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The Madison enterprise-recorder
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00327
 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: May 16, 2008
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 of America -- Florida -- Madison -- Madison
 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
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33284795
lccn - sn 95047180
System ID: UF00028405:00327
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Full Text



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Our 143rd Year, Number 37 Friday, May 16, 2008


Madison, Florida


,'Ai. ercailnidian/Alaskanh
Native-
*Multiracial.- 0
The graduation rate at Madison
County High School was 67 percent.
A total of 134 students received
standard diplomas last year from the


BOCC Praises


Progress And


Teamwork

By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
During the regular meeting of the
Madison County Board of County
Commissioners held on May 7, Com-
missioners received one positive up-
date after another, each illustrating sol-
id progress along with the teamwork
that supported the process. Beginning
with a rich review from Lisa Flournoy
regarding the Junior Auxiliary Cans 4
Kids project, to the favorable County
Financial Audit Report, all in atten-
dance were visibly impressed with the
news.
Flournoy opened by extolling the
benefits, socially and financially, of re-
cycling programs in general. On a lo-
cal level however, things got much
more personal, as she crusaded for the
continuation of the county partnering
in charitable recycling projects. Recy-
cling Coordinator Jerome Wyche and
the board were in full agreement. On
an official note, they requested all in-
terested charities receive notification
and be allowed an opportunity to sub-
mit an application to be considered for
funding.
The board also voted unanimously
Please see BOCC, Page 3A


.-'', 6 *0alos h 1sttdett W ^)
, , , ,,' : '* ispaiis receiving a, ' . Whites or -iisp:ais: iye',cer-:
S standard diploma -3 ' tificafesof completion. ' ;
Twenty-eight students received'
A total of 26 students received spe- their General Equivalency Diploma.
cial diplomas. Those receiving special Twenty were white males and eight
diplomas are broken down as follows: were black males. No female of any
race and no Hispanic males received
*White/non-Hispanic females - 1 their equivalency diploma.
*White/non-Hispanic males - 2


Bill Goza Dies At 90


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Bill Goza, a successful
lawyer, judge and teacher
who gave the Wardlaw-
Smith-Goza Mansion to
North Florida Communi-
ty College, died Tuesday,
May 6, in Gainesville, at
the age of 90.


A fifth
generation
Floridian,
Goza was
born August
18, 1917 in
Madison. He
was a direct
descendent of John Fran-
cis Webb, a signer of the


Florida Constitution.
Goza, who moved
from Madison to Clearwa-
ter at the age of three,
was a 1938 graduate of
the University of Florida,
where he was a member
of the Blue Key, Pi Kappa
Please see GOZA,
Page 3A


20th Of May Pageant Set For Friday


The 20th of
May Pageant
will be held
Friday, May
16, at 7 p.m.
at the
Madison
County
Recreation
Center.
Contestants
for 2008,
pictured, top
row, left to
right: Kristen
Kennedy,
Katisa
Robinson and
Shonice
Wilson.
Bottom row,
left to right:
Cierra Davis,
Tamara
McCall and
Quinesha
Farmer.


I, David
Paulk, take this
opportunity to an-
nounce my candi-
dacy for the office
of sheriff of
Madison County.
I would first
like to tell you a
little about my-
self. I was raised
in Suwannee
County, just
across the river. I attended the public
Schools and graduated high school in
Live Oak, Florida. I later attended
North Florida Junior College receiving
an Associates of Arts degree. I am the
middle child of eleven children and I
was raised on a farm where hard work
and honest family values were taught.
My parents taught me that if I want-
ed something bad enough that hard
work was the best way to acquire it.
They took me to church regularly and
taught me that lying,, stealing, and
cheating were wrong. If someone com-
mitted these acts, swift, sure and neces-
sary punishment was the consequence.
In 1971, I met and married Caroline
Brock of Day, Florida. We have been
married for 36 wonderful years wherein
we raised three sons: David M. Paulk,
II, Elias J. Paulk, and Robert Brock
Paulk. We chose to raise our sons here
in Madison County and all three attend-
ed and graduated from the public
schools. My oldest son David is a Bap-
tist minister and a professor at North
Florida Community College. Elias, my
middle son, is a Baptist minister and
currently serves as the youth minister
at the First Baptist Church of Madison.
He also teaches at Madison County
High School. My youngest son, Robert,
is employed by the New York Mets Ster-
ling Corp. of New York as a profession-
al baseball pitcher. Robert has been
playing .professional baseball for six
years. My wife Caroline and I are mem-
bers of Ochlawilla Baptist Church and
we live on north Rocky Ford Road be-
tween Cherry Lake and Pinetta here in
Madison County..
I have been in private business for
thirty five years as a surety agent, bet-
ter klnown as a Bail Bond agent. I work
the courts of North Florida and South
Georgia., I am licensed through the
Florida Department of Insurance and
have taken and completed over 200
hours of Criminal law and Court relat-
ed classes to maintain my license as a
bail agent. 'I have spent hundreds of
hours in court and I have a thorough
knowledge of the laws of Florida and
how they apply to the public. My job
gives me experience working with the
courts of the state of Florida and with
the people of Madison County.
To operate and maintain a success-
ful small business in this day and age
requires a variety of skills. One must
not only know the public they serve,
you must also have a working knowl-
edge of tax laws, small business rules
and regulations, state and county laws
and regulations, as well as city laws and
regulations. Due to the ever-changing
economy, one must be able to write out,
maintain, and operate a viable budget
in order to compete. I have gained these
skills through my operating a success-
ful business for over thirty-five years
here in Madison County
The Sheriff's Department operates
on .a budget of over three and a half
million dollars. The Sheriff's Depart-
ment should be operated by someone
who knows how to operate a business.
This is the only way that all our tax dol-
lars and resources will be utilized effec-
tively The experience and knowledge I
have acquired while managing a busi-
ness and working with the courts of
North Florida, as well as my knowledge
of the laws of Florida qualify me as the
best candidate for the job as your next
sheriff.
Please see, PAULK, Page 3A


S2 Sections. 36 Pages I Fri I Ma AcO
Around'Madison County 5-7A8 Remote Guide Section C 1_3 CM6 84/63 Sbe- Sat 86/62 * Sun 88165g o Celesrate A J liei
Church 8A School 12-13A 5/ 1 5/17 5/18 eebad Their
Classifieds / Legals 18-19A Soil & Water Conservation 14-15A Vaable cltouds wit fh scato ered Mix of sun and clouds. Highs in the A few clouds. Highs in the upper A
Outdoors 17A Sports 10A erstorms A fe w storms may mid 80s and lows in the low 60s. 80s and lows in the mid 60s. Pa 13A










2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



icwpoint & Opinions


Friday, May 16, 2008


I I


Letters to the Editor are typed word for word, comma for comma, as sent to this newspaper. 6 I


"Circumstances After The Case" e n


To Whom It May Concern:
It has come to my attention that the Madison Coun-
ty School Board has greater enthusiasm for zero toler-
ance than insight and common sense.
During the course of one's educational journey,


Jacob Bembry
.ne ,, ._ . . .. : l


Faith-Friendly, Family-

Friendly Television
A couple of weeks ago, I wrote about ministries that
I am involved in at church, but if ministry were left at
church (like so many Christians leave it), it would do no
good for the rest of the world. One of the reasons that I
believe that I have been given an opportunity to be a
writer is to lift up the name of Jesus Christ and encour-
age the saints.
In addition to writing, I-have launched a website en-
titled Lee Florida TV, which is located on the Internet at
www.leefloridatv.com. The site is both family and faith-
friendly. I have noticed the glut of trashy television
shows and movies and I decided to launch this site.
Lee Florida TV features original programming (like
broadcasts from local churches) as well as old television
shows .that are now in the public domain and can be
shown without fear of copyright infringement. There
are some quality programs in this segment, including
several episodes of Make Room for Daddy and Dobie
Gillis. I have also shown a few old political advertise-
ments from presidential campaigns in the 1960s.
Other things shown on there include the old "Duck
and Cover" film that was shown to schoolchildren back
during the Cold War. I still don't believe that ducking
and covering will save you from a bomb but it's fun to
watch.
What TV station can you watch reruns of What's My
Line? (featuring Randolph Churchill, son of Winston
Churchill, and Kim Novak) on?,Where can you watch re-
runs from the 1950s of The Rex Humbard Show or old
videos of Billy Graham?
If you have local stuff that you would like to show on
Lee Florida TV, drop me an email at jacobbem-
bry@hotmail.com or log onto www.leefloridatv.com and
drop me a message. I reserve the right to screen and ac-
cept or deny any broadcasts. I am particularly interest-
ed in streaming church services of churches throughout
Madison County It's hoped that local sports can also be
featured on Lee Florida TV.
God has blessed me with the opportunity to be able
to promote my hometown of Lee, my home county of
Madison and my faith in the shed blood of Jesus Christ
as my Savior through Lee Florida TV. Log onto
www.leefloridatv.com and click onthe Mogulus link to
take you to the streaming site.


most study the great American, Benjamin Franklin. Mr.
Franklin was once quoted as having said, "Circum-
stances alter the case." If a gun had been found on, or
one the property of, a troubled youth exhibiting strange
behavior, yes, he/she should be removed from the stu-
dent body. But, to find a shotgun in the vehicle of a re-
sponsible young man (never before in trouble) who has
been known as an avid' hunter, who simply forgot to re-
move the gun before going to school one day, then to sus-
pend that child who has spent 12 years in the Madison
County schools, working and waiting for his "big day,"
is a true obstruction of justice! Much the same could be
said of two other youngsters suspended.
I realize that there must be rules in-a civilized soci-
ety But even rules must come under a certain degree of
scrutiny. They must be examined for fairness. And, yes
- there should be exceptions to rules. Our forefathers
knew that. Consequences should be determined by each
individual situation. I hope you will reconsider the cas-
es of Caleb Holden and Shannon Wirick. They've been
punished enough for a simple oversight. The very least
the board could do is allow them to walk at graduation.
They have already missed all scholarship opportu-
nities for sports, academic, etc. At least, let the seniors
join their classmates for graduation.
Sincerely,
Joan Radford
Live Oak, Florida





The Words Of Wisdom Offered

From Our Aunts And Uncles


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
I have a tendency to
work too hard and sleep
too little...to which Uncle
Teddy suggested, "Far and
away the best prize that
life offers is the chance to
wprk hard at work worth
doing."
I despise anger but it
seems to like me... to
!which Aunt 'Liz stated,
'"Anger makes dull men
witty, but it keeps them
poor."
Even friends these
days are mostly all about
themselves...to which Un-
cle Dale noted, "You can
make more friends in two
months by becoming inter-
ested in other people than
you can in two years by
trying to get other people
interested in you."
I'm smart enough that
I can do it on my own...to

-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with hon-
esty and integrity"
The

MTfabison

entctprise-

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


which Uncle Woody
replied, "I not only use all
the brains that I have, but
all that I can borrow."
It's hard to maintain
courage in face of adversi-
ty, not to mention the actu-
al physical threats that
surround us...to which
Uncle Mark said,
"Courage is resistance to
fear, mastery of fear - not
absence of fear." '.'

The Cast of Family
Characters:

Uncle Teddy -
Theodore Roosevelt
Aunt Liz -
Queen Elizabeth II

Uncle Dale -
Dale Carnegie

Uncle Woody -
Woodrow Wilson

Uncle Mark -
Mark Twain

Staff writer Michael
Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing
.com.


I k ,


CHOICES


Choice - it is just a simple six-letter word, that affects
everyone every day We all make choices every day.
Choices create change. The waves of change can range
from a small ripple to a huge tidal wave, and everything
in between. Some choices we make take thought, others
don't.
Simple choices are what to wear, what to eat, where
to go, and which road you take and how fast you drive.
More thought-provoking choices are to smoke, drink, do
drugs, to lie, cheat steal or tell the truth. You have to
choose to remain in school, or drop out, to graduate, go
to college, or get married, and to whom, to have one or
more children, or to choose not to have children. Also
whether you love and nurture them or abuse them. You
must choose your career path or where you want to live
and work.
Choices are a very important part of your life, be-
cause they create the life you end up leading. So you see,
it all comes down to'the choices you make each and
every day. I admit I may of made some bad choices in my
life, and for that I am suffering for them. But, they were
mine and I deserve all the bad waves of change that have
come my way. I have made full circle in my life and there
is no going back. Some of you may have only made it
halfway around and the innocent children have barely
started. It is hard to pinpoint when a baby starts making
choices, but I do know that around 12 to 13 years old is
when you need to start thinking more about the choices
you are given. From that point on there will be a domino
effect on your life created by the changes and conse-
quences of every choice you make. Some consequences
in your life result from other choices other people have
made before you even got started.
Sometimes in life you may say that you have no
choice. If you look back you will find that this is just a
consequence resulting from a previous choice you made.
So, there is no such thing as no choice. Other choices in-
clude your favorite colors, foods, movies, music, hobbies,
your style, your friends and what kind of person you re-
ally are. It's all about your own choices in life. Believing
in God and taking Jesus as your Savior, and to pray with-
out ceasing seems to be the right choice for most.
Myself, at 47, married for 30 years, three children and
four grandchildren later, I feel that I made more -right
choices than wrong choices in mylife. Overall;tIcan'tire-
ally complain. I just hope that my children and grand-
children make more right than wrong choices in their
lives as well, and learn from the wrong ones along the
way
So, keep in mind that all choices result in change,
and create the consequences, both good and bad. It is the
consequences that make your life what it is. Blaming
others, including God, for your problems is just wrong.
All in all, every day's choices lead to every day's con-
sequences, so be careful and think about every choice
you make in your life because you and everyone else, has
to suffer the consequences of every choice that is made.
"Just Remember, The Choice is Yours!!!"
See You Next Week!


Beverly Flynn

"People preaching
what they don't
practice."


Blake Burnett

"Standing in line
behind people who
won't hang up their
cell phones long
enough to get
something done."
Lynette Sirmon
"When someone is sup-
posed to meet you some-
where at a certain time
and they're late, or worse,
don't even show and they
don't have the common
courtousy to even call to
let you know."


Brenda Jones Wade
"All of these people
walking the streets all
hours of the day and
night who are obviously
homeless. Somebody
needs to open a shelter
so they at least have
somewhere to sleep."


Tiffany Miller

"Everything bugs me.
I've got four kids!"



Thomas Naugle

"People I don't know
calling me during the
news trying to sell me
something."


.


ora Press AssocA,,


2007f
SAward Winning Nwspaper


I!


Cbe Maison

Enterprise-Recorbter
P.O. Box 772 * Madison, FL 32341
1695 S SR 53 * Madison, FL 32340
(850) 973-4141 * Fax: (850) 973-4121
greenepub@greenepublishing.com
http://www.greenepublishing.com


By Tyrra B Meserve

What Is Your Biggest Pet Peeve?


PUBLISHER
Emerald Greene Kinsley
EDITOR
Jacob Bembry
PRODUCTION MANGER
Lisa Greene
STAFF WRITER
Michael Curtis and Tyrra Messerve
GRAPHIC DESIGNERS
Amber Acres and Heather Bowen
TYPESETTER/SUBSCRIPTION
Bryant Thigpen
ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVES
Mary Ellen Greene, Dorothy McKinney,
and Jeanette Dunn
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS
Debra Lewis
Deadline for classified is Monday at 3:00 p.m.
Deadline for Legal Advertisement is
Friday at 5pm.
There will be a '3"1 charge for Affidavits.
CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT
Sheree Miller and Bobbi Light
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
In County $30 * Out-of-County $38
(State & local taxes included)


I I







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VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Friday, May 16, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


PAULK


cont from page 1A


4-H Camp Offers Summer FUN!
It's that time of the year again, when students and
teachers can finally stretch their legs and relax. Now,
parents are scrambling to find somewhere for their chil-
dren to go and some kids are getting ready for summer
camps. So what do you do want to do this summer? How
does an adventure at 4-H Camp Cherry Lake sound to
you?
Are you ready to experience one of the most fun
weeks of your life? Do you like to catch bugs, butterflies,
and fish? Or, learn new things such as swimming,
archery, canoeing, kayaking, crafts, songs and dances?
Or do you like to go for a hike and spend time identify-
ing trees and critters you find along the way? Do you like
making new friends and having lots of fun? THEN 4-H
CAMP IS FOR YOU!
At 4-H Camp Cherry Lake, you'll find all of the fun
things mentioned above and more. You might come to
camp a little nervous and uncertain about what's to
come, but you will soon find yourself meeting new
friends and learning new skills and activities. You will
find that the week is gone before it gets started and all of
a sudden it's time to go home. You will take home with
you fond memories of the fun times shooting a bow and
arrow, your team winning in field relay games, cooling
off in the lake, the camp staff you met or the fun evening
songs and games you played. And just think of all the
cool things you can tell family and friends about when
you get home!
If you go to 4-H Camp Cherry Lake, you'll want to
come back year after year; and, I promise you, you'll
never forget your time at 4-H Camp. This year, Madison
is camping the week of June 16th - 20th. We hope to see
you at camp! To sign up for camp and for more informa-
tion call the Madison County Extension Office 850-973-
4138 and ask for your 4-H Agent Mrs. Heather Johnson.


