personal traits or cha
Youth and Families Education ins to discussions about drugs, orientation, age, or a disabi
and Research Network, recently violence and other topics. For bearing on the topic at hand.
distributed information on sum- example, a summer movie may or promote stereotype basic
mersafetytosharewithourlocal offer an opportunity to talk characteristics.
citizens. Here is an article I about violence. Ask your chil- Be consistent in your de
thought was well worth a dren whattheythinkaboutsuch group: Don't single out wom(
reprint, so rmjust passing some images when the movie ads play beauty, clothes or accessories
good information along. onTV Asaparentyoucancom- use of an aid, or refer to the:
Summer, for kids, means municate values that will help a group unless it is at that ir
freedom and adventure. It has your children make smart deci- Have a blessed week!
the mystique of being a time sions. J eff Eaton
when kids can reinvent them- Even if, you have already
selves. We have all seen ugly- discussed them, studies have
duckling-inspired movies in shown that there is a gap be- D id Y o u
which the main character; usual- tween what parents say and
ly a teenage; returns from sum- what kids hear So, at the risk of
mer vacation physically trans- sounding like a broken record to By Ashley Bell
formed. your child (who has, by the way Greene Publishing, Inc.
Kids really believe that the probably never even seen one),
summertime can change their revisit these topics. And don't
lives (or at least their social sta- leave out older teens.
tus.) They may take this idea so Even if you've planned Every square
seriously thattheybecome more every day of your children's inch of your
vulnerable to peer pressure and summer vacation and feel confi-
poor decision-making when dentthattheyarenotvulnerable body is populat- !'
schoolisout You can helpyour to these dangers, talk to your
children become independent children about them anyway At ed by about 32
thinkers (and help yourself feel. the very least, you'll be remind- million bacteria.
comfortable with the kinds of de- ing your kids that they can come
cisions they're likely to make) if to you with their questions and
youandyourchildrenestablisha concerns surrounding tough is-
pattern of open communication. sues and can count on you for
Make yourself your chil-
dren's first and best resource for
You can do this by starting con- O N
servations about tough topics
early While it'snormal to worry HEARING
about raising an issue before ....
your children are ready to hear an exciting NEW technology
it,ifsamistaket6assume'S~Yur' that ha veryonc chcerina!
childritndoritfiihkabout't i ,,'i a iag.,'o, en..
s'. 1 "; u,, .--. f I .
Kids today are exposed to ....,,... ..... vwr.rap,, b .
and concerned about adult top- ... I "rud" '"'' i p. n E.r n
.. ,,- Irifrodtiutq Up,.n Ear Hr.innq
ics much earlier than previous ..... ..
generations. For example, a re- '"
centsurveyreportedthat44% of .
8to ll year olds say that drugs .. .
and alcohol are "a big problem" -'
for people their age. Moreover - - - - - - - - - -
research has shown that 8 to 12 Call us fo a free
yearoldsareespeciallysuscepti- I No obligation demonstration of this
ble to outside influence. But amazing new technology
here's thegoodnews: kids inthis
age group are also morelikelyto BUY ONE, GET .ONE I
go to their parents 'for advice. 1/2 PRICE
And there's one more reason to TOREUSETOPAYGANY EPAYMIONT.ORBSIMBURLEFORPAYMENTHASTHE RIGHT
talk with your kids about tough E FaN .. .r T I.r,.. r .u'.[ ci .'L rrr \
topics- if youdon't, they're like- J ,,, i F... t. '! r T' T r J
ly to get information from 'H ear rEL e
friends and from the media, who
maynotshare your values. 3863004
Thehardestpartof anycon-




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ILL UU. Am11JOU. m.y PlU-L ell-
sir. Since you like to share
here are a couple of writing

on's sex, race, ethnicity, or
racteristics (such as sexual
lity) when it has no direct
In other words, don't create
ed on unavoidable human

description of members of a
en to describe their physical
s or note a disabled person's
race of the only minority in
idividual's request.




Know...


Grandma's


Apron
l. ,f .s .. ;i,.. i.. T ,, l-. i.:"] ,_i ,
kno n what an apron is.
The principal use of
Grandma's apron was to
protect the dress under-
neath, but along with that, it
served as a potholder for re-
moving hot pans from the
oven.
It was wonderful for dry-
ing children's tears, and on
occasion was even used for
cleaning out dirty ears.
From the chicken coop,
the apron was used for car-
rying eggs, fussy chicks, and
sometimes half-hatched
eggs to be finished in the
warming oven.
When company came,
those aprons were ideal hid-
ing places for shy kids. And
when the weather was cold,
grandma wrapped it
around her arms.
Those big old aprons
wiped many a perspiring
brow, bent over the hot
wood stove. Chips and kin-
dling wood were brought
into the kitchen in that
apron.
From the garden, it car-
ried all sorts of vegetables.
After the peas had been
shelled, it carried out the
hulls.
In the fall,.the apron
was used to bring in apples
that had fallen from the
trees.
When unexpected com-
pany drove up the road, it
was surprising how.much
furniture that old apron
could dust in a matter of
seconds.
When dinner was ready
Grandma walked out onto
the porch, waved her apron,
and the men knew it was
time to come in from the
fields to dinner.
It will be a long time be-
fore someone invents some-
thing that will replace that
"old-time apron" that
served so many purposes.
REMEMBER........
With that apron,Grand-
ma used to set her hot baked
apple pies on the window
sill to cool.
Her granddaughters set
theirs on the kitchen


July 4, 1776 July 4,
2007. On the first date, the
fledgling nation which was
formerly known as the
British Colonies took its
first step into the adult
world by bravely and
brashly announcing its
independence and declar-
ing its status as a member
of the world's nations..
On the second date,
even with the world around
us in turmoil and with
those United States now in
such disagreement over is-
sues such as the war, our
problems with Iraq,
Afghanistan, Iran, Russia,
China as well as immigra-
tion, National security
and, as always, the racial
question and even illegal
immigrants demanding
their 'rights' plus many of
our states are either burn-
ing up or washing away,
these states are finding it
hard to remain united.
The politicians, many
of whom are consumed by
the hot and heavy run for
the presidency, are de-
manding more media at-
tention than any of the
above.
And yet, the 'common
people' of this still great na-
tion which they call Ameri-
ca the Beautiful took time
out from all of their daily
chores and all of the above
strife, to relax, enjoy and
celebrate" their nation's
,hirthlday.. with the usual.


They rode the nation's in-
tricate (and always under
construction) network of
interstates and highways;
they visited many of its
huge amusement parks,
natural wonders and lovely
beaches; they cooled off in
its oceans, lakes and moun-
tains; they went fishing in
its many lakes, streams,
rivers and deep seas; they
danced and sang to con-
certs of all kinds every
where; they ate fried chick-
en, seafood, barbecue and
tons of hot dogs and topped
off the celebration of the
world's hugest birthday
party with 'ohs' and 'ahs' as
they watched the nation's
stockpile of fireworks fill
the skies above them with
all the colors of the rain-
bow plus all the man-made
ones and in designs which
many artists envied.
Then, as these "com-
mon people" left the fire-
works venue to join the
heavy highway traffic hop-
ing they wouldn't have to
stop at a gas station, Mon
and Dad looked at their
tired but happy children,
already asleep in the back
seat, and smiled .at each
other. This day had been
worth. everything the year
before had brought.
Happy Birthday Amer-
ica! We can't wait, til 2008!
And there's hope for your
survival yet. .t's hard to be-
lieve you're only 231!
a 'nh I O -** I i I


S' F O n S -


Fill Dirt & Top Soil

S73-i6326n
Paul.Kins"e_


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Mon-Thurs: 9 am-12:30 pm @ NFCC
Tues: 5-9 pm @ NFCC
Tues/Thurs: 6-9 pm @ Madison Co. Rec. Cntr




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NORTH FLORIDA COMMUNITY COLLEGE MADISON, FL WEBSITE: WWW.NFCC.EDU
CAREER & TECHNICAL EDUCATION CENTER


:F:-adzson 'Coutnt-y


I


_


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1


n4 -44 %iW 0 S ',%S ~Z ~









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


LOCAL & REGIONAL CRIME BLOTTER


Friday, July 13, 2007


James J. Bussey Bur-
glary, VO.P. (circuit),
Grand Theft
Davis Aaron Smith -
VO.P. (circuit)
Erving Rogers Bur-
glary, Grand Theft
6/27/07
Melvin James Mathis,
Jr.-Criminal registration
Jasper Cecil
Williamson, Jr.-Criminal
registration
Roy Dennis Kelp -
VO.P
Steve Aris Hancock -
Driving While License
Suspended, Revoked or
Canceled, Writ of Bodily
Attachment
Nola Marie Votava -
Fraudulent use of Credit
Card, D.WL.S. Revoked or
Canceled
6/28/07
Pamela Arlene Ward -
Worthless Checks, Failure
to Appear-Arraignment,
Forgery D.WL.S. Revoked
or Canceled
Michael Wayne McIn-
tosh-Criminal registration
Charles Allen Deas -
Failure to Appear, VO.P.
(circuit)
Pamela Joy Young -
Dealing with stolen prop-
erty Theft/trafficking
William Lawrence
Clifford .- Grand Theft III
(vehicle)
6/29/07
Linda Kaye Harris -
Petit Theft
Joseph W Staggs Out-
of-county warrant
6/30/07
I


Janet Leona Williams -
Battery
Willie Lewis Wilson,
Jr. Possession of Cocaine
with intent to sale or sell,
Possession of Marijuana
less than 20 grams.
Charles Dustin Green -
Failure to Appear
Marcus Antonio
Arnold Escape, Petit
Theft, Possession of Co-
caine, Battery on Law En-
forcement Officer, Disor-
derly intoxication.
Oscar Ramrez DUI
No valid or Expired Dri-
vers License.
Victor Melendes DUI,
No Valid or Expired Dri-
vers License
7/1/07
Darron Davis Domes-
tic Violence/Battery
Jason Alan Chaney -
No motor vehicle registra-
tion, D.WL.S. Revoked or
Canceled
7/2/07
Marcus Antonio
Arnold VO.P (circuit)
Ernest Jerome Turner
- Driving while license sus-
pended, revoked or can-
celled
Benjamin James Addi-
son Out-of-county war-
rant
Robert Lee Baynard-
Criminal registration (sex-
ual offender)
Lesa Virgina Sorrell -
Out-of-county warrant
Gail Laverne Alexan-


From The City of Madison

DAMAGE PREVENTION IS
Everyone's Responsibility


Call Sunshine at 1-800-432-4770 at
least 48 hours before you dig, but not
more than five days. Have information
,ready when calling: company
name/address, contact person, phone
number, location of dig site, extent and
type of work, and date/start time of
excavation. Wait 48 hours for under-
ground facilities to be marked. Respect
and protect the facility operator's
marks. Dig with care! Always hand dig
when within two feet on either side of
any marked lines.



Public Service Announcement
From The City of Madison

NATURAL GAS
A Gas leak could be dangerous but gas
itself has no odor. So, for your safety, a
smell like rotten eggs is added. If you
smell such an odor:
1. Don't use the telephone.
2. Don't turn lights on or off or use
anything electrical.
3. Go outside right away.
4. Ask a neighbor to call the gas
company.
5. Don't go back into the house until
the gas company says it's safe.

PLEASE KEEP GAS SAFE.
(850) 973-5081 City Hall Working Hours
(850) 973-5075 Fire Dept. After Hours


Jail
-a
Report


Linda Rebeca Bar-
wick-VOP (circuit)
Eddie Lee Wilson-Do-
mestic violence/battery
violation of injunction
for protection
7/10/07
Brian Heath Varner-
VOP (circuit)
William Bernard
Fudge-VOP (circuit)


case, and the board approved the item.
Effective for the upcoming 2007-08
school year, PES will be requiring their
students to wear uniforms, much like
the Madison County Central School.
Through the Connect-Ed telephone
system and by word of mouth, PES sur-
veyed parents of students, finding that
79 percent were in favor of the uni-
forms.
PES will require that students either
wear light blue, navy, yellow, gray, white
or black polo or button-up shirts, or a
PES logo t-shirt in blue, yellow or gray.
For bottoms, boys will be required to
wear khaki, navy or black shorts of
slacks, and girls will be required to wear
slacks, shorts, skorts, or capris in khaki,
navy, or black. No skirts will be allowed.