GOZA


cont from page 1A


Alpha and president of the John Marshall Debating
Society.
In 1941, he received his juris doctorate degree from
the University of Florida Law School.
Following graduation from law school,-he enlisted in
the United States Army 'where he served as first lieu-
tenant of, the 54th Armored Field( Artillery' M ,,., ,-'.,(' '
In addition to being a successful attorney, Goza had
a passion for Florida history and forensic science. He
was twice president of the Florida Historical Society, a
student of the Seminole Indians and a board member of
the Seminole Wars Foundation, participating in the
Dade Battle Talks, the Ft. King Road March and the
Prince Diary Acquisition at the University of Florida.
Because of his interest in forensic science, Goza par-
ticipated in the investigations of the circumstances sur-
rounding the mysterious deaths of President Zachary
Taylor, Francisco Pizzarro, the family of Czar Nicholas
II and Joseph Merrick, "the Elephant Man." His work
led him to become a fellow of the American Academy of
Forensic Sciences and associate director of the Maples
Center for Forensic Medicine.
Goza was responsible for restoring the Wardlaw-
Smith House in Madison, now known as the Wardlaw-
Smith-Goza Conference Center and still referred to by
locals as "the Mansion." *
Goza also donated his extensive collection of rare
and unique items such as historical newspapers, im-
prints, photographs, archaeological reports and books
to the University of Florida.
In 1976, the University of Florida gave him a Distin-
guished Alumnus Award.
"I have many fond memories of my days as a Gator
and I am thankful every day for the opportunities the
University of Florida has granted me," Goza said in an
interview before his death.
Goza is survived by his wife,. Sue; two daughters,
Ann Folsom and Mary Rouse; a devoted son-in-law and
good friend, Wayne Folsom; three grandchildren; his sis-
ter, Hazel McLeod; and a niece and a nephew.
Funeral services will be held at 12 noon on Saturday,
May 24, 2008, at the Wardlaw-Smith-Goza Conference
Center in Madison. Burial will follow in Oak Ridge
Cemetery in Madison.


BOCC


cont from page 1A


to formalize and post the position for an Executive Di-
rector who will direct the collaboration between the
Tourism Development Council and the Greater Madison
Chamber of Commerce.
k Additionally, in the area of stimulating local growth,
the board voted unanimously to join the North Florida
Economic Development Partnership. A public/private
partnership, the organization has historically support-
ed growth in the region through such things as grants,
collaborative efforts with the Regional Planning Council
and Workforce Development Board, as well as serving as
the direct agent for the North Central Florida Rural
Area of Critical Economic Concern (RACEC).
Regarding the Annual Financial Report, which cov-
ered the year ending September 30, 2007, Frank Mercer
of Lanigan & Associates PC. presented an overview of
findings to the board. In a brief computerized presenta-
tion, Mercer summarized the numbers, painting a pic-
ture of financial health. In fact, there was only one mi-
nor qualification in the area of accounting for ambu-
lance services, which was a topic addressed and re-
solved later in the meeting. In total, assets were up, ex-
penses were in line with expectation,, and although fu-
ture budgets will face economic challenges from cut-
backs and changing legislation, on a local level the coun-
ty continues its progress through good teamwork. �
Staff writer Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com.


Any Madison County law enforcement officer will
tell you that 85% or more of the crime and most of the
domestic problems we have in Madison County are a di-
rect result of either drugs and or alcohol. If elected as
your Sheriff, I WILL form a drug and alcohol enforce-
ment team to work on cleaning up Madison County's
drug problem. I know we will never be able to get rid of
all the drugs on our streets but my goal is to put as many
of the drug dealers in prison as I can if they don't stop
peddling their poison in our county We need to keep
-pressure on them and if we keep putting them in prison
they will quit dealing or find some other place to go and
live.
If you elect me as your next Sheriff I will maintain
a reasonable budget and provide prompt, dependable
service to you the public I serve. I will hire and provide
well trained officers and personnel to serve you, the cit-
izens of Madison county. If elected as your sheriff I in-
tend to hire a full time grant writer for the Sheriffs
Dept. There are hundreds of thousands of dollars avail-
able to assist small counties such as Madison. By doing
this I will be able to provide service at a more reasonable
cost to the tax payers and citizens of Madison County A
grant writer can acquire grants valued at five to ten
times what it cost for the department to hire him. I will
make a difference that you will be able to see. I believe
that community patrolling is important and high visi-
bility of, officers can deter crime. My officers will be vis-
ible and patrol on a daily basis, in your community MY
goal as your next sheriff is to make Madison county a
better place to live and raise our children and grand-
children.
I am running as a Democrat and I need your vote and
support in this first election on August 26, 2008. I will try
to contact as many of you, the Madison County citizens
as possible,and ask you for your vote and support. For
those that I miss please consider me for your next Sher-
iff with your vote.
I would like to thank my many friends and neigh-
bors that have stopped by my office or called to encour-
age me to run for this office, I am not accepting contri-
butions to my campaign but I do need your support,
prayers, and votes to help me win this election.
If anyone has questions or input feel free to call me
at any time at my office 850-973-8432 or my cell 850-253-
5586.
, Thank you for taking the time to read this an-
nouncement and please take the time to vote and I would
appreciate your voting for me. David M. Paulk For Sher-
iff.
Pd. Pol. Adv. Paid for and approved by David M.
Paulk, Democrat for Sheriff of Madsion County.
- . ..|


rn


Around Thown
Thelma Thompson .
Guest Colu .ni :,94 `


Brrr! Wha' happened? This is the middle of May and
Mother Nature was already confused - she had sent
summer onstage with her crown reading 90+, then said
"Oh, oh, I made a mistake, I should have sent spring,"
but then makes a second mistake and sends us an early
winter instead. However, this morning we believe win-
ter, spring and summer are vying for centerstage and
summer seems to be winning!
But we took center stage this weekend - we were
placed on a pedestal and feted for Mother's Day by our
five daughters and one granddaughter - weren't all moth-
ers? Even though they were all not only mothers but
grandmothers (some even great-grandmothers) they
made the day special for us. And the phone rang all day
with "Happy Mother's Day" messages from all those
children and grandchildren and even ex in-laws!
Joan, our eldest, even brought five beautiful rose-
bushes, then dug, raked and made a bed for them in the
front yard - complete with rocks and pebbles - and they
are beautiful. Then she built a ramp for our new Jazzy!
Joan will be 70 this fall. Some of the others tried to help
but she said she didn't need them so they found other
things to do and then we had lots of fun playing Uno,
Chinese checkers and scrabble that evening, finally
making bedtime at 2:30! This was the first year we did
not have a regular holiday dinner. The girls brought food
already cooked (Vicki brought a huge carrot cake) and
we just ate anytime we were hungry - most of it Satur-
day evening. Sunday morning breakfast consisted of
lots of coffee and conversation with now and then some-
one snacking on leftover fried chicken or deviled eggs
and it was fun! That's family time.
Of course, we received lots of nice presents, even a
beautiful ruby ring. And one of the presents was a repli-
ca of an old-fashioned radio. This one, however, is far
from old-fashioned. It will play records of all sizes and
CDs and cassettes. It is a complete stereo phonograph
with AM/FM stereo radio. Now, if our 1920s/30's brain
can just learn to operate all its capabilities! We have
about 200 old, old records all the way from the classics
(such as Tosca, Mozart, etc. through Love Story to Bill
Monroe and Jimmy Rodgers, which we haven't heard in
years.
The Lee Homecoming Committee met Monday
evening in the Town Hall at 6:30 to celebrate this year's
successful event with the usual dinner. This year, how-
ever, because of the informality and the spaciousness of
the hall, the usual conviviality of the occasion was even
more pronounced. Each member brought a guest and a
covered dish while the committee furnished the entree,
assuring that a meal which was lplentiftll interesting
and tasty highlighted the evening. Though ideas for next
year were discussed, most of fie eveninii wgas spent'in
pleasant conversation, laughter and congratulations on
a job well done.
We all just invite you back next year!


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4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com Friday, May 16, 2008



law Eforcemcnt


Man Charged With Possession Of Drug Paraphernalia


A Madison man was arrested for
possession of drug paraphernalia on
Friday, May 9.
According to a Madison Police De-
partment report, while on patrol, Sgt.
Chris Cooks noticed a gold Chevrolet
car traveling south on MLK Drive.
Cooks stopped the car for a traffic in-
fraction and discovered that the driver


was Johnny Marshall.
Cooks asked Marshall for consent to
search the vehicle and Marshall him-
self. Marshall granted consent. During
the search, Cooks located a crack pipe
in Marshall's left front pocket.
Marshall was arrested and charged
with possession of drug parapherna-
lia.


A Madison man was arrested for ut-
tering a forgery on Thursday, May 8.
According to a Madison Police De-
partment report, Clarence Eugene West-
on entered a local bank and uttered and
forged two checks. Weston was later lo-


Man Charged With D
A Madison man was charged with,
careless driving and driving under the
influence on Saturday, May 10.
According to a Florida Highway Pa-
trol report, Emilio Alvarez, 53, was trav-
eling east on Saint Thomas AME
Church Road. Alvarez advised that the
headlights of a vehicle traveling west on
the road blinded him and he lost control
of his 2002 Chevrolet truck him. Alvarez
traveled northeast across the westbound
lane and onto the north shoulder. The


cated at his home in the Interstate Trail-
er Park and placed under arrest.
Sgt. Jimbo Roebuck, of the MPD,
said that two other boxes of checks are
also missing from the person the checks
had been stolen from.


Ul, Careless Driving
front left of the truck then collided with
the ditch, coming to final rest at the
point of impact.
Upon completing the crash investi-
gation, FHP Trooper John Sleigher con-
ducted a criminal investigation. During
the investigation, Sleigher detected a
smell of an alcoholic beverage coming
from Alavarez. After completing the
field sobriety test, Sleigher determined
that Alvarez was under the influence of
alcohol.


5/7/08
Susie Mae Williams -
VOP (circuit)
Willie Morris, Jr. -.
Leaving the scene of an ac-
cident
Clint Eastwood Morris
- Attempted felony murder,
discharging a firearm in
public
John John Rangel -
Driving while license sus-
pended, revoked or can-
celled
Alphonso Barfield -
Aggravated battery
5/8/08
Marquis Serrod Bay-
nard - VOP (county)
Darrell Lashawn
Adams - Domestic vio-
lence/battery
Clarence Eugene West-
on - Uttering a forgery (two
counts), forgery (two
counts), possession of a
firearm with altered serial
number, possession of a
firearm by a convicted
felon
Shaquadra Shonta
Davis - VOP (county)
5/9/08
Launa Marie Medders
- VOP (county)
Carlton Wyche - VOP
(county)
Johnny Anthony Mar-
shall - Possession of drug
paraphernalia
Barney Joe Turner, Jr.


- Possession of marijuana
with intent to sell
5/10/08
Tamiesha LaKaye
Demps - Driving while li-
cense suspended, revoked
or cancelled
Alejandro Gallegos -
No valid or expired drivers
license
Emilio Alvarez - DUI
Jose Rodriguez Rivera
- Driving while license sus-
pended revoked or can-
celled, VOP (county)
Zebulin Rashard
Richardson - Assault on
law enforcement officer, re-
sisting an officer without
violence, disorderly con-
duct
Ovidio de Jesus Augus-
tine - No valid or expired
drivers license
Shanna Leigh Silva -
Domestic violence/battery
5/127/08
Lashonda Ann Wilson
- Domestic vio-
lence/battery
Raymond Ghent - Dis-
orderly intoxication, carry-
ing a concealed firearm or
weapon
Zerron Bernard Mc-
Daniel - Domestic vio-
lence/battery VOP (circuit)
Terrene Le Grace - In-
troduction of contraband
James Author Monlyn
- Introduction of contra-


band
Joseph Lewis Williams
- VOP (circuit)
Cody Dewayne Lee -
Failure to appear (pre-trial)
Ingram Brasby - No
valid or expired drivers li-
cense
Raymond Ghent - Out
of county warrant
5/13/08
. Wendy LaChris
Branch - Petit theft
Anthony Charles Landi
- Driving while license sus-
pended, revoked or can-
celled, out of county war-
rant
Terry Lee Denson -
Aggravated assault with a
deadly weapon
Steve Lee Dupuis -
VOP (circuit)
Craig Lamar Solomon
- Possession of crack co-
caine within 1,000 feet. of
a church (two counts),
possession of cocaine
with intent to sell (two
counts)
Kelly Gene Lineberry
- VOP (county)
Eric Juan Acevedo -
Failure to appear (ar-
raignment)
, Adam L. Simmons -
Forgery
Johnny Cooper, Jr. -
Aggravated assault with a
deadly weapon (two
counts)


-RM
BURj F

I LanscaingSpike S ystem


ShnleFatRos &S etl oos uit U of


Man Arrested For Forgery







www. reeneDublishing.com


Friday, May 16, 2008


rouno Aaion Count9


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


Annie

Belle Davis
Annie Belle Davis,
age 91, died Tuesday, May
13, 2008, in Madison.
Funeral services were
held Thursday, May 15, at 2
p.m., at Pine
Grove Baptist Church with
burial at Pine Grove Cem-
etery
The family received
friends Wednesday, May 14,
from 5-7 p.m. at Beggs Fu-
neral Home in Madison.
Donations may be
made to Pine Grove Bap-
tist Church Building
Fund, 4084 NE Rocky Ford
Rd., Madison, FL 32340.
She was born
in Madison, Florida to Joe
and Leitha Phillips. She
was a homemaker and was
a member of Pine Gro-
ve Baptist Church. She and
her husband owned and
operated a successful farm
for over half a century
in Mad-ison County She
taught Sunday School and
held numerous offices in
Pine Grove Baptist Church
and had a successful Avon
Business for many years.
She had a great influ-
ence in her community
and was an inspiration to
the many people she en-
countered during her life's
journey
She is survived by two
sons, Shelton Davis and
(Elizabeth) of Perry, and
Joe Davis and (Sandra)
of Andalusia, Ala.; six
grandchildren, Delbra
Moore and (Les),- Keith
Williamson, Beverly
Bruorton and (Mike), Lin-
da McMillian and (Dave),
Beth. Pattillo and
(Michael), and Ann Roland
and (Mark); 11 great-
grandchildren, Kristen
Moore, Valerie Moore,
Kathryn Moore, John
Williamson, Laura Lam-
bert, Davis Bruorton, Mea-
gan Bruorton, Mary Mike-
lyn Bruorton, Michael Pat-
tillo, Jr., Catherine Pattil-
lo, and William Roland;
and numerous other rela-
tives and friends.
She was preceded in
death by her husband,
Benjamin Franklin
(Frank) Davis, and one
daughter, Frankie
Williamson Hicks.


he family of Sis. He-
len Moore Myers wishes to
thank each of you for the
phone calls, food and
words of comfort during
the time of our bereave-
ment. May God continue
to bless each of you.
The Moore Family


New Home Baptist Churc


William (Bill) M. Goza, JD Homecoming Set For Maia


William (Bill) M.
Goza, JD, LHD died May 6,
2008, in Gainesville.
Born in, Madison, Au-
gust 18,1917, Mr. Goza was
a fifth generation Floridi-
an and direct descendent
of John Francis Webb, a
signer of the Florida Con-
stitution. He had a distin-
guished and varied career
as a lawyer, 'judge and
teacher. His avocation was
history and forensic sci-
ence and he was instru-
mental in fund raising for
the founding of the C.A.
Pound Human Identifica-
tion Laboratory at the
University of Florida.
Mr. Goza moved from
Madison to Clearwater at
the age of three, and grad-
uated with a B.S. in busi-
ness administration from
the University of Florida
in 1938 where'he was a
member of the Blue Key,
Pi.Kappa Alpha fraternity,
and president of the John
Marshall Debating Soci-
ety He then went on to
earn his J.D. from the Uni-
versity of Florida Law
School in 1941 and was in-
ducted into the Hall of
Fame the same year. En-
listing in the army during
World War II, he served as
a First Lieutenant JRA as
Battery Commander of
the 54th Armored Field

Betty Faye


Pouliotte
Betty Faye Pouliotte,
age 69, died Monday, May
12, 2008, in Tallahassee.
Funeral services will
be Saturday, May 17, 2008,
at Beggs Funeral Home
in Madison.
The family will receive
friends one hour prior to
the service from 10-11 a.m.
at the Chapel.
She was born in Doug-
las, Georgia, and was a
homemaker and co-owner
of B & GP Enterprises in
Madison.
She is survived by her
husband of 46 years,
George Roland Pouliotte;
six children, Ernest, Kim,
Shelly. David, Georgette,
and Shawn; 13
grandchildren, Tiffany,
George, Ernie, Boom-
er, Elizabeth, Alan, Raven,
Amanda, Christine, David,
Kaylee, Bunky, and Arian-
na; and seven great-grand-
children, Gabriel, Destiny,
Mich-eal, Charlotte, Ze-
ta, Sterling, and Caleb; one
sister, Johnnie; and one
brother, Eddie.