PES is allowing students to wear
sneakers, black or brown dress shoes, or
black or brown boots, but no flip-flops or
open toe sandals. On Fridays, students
will be allowed to wear denim shorts or
pants and a logo t-shirt.
Skirts must remain tucked in, and a
belt is recommended, but not required.
Dollar General, Citi Trends, Sears, Tar-
get, Wal-Mart, JC Penney, and other
stores will have the required uniforms
in stock.
PES will be allowed a four week
grace period at the beginning of the
school year. By September 17, this grace
period will be over, and students should
all be following the approved dress code.
Beth Moore can be reached at (850)
973-5028.


der Trespass after warn-
ing
7/3/07
Gail Laverne Alexan-
der VO.P. (circuit)
Torrin Leshawn Tuck-
er Improper driver's li-
cense, improper tag, carry-
ing a concealed firearm or
weapon
Sylvester Aikens, Jr. -
Domestic violence/battery
Stephen Daniel Clark -
Resisting an officer with-
out violence (two counts)
Desmon Latrell Smiley
- Failure to appear-pre-tri-
al
Chaddrick Rozelle
Cherry VO.P. (circuit)
Henry T. Salmons -
VO.P. (circuit)
7/4/07
Jack Cherry-Disorder-
ly intoxication
Bernard Leon Frazier-
Domestic violence/battery
Shelly Skymore-Petit
theft, resisting an officer
without violence
Rekiya D. Brown-Bat-
tery (touch or strike)
Melvin James Crumi-
'ty-Battery (touch or strike)
7/5/07
Jack Cherry-VOP (cir-
cuit)
James Robert Gur-
ganus II-VOP (circuit), bat-
tery on a law enforcement
officer, resisting an officer
without violence, trespass
after warning, disorderly
intoxication
James Howell. Hern-
don-Domestic
violence/battery
Danny Roy Williams-
Driving while license sus-
pended, revoked or can-
celled, out-of-county war-
rant
7/6/07
Kenneth James Butler,
Sr.-Driving while license
suspended, 'revoked or
cancelled, giving false ID
to a law enforcement offi-
cer
Joseph Ray Fulmer-
Criminal registration
Terry Dean Bigford-
Criminal registration (sex-
ual offender)
Lawrence Martin
Lindsay-Battery (touch or
strike), criminal mischief
Gregory Vonsell
Williams-Driving while
license suspended (habit-
ual offender), driving
while license suspended,
revoked or cancelled
Shandra Devone
Treadwell-Petit theft
Demetrius Dumas-No
valid or expired drivers
license
7/7/07
Gregory Vonsell
Williams-VOP (circuit)
Shelton Prudhorrime-
DUI, driving while li-
cense suspended (habitu-
al offender)
7/8/07
Larry Ray Moore-
Criminal registration
Jesse Greer-Out of
county warrant
Byron Keith Irvine-
Fleeing or attempting to
elude
7/9/07
Byron Keith Irvine-
Possession of marijuana
less than 20 grams, pos-
session of cocaine
Cedric Jermaine Ran-
dolph-Driving while li-
cense suspended, re-
voked or cancelled
Brian Alan Aikens-
Disorderly conduct, as-
sault
Merquis Sherrod
Baynard-Disorderly con-
duct
Hardy Lott-Welfare
fraud


McNicol voting against it. Councilwoman
Thelma Thompson was not present at the
meeting.
The Council voted unanimously to
approve the annexation of two parcels
near the Interstate 10 interchange.


,The Council agreed to form a com-
mittee to look into a company purchasing
land from the town to construct a cell
phone tower.
The Council held its first reading on a
new water rate for businesses.


,fhe county Families willhayv. niceagcili-. Haffye Hayes Park will each receive
.tesJo vie s t.cd b.1e- atbknpQ.enjoy a ililher.. .entsich as pigci.. .c
of recreational activities", said Rep. facilities, security lighting, restrooms,
Kendrick. parking; and other amenities. The Lee
The County Recreation Park and the City Park will receive $50,000.
Others anticipated to be
in attendance for the pre-
S" sentation of ceremonial
l checks are Members of the
Fu lsize set statn a Legislative Delegation,
Full size sets starting at Secretary Michael Sole of
S the Florida Department of
r\ Environmental Protec-
U' P/ &.up .tion, a representative from
S.Qu eens & Kings : the Florida Recreational
Available Development Assistance
VIM. Program, local officials,
and community leaders.


When Other Builders Say No




-
trr" EL'C r *-,*' >^]f=<'-~a~>-m *~itHimii~f' i*


The Arlington
3 bedrroms, 2 baths, 1,056 sq. ft.


44 o


Porch


Our newly expanded futancing portfolio
offers programs that meet individual needs
and a range of credit scenarios.
$0 down payment for qualified buyers
Up to 100% financing
Land/home financing available
thruJWh Walr,:r M. r.ra3e C'.mrrpan,


JimWalter
HOMES
www.iimwaltcrhomes.com


Home illustration may include additions, options or modifications not part of our standard offerings. Shrubs and landscaping have been added for effect.
Specifications and plans subject to change and elimination. Stale license nnmbei. FL-CRC057112. 02007 Jim Walter Homes, Inc. Copyright strictly enforced..


!1


I School Uniforms(cont from Page 1


1. !Lee [TownUU*! I~ C[unc i (cont from[Page













Friday, July 13, 2007


www.greenepublishing.com



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


Barfield Speaks On Property

Taxes At Rotary Meeting


----- --VI-.M ..- -__
By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On July 11, at the Rotary
Club meeting, David Aber-
crombie was installed as a
new member.
Jargo Clark and Jack
Proctor were named Rotari-
ans of the year. Both mem-
bers have gone above and be-
yond the expectations of the
Rotary Club, participating
and excelling in fundraisers
and other events.
Leigh Barfield, Property
Appraiser, was the guest
speaker. Barfield explained
the changes that might or will
occur on property taxes.
Statutory changes that
will occur in the 2007 tax roll,
as mandated by the State of
Florida, as understood by the


offices of Property Appraiser:
Tax Revenue will be
rolled back to the 2006 to 2007
village rate and then cut by
three, five, seven, or nine per-
cent, which will take effect in
the 2007 to 2008 fiscal year. The
percentages will be deter-
mined by local Tax Authori-
ties and Department of Rev-
enue, which at press time, has
not been finalized.
Madison County and the
City of Madison, Town of
Lee, and Town of Greenville
will be listed as special finan-
cial concern per Department
of Revenue.
Should the voting on Jan-
uary 29,2008 result in the Con-
stitutional Amendment "Su-
per Exemption" passing,
these changes will occur:
Will apply to home-
steads only
All new homesteads will'
receive the new exemption
and will not be covered by the
Save our Homes limitation.
Owners ca make a one-
time, irrevocable election to
choose the super Txemption.
75 percent f the first
$200,000 will be exempted,
with a minimum of $50,000.'


15 percent of the next
$300,000 will be exempted.
$500,000 will increase by
personal income growth.
There will be an exemp-
tion subtracted from Just Val-
ue.
$25,000 Tangible Person-
al Property exemption.
Low-income seniors will
receive a $100,000 exemption.
If the "Super Exemption"
passes, each taxpayer will
have to choose whether to
stay with the "Save our
Homes" cap (already in effect)
or switch to the super exemp-
tion. Additionally if passed,
all new applications will be
granted the "Super Exemp-
tion" only while others will
permanently have the choice
to switch from the "Save our
Homes" cap to the "Super Ex-
emption." However, once a
taxpayer switches to the "Su-
per Exemption," they are un-
able to switch back to the
"Save our Homes" cap.
Changes to the new "Su-
per Exemption" must be
made during the normal ex-
emption time from, January 1
to March 1 of each year


CFhe famit# of dYtomt cli atj 0dwatdA wi/zhasto expebout sbOLt Lcete
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6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



CHURCH & RELIGION


Friday, July 13, 2007


NEw TESAMENTA YOUTr HELP CREAT

A GARDEN FOR SENIOR CITIZENS


By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The New Testament
Christian Center youth
campers were recently
spotted at the Senior Cit-
izen's Center in down-
town Madison. The
youth were caught red
handed, pulling weeds,
lawn.mowing, trimming
bushes, and tilling earth
for an herb garden.
The youth got more
than they bargained for,
toiling in the hot sun un-
der the direction of
Mickey Starling, Youth
Pastor at New Testa-
ment. The young men
and women worked tire-
lessly on a volunteer ba-
sis for the Center.
Fifteen or so youth


gave a little back to soci-
ety, and Joan Beck, Older
American Act Coordina-
tor at the Senior Citi-
zen's Center was sure
that the seniors would be
elated.
Just as the youth
thought they'd been giv-
en a reprieve from their
sentences, each one
helped tote a grand total
of 42 brown bag meals
into the building.
The day was not real-
ly a sentence to a chain
gang however, and ,each
youth enjoyed the experi-
ence tremendously. God
truly blessed ,the senior
citizens with help from
such strapping young
lads and lasses!


Greene Publishing, Inc. July 9, 2007)
Taylor Bowen mowed the
entire lawn around the Cen-
ter. Whew!


iPlIr, ./t b i, i lu icHievinh ,-h,IIa Grcle Pul.'oih lm Ih." .ltl/ 9. '0.0 )
(Pictured from Left To Right) Zach Norris, Levi Rocheleau (on Jordan's back), Jordan
Kinsey, Caleb Barnes, Gianni Hernandez (front), Youth Pastor Mickey Starling, and Tyler
Norris take a break during their hard work.


By Nell Dobbs
"Do it again!" "Do it
again, Lord!" thus said the
Preacher using Habakkuk
3:1-2.
Each one has his spe-
cial gifts, talents and abili-
ties and Jesus wants each
of us, all of us, to be in-
volved in His ministry and
to serve inside and outside
the church to non-believ-
ers as well as believers.
As believers, we are to
care for and provide for
widows and orphans.
Many such teachings! And
we are not to afflict them.
The promise is we will be
blessed if we care for
them. It's so good to have
Lois's sister Dot from
Austin, Texas visiting.
The question was
asked again h6w do we
wish to be remembered.
At Mr. A.J. Gay's funeral,
it was brought out he'd be
remembered in -many
ways. We continue pray-
ing for Leona and for all
Mr. Gay's family.
Beautiful flowers were
placed from the flowers
for Mr. John Holbrook.
How touching. Mrs. Hol-
brook and he have two
preacher sons and they
did part of his service,
along with Preacher Jeff
Bailey. Preacher prayed
special comfort for Shellie
over in Serbia.
Danielle Fries blessed
us, singing. Preacher Ron-
nie Combass as Deacon of
the Week blessed us giving


the offertory prayer. Chan-
cel Choir sang, "The Lord
is My Strength."
Sorry to have missed
night church. Dorothy
Heard sang and sang so
well, someone said, in
night church.
Monday through
Thursday, there was Chil-
dren's Camp at Pickett
Lake. Then, today, July 13-
Sunday, July 15, a youth
camp is scheduled at Pick-
ett Lake.
: Sunday, at 4 p.m., there
will be a churchwide baby,
shower (it's a boy) in the
parlor for Leigh (Ragans)
and John Webb.
One report we heard
on Iraq was that the sol-
diers only had a bottle of
water, every eight days
and it's HOT there. Water
was being purified from
the river. Think of that!
Think of how it is to be
thirsty any time and espe-
cially in that extremely
hot weather. Jesus told the
woman at the well to ask
Him for Living Water and
He would give it to her. He
will do the same for every-
body who will ask. We ask
in His name that everyone
will ask for the Living Wa-
ter. Also, we pray for all
our military people.
We pray for Mrs. Hol-
brook, who had surgery;
for Glenda Gordon who
had knee replacement
surgery yesterday; for
Lois' niece Emily Bur-
nette, who also had


surgery; for Judy, Fred's
wife who's having prob-
lems (a spot on a lung);
Boogie Schnitker, not do-
ing good at all, as well as
Walteria Schnitker;
Preacher Eric and Sabri-
na Romick; Roy Williams
in the hospital in Talla-
hassle (he has a long way
to go to recover from his
motorcycle accident); Bill
Brown, who had surgery
yesterday; and all the
many, many other ones
standing in the need of
prayer.
Claire Meyer, now in
Wisconsin, sent us this
song, "Eternal Father,
Strong to Save," verse
four:
"0 Trinity of love and
power, Our brethren
shield in danger's hour;
From rock and tempest,
fire and foe, Protect them
wheresover they go; Thus
evermore shall rise to
Thee; Glad praise from air
and land and sea! Amen!
And this we pray for every
service person, friend and
foe, friend or foe. Amen."
I will be glad when
Jess and Lil Jess are
home. They've been in Mo-
bile for several days.
Thankful Oad and Hosh
will be with us a few days.
Nita and Berk came on the
weekend.
May' God help .us see
the little things we do to
*meet .other's needs and
help us know what need
there are. Amen!


7. .. -....'" 7.
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 in iis ladM doth'he meditate day and night. And he shall be like a tree planted by the rivers of water, that
bringeth forth his fruit in his season; his leaf also shall not wither; and whatsoever he doeth shall prosper. -Psahns 1:1-3















290 NE Du ., Sireet Hison. FL 221 Martin Luther King Dnr.e NMdison FL
S771 NE Colin Kely Hwm Madison. FL 17 5 mieM Iromi MNdon .n H... 145. Hurn nghi ,:n Da.n i P.O. Box 242 Madison. FL
5i-973-6307 Rev. Doyle GiMs. PastoR Revd ti ,,P I/ i i.,,,, Pas. 850-973-3127
Sunda School 10 i Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Ernmadl: shiilohofmadisonf0'yahoo coam
morning Worship 1:00 a.m. Morning Worship 11:15a m. Marcus Hawkins, Sr. Pastor Josie Graham Assistant Pastor
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m. Sunday Evening Bible Stud 6:00 p.m. Sunday School...........9:30 a.mn.
Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 p.m. Wednesday Evening Prayer Sece. 7:00 p.m. Worship Service.....11:00 aJlm.
All Are Welcome. Please Come! Wednesday Night Bible Study.....6:00 p.m.
Barbara M memorial Church "We Walk By faili. Noi By Sihlt.
I! Corinthians 5 -7
Of The Nazarene
Highway 254 -850-973-4161 Greenville Baptist Church Grace Presbyterian Church
Rev RobeitAig 1365 S ain Si Greer. .lie. FL 85i.': .35v. A Conregiianon of the Presbyterian Church in A.menrc j
Sunday School 10:00 a.m' Sunday School -All Ages 10:00 a.m. Rev fohn Hopwood
Morning Worship 11:00a.m. Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. 688 North WashingionAse Madison. FL 971-2612
Esenng Worship :30 pi.m. Sunday Evening Worship 7:00 p.m. Sunday School For All Ages.....................9:45 a.m.
V Wednesday Bible Study 7:30 p.m. Sdare-schol.Sudens.and Sunday Mlorning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Adults Choir Rehearsals .:30 p.m. Wed. Fellowship Supper/Bible Study........6:00 p.m.
R apr Of The Harvest h rh Wednesday Pre-shool chdrn, outh Groups Ist 12th Grades...........6:....3.0 p.m.
%. e nYouth & Adult Bible Srudies 7:001) p.m. Choir Practice 7:30 p.m.
3 mil e..est iof Greenvdle. FL H% y. 90 F -i invde- Friday Men's Prayer Breakfast.................7:00 anm.
Snmu./ Ba.is, Si *Pastr Come Woirhip Amid Serve \ith Li.'
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
o nin Wosi 60 .Lee United Methodist Church
Wednesday Night Service 7:30 pn.m. Hv.vy. 255 S Lee, FL- 850-971-55S5 M t. Zion A.M .E. Church
.A .heasl the day of Pentecosi was neityiv mIe, Richard Quacl'kenbush. Paisior "A Friendly Clurch"
/ltl r all (withl one accord in om' place A." 2 J i Morning Worship 9:00 a.m. Cherry Lake, FL 850-929-4355
V' \Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Rev Nathaniel Robinson, Jr.. P.ei tr
SEVERYONE IS ALWAYS WELCOME! Morning Worship 11:00a.m. Sii.ir MaryA B. Hargett. MMiniver ortaii
Sunday Evening Worship 6:30 p.m.
0St. Vincent DePaul Roman o"s Fellowship Breakfast Church School 9:45a.m.
Second Sunday -:00 a m. Worship Service 11:00 a.m.
SCatholic Church Mulriple WVeekl. BibIe Studie's/Acdiitifies Wed. Night Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
NMeeting & Sumter St. C* 850-y73- 2'42. i
n ?ai R.e Johiln J. GiJon. 0aIll
on.. Tes..Wed. Mass 7:30a.m First United Methodist Church Fellowshi Baptist Church
H Thursday Mass 7:30 a.m. Since I 30 A* Hi-or at Rudedee St. 850-973-6295 One rrule north of Madison on 14 -
Saturday Mass 1:30 p.m. K Robert E Li/a, Steve McflHarue, Paso
qBr1 ..i, nd .fj,''I 'al. Pui-'' .i11 Cai'"; L.i. L .nti Gary' Gajay, Music Direcror Jackie liois. Snuid.ni PRia.ma
0 Sericeo or & Table :0 a^.m Youth & Children's MiniLmnes, Actle Yourg A1Jill 11irs,,r
St. M ary's Episcopal Church Sunda) School 9d458a.m. ni.Worslce...... .m & 11:00a.m.
1.414 NE H...rr, it.. M.i1.rn. FL M-971-8.338 Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
it. R. / l, PB i t,,,I 1... B,.-li Senior llardcn Wednesday All Youth grades 6-8i......5:00-6:00 p.m. Wednesday: Family Night... .........Call for schedule
Sundin\ Church School 10:00 a.m. Youth (grades 9-12) 6:30-7:30 p.m. 'A Famnly of Faminlies" "Contiinpnmai, hlirIr l
SSunda loly Euicharist 10:00 a.m. Men's Fellowship Breakfast(3rd Sun.)........8:00 a.m. f intrierscd in a home group, cill t.- '3-"3'3
NMission Board 2nd Sunday 11:00 an.m. Women's Meeting & Lunch (1st Mon.).....12:00 noon n ,Alm n.BIF-ma. n,-A..,c.uar,.s&F, -.. a
Episcopal Church Women 3rd Sundas......11:00 a.m. H"ansoH U nie." M eh ovd'- 0 IS Cc iS hI 7ei Ls si n Hap' 'vo Lia "s
;^''!a''3?^?\.? :S:y^ ;.^.:;- I^;-: .AL? - .--- -- :-?.; ;-; ;-. --.--Sunday School llhO0 a?; ^'? .; .; .^' ^^S'7:^ m. -^ ;m*" 5 :< sh ih:.* 'h7o ?.*:adiso .P' t,> ^ yat*eu'^'o t'ottSS 'S 'Zil'i





Hzppenings At Madison


First Baptist Church I











Friday, July 13, 2007


www.greenepublishing.comr



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


July is Nationa

Ice Cream Mont



z For Tst ice Cream

J l moVelties and Nilkstlaes.
SVisit RurIer 1Wing
on HWY. 53 C05- & I-10


Johnson


4
-4


Johnson,Inc.
Serving the good people of Madison since 1935
1607 US Hwy. 90 East Madison, Florida
850-973-2277


We are proud to have served you in
.the past and look
.' forward to servingpU
elyou in the future!
f~~nen. ^ r


Fun Ice Cream Fac
No one knows for sure, but it is believed thi
cream was invented' in China around 2000BC wh
the Cfi'mese packed'a'soff 'iilk and iic''mni'xture
snow.
In 62 A.D., the Roman Emperor Nero Claud
Caesar sent slaves to the tops of the Apennines
Mountains to bring fresh snow down to the roya
kitchens. The snow was flavored with fruits, win
honey,
SJIce-cream became a sensation at the White
House in 1812, when First Lady Dolly Madison s
it at the second inaugural ball.
Nancy Johnson invented the first hand cra]
ice cream freezer in 1843.
Thq ice cream cone was invented on Septen
22, 1896, in New York City, by Italo Marchiony H
anteg'a patent for his creation in December of
STl5e ice cream cone was then introduced to
public ii 1904 at the St. Louis World Fair, when
fle vendor rolled waffles into the shape of a cone
an ice cream vendor at an adjoining booth.
Each American'consumes around 22 quarts
ice cream a year.
Vanilla is the number one flavor in the U.S.
sales equaling almost 300% of total ice cream sal
Vanilla, Chocolate and Chocolate Chip acco
for well over half of the ice cream sold in Amer
In 1983, Cookies n' Cream ice cream, made'
real Oreos, climbed to number 5,on the best sell
ice cream flavors. It is the fastest growing new fl
in the history of the ice cream industry
More ice cream is sold on Sundays than an,
er day of the week.
July is National Ice Cream Month!
The second Sunday in July is National Ice
Cream Day! ,


.c ''*.~.


July 12, 1957
Ann Russell, seven
year-old-daughter of Mr.
and Mris. C E Russell. en-
S tertained a group of
h young friends at a swim-
S ming party and picnic
lunch at the County Club
Saturday morning in cel-
ebration of her birthday.
Mrs. Russell was assisted
in caring for the guests
by Mrs. J L Studstill Jr.,
Miss Sunny Moore and
miss Barbara Naughton.
The lovely birthday cake,
was decorated in pink
and was topped with sev-
en pink candles, Ann re-
ceived many nice gifts.
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil
Sullivan and son Billy
left Friday on a business
trip to Baltimore. They
t will also visit other
points of interest in
Maryland, and Washing-
ton, D. C., before return-
ing home next week.
Mr. and Mrs. A D
Bishop of Greenville an-
nounce the engagement
of her daughter, Miss
Lillian Thigpen, to Son-
ny Harris of Columbia,
SC.
July 14, 1967
With a single, a dou-
ble and two home runs,
Donnie Floyd led the
Z Suregas-Cherry's "66"
team over the Baptists
fifteen to nine. Ronnie
Ragas also has a home
run for Suregas. For the
Baptists, Hartley and
s Johnson hit home runs
and Billy Williams had
two home runs, one of
them a grand slam.
at ice Miss Nell Norfleet,
en clinical.. .supervisor. -of ..
ln the physical tlierapy de
us. apartment of the Easter
ius Seal Society was pic-
tured in Wednesday's


d
te and

erved

nked
nber
e was
1903.
the
a waf-
P for
s of
with
es.
ica.
With
ing
flavor
y oth-


I


Greenville, FL


S. Hwy. 221 & I-10



L (850) 948-2255


Tallahassee Democrat re-
ceiving a pin and letter
of appreciation for her
work. She is leaving the
center and will be mar-
ried in August.
The home of Mrs.
Wilburn T Davis was the
setting for a lovely bridal
shower last Saturday
evening, July 1, for
bride-elect Miss Frances
Barclay, fiance of Sonny
Arnold of Madison.
July 15, 1977
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin
Reeves observed their
twenty-fifth wedding (sil-
ver) anniversary on Sun-
day, June 26 in Madison
Women's building at
three-thirty in the after-
noon. The Rev: Nat Heeth
officiated at the re-affir-
mation of the wedding
vows, using the original
wedding vow book given
by Rev. Jack Powell to the
couple.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Bland Jr. of Live Oak are
parents of a baby. girl
named Amber Renee
Bland. She weighed 7
lbs., 3 oz. She is the
granddaughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Ed Bland.
On June 28 thru June
29 tow of our adult hand-,
icapped citizens attended
a client conference at the
HRS Camp at Port St.
Joe. Hunter Dixon and
Nancy Kinsey were the
lucky participants who
were accompanied by
Jacque Lee Sircy, MARC
Social Worker, and
Wilmarie Gilbert acting
as client advocate.
.. ,July16, 1987
.Dr. and Mrs., John W.
Maguire of Madison are
pleased to announce the
engagement of their
daughter, Jane Stevens


Lions Help Five People

Get Eye Exams


By Jacob Bembry
Greene/Publishing, Inc.
Doug Brown, vice-
president of the Madi-
son Lions Club, told
the Club that they had


expended over $500
helping five people get
eye examinations at
the Madison Eye Clin-
ic.
The clinic is run
under the auspices of
Melanie Hill, a local
optometrist.


Dr. Melanie Hill
The Lions are very
active in helping peo-
ple get much-needed
eye care.
Lion Joe Peavy
gave a report on his
search for a place to
hold the annual Lions
Club District Meeting,
which has been tenta-


tively scheduled for
August 18 in Madison.
The Lions also dis-
cussed gathering the
club's gumball ma-
chines throughout the
county and cleaning
them up and putting
them back in service
or perhaps selling
them on eBay.
Other members in
attendance includr I
Wesley Reeves, Tracy
Reeves, Don Ashley,
President Lee Fer Don,
Treasurer Bobby
Williams, David Aber-
crombie, Tom Moffses
and Jim Sale.


Maguire, to Craig Alan
sterling, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Robert A. Sterling
of Kendall.
Steven R. Williams
has been recruited by
the U.S. Army to service
on active duty as a heli-
copter repair techni-
cian. He is a 1987 gradu-
ate of Madison high
School and is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Jimmie


Williams.
Clifford E. Williams,
son of Clifford E. and
Nina F. Williams of rur-
al Route 1, Lee, has been
promoted in the U.S.
Army to the rank of pri-
vate first class.
Williams is a chemical
operations specialist
with the 10th Chemical
Company in West Ger-
many.


Way Back When


Certificates of Deposit

Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm
FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective from Annual Percentage
07-f W007-o07fn72007 Interest Rates Yield (APY)
90-day** 4.55' 4.651
180-day** 4.88% 5.00%
1-year 4.88% 5.00%
2-year 5.16% 5.30%
3-year 5.02% 5.15%
4-year 4.88% 5.00%
5-year 4.88% 5.00%
Jumbo CDs are available. '*IRA Ctrrificates of
DeosPitare not adilable in 9) aod d8Q-iay erns

JUMBO FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective from Interest R Annual Percentage
7/11/2007 0717/oo2007 Yield (APY)
90-da** 4.55% 4.65%
180-day** 4.88% 5.00%
1-year 4.97% 5.10%
2-year 5.26% 5.40%
3-year 5.12% 5.25%
4-year 4.93% 5.05%
5-year 4.93% 5.05%
Minimum opening deposit requiredfor a Jumbo CD is $100,000.
** IRA Certificates of Deposit are not available in 90-day and 180-day terms.




STATE FARM SELECT AGENT
KEITH G.

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


as. we celebrate our

GRAND OPENING


Schedule Of Events'
9:00 am to 3:30 pm Register for Prizes
11:00 am to 2:00 pm Cookout
3:00 pm Burying of Time Capsule
4:00 pm Prize Drawings

Madison County Community Bank
S301 IEast Base Street
S(850) 9~4W0 '

SPeople You Know.
A Bank You Can Trust. 'FDi


~ .Y.


a i r til>
Ueen


,











8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



AROUND THOMASVILLE, GA.