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Lee, 9:oo00 a.m.
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Artillery
After the War, Goza re-
turned home to practice
law in Clearwater, serving
as a municipal judge, city
attorney and founding the
law firm Goza and Hall,
PA. He is a Retired Fellow
of the Jurisprudence Sec-
tion of AAFS and had
been affiliated with AAFS
since 1989. Mr. Goza also
served as president of the
Clearwater Bar Associa-
tion and president of both
the Clearwater Junior and
Senior Chambers of Com-
merce. In 1970, he was
named "Mr. Clearwater"
in recognition of his con-
tributions to the city of
Clearwater.
Although a successful
attorney, Mr. Goza's true
passion was Florida histo-
ry and forensic science
and his contributions are
numerous. Twice presi-
dent of the Florida Histor-
ical Society, he was a stu-
dent of the Seminole Indi-
ans and a Board member
of the Seminole Wars
Foundation, participating
in the Dade Battle Talks,
the Ft. King Road march,
and the Prince Diary Ac-
quisition at the University
of Florida. His interest in
anthropology and forensic
science led to a collegial
relationship with Dr.
William R. Maples, the
first director of the Pound
Identification Laboratory
at the University of Flori-
da. Along with Dr. Maples,
Mr. Goza participated in
the investigations of the
circumstances surround-
ing the deaths of Presi-
dent Zachary Taylor, Fran-
cisco Pizzaro, the family of
Czar Nicholas II, :and
Joseph Merrick, "The Ele-
phant Man." His work led
him to become a fellow of
the American Academy of
Forensic Sciences and as-
sociate director of the
Maples Center for Foren-
sic Medicine.
As a philanthropist,
Goza was responsible for
restoring the Wardlaw-
Smith house in Madison;
the house is now the Ward-
law-Smith-Goza (WSG)
Conference Center. In ad-
dition, he was a long-time
supporter of the Universi-
ty of Florida, donating his
extensive collection of
rare and unique items
such as historical newspa-
pers, imprints, pho-
tographs, archaeological
reports, and books. In 1976
he received the Distin-
guished Alumnus Award
and in 1985 received an
honorary Doctor of Hu-
mane Letters. In a recent
interview he stated, "I
have many fond memories
of my days as a Gator and
I am thankful every day
for the opportunities the
University of Florida has
granted me."
Bill Goza is survived
by his sister, Hazel
McLeod; his wife, Sue; two
daughters, Anne Folsom
and Mary Rouse; a devoted
son-in-law and good
friend, Wayne Folsom;
three grandchildren; a
niece and nephew.
Funeral services will
be held at 12 p.m. on Satur-
day, May 24, at the Ward-
law-Smith-Goza Confer-
ence Center in Madison,
with burial to follow at
Oak Ridge Cemetery in
Madison. In lieu of flow-
ers, make contributions
to: Wardlaw-Smith-Goza
Conference Center, c/o
N.F.C.C., 325 NW Turner
Davis Dr., Madison FL
32340, C. A. Pound Identifi-
cation Lab U.F, P.O. Box
103615, Gainesville FL
32610, or the P.K. Young Li-
brary of Florida History,
G.A. Smathers Libraries,
U. of F., Special Collec-
tions, Gainesville FL
32610.
Beggs Funeral Home


New Home Baptist
Church will celebrate its
homecoming on Sunday,
May 18.
The worship service
will begin at 10:30 a.m.
with dinner'to follow. A
former pastor, Rev. Dr. El-
dridge Lyons, will be the
guest speaker. Dr. Lyons is
pastor of Francis Lake
Baptist Church in Lake
Park, Ga, Dr. Lyons start-
ed Francis Lake Baptist
Church 30 years ago and
has been the pastor all of
the 30 years the church
has existed. He is also cel-


ebrating 50 years in min-
istry this year. An excel-
lent speaker with an
evangelist's heart, the
congregation is excited to
have him at this year's
homecoming celebration.,
The Southern gospel
group Southern Joy from
Baldwin will be the fea-
tured group for homecom-,
ing. The group is a trio
made up of a father, son,
and daughter. The father,
Junior Combs is the
cousin of the well known"
gospel singer Michael
Combs. He is joined by his


daughter, Jessica Combs,
known as "the girl with
the voice of an angel."
The youngest of the
group is Wesley Combs, a
young singer with a
bright future in Southern
'gospel.
The congregation of
New Home invites every-
one to the Homecoming
Celebration 2008. The
church is located at 1100
SW Moseley Hall Road /
Highway 360 in the south-
west end of the county.
For more informa-
tion, please call 973-4965.


f0NNVNITY LjN0


May 16
San Pedro Church
Fundraiser will be held
May 16, with a Chicken
and Rice Dinner. Serving
starts at 5:30 p.m. Cake
auction at 8 p.m. Gospel
sing at 7 p.m. Dinner- $7 do-
nation. All proceeds go to-
ward church and cemetery
up-keep. For more infor-
mation, contact Daniel or
Debra Bass (850) 973-8676.
Thank you for your sup-
port.
May 17
Back by popular de-
mand, Heirline and the Re-
flectsons and David &
Rusty, will be in concert
Saturday May 17, at Yogi.
Bear's Jellystone Park in
Madison. Admission is
free, however a love offer-
ing will be received during
the concert. For more in-
formation, please call (850)
973-4622 or (850) 464-0114.


May 17
Humane Society's
Spring Fling will be held at
the Suwannee Valley Hu-
mane Society's Animal
Shelter on Saturday, May
17, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
for fun, food, and a huge
yard, plant sale and bake
sale. From I-10's exit # 262,
go ? mile north on CR 252.
Turn left onto Bisbee Loop
following the signs. For
more information, call 1-
866-236-7812 toll free or 971-
9904. The shelter and thrift
stores are open 10 a.m. - 2
p.m., Tuesday through Sat-


After Much

and Antcip


The Recidoe


urday
May 18
New Bethel Primitive
Baptist Church will be
hosting a youth program
on Sunday, May 18, at 3:30
p.m. The speaker will be
Dr. Calvin Calhoun from
Tallahassee and the Male
Chorus will be singing.
July 19
The Gibbs Family will
be in concert at the Midway
Church of God on Saturday
July 19, at 7 p.m. Admission
is free. A love offering will
be received during the con-
cert.


Time


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Madison Sporting Goods


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6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Around abion Count


Friday, May 16, 2008


Madison Woman's Club Shows Support



For Excellence In Education


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
President Ethel Bare-
foot opened the May 8
meeting of the Madison
Woman's Club and follow-
ing a few remarks, turned
the microphone over to
Florida Smith for a devo-
tional prior to a lovely
lunch that was catered by '
Made to Order. As always, .
Smith's remarks were - -
both educational and in-
spirational, this time ex-
tolling the virtues of St.
Francis of Assisi who was .
a living example, perhaps
the iconic example, of
selfless devotion to the
support of others. Follow-
ing Smith's comments,
the featured speakers and
entertainers were intro-
duced.
Stuart Fennemah in-
troduced the featured
speakers who represented Stuart Fenneman (left)
the Take Stock in Chil- introduced featured
dren (TSIC) program, speakers Jo Willis and B.
sponsored locally by the J. Curtis (center, left to
Madison County Founda- right) representing the
tion for Excellence in Ed- Madison Take Stock in
ucation. TSIC is a compre- Children program during
hensive program that the May 8 meeting of the
helps children succeed by Madison Woman's Club,
providing them college along with President Ethel
scholarships, volunteer Barefoot (right).

Art Gallery Reception

This Sunday Afternoon
Folk artist Janet Moses is opening her Art Gallery
on Sunday May 18th, from'idioon till 4 p.m., with cham-
pagne, chocolate, hors 'd oeuvres and a live music re-
ception. The event is free and all art enthusiasts are in-
vited. The Art Gallery is part of Janet Moses & Compa-
ny, located at 254 SW Range Ave, in Madison, and will
feature Janet's River Art.
Janet's family of five living generations have lived
and played near the Suwannee River for most of their
lives. Her grandmother still resides in Suwannee Coun-
ty.
River Art is an expression of Janet's artistic ability
to capture nature at its finest, the blue skies reflection
upon emerald green waters, the brackish brown flowing
waters through sandy banks of the Suwannee River.
Her river painting evokes memories of sun-kissed
days and beckons one to wade in the cool river waters.
Janet's primitive style reflects the heart and soul of
the south. Her canvasses are mostly made of re-cycled
items. Her whimsical painting makes one smile and the
flowers remind us to stop and smell the roses. Stop by
and enjoy Janet Moses River Art and enjoy River Art at
its best.
For information call 850-973-3971 or 386-965-6388.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, May 8, 2008


Kendra Wood and Crystal Ford performed an A cap-
pella duet and a solo each during the May 8 meeting of
the Madison Woman's Club


mentors, student advo-
cates and tutoring, among
other key educational sup-
. -port.
High standards in at-
tendance, behavior and
grades are established
with parental involve-
ment and community sup-
port, allowing Madison
TSIC to rapidly build a
track record of helping
these young scholars stay
out of trouble, graduate
from high school, attend
college and become pro-
ductive and responsible
citizens.
TSIC Administrator B.
J. Curtis spoke first and
then introduced Program
Coordinator Jo Willis.
Prior to speaking, .Willis
took great pride in intro-
ducing the entertainment
that included one of the
Madison TSIC's upcoming
graduates.
TSIC scholar Kendra
Wood, along with honors
student Crystal Ford, sang
one A cappella duet, and a
solo each, to a visibly at-
tentive audience. Once
the singing and lunch
concluded, Willis resumed
her discussion including
the serious side of TSIC.
She also took a mo-
ment to thank numerous
volunteer mentors in the
TSIC program from
around the room, later
making an appeal for
more. As noted above,
mentor volunteers are a-
key ingredient in the big
picture of TSIC.
Thanking all involved
in the featured presenta-
tion, Barefoot covered sev-
eral items of business.
She noted that the seven-
member delegation from


the club that attended the
Legislative Days Confer-
ence represented their do-
mestic violence cause
quite well. She also gave
a humorous depiction of
the club's participation in
the Diaper Derby that was
part of the Four Free-
doms Festival last month.
Lastly, she reminded
everyone to consider a do-
nation to Big Bend Hos-
pice on behalf of Ruth
Hutto who was recently
deceased.
The Madison Woman's
Club meets monthly at
their distinctive and clas-
sic property, located on
Lake Frances Drive near
downtown Madison. The
club is part of the rich;
heritage of Madison and
continues to seek and sup-
port the most worthwhile
causes throughout the
community
Staff writer Michael
Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishin
g.com.
After MucJ.Time
and Anticipation
The Recipa'.5 ok
You've -
SKeen -V
Waiting -AW
Fdr Is -
Here
S .A t ' m ofa of a Mid"
At pe book I jjst $28.
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iLaosetnvin, Foida
In Madison, Florida nd
.Gre.. Pbiait, I.,
1695i MadiSRon, 53
in Madi , FL


EXPERIENCE WORKS RECRUITS OLDER

WORKERS DURING OLDER AMERICANS MONTH


"May is Older Americans Month, and one way se-
niors can celebrate is by increasing their activity level
through work," said Billy Wooten, Experience Works Re-
gional Director. This year's theme for Older American's
Month is "Working Together for Strong, Healthy, and
Supportive Communities." It's well established that se-
niors who work are healthier and remain independent
longer than their non-working counterparts. Working
seniors are helping to redefine the experience of aging
as they contribute to the state, local and national
economies and provide value to employers.
Experience Works, a national charitable nonprofit
organization, locally funded through the Florida De-
partment of Elder Affairs, that helps seniors get the
training they need to find jobs in their local communi-
ties, is currently recruiting unemployed individuals 55
and older with limited income who want to learn news
skills, gain job experience, and ultimately work full- or


Attention
Madison County Residents


Are you 55+ and having
difficulty finding a job?

If you qualify, Experience Works has
Certified Nurse Assistant (CNA),
Home Health Aide (HHA) and
Security Guard training and job
opportunities funded at no cost to you.

For more information call Georgia
(850) 973-9922
A national nonprofit organization. EEO/AA
Funded by the State of Florida Department
of Elder Affairs


part-time in their local communities. Through the Se-
nior Community Service Employment Program (SC-
SEP) Experience Works collaborates with nonprofit or-
ganizations and community service agencies to provide
paid work experience, temporary training, and job-
placement services to seniors in local communities.
Giving back through community service and learn-
ing valuable skills is the key to success for many seniors
across America. With Experience Works' help, many
people gain marketable employment skills and earn
while they learn. This helps them meet basic living ex-
penses and cover necessities such as out-of-pocket med-
ical costs. Without work and income they otherwise
would face extreme hardship.
If you are an employer who might benefit from an
older employee, or if you are 55 and older, unemployed,
facing economic challenges and want to get back into
the work force, contact Lana Brown at (850) 922-0023, ext.
242 or e-mail lana_brown@experienceworks.org.
Experience Works is the largest provider of the Se-
nior Community Service Employment Program (SC-
SEP). This program, funded under Title V of the Older
Americans Act, enables Experience Works to help thou-
sands of people, age 55 and older with limited incomes
throughout the United States. Information about Expe-
rience Works and its programs can be found at
www.experienceworks.org. Information about other
providers of SCSEP can be found at www.dol.gov. Expe-
rience Works was established in 1965 as Green Thumb
and renamed Experience Works in 2002.


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Friday, May 16, 2008


ouno Ahison mCount


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


Spares For



1irthay Bash!


qBof this.year's Lee Day still
, event organizers already
rOeup and are working hard
.alifetime event, the 100th
o f L e. : :
?Towpn- Lee will celebrate
,,booration during the first
t . eek will culminate with an all
fdciled for Saturday ApriU 4,2009.
la y l1to invite EVERYONE to join
i-ar' hootenanny celebration."
"ida now!- Lee Homecoming is the
A~ 1 ,009 Lee Day Parade and Festival
a 4Ap .4,2009. If you wish to become one
sp~s0 r's of the event, you could be the
nd best friend!
f atWtt show your support of this special
hweverTyou.can. For additional informa-
' ,mpson at 850-973-0011 or the Lee


The Patriot Guard Riders Take A Stand


By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
At the invitation of the family of a deceased U.S.
Armed Forces member, the Patriot Guard Riders, a
group comprised primarily of veterans, attended the fu-
neral, to not only show reverence, but to block protest-
ers at the somber affair. A special motorcycle group ded-
icated to respect and honor for those that have served
the Nation, their main mission is to attend the funerals
of fallen American heroes as invited guests of the fami-
ly
At the Madison Garden Club's last meeting before
summer break, member Martha Carter dedicated her
flower arrangement to those special Riders that have
dedicated so much of themselves to others. Their mot-
to...
"We have an unwavering respect for those who risk
their very lives for America's freedom and security. We
don't care what you ride or if you ride, what your politi-
cal views are, or whether you're a hawk or a dove. It is not
a requirement that you be a veteran. It doesn't matter
where you're from or what your income is: you don't even
have to ride. The only prerequisite is respect."
What the Patriot Guard riders have in common is
their devotion to recognizing and honoring soldiers and
their families who have served the United States. As of
April of this year, the group's members tallied over
137,000 and in addition to their attendance at funerals,
the group was also on hand to greet returning soldiers
home, attend deployment ceremonies, and perform vol-
unteer work for veteran's organizations such as Veter-
ans Homes. The group's mission has in turn expanded