Friday, July 13, 2007


Ready For The 12-Mile Yard Sale?-Some TipsTo Be Prepared


Do a little research on the sales in the paper first. If
the sale is being held in an upscale area, chances are
good that they may have some antiques or other valu-
able items that they want to get rid of. Don't underesti-
mate other sales though, you never know what people
might have. Some sales may turn out to be bust while
others that didn't sound good in the paper may be a
boon.
Moving sales are sometimes the best sales since the
seller is more motivated to get rid of their items or they
may be desperate to get rid of some things that they
can't take with them.
Get there early! The early bird gets the worm. Many
dealers and eBayers get to the sales they have scoped
out to be the best ones early, sometimes an hour before.
the sale is supposed to'start. They do this not only to be
the first ones in to buy, but to also potentially look at or
even make a deal before the sale even starts. They are
also hoping that, by getting there early, the sale will be
already set up and ready for buyers to look at, then they
can say oops, I got here early and then the seller will let
them in early This is one way the serious "dealers" get
the real deals. They get there before everyone else. This
is also how, dealers get the great prices, since so often,
the seller has no idea what something is worth, the
dealer who gets there first can offer a tiny fraction of
the price, make it sound good and then traipse off with'
it without anyone else ever knowing it was available.
- The seller probably even thinks they got a good price.
To many people who have had multiple garage
sales, the early bird dealers are known as "vultures".
It's a good name for them too, since they are experts at
not only taking advantage of the timing, but also their
own expertise and the sellers lack of expertise. When
you get to a sale a few minutes early and you see other,
serious looking people there, standing around and
waiting, there's a good chance they are "vultures" and
you have stumbled upon a potentially great sale. Many,
sellers find vultures annoying or opportunistic, so I
don't recommend using this strategy If you do decide
to try being a vulture, make sure to respect the sellers
wishes. If a garage sale ad says, "no early birds", they
mean it. Respect their wishes. Just being nice is under-
rated, you're more likely to get a great deal by being
nice and friendly than being ufiderhanded or aggres-
sive.
Don't underestimate what you can get when getting
there later in the day. When the sale is about to close or
even when the seller is cleaning up and putting things'
away, you may just find something other people have
missed and get a great deal for it.
Timing is important, don't forget to schedule and


p p0


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Professional Skin Care, For Your Personal Needs
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prioritize the sales you plan to attend. They often start
at different times, so you can hit one that starts at 8,
right when it starts. Then you can hit another right af-
terwards that starts at 8:30.
Did something catch your eye earlier in the day but
you didn't buy it when you had the chance? Maybe it's


o Hs. 33?

12 mile Yard Sale Rain Date

Saturday, July 14th

8 am 'til

Get Ready!,

Get Rid of Your Stuff
Boston Batwic4k Pavo
Town wide yard sale ir all 3 towns
plus every home on HWY 33
For those who want to participate but don't live along Hwy. 33,
.you can set up in Central Park in Barwickor across the street from
the Post Office in Pavo, or in Watt Park in Boston for no charge.Call
the number to advertise your yard sale for free.
229-735-2111

still there! Go back later in the day to see something you
regret not buying. Late in the day, sellers may be even
more willing to negotiate:.
One of the most important tips is to have cash with
you. Most sellers, unless they know you already, will ab-
solutely not accept checks at a garage sale. Make sure to
have enough cash on you, so you can buy what you want
or make an offer right then and there. Also, don't show
your money If you have a ten dollar bill in your hand
and you offer the seller $3 for. something, this makes it
less likely they will take a lower offer. Of course, don't


Sand Blasting & Painting
Media Blasting & Painting
Commercial Painting
We Will Come To You!
115 Business Circle
Thomasville, GA 31792
229-228-5744
877-397-PPCP (7727)
fax: 229-228-7270
email: mIlreed @ rose.net


Get Your Weekly Dose

F CC! as 1141101 uh n.'re ~&I j~r vA5'd
in the kidow? T reat i ourself tn a
%ivekl dow ofl

1 hadisoll Enterprise Recornh'r and
Inet 3on r


forget to haggle, this is the point of garage sales!
High tail it out of any sales where the seller is
"firm" on all their items or is asking close to retail
prices. Also, try to weed out the sales by the same people
that have never ending, or perennial garage sales. Every
area has them.
Be ethical. If you can see the seller is in dire straits
and needs money or if they are raising money for some-
one's surgery or a charity of some kind, don't be too ag-
gressive in your haggling. You can get a great deal,
while still being ethical.
One way to narrow down your search for treasures
is to skip the time wasters, items that are not likely
worth much, and zone in on the stuff that might be
worth something. Some time wasters include books,
newer toys, baby stuff, CD's, DVD's, posters, Beanie Ba-
bies, Furby's, magazines, electronics, computer stuff,
etc.
Things to check out first, basically anything from
the 70's or before may have some worth or potential fu-
ture worth. Also, any antique or vintage clothing, jewel-
ry, toys, household items, furniture, kitchen items,
tools, glass, porcelain, pottery, textiles, clocks, silver
and paintings. Head for anything that looks old or vin-
tage and check it out.
Potentially great finds include:
Signed art pieces or sculptures or unsigned art that
is of exceptional quality
Signed vintage and costume jewelry or unsigned
jewelry that is of exceptional quality and good condi-
tion
First edition and signed books by known authors
Vintage toys of all kinds in good condition
Vintage.kitchen items including canisters, gadgets,
hand towels etc.
'-Vintage clothing in good condition
,Antique furniture in original condition with a nat-
ural patina
Antique tools of all kinds
Vintage or antique porcelain and pottery with
marks
Vintage or antique glass items by known makers
Antique or vintage silver items
Old embroidered textiles
Antique clocks
.Once you have your trunk full of potential trea-
sures, it's time to go home and research your items. The
Internet is a perfect resource for this. From finding web-
sites or auctions selling similar items to getting book
recommendations for offline researching, the Internet
is a treasure trove in itself. Be sure to take advantage of
it!

Valuable Coupon Save $5"0


.. *
I-if ,T^" i Smmier




ill fIPJIT HL
"..j ,- -" .f --r. l ^, .c. .

--- W, 9g Sat. 9-i






Marblecraft, Inc.


1..... %.. ., ..1 ....... .,, .
treatments, facial waxing &
tweezing, lash & brow tints,
and paraffin hand & arm
treatments are available. iil l
Crystal Livingston
Skin Savvy is located at Healing Hands Massage Therapy Clinic

2106 Smith Ave.
-APPOINTMENTS ARE AVAILABLE-
Call 229-413-3992 or 229-226-5779 *


to schedule an appointment today


S pr i uI. i '. -nuf Li.ring Lih
.* ntq.,.- ll-... fn. -ur -uto- ir.ter Il handpicl
,," r v n n t
S ,r ,t'lp variety of

.' .-.dhng you and your family with a
-lUUj, .r leganc" to everyday living.

CfIPITL. Marblecraft, Inc.
315 Industrial Blvd. Thnomasville, GA 31792
229-228-5225 1-800-284-1725
fax-229-228--1924


3667131


July 2007
Thomasville Cultural
Center Summer Exhibits -
June-3 through August 11th
Featuring.
Summer Showcase Artist, Ju-
dith Nable: Earth Energies;
Quilts, Quilts, Quilts!; and
Esther Tubbs: A Retrospec-
tive
July 13 14.
"Cheaper by the Dozen"
Presented and performed
by Thomasville On Stage and
Company.
Time: Friday Saturday
Where: TOSAC Storefront
Theater, 117 S. Broad St.
Cost: TBA


Contact: TOSAC Box Office
(229) 226-0863
July 14
12 Mile Yard Sale What's
to See on Hwvy. 33?
This is the rain date for the
original event rained out on
June 2nd. From Boston to
Barwick to Pavo Town
wide yard sale in all 3 towns
plus every home on Highway
33! For those who want to
participate but don't live
along Hwy. 33, you can set
up in Central Park in Barwick
or across the street from the
Post Office in Pavo, or in
Watt Park in Boston for no
charge! Call this number to


A721171.


advertise your yard sale for
FREE: (229) 735-2111
Time: Saturday, All
Day
Where: Boston, Bar-
wick & Pavo, Highway 33
Cost: Free and
open to the public
Contact: (229) 735-
2111 or (800) 973-3134
July 19
Book Signing: Little Lady,
Big Dream by Debbie Grif-
fiths, R.N.C.
Time: Thursday, 5 p.m. 7
p.m.
Where: Southwest GA Tech-
nical College (Building A)
Cost: Free Admission


Contact: (229) 551-0665,
www. littleladvbigdream. comr
July 21
Winged Wonders
Butterfly Festival at
Birdsong Nature Center
Join Birdsong Nature:Center
for a sunny day in
July for a celebration
of butterflies, birds and drag-
onflies! Enjoy a variety
of presentations
by specialists, guided walks
and tours, and wildlife
displays from
several area organizations!
Lunch and sale items will be
available for
purchase.


Time: Saturday, 9 a.m. 5
p.m.
Where: Birdsong Nature Cen-
ter, 2106 Meridian Rd.
Cost: Adults $5, Children $3
Contact: Birdsong Nature
Center, 229-377-4408 or
(800) 953-BIRD, www.bird-
songnaturecente: org,_bird-
songnc@aol.com
July 21 22
"Cheaper by the Dozen"
Presented and performed by
Thomasville On Stage and
Company.
Time: Saturday Sunday
Where: TOSAC Storefront
Theater, 117 S. Broad St.
Cost: TBA


Contact: TOSAC Box Office
(229) 226-0863
July 26
Business After Hours at the
Jack Hadley Black
History Museum
Thomasville-Thomas County
Chamber of Commerce and
the JackHadley Black History
Museum invite you to Busi-
ness After Hours.
Time: Thursday, 5:30 p.m.
Where: Jack Hadley Black
History Museum, 214
Alexander St.
Cost: Free and open to the
public
Contact: Chamber of Com-
merce, (229) 226-9600


~


I
t







FridaY, July 13, 2007


www.greenepublishing.corn


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


ADAMStae
S Auto Upholstery


Convertible Top
Seat RecoveringA


aI ier
doIneir


John R. Adams 11716 102"" Terrace
(386) 362-1525 Live Oak, Florida
Monday thru Friday 8:00 AM 5:00 PM




Hall's
Tire & Muffler Center
1064 E. US 90 Madison, Florida
-Beside Clover Farm-
Owners:
850-973-30 Lee Anne Hall


ATVYs* Pirt Pikes. Scooters
Christmas Lay-A-Way an | 0
141 Broad Ave. Greenville (Beside Hayes Park)
B(850) 242-9343




B~ff^MAff


THE HARD STUFF

EXCAVATING & TRACTOR SERVICES


"Affordable Qualitv


Family Owned & Operated
Commercial Residential


We Wor From
Start to Finishl
'No Bulli


Free -386-497-1419 Liensonded
Estimates i. L,4 Rco6 ,.7 Insured Worken Comp

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


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



A Peacock's
f--.. Landscaping & Sprinkler Systems
Residential & Commercial
la nd cape Design & Installation Site-prep. Sodding
dinge Irrigation Lawn Shrub Gravel Driveways Drip
Owners: Glenn & Margie Peacock
850.973.2848


a:


Gal


"k_^^---


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,
Taylor & Lafayette Counties
Auto, Life, Health, Home
L Freddy Pitts, Agency Manager
Jimmy King, Agent
233 W. Base St. Madison (850) 973-4071


24/7 Claim Service:
1.866-275-7322
"Helping You
Is What We Do Best."


Doug Helms, Agent
105 W. Anderson St. Monticello (850) 997-2213
Freddy Pitts
813 S.'Washington St.* Perry (850) 584-2371
Lance Braswell, Agent
Lafayette County Mayo, FL (386) 294-1399


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 &
Weed Eating Call f Bad Weather
Tree Trimming stIimagS! Clean Up
Bush Hogging Roads Before & After
Debris Clean Up The Storms
We accept ATM & Debit Cards


I
6


Mike's Pump Repair
Rad Well Drilling, Inc.
510 Industrial Ave. 179 E. Base St. Suite A
Live Oak, FL Madison, FL
386-364-5360 850-973-8877 Owner:
24 HR. SERVICE Mike Harris
EMERGENCY # Experience
(386) 590-0888 Lic# 2610
(386)Est. 1983


OT YSales & Service
Q 9 1."Four Generations of Experience"


r- WE


904 NW Suwannee Ave.
Branford, FL
Lie- 26 10


Burnette
Well


Plumb
Service


Family Owned Since 19
Plumbing Repairs
Fixtures-Faucets
Sewer & Water Connections
Water Heater Repairs


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


Drilling
&
Repairs


Ping &

)02
Wells Drilled
Pumps Replaced
Tanks Replaced
All Repairs


Carlton Burnette
Master Plumber
850-973-1404


Get You1r MBus-iness 1Nanme &
Services Out There!
Place Your Business Card In Our Weekly
Business Card Directory.

850-973-4141


NAA
10%


}







www.greenepublishing.com

10A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder HAMILTON COUNTY SALUTES


Friday, July 13, 2007


Kylie Williams Crowned Miss Florida


Photo Submitted
Kyle Williams of Hamilton County is the new "Miss
Florida".


Congratu lati.ons,


Kylie Williams

Ratliff & Associates
Realty Group, Inc.


L' E WL J' '-
oIs,-' ,.o- .