'Alibis" Delivers Good Theatre, Many Laughs


By RAY CICHON
Managing Editor
Monticello News
Alibis Mystery Murder
Dinner Theatre, continu-
ing at the Opera House
May 9, 10, 16, 17, promises
an entertaining evening of
ensemble comedy and su-
perb food.
Directed by Melanie
Mays Randall, the produc-
tion is replete with echoes
of her experience on the
Broadway stage, as well as
in other venues. Most no-
table is that her characters
are "on" when they are
not.' ,
Entering the Opera
House, one immediately
notices the expanded set-
ting, spanning the longest
wall of the rectangular
room. While similar to the
usual dinner theatre set,
ting in that there are no set
changes, Randall's cre-
ation has a backdrop with
working doors, which al-
lows the placing of furni-
ture as desired, and pro-
vides the cast with more
flexibility than is common
with dinner theatre. Cen-
tered in the clever set, is a
faux stone working fire-
place with leaping flames,
perfect for a stormy night.
When famous actress
Primavera Donna throws a


party and winds up dead,
it's up to the guests to deci-
pher the who and how, and
why the hired help is so an-
noying. Reminiscent of
Sherlock Holmes, Agatha
Christie, and Ten Little In-
dians, a storm rages out-
side as the body count
mounts.
Jack Williams, as
Justin, the stuffy butler,
whose acting signature is
his ability to throw a good
tantrum, has outdone him-
self in this production. It
seems that io one can re-
call his name, and continu-
ally ball him Jim, Jacob,
John, and other names be-
ginning with the letter J,
until he goes over the edge
in a maniacal frenzy, and
rivals the mad scene from
the opera Lucia.
Melissa Kuder, as Hope
Leslie Trite, a social but-
terfly and fading star, plays
the perfect bad woman.
She is the type one meets
at cocktail parties and else-
where, whose nose is al-
ways elevated a degree or
two above everyone else's.
In a gold sequined dress
and matching stiletto
heels, she looks wonderful,
and delivers a command
performance.
Colin Rolfe, as Sandy
Lynxe, is a playboy and


something of a klutz, who
uses his native English
background to best advan-
tage. You know, stiff upper
lip and all that, along with
the "If you didn't see it, it
didn't happen," theory He
adds lib where appropri-
ate, which only enhances
his performance.
Carolyn Milligan, as
Dr. Jacqueline Hyde, has
audiences howling with
laughter from the second
she enters the room. It
seem she dropped her
glasses and enters on all
fours searching for them,
while they rest under
someone's heel. Blind as a
bat without them, she goes
through the play using the
one intact lens as a
lorgnette, peering at peo-
ple and things.
In his best theatrical
performance in recent
years, Ron Cichon plays
Sir Tanley A. Fraude. He
seemed to have some diffi-
culty with his automobile
and arrives steering wheel
in hand, which he is reluc-
tant to release, so it could
be "parked" wherever one
parks such things. An aris-
tocrat of dubious origin,
the character's last name
is telling. He plays the role
of a dyspeptic, bumbling
old fool, who continually
clutches his handkerchief
as if expecting a major
gastric eruption any sec-
ond. To play a role like this
requires continual effort,
and occasionally results in
a case of foot-in-mouth.
Jan Rickey, as Sister
Bella Donna, has taken a
vow of silence and is mute
throughout the majority of
the play With a broad


smile and odd antics, she
gives the impression of
having overdosed on a
sedative. Audiences will be
frequently blessed by her
as she meanders about. It
must be terribly difficult
to play a mute, when one is
not, but Rickey makes it
happen so well.
Jon Taylor, as Mr. E. S.
Solvedd, part-time detec-
tive, creates a spoof on the
occupation with his per-
petual magnifying glass
and what appears to be a
lab coat, which seems at
times to be uncomfortable
as he tries to adjust it. This
is comedy, and he makes
the most of every opportu-
nity to elicit a chuckle
from the audience.
Lisa Reasoner is
Monique, a very French
maid, in a terrific cos-
tume, designed to accent
all of her charms. Her
cleavage attracts some
lecherous stares from the
male cast members, but
she is costumed in such a
way that this is not visible
to the audience. When she
and Taylor pair up to
search for the murderer, it
is doubtful much search-
ing was done. She plays
her part well, though her
recipe for making cocoa is
questionable.
Kathleen Osgood is
the Stranger,. and as is
true throughout the play,
the author makes liberal
use of characternymic
names.
Kudos to all of the
cast, the director, and all
who had anything to do
with the show. If you
haven't seen it, don't miss


A flower arrangement at the Garden Club standing
for those that stood for those that stood for us.
to include the funerals of fire department personnel,
law enforcement officers and any active duty member or
veteran of the U.S. Armed Forces.
"ThePatriot Guard Riders have become very impor-
tant to me," Martha Carter said after devoting a beauti-
ful flower arrangement to the PGR at the Madison Gar-
den Club's "Reflections of May" event.
"It's a very special thing where anyone can join.
There is a real feeling of connection with our service-
men that makes a huge difference to fallen soldiers. Peo-
ple remember Viet Nam and we are there to make sure
'never again.' Carter said.
Starting out as an impromptu gathering of Ameri-
can Legion Riders, the Patriot Guard Riders organized
specifically to attend the funerals of these heroes, shel-
ter family members and mourners from the disruption
of protest groups and express their sincere, reverence
for those that serve the Nation. For more information
on the Patriot Guard Riders or their missions, please log
on to www.patriotguard.org.
Staff writer Tyrra B Meserve can be reached at
tyrra@greenepublishing.com


Join The Humane Society


For A Spring Fling
By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Saturday, May 17, the Suwannee Valley Humane
Society will be hosting a Spring Fling from 10:00 a.m. un-
til 1:00 p.m. Join them for fun, food, a huge yard and
plant sale with a bake sale to boot. Guests are invited to
come mingle with the staff, speak with other supporters
and take a gander at some of the Society's most popular
residents.
Take 1-10 to exit 262. Continue for one-half mile
north on CR 252. Turn left onto Bisbee Loop and follow
the signs. For more information,, please call 1-866-236-
7812 toll free or 850-971-9904. The shelter and the thrift
stores are open from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m., Tuesday
through Saturday for visitors' convenience. Inquirers
may also visit the shelter's web site at
www.suwanneevalley@embarq.net



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8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing. corn



Church


Friday, May 16, 2008


Happenings


At Madison


First Baptist

By Kristin Finney
. The blessings of the Lord are abundant, every
breath, every sight, every sound. This Sunday service
was a beautiful gift to the Lord. Beginning with baby
dedications; Gavin Bass, Camryn Bass, Savannah Mc-
Nutt, Dalton McNutt, Gracelynn Newsome, Lauri Thig-
pen, Dymetre Davis, and Colynn Copeland, were all ded-
icated and received their first New Testament Bibles.
This was followed by Mark Bran- - /
ham singing the classic, "His ,7,.-"
Way, Mine." Then the Men of the
Choir sang, "The Gift of Love."
Pastor Ferrell's sermon was ti- q" /
tiled "The Importance of the Fam- -
ily" He preached from Genesis f/
1:27, Jeremiah 35:14, and ..
Deuteronomy 6:7. At the end of the service all of the
women were given red roses to celebrate Mothers Day
This Sunday will be Graduates Sunday; during ser-
vice we will honor all of the 2008 graduates. If you are
graduating from the high school or the college and plan
to attend the luncheon you are asked to call Mrs. Sandra.
The youth group will attend the Family Force 5 con-
cert at Murray Hill Theater on Friday May 23. The
AWANA awards presentation will be held on Sunday
May 25. The AWANA children will have a special pre-
sentation and receive their awards. Vacation Bible
School will begin on June 8 from 5:30-8p.m. Pre-registra-
tion is June 7th there will be a Luau on the , church
grounds at 5:30 p.m.
Our prayers go out to all of Madison County and the
World. Also to everyone who is a part of the prayer ro-
tation we would like to say thank you for your time and
dedication. Last week, David Archer Pike was born, his
parents are Ray and Sara Pike. Our prayers go out to
them during this joyous and stressful time. Summer is
just around the corner for students and we hope and
pray that everyone has a joyful and memorable summer.
This time of the year is full of stress; whether it is fi-
nals or summer jobs and classes, always remember that
God is with you. He will never turn his back on you.
Don't let the pressures of life get to you, and keep you
from following him. He will stand by you no matter what
and will never forsake you. God Bless!


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Fifth Annual Gospel Music



Weekend Set For May 17


By Bryant Thigpen
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Back by popular demand, Heir-
line and the Reflectsons, along
with David & Rusty, will be in con-
cert at Yogi Bear's Jellystone Park
in Madison for their Fifth Annual
Gospel Music Weekend. The con-
cert will be held on May 17, start-
ing at 7 p.m. Admission is free,
however a love offering will be re-
ceived during the concert.
On May 19, 2007, a group by the
name of Heirline made their first-
ever appearance in Madison for the
Fourth Annual Gospel Music
Weekend. It was with high demand
that people began pouring in re-
quests to have Heirline return to
Madison. So by the request of the
people, Heirline is back!
With hit songs like "He's
.Alive," "Lord, Send Me A Refuge,"
"My Home," "You'll Never Run Out
Of The Blood" and "Homecoming


Day," Heirline brings a powerful
performance to the stage that min-
isters to people of all ages. Ernie
Dawson, lead singer and owner of
the group, has written and many
songs down through the years that
have been recorded by Heirline and
many other artists.
Heirline is known as one of the
nation's favorite family groups of
gospel music. Heirline is composed
of Ernie Dawson (lead and owner),
Ernie's wife Linda (product man-
ager), Ernie and Linda's children
Eric (baritone) and Landon .(guest
vocalist), and non-family member
Jackie Lamb (tenor).
A special addition to the pro-
gram this year is a gospel ventrilo-
quist team, David and Rusty, who
comes from a small town near Al-
bany, Ga., and presents the gospel
in a unique way. The team has been
voted several times, "Comedian of
the Year"' by the readers of the


Gospel Post. David and Rusty is a
full-time ministry that performs
over 200 concerts every year across
the Southeast.
The Reflectsons will also be
performing during the evening.
The Reflectsons come from the
small town of Trenton that brings
a big sound to the stage. With a
unique name like the Reflectsons,
their main goal is to always reflect
the Son wherever they play. Over
the 15 years the Reflectsons have
been on the road, they have been
bestowed awards such as "Mixed
Group of the Year," "Band of the
Year" as well as individual awards
such as lead, alto, bass, baritone
vocalists of the year and pianist,
bass guitarist and drummer of the
year.
For more information, please
visit www.northfloridaconcerts-
.com or call (850) 973-4622 or (850)
973-0528.


Ebenezer United Methodist Church Celebrates 46th Homecoming


Ebenezer United Methodist
Church in Hamburg will be celebrat-
ing its 46th Homecoming on Sunday,
May 25. Services will begin at 11
a.m. Rev. Antonio Fernandez, Dis-
trict Superintendent for the North
West District of the Florida Confer-
ence, will be the guest pastor. After
the service there will be dinner on
the grounds. A Saturday night old
time gospel sing will be held on the
24th beginning at 7 p.m.. at the
church. Many favorite old hymns
will be sung. Clean up of the church
and grounds in preparation for the
homecoming will be held on Satur-
day, May 17th, beginning around 8:30
a.m.
Ebenezer Methodist Church was
founded in 1840. The original
church, constructed of logs, was
down the hill and west of the cur-
rent site and is now occupied by the
cemetery The present structure
was erected in 1901. John R. Wilson,


Church


Services


Barbara Memorial Church
Of The Nazarene
Count) Rd. 254 -* Madison. FL. * 973-41610
Re%. Robert Agner. Pastor
Sunday School................................ 10:00 a.m.
Morning W orship.......................... 11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship.............................. :30 p.m.
Bible Study. Wednesda).................7:00 p.m.
You Are Welcome!.

First United Methodist Church
850-973-6295
Re%. Robert E. Laidlan
Brian Sanderson, Youth Pastor
Ser ice of c'ord & Fable.................:30 a.m.
Sunday School..................................9:45 a.m.
W% worship Servn ice.................1............ 1:00 a.m.
%Wed. Jr. High Youth (grades 6-81
5:00 - 6:00 p.m.
%%ed. Sr. High Youth grades 9-121
6:30 - 7:30 p.m.

Sinmans Missonatr'
Baptist Church
168 S.A. Sirmans Church Way�* Green% ille.
Florida
850-948-5506 * Garland Jones - Pastor
Sunday.
School.............................................10:00 a.m .
W orship......................................... 11:00 a.m .
Sunday Esening Serxice................6:1100 p.m.
W ed. Night................................. 7:010 p.m .
Come Visit W ith Lis! Serving The Lord.
Seeking The Lost

Midway Church of God
2485 SE NMidai Church Rd.. Lee. FL
850-971-5200* Pastor Retis Floxers
Sunday School............................10:00 a.m.
Children's Church &
Morning WIorship......................1...1:00 a.m.
Evening Worship.......................... 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Family Training Hour..7 p.m.

Unity Baptist Church
6511 NE Colin Kell. H%.) * Madison. Florida
IHighwa., 145 North in Hanson
Dr. Murrell Bennett. Pastor
12291 559-6417 & 1850 929-4919
Sunday% School.................................10:0(1 a.m.
Morning %Worship Sern ice.....................11:00 a.m.
Evening %Worship Sern ice........................6:00 p.m.
Youth Practice (Sunday Eseningi.....5:00 p.m.
Choir Practice (Sunda) Evening)...7:00 p.m
Wednesday) Esening %Worship........7:30 p.m.
ALL ARE tiELCOMIIE! PLEASE CO.MIE.


Sr. and Thomas L.H. Rykard helped
with the construction. The hand
made pulpit, flower stands (used
ages ago for lamps), alter, and pews
are as they were when the sanctuary
was constructed. The chandelier
(still in use) was given to the church
around 1905 by Mrs. S.B. Mays,
mother of D.H. Mays, Sr. of Madi-
son. Some of the early families
were, Arnold, Bunting, Burnette,
Clark, Cooper, Crane, Drew, Ed-
wards, Flowers, Gaston, Hammerly,
Harrell, Hinton, Hughey, Kirby, Lop-
er, Manning, Martin, Mays, Morrow,
McCardle, McClellan, McDaniel,
Overstreet, Paul, Pridgeon, Ragland,
Rykard, Sale, Smith, Tooke, Vance,
Vann, Wilson, Watts, and Will.
Many of whom are resting in the
cemetery Regular services were
held at the church until 1940, with
the late Rev. L.P. Driskell serving as
the last pastor,
The church sat idle until 1962


Alt. Zion A .M.E. Church
'".4 Friendly Church"
Cherry Lake. FL * 850-929-4355
Res. L.L. Jefferson
Sunday School..........................9:45 a.m.
Pastoral Sunda% .,. .r,-........ 1:0) a.m.
Youth Church.-.......................11:00 a.m.
Pastoral Sunday ...,.............11:00 a.m.

Fellowship Baptist Church
One mile north of Madison on 145 - 850-
973-3266
Steve NicHargue. Pastor - Gary Gazlay.
Music Director
Jackie Walts. Student Pastor
Youth & Children's Ministries * Active
Young Adult Nlinistry
MI orn. W\ orship............................... 8:00 a.m..
9:00 a.m. & 11:00 a.m
Sunday School.............................10:00 a.m.
Wednesday Night is Family Night.
Call For Schedule
"4 Family of Families" * "Contemporary
l worship"

Hope well Baptist Church
Highia) 360 * Madison. Florida
18501 973-6076 * Pastor Preston Gaine.
Sunday School................................. 10:00 a.m .
Morning W worship Sern ice................... 11:00 a.m.
Discipleship I raining............................ 5:30 p.m .
E ening W%%orship Ser ice..................... 6:30 p.m.
lWednesda3y 1orship............................ 7:00 p.m.


M1adison Church Of God
771 NE Colin Kelly Hvs.. IMadison. FL.
971-5165
Re%. l)o- le Glass. Pastor
Sunday School......................0:00 a.m.
Morning Worship..................11:00 a.m.
Evening VWorship....................6:14) p.m.
Wednesday Night Sers ice........7:00 p.m


Lee First Baptist Church
Lee. Florida - Corner of CR 255 & W.901
Sullndav Ser r'i s
Morning \'.orship.................1:00 a.m.
Sunday Bible Stud3 ...............9:45 a.m.
Discipleship ITraining............6:00 p.m.
Sunday Esening Worship......7:00 p.m.
Wednesday Exerning:
Ser% ices 1Wed Bible Study .......7:00 p.m.
Children / Youth Actii ities.....7:00 p.m.
%dull Choir.........................8:00 p.m .

St. Mary's Episcopal Church
1-4) N.E. Horr.n Ae. * Madison. FL
850-973-8338
* Re,. Ben 'feil. \ icar *
* Senior Warden. Nate Curtis-
SundaN Church School.........10:00 n.m.
Sunday Holy Eucharist.........10:00 n.m.
Mission Board 2nd Sunday...II:00 a.m.
Episcopal Church %*omen
3rd Sunda .............................11:00 a.m.
If ntle rc u d in a home croup. call . '70-9'.3-,338


when George E Burnett, Sr., one of
the trustees, whose parents wor-
shiped here, realized the need for a
new roof and painting. He shared
the need with his friends and family
who once worshiped at Ebenezer.
They made sufficient donations to
re-roof and paint the inside and out-
side. George Burnett, the Hugheys,
Wilsons, Rykards, and many mem-
bers of the community joined in
restoring the well, cleaning the
grounds and Jesse Hughey refin-
ished the chandelier, making the
first homecoming on Sunday, July
29, 1962, possible. Homecoming is
now held every year on the last Sun-
day in May.
Everyone is invited to join us in
our homecoming celebration. If you
have any questions feel free to con-
tact any of the Trustees, Frank
Rykard, Carlton Burnette, Jenny
Andrews, Brian Wilson, Eugene
Davis, or Gene Gaston.