.... ... :...,,. ,,


By Vanessa Fultz
Before she left to compete for the Miss Florida title
about two weeks ago, Kylie Williams said she had prac-
ticed hard and was "ready to play ball."
Turns out, she's a pretty good ball player. She
stepped up to the plate and hit a home run.
Williams, of Jasper, was crowned Miss Florida 2007
Saturday night at the Mahaffey Theater in St. Peters-
burg. Forty girls competed for the title.
"It was amazing. I just wanted to take it all in,"
Williams said about the moment the crown was placed
on her head. Miss Florida 2006 Allison Kreiger crowned
Williams while Miss America 2007 Lauren Nelson held
her hand.
"That's a moment I'll never forget," she added.
"It.was a thrilling experience. We were really proud
of her," said her father, Charles..
Participants in the Miss Florida pageant must have
won other preliminary pageants in order to compete.
Williams gained the title of Miss Tallahassee to be eligi-
ble for the competition.
"So she competed against the best 40 young women.
That's what makes it so special," he said.
"I was just overjoyed," said grandmother Dorothy
Nell, of Live Oak. Though her grandmother wasn't able
to attend the event, she got the call Saturday night with
the good news.
Williams, 23, spent a week in St. Petersburg partici-
pating in the pageant 'and making appearances as the
reigning Miss Tallahassee. During the week contestants
were split into three groups to compete for the top 10
slots.
Williams won in every category in her group, gar-
nering preliminary awards for the evening gown, talent
and swimsuit contests.
For the Miss Florida pageant Williams sang "I Wan-
na Be A Cowboy's Sweetheart."
During the pageant Williams spoke on "'Realistic
Support for Our Troops."
"She's real passionate about supporting our troops,"
said her father.
Williams has visited military bases, spoken on vet-
erans rights and other related topics and appeared at nu-
merous support-our4troops events as a part of her plat-
form.
Williams was accompanied by about 50 family mem-
bers and friends at the gala; at which she received prizes
for the various awards she garnered during the week.
She received $15,750 in scholarship money and
$13,000 in prizes, including airline tickets, a cruise and a
diamond crown necklace.
As Miss Florida Williams will spend the year travel-
ipg the state ipaki.g p prgong~ appearances and speak-
ing at variolis events. Ohe of'her first appearances is in
New York for the Miss New York pageant. She will reside
in St. Petersburg for the duration of her reign. Williams
will then have the privilege of competing for the Miss
America title next January.
"I really showed the judges I was ready for the job,"
she said. Williams is geared up for the work ahead. The
previous Miss Florida made about 250 appearances dur-
ing her reign.
As Miss Tallahassee, Williams has made more than
70 appearances this year singing the national anthem at
ball games, appearing at support-our-troops events and,
speaking at various gatherings. Because her term for
Miss Tallahassee isn't up until October, Miss North
Florida Fair will assume her duties. Normally, duties
are passed down to pageant runners-up, but Williams
says all Miss Tallahassee runners-up have won other ti-
tles.
Williams has been competing in beauty and scholar-
ship contests for many years and has won numerous ti-
tles, including Miss Jacksonville, Miss Florida State
University, Miss North Florida and Miss Daytona Beach.
Williams is well known locally for her singing abilities.
She has performed at numerous local 'functions, in-
cluding Christmas on the Square in Live Oak, the
Suwannee County Fair and the Suwannee River Jam.
Williams is the daughter of Charles and Barbara
Williams of Jasper.

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HEALTH


Friday, July 13, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A


Health Department Hosts Immunization Fair


By Jacob Bembry
GrieePublishing Inc
The Madison County
Health Department hosted
an immunization fair on Sat-
urday June 16.
The goal of the fair,
whose theme was "Bee Wise,
Immunize," was to make par-
ents aware of the need to
have their children inoculat-
ed.
Children who attended
the fair were able to have
their photo taken with Dora
the Explorer, Spongebob
Squarepants and Big Bird. A
youth group from Orlando
also entertained the children
with music. During breaks in
the songs, the youth in the
group fielded questions from
youngsters. The group was
called the PowerZone Kidz
and their goal is to save the
children by inspiring and ed-
ucating today's youth.
Different booths were set
up for students and parents to
visit. Free soft drinks, and
popcorn were available for


Madison


By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing,
Inc.
The Family Life-
line Pregnancy 'Sup-
port Center has en-
tirely remodeled their
name and strategy for
serving their clients.
The facility is now
named Madison Preg-
nancy Center.
Based on their
gatherings, each year
75 women in Madison
choose abortion.
There is no facility in
Madison County that
offers abortion, how-
ever, pregnant teens
in our county are trav-
eling to outside clin-
ics to receive an abor-
tion.
* Services are. still
the same: free preg-
nancy tests, doctor re-
ferrals, material as-,
sistance, in addition
to information on


-A
....




Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, June 16 200
Alisha Williams, Bertha Hall, Jada Williams and Brenda Wynn, pictured left to right,
were on hand for the "Bee Wise, Immunize" Fair held to make parents aware of the need
for immunization. Williams and Wynn were there to register people to vote.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, June 16 2007
Lisa and Bruce Jordan took their children, Kaitlin and
John to the "Bee Wise, Immunize" Fair.


Pregnancy Cente: ANew Name, A New Vision
* I, ' ", ,: ,* 1


their mission to save or to abort.
lives, their main goal With the new name
is serving their and strategy, the
clients, to inform Madison Pregnancy
them of their options Center is looking for'
and supporting their one more Madison
decisions, whether it member to serve on
is to raise their child, their Board of Direc-
give up for adoption, tors. Their board is


now made up of two
Madison members and
four- members, from
the board of A
Women's Pregnancy
Center of Tallahassee.
The center in Talla-
hassee has not only
agreed to financially


support Madison
Pregnancy Center,- but
is also aiding in the
development of new
marketing strategies
in the Madison center.
Currently, the
Board of Directors
, are: Joe Boyles, Presi-


dent; Marcus Win-
chester, Vice Presi-
dent; Mark Branham,
Secretary and Trea-
surer; Mark Prasek;
Barb Shackelford;
Paul Shackelford; and
Kathy Harvey, Direc-
tor.


Joe Boyles
President
pregnancy, adoption,
abortion, abstinence,
and sexually transmit-
ted diseases.
In the six years the
center has been incor-
porated, they have
served 100 clients.
Their goal this year is
to serve five times as
many clients as last
year, targeting the col-
lege-age women. To
break through to the
college-age, the center
has posted flyers on
the campus of NFCC,
and in grocery stores
and laundromats.
Previously, the
name Family Lifeline
Pregnancy Support
Center seemed to only
target pregnant
women who wished to
raise their family and
did not bring in many
abortion vulnerable
women. Now, Madison
Pregnancy Center is
more pro-choice than
pro-life. Although it is


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12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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FARM & OUTDOORS


Friday, July 13, 2007


The deaths of three Florida panthers
from collisions with vehicles last week
brings the number killed by vehicles this
year to 14, exceeding last year's record
total of 11 for one of the most endan-
gered large mammals in the United
States.
A small population in Florida repre-
sents the only known remaining mem-
bers of this subspecies that once ranged
throughout the Southeast. Panther num-
bers have increased from an estimated
20-30 panthers 20 years ago to an estimat-
ed 80-100 today.
Although Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission (FWC) and
Florida Department of Trafisportation
(FDOT) have used a variety of tech-
niques to reduce panther deaths along
highways, the most successful tools have
been wildlife crossings and fencing.
Wildlife crossings along Alligator Al-


ley in Collier County are dry-ground
bridges that allow wildlife to pass safely
beneath the highway. Twenty-four
wildlife crossings and 12 other bridges
modified for panther use were construct-
ed within a 40 mile stretch of 1-75 as well
as a continuous barrier fence directing
animals to the crossings.
Seven other wildlife crossings have
been installed in Collier and Lee coun-
ties. No panthers have been killed by ve-
hicles in areas protected with wildlife
crossings and continuous fencing. Pan-
thers have been killed by vehicles where
limited fencing was used.
FWC has been working with the U.S.
Fish and Wildlife Service, FDOT, Collier
and Lee County Transportation Depart-
ments and developers to protect pan-
thers along more highway segments by
incorporating wildlife crossings, fencing
and additional speed zones in appropri-


ate locations:
1) Two wildlife crossings will be
built on the two-lane road, which will be
six-laned to serve Ave Maria University
and associated communities.
2) Planning is underway to add new
lanes to the two-lane SR 29. More wildlife
crossings will be incorporated into the
highway design.
3) FWC supported a proposal initi-
ated by Defenders of Wildlife for a
wildlife crossing on US 41.
4) FWC consulted with Lee County
Transportation Department about ex-
tending fencing associated with a
wildlife crossing.
5) FWC is reviewing recent panther
deaths within or in close proximity to
the southernmost wildlife crossing on
SR 29. Several panthers have been killed
around this structure as a result of the
limited fencing.


6) FWC is evaluating the need for
more nighttime speed zones in Collier
and Hendry Counties.
Two wildlife crossings were recently
completed on State Road 29 in Collier
County, costing approximately $4 million
each.
There have been 139 documented
panther mortalities since 1997, 63 of
which were previously live-captured and
equipped with radio collars for on-going
research. Two major known causes of
mortality among panthers are territorial
battles among the cats and vehicle colli-
sions.
FWC researchers are working with
scientists at the University of Florida to
create a panther population model that
will help assess panther numbers over
time and gauge the influence of panther
losses by vehicle collisions on future
population numbers.


Beware Of Snakes This Summer


Our area forests provide habitat for wild animals,
including dangerous animals like bears and venomous
snakes. Wild animals can be upset by human presence
and can unexpectedly become aggressive. Do not give
them a reason or an opportunity to attack. Always keep
your distance. Your safety is your responsibility
How To Avoid Snakebites
Before venturing out into the wilderness, familiar-
ize yourself with the snakes of your area, both ven-
omous and non-venomous species.
Learn which habitats the venomous species in
your region are likely to be encountered in, and use cau-


fit a finger beneath it). Do not cut off blood flow with a
tight tourniquet. Leave the bandage in place until'
reaching medical care.
If you have a snakebite kit, wash the bite, and place
the kit's suction device over the bite. (Do not suck the
poison out with your mouth.) Do not remove the suction
device until you reach a medical facility
Try to identify the snake so the proper antivenin
can be administered, but do not waste time or endanger
yourself trying to capture or kill it.
If you are alone and on foot, start walking slowly to-
ward help, exerting the injured area as little as possible.


If you run or if the bite has delivered a large amount of
venom, you may collapse, but a snakebite seldom results
in death. ii


Us4 osutn 11Yq x.


tion when in those habitats.
Always take a buddy into the field with you.
turning into venomous snake territory. .
Try as much as possible not to take a snake by sur- Watch out for jumping stur
prise. Stay on trails, and watch where you place your That's the message the Florida
hands and feet, especially when climbing or stepping and 'Wildlife Conservation Cor
over fences, large rocks, and logs, or when collecting sion (FWC) is telling boaters o
firewood. Suwannee River. .
How To Treat Snakebites The giant fish, known as the
Venomous snakebites are rare, and they are rarely sturgeon, is leaping out of the
fatal to hwunans. Of the 8,000 snakebite victims in the in parts of the river, and it is a
United States each year, only about 10 to 15 die. Howev- ous problem. Recently, a stur
er, for any snakebite the best course of action is to get jumped out of the water and str
medical care as soon as possible. 6-year-old girl on a boat. breaking
-,: Try to keep the snakebite victim stffai-movement'-' leg.'-" '""'".
helps the venom spread through the body "Last year on the Suwanne(
Keep the injured body part motionless and just be- er, that's 2006, we had 10 peop
low heart level. jured from collisions or near
Keep the victim warm, calm, and at rest, and trans- sions with the sturgeon and
port him or her immediately to medical care. Do not al- were serious injuries. some ,of
low him to eat or drink anything, very serious resulting in great b
injury" said FWC's Major B
If medical care is more than half an hour away, mjuryi satd Dvs M ao
wrap a bandage a few inches above the bite, keeping it Haml of the on of
loose enough to enable blood flow (you should be able to main section of the S
The Main section of the Su
II. "N'nee where people have been inju
__s_ -- a 40-mile stretch from the conflu
1' h of the Suwannee and the Santa
A -- Yellow Jacket boat ramp, soul
i llManateeSprings State Park. Hov
S the fish have injured people in
L ir areas of the river.
SThe species has,been around
195 million years. The prehis
- fish can grow up to 8 feet and
I /h "I EIl Ei _?_ weigh as much as 200 pounds. Its


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Bald Eagle Likely To Fly Off

Endangered List This Week
In what is likely to be hailed as one of the greatest
conservation success stories of the last 50 years, sources
say the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service (FWS) is poised to
finalize the delisting of the bald eagle from 'threatened'
status under the Endangered Species Act.
Audubon will be releasing data from its century old
Christmas Bird Count database showing that after hav-
ing gone nearly extinct in the lower 48, populations have
risen in EVERY state. The numbers provide firm confir-
mation of the FWS figures and underscore this achieve-
ment. They will be posted soon at www.Audubon.org
along with photos and other multimedia.
Two important controversies are brewing surround-
ing this story however and may bear reporting. First
will be rhanaging the bird's recovery nationwide under
the Bald Eagle Protection Act of 1940 and the patchwork
of state laws, and second will be the Bush administra-
tion's widely-rumored proposal to gut the ESA, which is
said to be in the works.