Greenville Baptist Church
1365 SW Main St.. Greenville. FL
850-948-2353
Sunday School -All Ages............10:00 a.m.
Sunday Morning %Worship..........11:00 a.m.
Sunday Evening Worship............7:00 p.m.
Sunday Pre-school. Students. and
Adults Choir Rehearsals..............5:30 p.m.
Wednesday Pre-school children.
Youth & Adult Bible Studies .......7:00 p.m.
-ALL INVITED-

Shiloh Missionary Baptist
Church
221 Martin Luther King Dnre * Madison. FL
PO Bo\ 242 * Madison. FL
S50-;'63-7312]7
Email ~htulh,,f'riadison@ Wahoo,,in
,arcus Hawkins. Sr. - Pastor
Josie Graham - Assistant Pastor
Sunday School...................................... 9:30 a.m .
%Worship Ser% ice.................................. 1:00 a.m.
Wednesday Night Bible Study.............6:00 p.m.
t it- Ialk B\ fauh. Not B\ Sin "'
II Corm/llian 5: 7

Faith Baptist Church
1135 LiS 90 East * Madison. Fl * 850-973-2887
Delbert Redditt. Pastor
Sunday School .......................9:45 a.m.
MNorning Worship..................11:00 a.m.
Discipleship..............................5:00 an.m.
Evening \\orship.....................6:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting. Wednesday...6:45 p.m.
GROW 1'isitation...................6:30 p.m.
Baptist .lien. Baprist \I'omnen. iusic,
Youth Chlildren and
Fun After Fit .i-Fi'e Programs available
"W'here Lore Has .Vo Limits'"


Grace Presbyterian Church
Rev. John Hopwood* 850-973-2692
688 North Washington Ave. * Madison. FL
.4 Congregation of the Presbyterian
Church in .America
Sunday School For .All Ages...9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship..... 1l:0 a.m.
Wednesday Felloviship
Supper/Bible Study ...............6:00 p.m.
Youth Groups 1st - 12th Grades
6:30 p.m.
Choir Practice........................7:30 p.m.
Friday Men's Prayer Breakfast
7:00 a.m.
Come' i'orship -4iid Serve itWth L's.

Hanson United
Methodist Church
850-973-6105
290 NE Dais% Street * Hanson. FL
17.5 miles from Madison on Hw). 1451
Re.. James Hones. Pastor
Sunda. School................................. 0:00 a.m.
Morning Worship..........................11:15 a.m.
Sunday) E'ening Bible Study...........6:00 p.m.
Wed. Eening Prayer Ser% ice..........7:00 p.m.
Choir Practice Sun. Eening............5:00 p.m.
4LL ARE WELCO.MIE! PLEASE COME.


.-.,,,. I


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Friday, May 16, 2008


www.greenepublishing.comrn


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The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


F00001
1 P-0001500
50005-10
ALL FLORIDA SERVICES
GROUP INC
13048 41ST LANE NORTH
ROYAL PALM BEACH, FL
33411-8405

2 P-0002500
50009-58
CHECK FREEPAY CORP
C/O DGP BUSINESS SOLUTIONS
115 W PEACHTREE PLACE
SUITE 1-A
ATLANTA, GA 30313

3 P-0003800
50018-00
ARNOLD CHARLIE JR
1996 N SR 53
MADISON, FL 32340-9727

4 P-0004300
50018-30
ATLAS CONSULTING
FRANCIS KINNEY
224 NW ORIOLE WAY
GREENVILLE, FL 32331

5 P-0007000
50039-00
BISH DALE
2423 SW OPEN SANDS LOOP
GREENVILLE, FL 32331

6 P-0008400
50046-60
BOYNTON MELVIN
C/O CAREATHA WILLIAMS
1049 SE OLD COUNTY CAMP RD
MADISON, FL 32340

7 P-0012200
50061-19
SUNATM LLC
624 DOUGLAS AVE
SUITE 1416
ALTAMONTE SPRINGS, FL 32714


$169.73







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8 P-0015500 $1,715.40
50075-50
KEN'S CONCRETE PUMPING SVC INC
C/O CLABAUGH KENNETH
4952 RAYMOND SHEFFIELD RD
GREENVILLE, FL 32331


9 P-0015900
50077-00
CLOVER FARM GROCERY INC
MICHAEL DOWDY
1400 EAST BASE STREET
MADISON, FL 32340-5179

10 P-0019900 ,
50093-25
DCB AND COMPANY INC
6690 SUNDOWN CREEK RD
GREENVILLE, FL 32331

11 P-0020300
50096-00
DAVENPORT FRANNY LMT
2365 SW.OLD ST AUGUSTINE RD
MADISON, FL 32340

12 P-0024000
50110-53
DURAMED MEDICAL SVC
289 SW RANGE AVE
SUITE D
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13 P-0028500
50126-17
FLEETWOOD FINANCIAL CORP
9653 WENDELL RD
DALLAS, TX 75243

14 P-0029900
50132-00
FOOD FOR THOUGHT
ANTHONY ARANDA
683 W BASE STREET
MADISON, FL 32340

15 P-0031700
50137-56
GANDY GERTRUDE
719 NW BEAVER WAY
MADISON, FL 32341

16 P-0031800
50137-80
GANZY FUNERAL HOME
C/O DOROTHY GANZY
485 SW JORDAN ST
MADISON, FL 32340


$726.05






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$577.54





$9.85


17 P-0032400 $14.59
50138-55
GARY COOKS LOGGING CO fNC
764 NE ROCKY SPRINGS CHURCH RD
MADISON, FL 32340

18 P-0032900 $78.28
50139-52
HOMETOWN HOSPITALITY FRAMING
& MORE INC
248 SW RANGE AVE
MADISON, FL 32340


19 P-0036500
50154-55
H & R GROCERS
HASMITA & RAJENDRA PATEL
P 0 BOX 648
GREENVILLE, FL 32331

20 P-0038500
50166-00
HASELTON WILLIAM R
2000 SAWGRASS VLG
#2303
PONTE VEDRA BCH, FL 32082


$65.92






$49.95


21 P-0040600 $69.50
50182-65
HUGH'S LAWN CARE & TREE SERVICE
P.O. BOX 1138
MADISON, FL 82341


22 P-0040800
50183-55
HUDSON JOHN G ETAL
247 SW WINCHESTER TRL
GREENVILLE, FL 32331

23 P-0042500
50188-53
IRENE'S COUNTRY COTTAGE
9450 NW LOVETT RD
GREENVILLE, FL 32331

24 P-0045700
50199-51
JOHNSON VIRGIL & OTHA EST
143 NE POKEWEED TRL
PINETTA, FL 32350

25 P-0045800
50199-52
JOINER C.M III
D/B/A CMJ III LOGGING
P 0 BOX 1136
MADISON, FL 32340

26 P-0047000
50208-55'
KING LARRY
5520 NW FLOWERS RD
GREENVILLE, FL 32331

27 P-0047600
50213-00
LADS CO OF NORTH FLA INC
C/O LEE NORRIS
P 0 BOX 509
MADISON, FL 32341

28 P-0047700
50213-25
LAKE PARK OF MADISON
259 SW CAPTAIN BROWN RD
MADISON, FL 32340


.$70.79





$35.56





$872.81





$648.93






$332.17





$316.31






$3,773.37


29 P-0048400 $249.10
50214-55
LAREYNA MEXICAN RESTAURANT
144 SW HORYY AVE
MADISON, FL 32340

30 P-0049200 $19.01
50220-25
LIFETIME CUTS & DESIGNS
DAVID JOHNSON JR
701 W BUNKER ST
MADISON, FL 32340

.31 P-0050200 . . $428.07
50224-25
M & K AUTO PARTS & SERVICE INC
KELLY VAN
633 NE COLIN KELLY HWY
MADISON, FL 32340

82 P-0051000 $255.75
50228-50
MADISON COUNTY CARRIER
GREENE PUBLISHING, INC.
P 0 DRAWER 772
MADISON, FL 32340

33 P-0051500 $2,894.66
50231-00 '
MADISON EYE CENTER
MELANIE HILL,O.D.,P.A
234 SW RANGE AVE
MADISON, FL 32340

34 P-0051800 $51.86
,50231-55
MADISON FLORIST
WENDI KING
166 SW RANGE AVE
MADISON, FL 32340

35 P-0051900 $937.46
50232-00
MADISON HGTS APTS
1300 MARTIN LUTHER KING JR DR
MADISON, FL 32340

36 P-0052400 $2,950.77
-50236-54
MAGNUM BROADCASTING INC
P 0 BOX 426
WARREN, PA 16365

37 P-0054800 $292.67
50251-25
MOORE WAYNE H JR
10544 N DAWNFLOWER PT
CRYSTAL RIVER, FL 34428-9129

38 P-0055400 $100.83
50254-58
M & M MOTORS .
178 NE DUVAL AVE.
MADISON, FL 32340

39 P-0056400 $167.57
50259-10
GREENVILL AUTO STORE
PO BOX 338
GREENVILLE, FL 32331
40 P-0056500 $67.09
50259-15
NATASHA'S BOUTIQUE
669 E BASE ST
MADISON, FL 32340
41 P-0060300 $147.97
50266-25
P.W PATTIE & ASSOCIATES INC
371 NE PLUM TRL
PINETTA, FL 32350

42 P-0060500 $4,547.23
50266-55
PF NET
C/O WEIL, GOTSHAL & MANGES LLP


767 FIFTH AVE
NEW YORK, NY 10153


43 P-0061300
50268-52
PARKER JONATHAN
1392 NE ROCKY SPRINGS
CHURCH RD
MADISON, FL 32340

44 P-0061600
50269-50
PARTS FINDERS PTR
5084 NE COLIN KELLY HWY
MADISON, FL 32340.

45 P-0062200
50271-50
PAYNE JOHN PAUL JAMES
P 0 BOX 112
LEE, FL 32059

46 P-0062400
50272-50
PEACOCKS NURSERY
GLENN L PEACOCK
5243 NW LITTLE CAT RD
MADISON, FL 32340

47 P-0062700
50273-00
PEAVY JOE C
C/O WINDY HILLS FARM
5188 NORTH SR 53
MADISON, FL 32340


$72.20






$248.13





$159.37





$100.42






$25.70


48 P-0063200 $13,909.54
50275-50
PERPETUAL ENERGY CORP OF FLA
ROBERT LANDRUM, CFO
C/O MCKENZIE TANK LINES
122 APPLEYARD DRIVE
' TALLAHASSEE, FL 32304


49 P-0063300
50276-00
PETERS DUWAYNE
423 SW GABRIELLA WAY
MADISON, FL 32340

50 P-0063600
50278-55
PINETTA GARAGE
C/O RODNEY KEMP
RT 4 BOX 152
233 POPLAR AVE
PINETTA, FL 32350


$45.09


$197.45


51 P-0064100 $1,585.57
50279-50
PIONEER EXCAVATING/TRACTOR SER
PAUL KINSLEY ,
548 SW EMERALD DR
MADISON,.FL 32340 . . , . , .:


52 P-0065000
50280-35
KELLY-PLAIN CONSTRUCTION
GENA & DANIEL PLAIN
2577 NE HWY 6
MADISON, FL 32340

53 P-0065500 $2,1
50281-00
POPPELL - PUTNAL & ASSOCIATES
364 W BASE ST
MADISON, FL 32341

54 P-0066800
50285-25
PRYOR KEVIN
6216 COLIN KELLY HWY
MADISON, FL 32340

55 P-0068000 ' $1
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RAINBOW GARDENS ENTERPRISES
1225-1227 W BASE ST
C/O AMY CHEN
MADISON, FL 32340


56 P-0068400
50291-35
RAMSEY PAUL
4130 NW HWY 221
GREENVILLE, FL 32331

57 P-0068600
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RAWN RAYMOND & KIMBERLY
4346 NE HWY 150
PINETTA, FL 32350

58 P-0068700
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RAYMOND JAMES FINANCIAL
P 0 BOX 651
MADISON, FL 32341

59 P-0069300
50296-50
REEVES MICHAEL & SCOTT
8640 GARDENIA DR
SEMINOLE, FL 33727

60 P-0070800
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ROBINSON LEROY
RT 3 BOX 98
GREENVILLE, FL 32331

61 P-0071100
50305-50
ROGERS LUCKY
C/O CINDY MORGAN
P O BOX 54
VALDOSTA, GA 31603-0054

62 P-0071500
50306-50
ROSERY THE
NORMAN ALBERT THIGPEN
300 SOUTH RANGE ST
MADISON, FL 32340


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133.69





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149.12


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$11.62





$24.82






$331.50


63 P-0072500
50312-50
S & J DELI
HANDALAH OF GREENVILLE
110 HWY 90
P 0 BOX 309
GREENVILLE, FL 32331


$136.09


64 P-0072800 $57.34
50312-60
SAFETY KLEEN SYSTEMS, INC
C/O BURR WOLFF,LP
P.O BOX 27713
HOUSTON, TX 77227-7713

65 P-0072900 $19.55
50312-61
SAFETY KLEEN SYSTEMS,INC
C/O BURR WOLFFLP
PO BOX 27713
HOUSTON, TX 77227-7713

66 P-0073000 $11.03
50312-62
SAFETY KLEEN SYSTEMS,INC
C/O BURR WOLFF,LP
P 0 BOX 27713
HOUSTON, TX 77227-7713

67 P-0073200 . $215.33
50317-00
SAMS MACHINE SHOP
SAM MCGHEE
202 SW MILLINOR ST
MADISON, FL 32340

68 P-0073800 $187.91
50320-58
ELEPHANT MOUNTAIN LLC
141 NE RANGE AVE
MADISON, FL 32340

69 P-0074300 $1,410.47
50322-40
SCOTT, EDDIE L.
5402 TURKEY SCRATCH ROAD
MONTICELLO, FL 32344

70 P-0076400 $220.47
50337-00
SMOOTH SAILING DISTRIBUTING
INC
8289 E US HWY 90
LEE, FL 32059

71 P-0077200 $118.67
5034,-20
SPARKS TRACTOR COMPANY LLC
1085 E US 90
MADISON, FL 32340

72 P-0080100 . $10.24
50357-87
TAKE HOME CHEF LLC
235 SW PINCKNEY ST
MADISON, FL 32340

73 P-0080400 $5,638.28
50357-95
TAYLOR MIKE
MIKE TAYLOR LOGGING INC
2120 SW OPEN SANDS LOOP
GREENVILLE, FL 32331

74 P-0080500 $260.17
50358-00
TEDDYBEAR ENTERPRISES
LYNN KENDA
1077 NW CR 150
MADISON, FL 32340

75 P-0081300 $24.48
50364-55
THOMPKINS GARAGE
LESTER THOMPKINS.
1081 NE DELPHINIUM DR
MADISON, FL ..32340

76 P-0081600 $890.82
50364-90
THOMPSON T C
P 0 BOX 352
GREENVILLE, FL 32331

77 P-0083000 $1,942.90
50371-00
TWIN OAKS JUVENILE DEVELOPMENT
DBA GREENVILLE HILLS ACADEMY
742 SW GREENVILLE HILLS RD
GREENVILLE, FL 32331


78 P-0083200
50373-65
UNITED COUNTRY REALTY
SEARCY JAMES
148 E. BASE ST
MADISON, FL 32340

79 P-0085600
50377-00
VON'S AUTOMOTIVE INC
1108 E BASE ST
MADISON, FL 32340

80 P-0085900
50378-80
WALKER ERMA
2820 W CAPPS
MONTICELLO, FL 32344-7044

81 P-0088000
50388-00
WELLS FARM SUPPLIES
ANDY WELLS
2394 NE COLIN KELLY HWY
MADISON, FL 32340

82 P-0089600
50394-58
WILLIAMS KARL
1989 SE CO RD 255
LEE, FL 32059


$65.71






$302.27





$133.43





$535.55






$402.01









10A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Sports


Friday, May 16, 2008


Lady Warriors Take Fifth Pistrict Title


By Fran Hunt
Special From
The Monticello News
For the fifth consecutive year, the Aucil-
la Christian Academy varsity softball team
took the district title, Friday April 18, after
downing RF Monroe, 1-0.
Coath Roslyn Bass said the game was a
hard-fought contest and she was sure it was
an ACA record to take the title for the fifth
consecutive year.
Monroe collected two hits and commit-
ted two errors arid the Lady Warriors col-


j i, ir"l , -.



M..
[Otjd"90rlLi.-.�-


elected three hits and committed one error
Taryn Copeland pitched the entire
game, giving up two hits, six walks and
striking out one.
Leading the Lady Warriors at the plate
were Mallory Plaines, who went one for two
with a double; Katelyn Levine went one for
two; and Olivia Sorensen went one for
three.
Aucilla presently stands 15-5 on the sea-
son and Copeland has a 12-5 record. They
won regional quarterfinals, and lost in the
regional semifinals.


Why get just a part
when you can get it all?
When you get your news from other sources, it's
only part of the whole picture. We know you want
it all m one convenient place and we've committed
ourselves to serving as your complete guide to
local news, weather. sports, entertainment and
more.


No one else can give you what you want-
all of the news!


The Madison County Carrier
& Enterprise Recorder
1695 Hwy. 53 South * P.O. Drawer 772 * Madison, FL 32341
850-973-4141


I



t
s


ACA Wraps Up
By Fran Hunt . Wakulla H
Special From April 1.
The Monticello News The sh
The Aucilla Christian stems from
Academy varsity tennis outs and
eam wrapped up the sea- causing co
;on 4-4 after blanking wet for pl


Big I

RiEALTOI


*flhI-!!r 85< 95U 9 DI(!
* .. .. nnb


Tennis Season 4-4
igh School, 7-0, season.
In singles action,
iort 4-4 season Kaitlin Jackson downed
i multiple rain- Nina Reich, 6-2, and 6-1;
cancellations Courtney Connell ground-
>urts being too ed Ginny Weiss, 6-2, and 6-
lay during the 1; and Rebekah Aman de-
Sfeated Kelsey Harrell, 8-1.
Caroline Mueller beat
Jeri Roberts, 6-0, and 6-2;
lind Realty and Nikki Hamrick
Raogin downed Kara Smith, 6-1,
A - and 6-1.
B-AIBOCIATI In double action, Jack-
00 SW RR o Av, son and Mueller downed
s:w, PhAri ,A 49 Reich and Weiss, 8-2; and
, Y(5U) i9734(g) Aman *and Connell wal-
VW* W"iM *t loped Harrell and Roberts,
;b1rcrm" y-4.corr 8-1.


By Fran Hunt
Special From
The Monticello News
The game against
Graceville April 10,
originally slated as a
double-header, was
cut to one game by
Graceville, and the
Lady Warriors
pulled out with a 3-2
win in that game, to
stand 14-5 on the sea-
son.
Aucilla collected
seven hits and com-/
mitted three errors,
and Graceville ac-
quired three hits,
committing no er-
rors.
Taryn Copeland
pitched the entire


Big Bend Le
Fran Hunt
Special From The Monticello News
Athletes from Aucilla Christian
(ACA) Academy and Madison County
High School (MC) were named to the list
of Big Bend Leaders in baseball, Friday,
May 2.
In hitting, Jacobbi McDaniels (MC)
stands at #1 with 43 hits out of 73 at-bat
and an average of .589; Jordan Carroll
(MC) stands at #3 with 40 hits out of 78
trips to the place and an average of .5131;
Matt Bishop (ACA) stands at #17 in hit-
ting with 31 hits out of 71 trips to the
plate and a .437 average; and Brynne
Weatherington (MC) stands at #18 with
30 hits out of 69 at-bat, an average of
.436.
In homeruns, McDaniels stands at #1
with 13; Weatherington stands at #4 with
6; Bishop stands at #5 with five; and Car-
roll stands at #6 with 4.
For runs scored, McDaniel stands at


seven-inning game,
giving up three hits,
three walks, and
striking out five.
Copeland now
stands 11-5 on the
season as the team
pitcher.
Leading the Lady
warriors at the plate
were: Katelyn Lev-
ine, who went one for
two with two RBI;
Nicole Mathis, one
for two, and Chel-
sey Kinsey, one for
two, with one dou-
ble.
Aucilla wraps up
the season, 4 p.m.,
Friday, April 18,
here, in the District
Tournament.


aders, 5-2-08
#3 with 38; Weatherington stands at #5
with 35; Bishop stands at #7 with 33; El-
liot Lewis (ACA) stands at #9 with 31;
and Carroll and Evan Schnicker (MC)
stands tied at #11 with 29.
In runs batted in, McDaniel stands at
#1 with 43 and Bishop stands at #8,with
28.
For stolen bases, Schnicker and
Bishop stand tied at #5 with 14; and
Lewis stands at #7 with 12.
On the mound, Marcus Roberts
(ACA) stands at #8 in pitching with 56
innings pitched, 49 hits, 28 earned runs
and earned run average (ERA) of 2.62,
and Trent Roberts (ACA) stands at #11
with 4-3, a .571 percentage rate.
For win/loss record, Stephen Dollar
and Marcus Roberts stand tied at #7
with 5-2, a .714 percentage rate.
Marcus Roberts stands at #10 in
strikeouts with 52; and Tae Singletary
(MC) stands at #12 with 47. '


Warriors Take


District Title


By Fran Hunt
Special From
The Monticello News
The Warriors took the
District Title for the fifth
year. of the last six years.
ACA downed Munroe, 11-9
in the semi-finals, Tues-
day, April 22.
Coach Ray Hughes
said the Warriors collect-
ed 12 hits during the con-
test and Marcus Roberts
was named the winning
pitcher.
Art the plate, leading
hitters included Matt
Bishop, who went two for
three and ripped a three-
run home run; Roberts,
two for three with a dou-
ble; Casey Wheeler, two
for four; Clark Christy, two
for two; Rob Searcy, two
for four; and Casey Ander-
son and Stephen Dollar,


both had one hit.
Aucilla took the Dis-
trict Championship Thur-
sday, April 24, after inch-
ing by John Paul, 9-8.
Hughes said the War-
riors held a good lead but
slipped in the fifth inning
to give up six runs. He
added that Stephen Dollar
was named at the team's
winning pitcher.
At the plate, Elliot


Lewis went three for four;
and Wheeler two for four;
Dollar, Bishop, Marcus
Roberts, Anderson, Christy,
and Rob Searcy, each collect
one hit.
Aucilla goes into the
Region half-final with the
home field advantage
against the Jacksonville
team who is the runner up
in district four, Tuesday,
April 29.


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45'h Year
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Board Certified Civil Trial Attorney

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Cary A. "Bo" Hardee, MI



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advertisements. Before you decide, ask the lawyer to send you free written information
about their qualifications and experience.


Lady Warriors Inch


By Graceville 3-2


Jwv A


-A





The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A


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Friday, May 16, 2008


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12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



School & Eucation


Friday, May 16, 2008


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Ted Ensminger, May 8, 2008

Madison Academy's 40th Anniversary "May Fete"


Celebrates School's Past, Present and Future


By Ted Ensminger
Greene Publishing, Inc.
To no small degree, as one looked at the stage at the
Van H. Priest Auditorium on Thursday night May 8, one
could see quite literally the future of Madison County,
and the future is bright!
Approximately 200 students from Madison Academy
participated in their annual "May Fete" celebration, this
time celebrating the school's 40th anniversary as well.
Founded in 1968, Madison Academy has come a long
way since the original board members worked to create
a Christianrbased educational facility in Madison Acad-
emy
The evening began with a welcome from Headmaster
Michael Akes, followed by the traditional "May Pole
Dance" performed by the sixth graders. Then, all the
past Kings and Queens of the "May Fete" were asked to
come up on stage to help crown the 2008 royal court. The
stage was packed with students and alumni when the an-
nouncement was made that Cole Davis was chosen as the
King and Whitney Stevens was selected as the Queen of
the 2008 May Fete.
Everyone in attendance enjoyed a professionally-pro-
duced multimedia display showcasing photographs of
memories taken from Madison Academy's four decades
of service in pursuit of "Excellence in Education."
Akes then recognized the founding Board Members,
past and present Board Members, Past Heads (which re-
ceived a standing ovation), the staff, and those present
who were alumni. And then it was "On with the Show!"
The theme of this year's May Fete presentation was
The McDoogles Visit Disney World. Hats Off to Dustin
Bezick for his portrayal of "Pa" and Lindsey Pinkard for
her performance as "Ma" as the mythical Madison Mc-
Doogles ventured from country life to the big experience,
and the big expense of Walt Disney World. All of the
young people did a masterful job of portraying their
characters, but somehow this writer was most able to
identify with the character "Grandpa," played by Adam
Odiorne.
The "May Fete" celebration continued on to Friday,
May 9 with a "Field Day" held at the school.


SW.. .


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Ted Ensminger, May 8, 2008
Madison Academy students do a dance during the
May Fete, which celebrate 40 years at the school.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Ted Ensminger, May 8,2008
Whitney Stevens was the queen of the May Fete and
Cole Davis was the May King.


I



P�^


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Ted Ensminger, May 8, 2008


Madison Academy students dance around the May Pole.


r pow-






www.greenepublishing.com


ScbooI eouation


Friday, May 16, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A


o-- 010 mitleo
Founders of Madison Academy included, top row, left to right, Wiley Blair, Jimmy Davis, Frances Copeland, Gordon Ashley and Tommy Greene. Bottom row, left to right: Dr.
Tom Callahan, Billy Beggs, Jane Comer and Randall Rowe.


Madison Academy

Celebrates 40 Years Of

Educational Excellence
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Madison Academy is celebrating 40 years of edu-
cational excellence.
The school, which began on Sullivan Street in 1968,
originally held classes across the street from Mr. and
Mrs. Isham Harris. The Harrises allowed the school-
children to have outdoor classes in their big side yard
and field, as well as hold Field Day events there.
Madison Academy began with a generous grant
from Van H. Priest and Jargo Clark, the owners of the
Van H. Priest Five and Dime Department Stores.
The founders of Madison Academy included Wiley
Blair, Billy Beggs, Tommy Greene, Randell Rowe, Dr.
Tom Callahan, Jimmy Davis, Jane Comer, Frances
Copeland and Gordon Ashley.
Doris Scruggs was the original head of Madison
Academy. She served in the 1968-1969 school year.
Those following her include: Carolyn Rowe (1969-1973);
Bud Brazil (1973-1981); Linda Gibson (1981-1987); David
Noble (1987-1988); Mary Lucretia Pfeil (1988-1997);
Willa Branham (2004-2007); and Michael Akes (2007-
Present).
The original Board of Directors at Madison Acade-
my included Bob Valentine, Rock Fraleigh and Betty
Williams.
Greene Publishing, Inc. salutes Madison Academy
for 40 years of educational excellence.
B T's
BARBEQUE SHACK
Highway 53
(Across From Fast Track) A
Tuesday - Friday 11:00 a.m. - 7:00 p.m.
Saturday 12:00 p.m. - 7:00 p.m.
673-1473 673-1873 ,

Congratulations
to Madison Acadamy
on its 40th Anniversary!






From
The Ashley Beggs Family
and
Beggs Funeral Home
S SELECTED
Independent
FUNERAL HOMES
Member b; I n*vtaion


Photo Submitted


The original location of Madison Academy on Sullivan Street.


Photo Submitted
Young ladies dressed liked princesses in the 1970s An early class at Madison Academy is caught on
At Madison Academy. camera.


We wete thete at the be.inina 40 yeat aqo,
and we ate stli a patt of
cftadison ofeade. ' .q tltoty.
aontatulationl !



dTommje teene
dancllB
Xr . $iB. .
#' " afj^^


Johnson


& Johnson ^

Serving the good people of Madison since 1935


Congratulates The
Madison Acadamy onits
40th year and "our"
two May Queens,
Mary Bess ( Elizabeth


1607 US Hwy. 90* Madison, FL
850-973-2277


Johnson & Johnson Store #6
Hwy. 255 South* Lee, FL


mmmomi


Shell










14A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Soil & Watt Conscration


Friday,May 16, 2008


MADISON SOIL AND WATER CONSERVATION DISTRICT COLORING CONTEST WINNERS



Aw

4 ~4e


tI
I -" . -----,I-": - : ' " . J
,, . _ jd -


Photo Submitted


Photo Submitted
PINETTA ELEMENTARY
Teacher - Ms. Peggy Ross
1st place - Tyler Burnett-- -2nd place Countywide Winner
2nd place - Haley Rogers
3rd place - Heidi Walker


GREENVILLE ELEMENTARY
Teacher - Ms. Deborah Henry
1st place - Corey Ferguson - 3rd place Countywide Winner
2nd place - Ja'Vonte Fordham
3rd place - Tyquan Bruton


rnolo SUDmiueo


Photo Submitted


MADISON CENTRAL SCHOOL
Teacher - Ms. Gallon
1st place - Donavan Smith
2nd place - Tre'Mone Akins
3rd place - Diante Hartsfield


-MADISON CENTRAL SCHOOL
Teacher - Ms. Pride
1st place -Thomas Ethridge
2nd place - MiKayla Brinson
3rd place - Deshayla Straughter


MADISON CENTRAL SCHOOL
Teacher - Ms. K. Aikens
1st place - Julissa Munoz
3rd place - Donteria Ingram
2nd place - Laquain Jay


1st place -


MADISON CENTRAL SCHOOL
Teacher- -Ms. L. Pennington
1st place - Frica Hampton
2nd place - Janae Anderson
3rd place- - Aylin Torralbas


Photo Submitted


MADISON CENTRAL SCHOOL
Teacher - Polly Day
1st place - Kentashe Davis
2nd place - Hayden Stout
3rd place - J'Vontrey Mitchell


Photo Submitted
MADISON CENTRAL SCHOOL
Teacher-Ms. O'Quinn
Kaylee Gary - 1st place Countywide Winner
2nd place - Bridgette Ferrell
3rd place - Mariah Sehrier








www.greenepublishing.com



Soil & Watct Conosncation


Friday, May 16, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15A


We Offer A Complete Line of
Verr . er
Haying
Equipment

We also
offer full
lines of

* . S .*-!.


Serving Madison, Jeffers
Taylor & Lafayette Coun
Auto, Life, Health, Hom
Freddy Pitts, AgencyManager
Jimmy King, Agent 'Glen King, Agent
233 W. Base St. * Madison * (850) 973-4071
Freddy Pitts
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
24/7 Claim Service: 1-866-275-7322
"Helping You Is What We Do Best."'


on,
ties
ie


MADISON SOIL AND WATER CONSERVATION

DISTRICT COLORING CONTEST WINNERS


Photo Submitted


MADISON ACADEMY
Teacher - Susan Pickles
1st place - Caterina Arnold
2nd place - Daulton Browning
3rd place - Natalie Vasquez


INDOORS


BATHROOM
* Repair leaks and drips in toilets and faucets.
i Put food coloring in your toilet tank. If it seeps
into the bowl, you have a leak. Fixing it can
save hundreds of gallons a month.
4 Turn off water while you brush your teeth or
shave. You'll save 4 gallons a minute.
* Install low-volume toilets.
4 Don't use your toilet for a wastebasket.
4 Limit showers to five minutes, saving up to
1000 gallons a month.
4 Install low-flow showerheads, and save
hundreds of gallons a week.
KITCHEN
4 Run the dishwasher only when you have a
full load. (Same goes for washing machines for
laundry.)
4 When washing dishes by hand, don't leave
water running. Instead, fill one dishpan with
soapy water for washing and another pan with
clean water for rinsing.
A When you're thirsty, don't let tap run until
water gets cool. Instead, keep a bottle of �
drinking water in the refrigerator.
GENERAL TIPS
4 Check your water meter and bill to track your
water usage.
4 Comply with any water restrictions that your
city, county, or water management district has
imposed.


Swilley Farms, Inc.
Johnny, Tim, Danny 6 Kevin Swilley
Proud To Support
Soil and Water Conservation





3691 Hickory Grove Rd. N. * Valdosta, GA 21604
(229) 242-5318 * (229) 563-1110
S, CeiJ:. (229) 242-3 ,8


PLANTING
6 Group your plants according to their water needs.
4 Use drought-resistant or native plants and grass.
4 Mulch around plants to hold in moisture, promote plan
and reduce weeds.
4 Weed your lawn and garden regularly. Weeds compete
plants for water.
4 Prune back heavy foliage. Reducing leaf area reduces
needs.
4 Replace some of the grass in your yard with ground c
shrub or landscaping rock.
4 Adjust the height of lawnmower blade so that you nev
remove more than 1/3 of the leaf blade. Shorter grass
requires more water.
4 Mow your lawn less often. Mowing "stresses' your law
causing it to need more water.


Photo Suomitneo
NFCC student Ashley Safreed assists the third graders with the use
of the soil auger. *


Photo Submitted
Natural Resources Conservation Service technician Robbie Robin-
son gives a lift to a third grade student to sight through the engineering
level.

OUTDOORS
CAR WASHING, GENERAL C rllA-IN;,
' Wash your car on the grass. This will water the lawn at the same
time, and prevent wasteful runoff.
* Equip your hose with an automatic shutoff nozzle.
4 Using a broom - not a hose - to clean your driveway, sidewalk
or deck could save dozens of gallons of water every time.
SMowing Heights
fLAWNrTurf GraAND GARDEN es
LAWN AND GARDEN .+,=. k..