Out For Sturgeon
geon. is covered in an armor of hard plates, with this fish is dangerous ... they've
.Fish or scutes, which contributes to the se- resulted in a lot of serious injuries so
nmis- vere injuries it causes. be aware, go slow," Hamlin said.
n the "Yes, the sturgeon are a protected Facts
species. They are a species of special The Gulf sturgeon is a threat-
Gulf concern under state law and the rea- ened species under the federal Endan-
water son for that is because the Suwannee gered Species Act. In Floridathey are
seri- River is the last natural river in Flori- a species of special concern. They are
rgeon da that does not have obstructions in. present in the state in the Suwannee
uck a it and it is the only river that the stur- and. a fewFlorida panhandle rivers.
g her geon can come out of the Gulf of The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conser-
-Mexico'into- ald spawn -in a"natural- -vation'Commi'ssion does not stock the
e Riv- way," Hamlin said. Suwannee with Gulf sturgeon.
le in- The FWC is not stocking the fish Gulf sturgeon are native to the
-colli- or doing anything to increase the Gulf of Mexico, from Florida to
they number of sturgeon in theSuwannee Louisiana. The species has existed for
them River. approximately 195 million years.
)odily They've posted signs in the most They can grow to 8 feet, weigh 200
3ruce hazardous areas and they talk to pounds, and live for'40 years. They are
w En- boaters and hand out stickers warn- a subspecies of the Atlantic sturgeon.
ing them of the jumping sturgeon. The two were geographically separat-
iwan- No one is sure why the fish jump, ed during the last ice age.
red is This isn't a year-round problem. Sturgeon begin entering the
uence Sturgeon enter the river in the spring Suwannee in March and stay until Oc-
Fe to to spawn and remain until the fall. tober. During their time in the river,
th of From November through February, they eat very little. Gulf sturgeon re-
'ever, sturgeon head to the Gulf of Mexico turn to the stream of their birth to
other to feed. spawn.
"I would like for the public to When they returnto the Gulf of
id for know ... Go slow out here, be aware, Mexico in October, they feed there.
3toric boat together, wear your PFD and be Their mouths are tube-like and tooth-
d can 'Very, very aware of your surround- less and act like a vacuum, sucking
body ings and what's going on. Impacts food from the sea bottom.


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LFlorida Panther Deaths Increase From Collisions With Vehicles








www.dreenevublishind. com


Friday, July 13, 2007


FARM & OUTDOORS


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A


Sturgeon Collision In Suwannee Injures Two Brevard Teens


Two Brevard County teenagers escaped serious in-
jury Thursday when they collided with a sturgeon in
the Suwannee River while riding a personal watercraft.
Alli Katirck, 14, of Mims, and Kori Snitker, 17, of Ti-
tusville, were riding with a group of family and friends
in the Suwannee when a 6-foot sturgeon dealt them a
glancing blow, according to Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission (FWC) officers.
FWC Officer Dwain Mobley said the group on five
personal watercraft approached his boat, asking for as-
sistance. Mobley and Officer Matt Tyre provided basic
first aid to the two girls, who said the sturgeon jumped
in front of them around the Rock Bluff area.
"The girls had sustained minor cuts and abrasions
from the leaping fish," Mobley said.
"The two girls were very upset and didn't want to
get back on their personal watercraft," Mobley said. "So
we put them on our patrol boat and led the group back
to the Branford boat ramp where they had put in."
After getting the group back to the boat ramp, of-
ficers gave the adults in the group directions to the
nearest hospital so the girls could be checked over.
"These two teens were very lucky," Mobley said. "Ac-
cording to other witnesses who saw the collision, the
fish was very large and could have hurt them severely."
According to Mobley, the group had seen media cov-
erage about sturgeon jumping on the Suwannee River
and heard about injuries other boaters had sustained.
"I'm extremely glad to hear that these two girls were







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not seriously injured," said Maj. Bruce Hamlin, region-
al commander for the FWC's North Central Region in
Lake City "However, this should serve as a warning to
other boaters on the Suwannee. We want people to enjoy
the recreational opportunities on the river, but also, we
want people to be aware that these fish do jump and can
hurt you.
"Please don't think this can't happen to you. If you


*r


are recreating on the Suwannee River during the sum-
mer months, there's a good chance you could encounter
a sturgeon jumping out of the water," Hamlin said.
So far this year, the FWC has documented five stur-
geon strikes, with seven people injured:
March 31: Sharon Touchton, 50, of St. Petersburg, was
knocked from her personal watercraft (PWC) while trav-
eling north on the river with her PWC club just upriver
from the Wannee boat ramp. She sustained serious in-
juries.
June 10: Tara Spears, 32, of Bell, was struck just
north of Rock Bluff near the CR 340 bridge. She was
knocked unconscious and taken to the hospital.
June 24: Taylor Lane Owen, 6, of Old Town and Kel-

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ly Clafin, 20, of Williston, were injured when a sturgeon
jumped into their boat. Taylor received a broken leg,
and Clafin was bruised.
July 1: Derrick Maynard, 14, Old Town, was struck
while he was riding in a boat. He and two friends had
seen a large sturgeon jump. They slowed down and were
idling near the bank when a 2-footer jumped up and hit
him in the chest. The fish slid down his legs, cutting
him.
July 5: Katrick and Snitker were hit.
"The documented strikes for 2006 resulted in the
worst year on record, with eight people directly hit by
sturgeon and two injured when they swerved to avoid a
jumping fish and hit a bridge piling," Hamlin said.
"However, the numbers for 2007 show a trend that could
top 2006. At this point last year, there were three docu-
mented strikes, with three injuries. People need to be
.cautious when on the Suwannee. I cannot, emphasize
that enough."
The Gulf sturgeon makes its way from the Gulf of
Mexico each spring into the Suwannee to spawn. The
fish return to the Gulf during winter months. These
fish can grow to 8 feet in length and weigh 200 pounds.
"It's important to document the strikes," Hamlin
said. "We are mapping out the locations of each strike
to determine jumping 'hot spots.'"
FWC officials are requesting that all sturgeon strikes be
reported. Boaters can call toll-free 1-888-404-3922 to re-
port collisions.







Farmers &

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1325 SW Main St. *Greenville, Florida

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Wod-uksRbud hog on A1servatio


It might be just another dead. hollow tree
,near the water's edge. but it's prime wood duck
real estate. Leaning to one side, extending out
over the water of the marsh, this tree not only
houses a brood of wood ducks (Aix sponsa). but it
will also serve as a launching point for these
ducklings. Once old enough to leave the nest, the
newly hatched wood ducks heed the hen's call
and high dive from the opening of the nest before
plunging safely into the water below. In the
past. trees like have been in short supply and
sometimes still are. But today, whether they nest
in hollow trees or in man-made wood duck boxes,
there's more and more wood ducks filling the
skies and the water.
A century ago, change and expansion contin-
ued to sweep much of North America, and the
wood duck suffered as a result. Prior to wide-
spread logging and farming operations through-
out the nesting grounds of the wood duck, these
strikingly beautiful birds had plenty of old trees
in which to make nests. With their down-lined
houses high enough off the ground to escape pre-
dation and rising water, wood ducks were plenti-
ful and the object of affection for sportsmen.
,artists and wildlife watchers alike. In the late
19th and early 20th centuries, however, the desire
to clear-cut homesteads to make room for grow-
ing crops and selling timber led to a dirth in old
trees for wood ducks to nest in. As a result, their
numbers dropped dramatically.
Today, populations of wood ducks throughout
North America are stable and on the increase.
One of the main reasons for the successful re-
bound of the populations is the success of sports-
men and women in building and using wood duck
boxes. These boxes, hung high in trees, light
poles, barns and other places, give these ducks a


place to hatch their young. In many states, agen-
cies are using funds collected from sportsmen
dollars to expand these programs. Other conser-
vation groups most founded and run by sports-
men and women also engage in hanging boxes.
The impact has been substantial: more and more
wood ducks are seen on the water, roaming the
ground under big canopies of oak trees, eating
acorns, which are a main staple in their diet.
In the eyes of many, there are few North
American game birds more beautiful than the
wood duck. It has graced duck stamps many
times, is featured in highly coveted outdoor art
while their feathers are highly sought after by fly
fisherman and outdoor enthusiasts. Also known
for its wonder table fare, the male wood duck is
easily identifiable with his iridescent green and
purple head, white line extending from the bill
and to his crest and red eyes. And thanks to
sportsmen and women everywhere, the wood
duck has once again achieve population levels
that allow current generations to marvel at its
beauty.
On Saturday, September 22, 2007, millions of
Americans will celebrate the success of the,wood
turkey and many other species as part of Nation-
al Hunting and Fishing Day activities that will be
going on nationwide. National Hunting and Fish-
ing Day began after a presidential proclamation
in 1972 that sets aside the fourth Saturday of
each September for the event. Since then, nation-
al. regional, state and local organizations have
staged thousands of open house hunting- and
fishing-related events everywhere from shooting
ranges to suburban frog ponds, providing mil-
lions of Americans with a chance to experience,
understand and appreciate traditional outdoor
sports.


The careful wood duck conservation efforts of
the past have given millions of people the thrill
of hearing the duck call to its young across the
distance, to view it in its natural habitat and to
restore its population to huntable populations.
Conservation groups, sportsmen and women and
wildlife watchers alike are all stakeholders in the
future of the wood duck, to ensure that the wood
duck nest in our trees (or boxes) and swims in
our marshes and ponds long enough for future
generations to see.
National Hunting and Fishing Day. formalized
by Congress in 1971, was created by the National
Shooting Sports Foundation to celebrate the con-
servation successes of hunters and anglers. Na-
tional Hunting and Fishing Day is observed on
the fourth Saturday of every September.
,i


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The Enterprise-Recorder


Fish & Game Feeding Chart

How to uSe- The ma',or and minor feeding times Ior each day are listed below. The mdjor feeding times are the best for the
sportsman and last about 2 hours, the minor feeding times can also have good success, but last only about I hour.


3 1


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*ililj.Mf.l.'afc


.Nest 9

waters









14A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, July 13, 2007


Searching for something bi



IT'S IN THE CLASSIFIEDS



I mD I' IA* W5 7 a erT|.iRW


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


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

Excavating Work
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
n-, %\ al, Demolition, and Roads. No
Job Too Small. Free Estimates. Call
Paul Kinsley at 850-973-6326
Purchase, Refinance, Cash Out,
Lower Monthly Payments, Less
Than Perfect Credit, Manufactured
Homes, Construction Loans, Hard
Equity,
Self Employed / No Income Verifi-
cation, Reverse Mortgages, Com-
mercial Property, Land
Kymco Mortgage
1-877-346-0100


LOST & FOUNDI1 ii


Lost Cat
Last seen 6/18/07 at Pickle Lane &
Little Cat Rd. Long haired Siamese
type female, afraid of people. If
sighted please call 973-6114 or
"973-4116 Reward Offered for re-
turn.

Found Dog
Male dog, approximately 5-6
months old, hound mix, light
I brown. 850-929-4441






Yard Sale
1146 NE Cattail Drive. Go Hwy 6
one mile, turn left one mile.
Fri. July 13 Sat. July 14
8 a.m. 2 p.m.
Lots of Good Stuff -
Rain or Shine!
Yard Sale
Fri. Sat. July 13 14, 8 a.m. to ?
382 W. Base St, Madison.
Lots to choose from!


AUCTION
EVERY SATURDAY AT 6:30 p.m.
1693 SW Mosley Hall Rd. (CR360)
MasterCard/Visa/Debit Cards
NEW TRUCKLOADS ARRIVING
WEEKLY HEATED/AC COMFY
SEATS Directions From 1-10: Take
SR14W to stop sign.Right on SR14/360.
Bear right at fork onto CR360.On left
past Firehouse. AU691-Col. Ron Cox-
AB2490 850-993-2959





Need a cool hobby?
Plunge into fishkeeping!
See us for the Best
supplies and advice.
Projects for every budget.
Creatures Featured Pet Shop
Madison FL 850-973-3488







outhem llas of
K adison I apartments
Rental assistance may be available.
HUD vouchers accepted. 1, 2, & 3
Bk HC & non-HC accessible apts.
Call 850-973-8582, TDD/TTY 711.
315 SW Lawson Circle, Madison,
FL 32340. Equal Housing Opportu-
nity


Greenville Pointe

Apartments
1, zL is 15K ti. & noil-tiL 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
Cambridge' Manor
Apartments designed for Senior's
and Disabled. 1 & 2 bedrooms,
HUD vouchers accepted Call 850-
973-3786 TTY Acs 711.
Equal Housing Opportunity

2 bedroom 1 bath mobile
homes in park, 135/week, own-
,er pays electric, $300 deposit,
call Erin at 850-570-0459


Garage for Rent
Mechanic garage at Cherry Lake
General Store. Rent is nego-
tiable. 850-929-4325


Family pet can go to camp...................

....................while you are on vacation.


Do you worry about your family pet while you
travel? Golden Acres Ranch has created a space for
all your well loved animals.
It is a camp outing for the big dog. Each dog has
its own 20' x 30' yard with plenty of shade, a large
shelter, and a kiddy pool if you want. Indoor shelter
when needed.
The little guy or gal is kept indoors in a play
area (not a crate) in the Bunk House and there is a
corral outside for outdoor play time.
The cat has its own space too. Kitty can enjoy
peace and quiet time away from all the other animals.
We'll keep the other furry critters too if you
bring the cage and food.