WATERING
4 Water before 10 a.m. and after 4 p:m. to reduce water
evaporation. Limit watering to two days a week.
6 Water your lawn in several short sessions rather than one long
one. This will allow the water to be better absorbed.
4 Only water your lawn when needed. You can tell this by simply
walking across your lawn. If you leave footprints, it's time to
water.
6 Use sprinklers with automatic timers - preferably equipped with
rain sensors - set for early morning or late evening hours.
4 Use drip irrigation systems for trees, flowers and shrubs.
6 When watering by hand, use hose equipped with automatic
shutoff nozzle.
4 Adjust sprinklers so you water only the lawn - not the streets or
sidewalks.




t growth, I, 1

e with other .

s water .:!. ,* . NORTH AMI
* iqi- -I jr..^! i-l - . '- L flc Rntti


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SUWANNEE
RIVER
WATER
MANAGEMENT
DISTRICT
FL Td F 3m52-1001
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16A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



RiaL estate lewsS


Friday, May 16, 2008


Homeowners Discover A New "Intruder"


Today's housing market has thrown a
number of curves at buyers and sellers.
But now experts say a newly discovered
problem is further raising the financial
risk of buying certain homes--and that it
may even affect a family'p health regard-
less of whether they're looking to sell.
The culprit? Vapor intrusion, an in-
door air-quality issue that--like asbestos
and radon gas before it--is causing signif-
icant concern across the nation.
Vapor intrusion can develop in a
home when evaporating volatile chemi-
cals from polluted soil and groundwater
seep near or underneath a property
Among the wide range of potential
health implications that have been con-
nected to the phenomenon are eye irrita-
tion, respiratory problems, headaches
and nausea.
What's more, experts say that long-


term exposure might even raise a per-
son's chances of developing cancer, al-
though the effects vary based on the indi-
vidual exposed, the chemical involved
and the dose and length of exposure.
Know Your Risks
In 2007, there were more than 400,000
known instances of leaking under-
ground storage tanks and more than 1
million chemical spills in neighbor-
hoods. That's why it's a good idea to look
for home inspectors offering Environ-
mental Data Resources Inc.'s (EDR)
Neighborhood Environmental Report.
"The reports help identify potential
environmental risks such as leaking un-
derground tanks, landfills and toxic
waste sites on or near a property that
may threaten your well-being or property
value," explains Ben Cesare, managing
director of EDR residential services.


Cesare says this "snapshot" of envi-
ronmental history is generated from the
largest collection of local, state and fed-
eral hazard records in the U.S.
The reports can be valuable tools for
both homeowners and buyers, since a
property affected by contamination usu-
ally won't have any visual indicators.
Homeowners, specifically, could face lia-
bility risks or loss of value when it comes
time to sell.
Protect Your Home
Fortunately, the presence of vapor in-
trusion isn't necessarily cause to pass on
buying a house, since a number of ways
exist to get rid of such airborne contami-
nants.
For instance, you might be able to
simply seal cracks in a home's founda-
tion or install a ventilation system simi-
lar to those used to remove radon gas.


Other alternatives include adjusting the
home's heating and air-conditioning sys-
tems to maintain a positive pressure in-
side the house to prevent vapors from in-
filtrating.
A Growing Problem
Environmental professionals are dis-
covering that vapor intrusion may be
more widespread than once thought. The
chemical fumes that seep into homes are
often from former gas stations or dry
cleaners that were torn down long ago, as
well as from current or former industrial
sites. Contamination from these types of
sites can travel undetected via under-
ground plumes.
To find out if contaminants are pre-
sent in your home or in a property you're
considering buying, contact an EDR-cer-
tified professional. For more informa-
tion, visit the Web site www.edrnet.com.


Is Geothermal Heating



Right For You?


Keeping your home
warm in the winter has
never been easier-or
more environmentally
friendly.
Geothermal heating
and cooling systems of-
fer the finest in home-
comfort conditioning. By
utilizing the free, renew-
able solar energy stored
in the ground, ge-
othermal systems
are a clean and en-
vironmentally _
friendly source of .
energy. 44
So if it is de- ~I
creased energy
costs, enhanced '
comfort, safety .
and reliability
that you want out ,
of your heating
system, a geother-
mal unit could be
the right fit for
you.
.The experts at
WaterFurnace recom-
mend geothermal sys-
tems, such as the Envi-
sion series from Water-
Furnace, which can be
easily installed in a wide
variety of installations-
new or old homes, large
or small. Although most
systems are simply sin-
gle units in a forced-air
application, they can
also be used for other
types of installations.


Geothermal units
can provide hot water for
radiant floor applica-
tions by circulating
warm water through the
tubing encased in the
floor. Floors coveted in
tile, wood, linoleum or
stone are kept toasty
warm, even on the cold-
est days. Since the entire



>2I--I -


floor acts as a giant radi-
ator, you'll experience a
comfortably conditioned
room with head-to-toe
consistent comfort.
* Homes with large
demands for domestic or
potable water heating
will benefit from the ex-
ceptional efficiency of a
Water-Furnace Synergy
geothermal system. This
unit provides dedicated
hot water for heating and


domestic use and both
heating and cooling fur-
nished through a conven-
tional duct system to
condition the air inside
the home. The complete
system provides the ulti-
mate in savings and com-
fort with safe, reliable,
quiet performance.
* Units can also be
-- utilized to heat wa-
ter for pools and
spas. You'll find
that a geothermal
unit will heat your
pool or spa for
much less than an
ordinary pool
heater. And com-
pared to fossil fuel-
burning heaters,
' it's much safer, too,
without concerns
associated with
carbon monoxide
poisoning.
* A geothermal
unit can keep your
sidewalks or driveway
free of ice and snow dur-
ing the cold winter
months. It eliminates the
hazards of walking on
ice-covered sidewalks,
and helps you forget the
backbreaking effort of
shoveling snow.
Geothermal systems
operate more efficiently
than ordinary heating
and air-conditioning sys-
tems because they deliv-
er four units 'of energy
for every one unit of
electrical energy used.
By combining stored
Earth energy with safe
electric power, homeown-
ers may realize savings
of up to 70 percent on
heating, cooling and hot
water costs when they in-
stall a geothermal unit.
For more informa-
tion on installing an en-
ergy-efficient heating
and cooling system, like
the Envision series by
WaterFurnace, visit
wnw. in naterfurnace com


For many, the American Dream be-
gins with owning a home. Having a place
of your own to call home can be one of
your most prized possessions and the cor-
nerstone of your wealth. With the inven-
tory of available homes increasing, and
in many areas, prices stabilizing, now
might be the time to consider buying a
home.
GMAC Mortgage offers the following
seven steps to owning a home.
Prepare for' Success--Before you
buy your-first home, make sure you are
prepared for success. First, start by sav-
ing for a down payment. For many first-
time homebuyers, a loan insured by the
FHA is the ticket to homeownership. Un-
der FHA rules, you will need at least 3
percent of the purchase price as a down
payment. Also, don't forget to have finan-
cial reserves in place for unforeseen re-
pairs and be prepared to put the time and
effort into maintaining your home.
* Get Preapproved--Before you be-
gin the home-buying process, work with a
loan officer who can help you understand
exactly how much you can reasonably
and responsibly afford.
"By getting preapproved, you will re-
ceive a conditional loan commitment for
up to a certain amount from your lender
before you have found a home, based on a
review of your credit and finances," says
Jim Ferriter, executive vice president for
GMAC Mortgage. "Preapproval makes
your home search more effective by al-
lowing you to focus only on the homes
you know are in your price range."
* Hunt for a Home--Once you know
your price range, find a real estate agent
you trust, who can work with you to find
a perfect home. Try to look at a wide va-
riety of homes and be sure to consider
the neighborhood, the schools, how much
room you need now and in the future, and
how different types of homes will suit
your lifestyle.
* Make an Offer--Once you've found
a home that you want to buy, your real es-
tate agent will work with you to develop
an offer based on recent sales in the
neighborhood, the overall market condi-

hfif


tions in your area, and the current condi-
tion of the house. Once you make an of-
-fer, your real estate agent will present it
to the seller or seller's agent. At that
point, the seller will either accept, reject
or counter your offer with changes in
some of the terms. You may either sign or
counter the offer. When both parties
agree to the terms, you will then sign a
purchase agreement,, which becomes a
valid contract.
* Finalize Your Financing--Once
you've selected your new home, update
your preapproval application with com-
plete property information and secure
your home loan.
"You will need to confirm your choice
of loan programs and should consider
how long you plan to stay in your home to
help determine the right loan for you,"
continues Ferriter. "Your mortgage
lender and loan officer can work with you
to show you the options that are avail-
able."
* Get a Home Inspection--Since
buying a home is going to be one of the
largest investments you will ever make,
have the home inspected before making
the purchase. Choose a qualified inspec-
tor who can thoroughly evaluate the con-
dition of the potential new home. The in-
spector should evaluate all exterior and
interior structural components of the
home and all major systems, including
heating, cooling, plumbing and electri-
cal.
* Closing--Once you've found your
home, agreed on a price with the seller
and had the home inspected, the closing
marks the end of the process and you will
officially take ownership of the property
Remember to take into consideration that
you will have closing costs to pay, which
range from lender and appraisal fees to
third-party fees to prepaid items that
must be paid to your lender in advance.
" If you think homeownership is for
you, now might be the time to make your
move. For more information on the
process, visit
http://www.gmacmortgasae.com or call
GMAC Mortgage at (800) 888-GMAC.


We now do FHA, VA and Conventional Fixed Rate Mortgages

PRESTIGE 3973 HWY 90 WEST -LAKE CITY
HOME CENTERS 386-752-7751OR1-800-355-9385


T Listing Agent:
r(A�B RStanley Jordan 263-2684
.I. REALTY & AUCTION, INC. 1-800-448-2074
1601 Screven Street
Quitman, GA
F F
o 0
R R


owninq hpiece Of
-.W/


The Aynerican Dream







www. reenepublishing.com


Friday, May 16, 2008


Out0oors


The Madisofi Enterprise-Recorder 17A


The Florida Fish and
mission (FWC) encouraged
Florida this summer and
national Boating & Fishing
other states to get the wor
"The FWC is proud of
heritage and designation
World," said Bob Wattendo
tor. With Florida's 7,700 pu
fishable rivers and canals,,
line, opportunities for fami
and share quality time tog
dant.
"When you add to tha
national sport fishes and ye,
it is no wonder that Florid
anywhere else in the count
Partners in the Take M
ing a coordinated approach
pleasures of fishing and bo
encourage family particip
quality time together and
said Ken Haddad, executive
Studies demonstrate that r


i


Encourage Recreational

Wildlife Conservation Com- many beneficial effects for both youths and adults, and
s families to enjoy fishing in as they experience the joys of nature first-hand, most t
is working with the Recre- people become better stewards of the environment,
; Foundation (RBFF) and 29 helping protect it for future generations to enjoy ]
d out. This year, TV, radio and print ads sponsored by
Florida's recreational fishing RBFF will air in Florida and nationally Frank Peterson,
as Fishing Capital of the RBFF president and CEO, says the Take Me Fishing i
)rf, special projects coordina- campaign is about "capturing the excitement and the
iblic lakes and 12,000 miles of memories associated with boating and fishing." Along i
and 2,276 miles of tidal shore- with MyFWC.com, the new TakeMeFishing.org Web A
ilies to reconnect with nature site will be a key destination for those who want to plan
;ether on the water are abun- a trip, buy a fishing license, design their dream boat or (
check out the latest equipment. The wealth of informa- i
t the large number of recre- tion on these sites provides everything needed for a new t
ar-round weather conditions, or experienced angler to get started or find new fishing
la attracts more anglers than and boating opportunities.
try" Wattendorf said. The FWC also is conducting a five-year freshwater
e FishingTM campaign are us- fishing license bonus program. This promotion pro- T
i to remind anglers about the vides an extra incentive to freshwater anglers in the p
)ating. "We especially want to form of free tackle, publications and fishing accessories h
ration as a way of spending that add to the convenience and cost savings already as-
getting kids back to nature," sociated with a five-year license. Matched with the p
e director of the FWC. priceless memories created from family fishing experi-
-econnecting with nature has ences, the FWC makes this offer difficult to resist. Five- ]


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qH TIMBER"
65 S.W. Harvey Greene Dr. * Ma ison,


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Clean Motel Rooms




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www.keatonbeachmarina.com
850-578-2897


FAST FACTS ABOUT FLORIDA FlSHERIES


* 5,983 square miles of
water -
* 2,276 miles of tidal
shoreline (8,426 "de-
tailed" miles)
* About 1,700 named
rivers, streams and
creeks travelling 10,550
miles
* Approximately
12,.000 miles of fishable
rivers, streams ' and
canals and an overall to-
tal of 51,858 miles of
flowing water, including
minor tributaries,
creeks and ditches
(20,000 of which consis-
tently have water).
* About 7,700 lakes
greater than 10 acres,
covering 3 million total
acres
* More than 200 na-
tive species of freshwa-
ter fish
* More than 500 na-
tive species of saltwater


fish . ,
Recreational Fishing
Annual Economic
Impact
Based on the 2006 Na-
tional Survey, Florida
'again ranks number one
in:
* In-state anglers
2,767,000 (vs. #2 Texas
with 2.5 million),
* Freshwater
1,417,000 (1,155,000 resi-
dent and 262,000 nonresi-
dent)
* Saltwater -
2,002,000 (1,286,000 resi-
dent and 716,000 nonresi-
dent)
* Angler expendi-
tures in state - $4.4 bil-
lion (vs. #2 Texas with
$3.4 billion),
,* Angler-supported
jobs - 75,068 (vs. #2 Texas
with 59,938),
* State and local
taxes generated by


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sportfishing - $443 mil-
lion (vs. #2 Texas with
$392 million).
* Federal tax gener-
ated - $558 million
* Nonresident an-
glers (freshwater and
saltwater) - 885,000 (vs.
#2 North Carolina
395,000).
* Nonresident an-
gler expenditures - $1.0
billion (vs.. #2 Wisconsin
$0.6 billion).
* Days of fishing -
46,311,000 (24.5 million
freshwater, 23.1 million
saltwater, 4.8 million
nonresident)
Anglers averaged 17.2
days per year fishing in
Florida, for a total of 46.3
million days of quality
outdoor recreation. A to-
tal of 24.4 million days
were spent in fresh water
by 1.4 million anglers
and, 23.1 million days
were spent in salt water
by 2.0 million anglers.
* Total fishing - $7.5
billion (some anglers
don't specify fresh or
salt), number one in the
nation. Texas, the next
highest state, generates
$6.1 billion,
* Saltwater fishing -
$5.2 billion, 51,500 jobs
* Freshwater fish-
ing - $2.4 billion, 23,500


jobs , . : ,. . -
* Commercial fish-
ing - $576 million, 9,800
jobs
* Boating - $18.5 bil-
lion, 220,000 jobs
* Number of paid
fishing license holders
(May 2007- April 2008):
1,656,143
* Freshwater li-
cense holders: 539,376
(40 percent of estimated
users)
* Saltwater license
holders: 1,086,767 (54
percent of estimated.
users)
Note: Many people
are exempt (e.g., less
than 16 or over 65 years
of age, shoreline anglers,
resident saltwater an-
glers, freshwater cane-
pole anglers in their
county of residence, salt-
water anglers fishing
from licensed charter
boats or piers).
Our Public Responsi-
bilities Paid for largely
by Fishing License Fees
Law Enforcement -
We enforce rules to
protect fish and keep wa-
terways safe for millions
of boaters. FWC law en-
forcement officers are
among the first on the
scene to help when nat-
ural disasters occur, be-


cause of our specialized
equipment to access re-
mote, hard-to-reach loca-
tions.
Research - Our sci-
entists work to provide
information for the FWC
and others to make man-
agement decisions based
on the best science avail-
able involving fish and
wildlife populations,
habitat issues and the
human-dimension as-
pects of conservation.
Management - The
FWC manages the state's
fish and wildlife re-
sources based on the lat-
est scientific data to con-
serve some of the most
complex and delicate
ecosystems in the world
along with a wide diver-
sity of species.
Outreach - We com-
municate with a variety
of audiences to encour-


age participation, re-
sponsible citizenship
and stewardship of the
state's natural resources.
This includes:
* Boating safety class-
es
* Outdoor recreation
classes, including fresh-
water and saltwater fish-
ing
* Programs specifi-
cally for people who are
not traditionally taught
outdoors activities
* Programs and mes-
sages designed to help
Floridians coexist with a
variety of wildlife
* Public informa-
tion - answering thou-
sands of telephone calls
and e-mail questions an-
nually on subjects relat-
ing to fishing, fisheries
habitat, outdoor recre-
ation, boating and non-
native Apecies.