Not far away and easy to find. Visitors welcome!
Contact Bobbie at Golden Acres Ranch
704 Barnes Road, Monticello, Florida 32344
850-997-6599 bobbie.golden@gmail.com


Scur your future jREENE

+__. Lr]...i.-t -tifi s, .. publishing)Inc .
Great Opportunity Page Designer/Layout needed for
two weekly newspapers. Must be
RN House Supervisor a team player, able to handle multi-
7P 7A ple tasks, have experience with
Great Schedule and Benefits Quark Express and/or Photoshop
Suwannee Health Care Center and/or experience with laying-out
1620 E. Helvenston St. newspapers. Apply in person only
Live Oak, FL 32064 at the Greene Publishing Inc.
Please Contact newspaper building, located at
Amelia Tompkins/DON at 1695 Highway 53 South.
386-362-7860 LPN or RN needed


Home For Rent
Renewed, inside & out, 3 B/R
CH&A, new appliances, hard wood
floors. ADULT FAMILY ONLY.
No pets. Rent & deposit $750 each.
432 N. Horry St. Madison, FL. Call
George, 850-973-8583 or 850-557-
0994.





$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
Factory Direct
Home Prestige Center
352-752-7751

LOG HOMES
With as little as
$500.00 Down
Prestige Home Center
Lake City, Florida
1-800-355-9385
WOW! 2 Homes For The Price of
One!!! In Shady Grove, on Hwy
14, %ood frame home has 1,200
sqft. Double Wide home has 1,296
sqft on 3.76 acres. Own all for only
$135,000 very nice, neat and clean.
Call Jason at 850-843-0503.
4 bedroom, 2 bath house in the
country. Appraised at $215,000 -
asking $189,000. 142 SW Summer-
set Way.. Would consider lease to
buy with $5,000 down and $1,300 .
monthly rent. '850-856-5221
FOR SALE BY OWNER 1800 sq.
ft. 3 BR, 2 BA, Brick Veneer home
located on one block in Gieen ille.
Florid3, .Renimodekld .Kjiche.ri. v J
itu [1 Mm^rY'e ii
\\hir!ipo.l Tub jnd h-'er, 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-
284-1.725 Day, 850-997-4456 Nite,
850-545-9292 Cell. Brokers Pro-,
tected.






3 BR/2 BA
Doublewide
$39,995
Factory Direct
Home Prestige Center
352-752-7751

$500 DOWN
With your land
Factory Direct Prices
No Middle Man!
Prestige Home Center
Lake City Florida
S1-800-355-9385





RETAIL MANAGEMENT'
Join Aaron's WINNING TEAM
as we GROW in Madison.
Aaron's offers paid training,
bonus, benefits for qualified
Manager Trainees. Check us
out at www.shopaarons.com
If you have retail,
restaurant or collections
background email your
resume TODAY!
21 & over, clean MVR,
drug free. Email
aaronrents@msn.com
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


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

Recovery Specialist I (#2192)
A Bachelor's degree from an ac-
credited university or college with
a major incounseling, social work,
psychology, criminal justice, nurs-
ing, rehabilitation, special educa-
tion, health education, or a related
human services field (a related hu-
man services field is one in which
major course work includes the
study of human behavior and de-
velopment) and have a minimum of
one year of 'full time or equivalent
experience working with children
experiencing serious mental illness
or a bachelor's degree from an ac-
credited university or college and
three' years full time or equivalent
experience working with adults ex-
periencing serious mental illness.
Recovery Specialist I (#2211)
A Bachelor's degree from an ac-
credited university or college with
a major in counseling, social work,
psychology, criminal justice, nurs-
ing, rehabilitation, special educa-
tion, health education, or a related
human services field (a related hu-
man services field is one in which
major course work includes the
.- tlud i l nhtn,.mi, s, h, .hi, :.r i ,- J dad
\el:.-pnienl and haj-. a mnin1Lunif
one year of full time or equivalent-
experience working with adults ex-
periencing serious mental illness or
a bachelor's degree from an accred-
ited university or college and three
years full time or equivalent experi-
ence working with adults experi-
encing serious mental illness.
School Base Specialist (#1981)
Masters degree from an accredited
university or college with a major
in the field of counseling, social
work, psychology, or a related hu-
man services field and two years of
professional experience in provid-
ing services to persons with behav-
ioral illness. Substance abuse
knowledge preferred. Some local
travel required. LICENSE PRE-
FERRED.
Mental Health Assistant OPS
(#2249)
High school diploma or its Prior
psychiatric experience preferred.
Valid driver's license required


ioK kl


APALACHEE CENTER

Recovery Specialist I (#2200)
A Bachelor's degree from an ac-
credited university or college with
major in counseling, social work,
psychology, criminal justice, nurs-
ing, rehabilitation, special educa-
tion, health education, or a related
human services field (a related hu-
man- services field is one in which
major course work includes the
study of human behavior and de-
velopment) and have a minimum of
one year of full time or equivalent
experience working with children
experiencing serious mental illness
or a bachelor's degree from an ac-
credited university or college and
three years full time or equivalent
experience working with adults ex-
periencing serious mental illness.
Recovery Specialist I (#2015)
SA Bachelor's degree from an ac-
credited university or college with
a major in counseling, social work,
psychology, criminal justice, nurs-
ing, rehabilitation, special educa-
tion, health education, or a related
human services field (a related hu-
man services field is one in which
major course work includes the
study of human behavior and de-
velopment) and have a minimum of
one year of full .time or equivalent
experience working with children
experiencing serious mental illness
or a bachelor's degree from an ac-
credited university or college and
three years full-time or equivalent
experience working with adults ex-
periencing serious mental illness.
Recovery Specialist I (#1830)
A Bachelor's degree from an ac-
crdeL ed Liunliersi\ .( c,'oll-K e ,.iih
,! 't'ri W' .uniiueling;,.'ocial' '. ork.
psychology. crininjl justice. nurl-
ing, rehabilitation, special educa-
tion, health education, or a related
human services field (a related hu-
man services field is one in which
major, course work includes the,
study of human behavior and de-
/ velopment) and have a minimum of
one year of full time or equivalent
experience working with children
experiencing serious mental illness
or a bachelor's degree from an ac-
credited university or college and
three years full time or equivalent
experience working with adults ex-
periencing serious mental illness.
DRIVERS-
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CRST VAN EXPEDITED


Holiday Inn Expresss
Front Desk Clerk
Apply in person
167 SW Bandit Street
850-973-2020

$ AVON $
Start Today. Earn 50%
on your very first order.
Start-Up Kit Only $10.
Call ISR Dorothy
850-973-3153


FT Receptionist/FT Therapeutic
Activities Coordinator
Advent Christian Village
658-JOBS (5627)
www.ACVillage. net
FT receptionist, Resource Develop-
ment.,Must be proficient in phone/ -
desk receptionist coverage, data en-
try, customer service, .secretarial
support/assistance, and special
events support/assistance. HSD. or
equivalent desired, PC experience
required. Prior experience with
Raiser's Edge strongly desired; pri-
or database management experi-
ence required. Must be detail ori-
ented, professional, and courteous.
Occasional evening / weekend
work may be required.

FT therapeutic activities coordina-
tof Good Samaritan Center. Must
be creative, organized, energetic, a
-ernami. p.'pulations to plan. imple-
m'em'. .'rdinate.nif leaTElifihera-
peuliu actuMles programs for de-
mentia patients in a long-term care
setting. Knowledge of LTC regula-
tions/ documentation requirements
required., HSD or equivalent re-
quired. Bachelor degree in health-
care, social service, or relevant
field desired. Prior relevant experi-
ence desired.

Competitive' wages and benefits
(health/dental/life/disability ins.,
403b, AFLAC, access to onsite
daycare and fitness facilities.

Apply in person at ACV Personnel
Office Mon. thru Fri., from 9:00
a.m. until 4:00 p.m., Carter Village
Hall, 10680 CR 136, Dowling Park,
FL.; fax resume to 386-658-5160;
EOE; Drug Free Workplace, Crim-
inal background checks required.
Charge RN-ICU
DMH, Perry, 6 bed ICU, 7a
or 7p shift. 7p incentive.
Great benefits, comparable pay.
dianam @doctorsmemorial.com,
fax 850-584-0661
DFWP, EOE


GREENE
Publishing, Inc.
Person Needed For Advertising
Sales at:
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Does a fast-paced career with a
growing newspaper group spark
your interest?
Do you enjoy customer contact,
both in person and over the phone?
Then, it's a safe bet you will enjoy
this job. We're fun, we're busy and
work best under pressure. If that
sounds like you, please. fax your
resume to Emerald at: 850-973-
4121 or apply in person at the of-
fice on Hwy 53 South.
Please, if you're not sure how an
alarm clock works or you average
more than two dramatic incidents
per week in your life, or simply
only work because you're bored, or
feel that you must complain on a
daily basis or fight with co-work-
ers, then please do not apply.


Deadline For Classified Advertising
Is At 3:30 p.m. On

The Monday Of The Week
You Want Your Ad To Run.


A Whole Lot Of Bans For Your Buck!!!
Classified Ads Are $12 For 196 characters
(including spaces). Your Ad Will Be Published
In Both The Madison County Carrier And The
Enterprise Recorder As Well As Being Placed
On The World Wide Web!


UI


m -


w w w. greenepublishing. corn


I PERRY FLEA MARKET
Antiques Glassware Collectibles Gifts & More

Yard Sale Visit the Tool Shop FRI .SUN 10 A.M. 4 P.M. We Buy
Set.-Ups $5 & up Hwy, 19 S. (Old Motel)80) 838-1422 (850) 5847124Cal Us












"oe stR tsI h ra

A LiteOtOfTeWy











Friday, July 13, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15A


Sowafnfee Valley Humaife Sooiey's


5-


,Cr. .
,^^ "Gffs, l


Suwannee Valley
Humane Society
1156 SE Bisbee Loop
Madison, Florida 32340

Two miles south of Lee off
C.R. 255 From 1-10 Exit 262.
Take C.R. 255 north 1/2 mile
We are a Limited Space
Shelter (no kill). You must
check with us prior to bring-
ing a drop-off animal to the
shelter. Hours: Tues. to Sat.
10:00 to 2:00 or by appoint-
ment. Visit our website and
see the animals that need a
really good home at
www.geocities.com/Suwan-
neehs.
Lost or Found Pets:
If you have lost a pet or
found one, the humane soci-
ety will help you find your
pet. Call us at (850) 971-9904
or toll free at 1-866-236-7812.
Leave a message if we are
closed, we will return your
call.
Due to the generous gift of
a new building, we are now
able to accept donations of
furniture....and we now have
some nice pieces to sell.
WE REALLY CAN USE
FURNITURE
DONATIONS !!!
Newspapers and
Aluminum Cans:
We have a recycle newspa-
per bin at 305 Pinewood Dr.
just west of Johnson's Appli-
ance/Radio Shack. We also
collect aluminum cans to re-
cycle, just bring them to, the


shelter. All the money goes
to .help the homeless ani-
mals.
Featured Animals for
adoption:
DOGS
2724 DOOLEY 8 month old
Black Male. Slim and Sassy
with a sweet nature. Likes to
play and then snooze for a
while in the sun.
2717 TRIXIE 1 year old
Black and White
Female.Could be a movie
star; she's that adorable,
with a true star's personality
2713 CHEYENNE Three
year Old Red and White Fe-
male. A lady to fall in love
with. Gregarious and play-
ful with that certain look of
girlish charm that's so hard
to resist.
2707 JESSE 8 week old Red
Male. With little encourage-
ment will leap into your lap
and settle there. If you just
look at him he wiggles all
over with joy
2703 MISSY 8' week old
Brown- and Black Female.
This is an irresistible girl. A
little body too small to hold
all the love she's got, but
she'll grow into it and be the
best of of life companions.
CATS
2703 LUCAS 1 year old
Tabby Male. A newcomer to
our happy home. As charm-
ing as a guy can be with wide
eyes and loving personality,
Ready for a home with ten-
der-hearted people who will-


NO EXPERIENCE?

NO PROBLEM.
As a driver for Schneider National
we'll train you in every aspect of the job.
* Company-provided CDL training for qualified
candidates
* $33,500-$60,500 (depending on experience)
* Low-cost medical and dental insurance

schneiderjobs.com
1-800-44-PRIDE 1-800-447-7433


appreciate this handsome
boy.
2630 GINGER 2 year old
Black 'Female. This sleek
and lovely lady would very
much like a hearth of her
own. When you come out,
please ask to meet her. You'll
be enchanted.
2613 DARCY 8 month old
Grey and Brown Female. An
unusual and very pretty
mixed colored coat. Not to
focus too much on looks; she
also has a sensational purr
and the personality that goes
with a great purr.
2592 MILLIE 1 year old
light tabby with White Fe-
male. This serene and lovely
lady would be a wonderful
addition to anyone's home.
She is affectionate and ad-
justs to her surroundings
with grace.
2212 .- MANDY 1 year old
Tabby Female. No one could
ever find fault with this pre-
cious girl. She is beautiful,
well behaved and affection-
ate. Now that's batting 1000!
LOST AND FOUND
ANIMALS
DOGS LOST
BLUE Medium size Blue
Heeler Female. Standard
Blue Heeler color. Lost
In the area of Spirit of
SUwannee Music Park. Call:
386-344-4865
LUCKIE Black and White
Shih-Tzu Male. About 11
pounds with large underbite
wearing a red color with ra-


bies tag. Lost in Lee. Day:
850-973-8131. Evening: 850-
584-6474
Two Dogs, one Male, one
Female Pomeranians.
Male is red, female is blond
and red. Lost near BP sta-
tion near 441 and Us 90. Male
healthy female is pregnant
and has heart condition.
Call:601-347-2163
DOGS FOUND
Lab-bloodhound mix, black
and tani, 8 to 1 year old.
Found in Cherry Lake Area.
Call 850-929-4252
COCOA Husky mix Male.
Brown, tan, white and grey
Has a collar with owner's
name. Found near McAlpin.
Call: 386- 362-5338 or 386-362-
1556 and leave a message.
We have many more kit-
tens and cats that are spayed
or neutered, wormed,
Fel/luk tested, rabies shots.
Adoption $45.00 ,
The Suwannee Valley Hu-
mane Society depends on
adoptions for $45.00 which
INCLUDES, spay/neuter, de-
worming,heartworm/feline
availability of space. Start-
ing August 3, 2004, adoption
fees will be (leukemia)test-
ing and rabies shot. Please
come and visit us, our ani-
mals would love to meet you.
REMINDER:
DO NOT LEAVE PETS IN
VEHICLES FOR ANY
LENGTH OF TIME DUE TO
THE HEAT AND HUMIDITY.


i s:The donation is tax dduible.


A|C l s i e d HUDCallMar.EllenG reeneTod a yN
~Amx~ions TUUDH01tiS! 4DR/3BAS19<)/mo! 5BW3'BA'Formclo- LIMITED TIME OFFER 100% FINFANICING- NO


Land Auction- 300 Props Must be Soldi
.ows Down / E-Z Financing Free Catalog (866)554-3852
,,.. \ 'r p rrY'- i ', . PI. LL ['C'. i 'G 505)
,H . l 4. j, .-l.n sL. -'i L.1l I 4

24/7 OnlineAuctions City ofRivieraBeach. Closes 7/17.
Crown Vies 7% Buyers Premium., www.LSO.cc.
AUCTION 3,438 ACRES 32 Tracts: 7.6 to 367 Acres
Jasper, Jones, Monroe Counties, Georgia August 2 *
7:00PMI Ten Miles Of River Frontage Ocumutgce &
Towaliga Rivers (800)841-9400 www.lsudsonmarshall.com
(gal#274).

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Notiee: Post Office Positions Now Available. Avg. Pay
$20/hourorS57K annually including Federal Benefits and
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USWA Fee Req.

Help Wanted

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Driver: DON'T .JUST START YOUR CAREER.,
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CRST. (866)917-2778.
We're raising pay for Florida regional drivers Home
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www heartlandexpress corm
International Cultural Exchange Representative: Entn
supplemental income placing and supervising high school
* exchange students. Volunteer host families also needed.
Promote world peace (866)GO-AFICE orwww.afice.org.

OWNER OPERATOR SOLOS-FLATBEDS. S ,000
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Home Imlprmvement


WANTED 15 HOMIES To Slhoy Off Our New Lifetiam
Exterior Paint. Call Now To S e If Your Home Quiifies.
license l('CBCO 10111. (800)961-8547.


HomesForRent

Annual rental homes in the heart of Central Florida.
Beautiful wvatcrfiront communities with resort amenities,
social eaenls andon-site activities. Call (800)887-8301 or
visit www Fquityl if skvl corn

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Mo! 2/IBR 10.000 5'% down 20years C8%. i'HUDI lomCs
Availablt- For listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5796.


sure! $222/mo! Stop Renting! 5t% dw, 2Z yrs @ 8% apr.
For listings (800)366-9783 ext 5853.
3BR/2BA Foreclosuret $20,000! Only S199/Moq! 5%
down20y---.... .. .u L' 2' '.I,. i -, i. rn.
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PARK, FL..
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ElIPLOYMIENT: Bulldozers, Backlhoes. Loaders, Dump
Trucks. Graders, Scrapers, Excavators; NationalCertifica-
tion, Job Placement Assistance; Associated Training Ser-
vices (800)251-3274 www couipmentoperator comr
AMERICA'S DRIVINGACADEMYI Start your driv-
ing career lodayl Oflering courses in CDL A! Low tuition
oe! Manypaymcntoptions! No registration fee! (888)899-
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IHeavy Equipment Operator CERTIFIED. Hands on
Training. JobPlacementA/sistance. CallTollFrec(866)933-.
1575. ASSOCIATED TRAINING SERVICES, 5177
Homosassa Trail, I.ecanto, Florida, 34461.

Lots & Acreage

GILCHRIST CTY 5 Acre Estate Properties Only
. $89,000. Homes Only. On Alachua Cly Line. COLUIM-
BIACTY-220-80 Ac. Hardwoods,Plantation pines, Creek.
Homesitesor Hunitng $6,200/Acrc. 1/2 AcreHomes Only.
$46,000 Owner Financing Available. LAFAYETTE CTY
- 10-340Acres.Low asS 6.200/Acre. ScattcredHardwoods,
PavedRoadHigh &Dry. (800)294-2313,Ext1585 days
7am-7pm ABar Sales Inc.

South Central Florida LAKE LOT SALEI Lake Access-
$79,900 (was SI99.900) Lake View- $124,900 (was
$224,900) Lakefront- $299,900 (was $399,900). Owner
says "SELL!" I to3acreolakeproperties reduced 100,000+.
Gated community, water sewer, paved rds, u/g utils.
Excellent financing. Call now (866)352-2249, x. 2046.

Miscell aneous

AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high paying
Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program.
Financial aid ifqualificd- Job placementassistance, CALL
Aviation Institute of Maintenance (888)349-5387.

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. MedicaL
business, paralegal, computers, erimina justice. Jobplace-
ment assistance. Financial aid and computer provided if
qualified. Call (866)858-2121,
www OnlineTidewaterTech corn
DIVORCE$275-$356B COVERS children, etc. Only one
signature required Excludes gov1. fl's! Call Ceekda.y
(800)462-2000, ext.600. (8am-6pm) Alta Divorce, LL.C.
Established 1977.


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Real Estate


So. Colorado Rtnch Sale 35 Acres- $36,900 Spectacular
Rocky Mountain Views Year round access, dc.c' tele
included. Come for the weekend, stay for a lifetime.
lIxoellent financing available w/ low down payment. C-all
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BATT!RVY CREEK, SC WATERFRONT at drasti-
callyreducedprices! Marshtfront ots from S 179.900. Dockable
Waterfront lots from $249,900. Located in Bcaufort. SC.
Pionipr location & nuighboiliood,. An lots have central
water. sewer&nndcrgroundutilitics. Call: (888)279-4741.


PAYMENTS FOR 2Y EARS GatodLakefrontConmuinnity
of the NC Blue Ridge Mtns. All Dockable 90 miles of
Shoreline start $99,000. Call Now (800)709-LAKE.

AFFORDABLE LAKE PROPERTIES On pristine
1 ore*i. s. [on l. e .cj l5iiinu s.-l"<.i ac dled csh iane
i ...r,. alA.s i l'.'"' 'l r .ls ,I.. t .sr .k Real
www lakesidereattv-tq corn

North Carolina Cool Mountain Air, Views & Streams,
Homes, Cabins & Acreage.FREEBROCHURE (800)642-
5333. Realty O Murpy uphy 317Peachtre SL Murphy, N.C.
28906. -www realty9finurphy corn

.iiur.iain'I jirlisl (:r.-ap n-'. opening 2 G I'TFT


BEAUTIFUL N. CAROLINA. ESCAPE T6 BEAUTI-
FUL WESTERN NORTH CAkOLINA MTS FREE
Color Brochure & Information MOUNTAIN PROPER-
TIES with Spectacular views. Homes, Cabins, Crooeeks. &
Investment acreage. CHEROKEE MOUNTAIN GMAC
REAL ESTATE... clherkeemountainrotaly comn Call for
. eeibrchurc (800)841-5868.

TENNESSEE LAKE BARGAINt 1+ Acre- $29,9(00
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to Jimmy Houston endorsed fishing lakel Private lakefront
community with free boat slips. Paved roads, utilities, soils
tested. LAKEFRONT available. Excellent financing. Call
now (888)792-5253, x 1311.

VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS my dream rustic 2- story log
calin on 13 acreswitl barnm,paslures.woodts, crec, adjoins
Ieffcrson NationalForestwithmiles and mie-aoftrails, have
to soil $389,500 owner (866)789-8535.
Timber Company Liqutdatinlt 26 Acres- ,9,9900. 40
Acres $159,900. Timber Company selling off large
woodedacreages in SoutheastGeoirgia. Shortdriveto coast
& Jacksonville, FL. Loaded with wildlife. Potential to
subdivide. Excellent financing. Call National. Timber
Partners now (800)898-4409,, x 1156.

PHASE I CLOSEOUT LAND SALE One weekend
only! All parcels reduced $10,00011 t July 21 & 22. Situated
on Lake Seaton. Oversized lots in a private gated commu-
nity, Offering rolling topography, mature hardwoods and
stunning views. 2 acres interior parcel -$95,00P; 2+ acres
lakefront-$145,000. Comentakeadvantagcofthesebargain
prices! Financing available. Call (888)952-6347.

Roofing

METAL ROOFING. SAVE $$$ buy direct from manu-
facturer. 20 colors in stock with all accessories. Quick turn
around. Delh'ery, Available.. (352)498-0778 Toll free
(888)393-0335 code 24. www GulfCoastSuoply con

Timeshares

RedWeek.com #1 timesharemarketplaceRent, buy.scll
reviews, NEW full-service exchanger Compare prices at
50004- resorts. B4U do anything timeshare, visit
RedWcek.conm consider options.

Vacation

MOUNTAIN LAKE ESCAPE The Ridges Resort &
Club on Lake Chatuge Stay 2 Nights, 3rd Night FREE,
Beautiful Lakeside Mountain Resort Hiawasseee, GA
'lThcRidgcsRcsort corn (888)834-4409.


N NF

ADVr.'T~ilwG rjE rWORIS OF FLOPIDA

(I :.ifri:c Di;pla/I Metre Daily




( Week of July 9,2007 )


p


Quintessential Mountain Living


RELEASE OF PREMIER HOMESITES

Waterdance is a beautiful, unspoiled private community
located on the Highlands-Cashiers Plateau
along the Tuckasegee River in the
Blue Ridge Mountains of North Carolina.


High Elevation, Long Range Views,
River Front and Creek Front
homesites available.

866-464-5885 www.waterdancenc.com

IHghViion, ILC


Notice

The Aucilla Area Solid Waste Administration will hold their regular monthly Board
meeting, July 16, 2007 at 6:00 p.m. in the Board Room of the Administration Building
located in Greenville, FL.

7/13



NOTICE OF WORKSHOP
CITY COMMISSION
MADISON, FLORIDA

The City Commission of the City of Madison, Florida will hold a Workshop on Tues-
day, July 17, 2007 at 5:30 p.m. in City Hall for the following purpose:

Discuss Objectives for the Purpose of Establishing Where Emphasis will
Placed Administratively

Any person who decides to appeal any decision made by the Commission with respect
to any matter considered of such meeting will need a record of the proceedings, and
that for such purpose, he or she may need to insure that a verbatim record of the pro-
ceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the ap-
peal is based.
7/13



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUrT, IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 2007-59-CP

IN RE: ESTATE OF

THELMA T. YOUNG,
as/ia THELMA TOWNSEND YOL NG,

Deceased..


NOTICE 10 (REDIf)ORS

TheadministrationoftheestateofITHELMA I. OUiNG, deceased. those dale
.,of death was June ., 200l7; i pending in the Circuit Court for Madhon County, Florida,
Probate Division; File Number 211U7-59-CP; the names and addresses of the personal
repricernlarile and lie personal rcprcsenlafivr's atlorney are set forth below.
ll creditrs of the decedent and other persons, %ho hate claims or demands
aganiil dicc-denl' estate, including bniatrured. cunlingent or unliquidaled claims, and who
hlie nbrn send a cnp) uof tins notice. mut file their claims with this ruurl %WITHIN IfHF
I A.F R OF THREE 1i 3)10 N1IS .\FIER THE 1) \IE OF THE FIRST PU'R.IC.\TION
OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE D.ITE OF SERVICE OF A j!
COPYOF THIS NOTICE ON I HIIEM.
.\Ml olher creditors of the decedent and other perr-ns who hauc claims or
demands against the decedent's estate, includmg unmatured, contingent or unliquidated
Claims, musl file their claims with Ihts court WI THIN 1 HR'E 3t MION HS AFTER THE
D \TF OF TIlE FIRST PUBLIC \TION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL(,l. lM. .NOT sO FILI.D \ I. BlE FORE\ FR B.IRRED.
NOT TI'l f 11f Mll%, THE TIML PF.RIODS SET FOR IlI .\BOVF, .1\"
CLAIMS FILED TWO (2) YEARS ORMORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DAF lOF
DEATH IS BARRED.
THE DATE OFPIIlF FIRST PLBI.IC.TION OF THlli NOTICE F I Jul) 6,
2007.

Attorney for Personal Representative: Peronal Represenisatne:

Is/Clay A. Schnitker 's V, arren Young, Jr.
ClayA.Schnitker Warren Young, Jr.
FlaBarNo.349143 3361 NE Cloer Ac.
lljis, Schnjikcr, Rries & Broening, P'... Ltee, lnrida 321159

Mladison, Florida 32.I 'is nnetr Hair
l|ll 973-lIR6 .Annenle H.ure
S77 S\V Range \%c.
Madisoin, Florida 32341)

!si' Fate Kenned;
SFae Kennic-t
5R4ti NE Dust) Milltr Ae.
SPineola, Floinila 2351)
7/6.7/13





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