'ITheEnterprise-Recorder'...


Fish & Game Feeding Chart

.o. to use: The major and minor feeding times for each day are listed below. The major feeding times are the best fort
sportsman and last about 2 hours, the minor feeding times can also have good success, but last only about I hour.
Good luck and be careful out there.


NORTH AMERICA
Madison Bottling Plant


Fish Day A

Now Is The Time For StockIng
*4-6" & 6-8" Channel Catfish
*Largemouth Bass *Black Crappie (If Avail.)
*Bluegill (Coppernose & Hybrid) *Redear
*8-11" White Amur Grass Carp *Fathead Minnows
We will service you at:
Farmers Co-op of Madison in Madison, Fl.
Tues. May 20 From 4 pm - 5 pm
To pre-order, Call:
Arkansas Pondstockers 1-800-843-4748
Walk Ups Welcome


"A Cut Above
Jerry Gray
office 850-973-3863
Mobile 850-673-1718 60 Years
Fax 850-973-3924 Combined
Larry Hammock Experience
Office 850-973-3863 In 'me
Mobile 850-673-1376 Tim ber
r. 850-973-3924 Ind4stry


Campaign To



Fishing

year licenses cost $79, plus a convenience fee. However,
the first 3,000 customers to upgrade to a five-year fresh-
water fishing license after April 1 not only save up to $20
in fees (compared to buying five annual licenses), but
also receive a free bonus package by mail. And, .their li-
cense fees won't go up for the next five years. Some
items included are free hooks from Daiichi and Owner,
and lures from Culprit and Berkley, plus a coupon for
free sunglasses from Penn. For all the details visit
MyFWC.com/FishinFg/5vr-2008.html.
Fishing license fees are used for fish and wildlife
conservation purposes and are a major source of fund-
ng for conservation programs, from habitat restoration
to fish stocking and fishing-access enhancement. Since
a resident freshwater fishing license costs just $17for an
entire year, it is already an outstanding recreational val-
ue.
The average angler takes 17 trips a year, so that is ap-
proximately $1 per trip that typically lasts four to six
hours.
"What other form of recreation is that inexpensive,
provides you a variety of health benefits, and hooks you
on a lifetime sport that can actually benefit our envi-
ronment?" Wattendorf said.


FWC Joins "Take Me Fis
















[ADeSOn"e FF__ _ _l__ _ _


SERVCEEALESTTE__HEP WNTE E___ E_______MADISON REAL ESTATE


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

MAC SERVICES
Home Repair
30 Years experience, building,
remodeling & repair
Call Curt 973-4180
Licensed & Insured
5/14, 5/16


EGN

Dunn's
Lawn Mower Repair
Welding
New & Used Parts
850-973-4723
2089 NE State Road 6
Madison, FL 32340
SENIOR CITIZEN
DISCOUNT





r l.7reituk Point



1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC acces-
sible apts. Rental assistance may be
available. HUD vouchers accepted.
Call 850-948-3056. TDD/TTY
711. 192 NW Greenville Pointe
Trail, Greenville, FL 32331. Equal
Housing Opportunity







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



Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for Senior's
and Disabled. 1BR ($409.)
2BR ($435.) Subsidy available
at times. HUD vouchers accepted
Call 850-973-3786 -
TTY Acs 711.
404 SW Sumatra Rd, Madison
This institution is an
Equal Opportunity Provider
and Employer
rtn





2BD, 2Bath Mobile Home,
quiet residential area.
$475 per month,
$300 deposit
Call for info 850-869-0916
4/23,-5/23


Downtown Apartment
for rent
1BR, 1 Bath Completely
renovated. All new kitchen,
bathroom, paint &
wood floors
$550. per month
$500. Security Deposit
Call 567-1523




Office / Retail for lease
downtown next to Post Office
and Courthouse
Good Parking 1500 s/f
$850.00 per month
850-567-1523


Office Space for R
$475. + tax. Utilities in
HWY 90 frontage 15x
common area. Call
973-7401




Commercial/Indus
Property
with state highway fr
23 acres, Corner I
Fronts both Harvey Gr
and Highway 53 So
Natural gas line
8 inch water mai
access to city utility
fire hydrant, and servi
two power company
Property has easy ac
1-10, via SR 53 & S
Will build to suit te

Call Tommy Gree
850-973-4141


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


LOG HOMES
With as little as
$500 Down
Prestige Home Center
Lake City, Florida
1-800-355-9385
FOR SALE BY OWNER
5 acres Lee, North of Hwy 6,
Cayenne Rd. rolling hills,
restrictions, $39,995. $5,000
down $325/mo

4.7 acres Lee, county graded
road, $39,995, restrictions,
$5,000 down, $325/mo.

Madison, North of Hwy 6,
Cactus Rd., restrictions
14.8ac $99,995

25 Acres on Hwy 90, Lee, high
and dry, $4,500/ac

Larger tracts available
Call Chip Beggs
850-973-4116
rtn






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


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


HORSE CARE
Experienced horse person for
permanent job on horse ranch.
Must have drivers license
Background check
850-929-4991
5/7-5/23

The Board of Directors for the
Madison County Chamber of
Commerce is now accepting
applications for the position of
Executive Director. Applicants
should be experienced in
business management, new
business and event development,
publishing, tourism promotion
and should possess excellent
communication skills. Please
send resume with salary
requirements to Madison
County Chamber of Commerce,
Attn: Ray Griffin, 177.S. Horry
Avenue, Madison, FL 32340.
No telephone calls please.
5/9-5/21

Advent Christian Village
386-658-JOBS (5627)

Discover the rewards of being
your best among the best!
Excellent work environment &
competitive compensation
packages

FT Food Service Director
Coordinate all aspects of dietary
service in institutional setting, 3
meals daily + limited special
events; prior supervisory or
management experience in food
service industry strongly
required. CDM/CFSP preferred
but not required.


ent FT / PT LPN direct long-term
included care staff
:17 plus Unrestricted FL License re-
Lucas quired; Experience preferred.
FT Home Health Aide
4/16-5/16 CNA certification & home
health experience a plus but not
required.

trial Benefits include health, dental,
life, disability, savings, AFLAC
montage supplemental policies, access to.
lots. onsite daycare and fitness
reene Dr. facilities.
south. EOE: Drug Free Workplace,
e, Criminal background checks
in, required. Apply in person at
ties, ACV Personnel Department
ice from Mon thru Fri, 9:00 a.m. until
nies. 4:00 p.m., Carter Village Hall,
cess to 10680 Dowling Park Drive,
R 14. Dowling Park, FL; fax resume
nant.
to (386) 658-5460; or visit
ene r r r )<>O Ab i" ' o
5/7,5/9,5/14,5/16


Advent Christian Village
386-658-JOBS (5627)
Work in a Community; Feel like
one of the Family!

Childcare Worker
FT positions, pre-schoolers /
newly renovated facility:
must be CDA certified or willing
to obtain certification; must enjoy
children

Desk Registration Clerk
PT/FT positions, hotel / guest
registration; high school diplo-
ma or equivalent desired; strong
customer service, basic math
and good communication skills
required.

LPN Positions / CNA Positions
PT/FT positions, direct patient
care nonrestricted FL license re-
quired for LPN; current valid
certificate required for CNA

Benefits include health, dental,
life, disability, savings,
AFLAC supplemental policies,
access to onsite daycare and
fitness facilities.
EOE; Drug Free Workplace,
Criminal background checks
required. Apply in person at
ACV Personnel Department
Mon thru Fri, 9:00 a.m. until
4:00 p.m. Carter Village Hall
10680 Dowling Park Drive,.
Dowling Park , FL: fax resume
to (386) 658-5160, or visit
r r r )<>Q&kb' ) ' o)
5/14-5/23



GREENE -
Publishing, Inc. "1
Ad Builder/
Graphic Artist
The position includes designing
and building the ads for both
weekly papers. Must be able to
work well under pressure and
maintain a team player relation-
ship with co-workers: Experience
and/or education in this field pre-
ferred. Apply in person at 1695
South SR 53 or fax. resume to
850-973-4121

AVON
Start your own business today,
Be your own boss, earn more
money. Call Shelby & get start-
ed today for only $10.00
386-658-1509
800-513-1610
386-344-3559
.5/14,5/16






LPN Position Full time
Excellent Patient Care,
Ability to multi task
must be able to work in a
fast paced environment
Monday - Friday.
Please fax resume
850-973-4929
5/14, 5/16


FOR SALE
2003 KIA SORENTO
850-508-3391
Excellent Condition!
1 Owner, $10,000.00
70,500 miles; V6 3.5 Liter;
Automatic Transmission; 2WD
Air Conditioning Power Seat
Power Steering Roof Rack
Power Windows Alloy Wheels
Power Door Locks/keyless entry
Premium Sound
Front Side Air Bags
Dual Front Air Bags
Tilt Wheel Cruise Control
(4-Wheel) Leather Seats
6 Disk, in-dash CD Changer
Two - Tone Paint
Wood Grain / Leather Steering
Wheel
4 Wheel Traction Lock
(for rain or snow)
rtn





WANTED
BAND SAWMILL
CALL 850-973-4004.
IF NO ANSWER, PLEASE
LEAVE NAME, TELEPHONE
NUMBER AND INFORMATION
ABOUT THE MILL.


A"B


"We Specialize In All Your

Home Improvement Needs"
Licensed * Bonded
Insured
plumbing electrical
dryWall tile


Place Your Ad

Here

Call 973-4141


SERVICES
We Buy All Types Of Real Estate
Call us before foreclosure puts you out of your home.

850.464.o621





PERRY FLEA MARKET
Antiques * Glassware * Collectibles * Gifts & More i -
Yard Sale Visit the Thol Shop FRI - SUN 10 A.M. 4 P.M. We Buy
Set-Ups $5 & up HWy. 19 S. (Old Motel)(850) 838-1422 * (850) 5847124Call Us



Attention

Madison County Residents


Are you 55+ and having
difficulty finding a job?


If you qualify, Experience Works has
Certified Nurse Assistant (CNA),
Home Health Aide (HHA) and
Security Guard training and
job opportunities funded at no cost to you.

For more information call Georgia at
(850) 973-9922

A national nonprofit organization. EEO/AA

Funded by the State of Florida
Department of Elder Affairs


FTORIDA


Celebrating Florida's Diverse
Herilage at the Stephen Foster


F L FE S TVAL Folk Culture Center State Park
FOLK FdSTIVAL in Whize Springs, FL
Music. HERITAGE. LEGEND. May 23 - 25, 2008
.ppriepce.qid-(.phiqDS1 Florida j pprylel)ing, crafts and culture,
plus Amy Carol Webb. Charie McCoy, bel Suggs, Patchwork,
Gatorboane. Jim Carick. Ben Prestage, Papalako & Loray Mystik,
Red & Chris Henry. Jeane Frtchan, Mindy Sunmon., and manuy u.rr'M
Vishil FloridaFulkFeatival.com Ioday. or call 1-877-6PL-FOLK
^ r , | n |r *Ia llj )F -rl .i*>r.-11 - .1.. rli lR .l r.:

TALLAHASSEE AREA

5 Tracts for sale near Tallahassee
w/rolling hills, hardwoods, creeks,
planted pine, and pasture. Prices
begin $1,995/AC. 404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Company


www.stregispaper.com







2W4Am Ope Cmpl Gd s Godd TiftSoil Crop Bases * BeautilHesitei
* Excellent Sind 0of SawmeOerdSep y & Wil the eaEste rise Avami
* Jusl Mut to Cordle, 1-75, GA Hwy 300 & Lake Blackshear * Quie Country living
T ony L taCie, CI. R Resi,Aucn wCoones Call for details
Rowell Auctions, Inc. 800-323-8388
10% BuyersPemi GAL AU-c2


ABSOLUTE AUCTION
For Debtor in Possession
Keller Cabinets
Sat.-May 31-10am
2526 SR 44 West
Deland, Florida
145,000 SF Warehouse / 18 acres
www.soldbyauction.net

(407)353-4121



If you, a deceased spouse or parent currently suffer or suffered from any of
the following ailments as a result of smoking cigarettes with the firs
signs of illness occurring before November 1996, you may be eligible to
participate in a M.! * * a * i* !* . T. l Call for a free consultation.
Stung Cancer * Esophagel Cancer Heart Disease
.,dipy .Cancer . Laryngeal Cancer * Bladder Cancer
*:COPD/tmphysema * Oral Cavity/Tongue Cancer
Dennis A. Lopez is licensed in FL with offices in Tampa. [ :S *
|The hiring of a lawyer is on important decision that should
. . . A ..... not be base solely upon advertisements. Before you decide
ask us to send you free written information about oui qualifications and expedience.




The4 key to a* vertising successs
^i .--.. "7




www. swflrls-dsaassIf nes. �-c m.


WE'VE'

GOT

NEWS

(and so should you)
Subscribe today.
























4









Yes, I want home delivery:
Name
Address
City _________
Sip.__________
Phone____


138 out-of-county
Mail/To.-


GREENE
Publishing, .
RO. Drawer 772
Madison, FL 32341
850-973-4141


RN Case Manger
Full-time for Jefferson. Must
have a current Florida RN
License. BSN preferred.

Family Support
Counselors,
Part-time for Jefferson. Must
have a Master's degree in
social work or related field
and two years experience
preferred.

Great benefit package
Interested candidates can
apply in person at 801 SW
Smith Street, Madison, FL
32340 or by faxing a resume
to: 850 575-6814 or
APPLY ON-LINE
At: www.bigbendhospice.org
EOE/DFWP/ADA
Smoke Free Workplace


www.greenepiblishing.com


Friday May 16, 2008


18A* Madison Enterprise Recorder


I









www.greenepublishing.com





uecals


Friday, May 16, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 19A


m. .* .�& .. -.. . . s -.- - -rA.-- . W -.-
OF THE THIRD JTIDICIAL CIRCTilT.
DISON COUNTY, FLORIDA.


tase No.: 2008-239-DR


Wife,

NOTICE OF ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE

TO: CORNELIA STRICKLAND
Warbrmnner Street 27
Nuremburg, Germany 90473

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action has been filed against you and that you are
required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it on E. BAILEY BROWN-
ING III, Attorney For Husband, whose address is:
E. Bailey Browning II
P.O. Drawer 652
Madison, Florida, 32341

on or before June 13, 2008, and file the original with the clerk of this Court at:

Madison County Clerk of Court
P.O. Box 237
Madison, Florida, 32341

before service on Husband or immediately thereafter. If you fail to do so, a default may
be entered against you for the relief demanded in the petition.

Copies of all court documents in this case, including orders, are available at the Clerk
of the Circuit Court's office. You may review these documents upon request.

You must keep the Clerk of the Circuit Court's office notified of your current address.
(You may file Notice of Current Address, Florida Family LawForm 12.915.) Future pa-
pers in this lawsuit will be mailed to the address on record at the clerk's office.

WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida Family Law Rules of Procedure, requires certain au-
tomatic disclosure of documents and information. Failure to comply can result'in sanc-
tions, including dismissal or striking of pleadings.


Dated: May 6. 2008.


HON. TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT


By: /s/ Ramona Dickinson
Deputy Clerk


0s ue /9u0, usilio/Ja. us, Ui/3/usu ano ui.530/uua



PUBLIC NOTICE
CONCERNING FAIR HOUSING

On December 4, 1984, the City Commission of the City of Madison, Florida adopted
Ordinance No. 84-18, which established the policy of the City to promote equal oppor-
tunity to obtain adequate housing by all persons, regardless of race, color, religion, an-
cestry, sex, place of birth, physical handicap or national origin. On January 7, 1992,
the City Commission of the City of Madison, Florida adopted Ordinance No. 92-1,
amending Ordinance No. 84-18 to add familial status as a protected class from dis-
crimination in the sale or rental of housing.

These ordinances are available for public inspection at the Office of the City Maniager,
City Hall located at 321 Southwest Rutledge Street, Madison, Florida 32340, Monday
through Friday between the hours of 8:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.

Any aggrieved person may file a complaint of a housing discrimination act with the:

Florida Commission on Human Relations
325 John Knox Road, Bldg. F, Suite 240
Tallahassee, Florida 32303-4149
Toll-free Telephone: 1-800-342-8170

or

U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development
451 Seventh Street, S.W.
Washington, D.C. 20410
Toll-free Telephone: 1-800-424-8590

To request information or assistance locally, you may contact Harold J. Emrich, City
Manager, at City Hall or telephone (850) 973-5081.

5/16/08


Public Notice
Effective June 16, 2008 Comcast will be make the following channel changes: Move
WTLF-CW Ch. 27 to Ch. 12 and Golf Ch. 52 to Ch. 27.

5/16/08



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA.

CIVIL ACTION NO. 08-186-CA

HERMAN D. MELVIN,
C/O Advent Christian Village
Dacier Manor Room 1108
PO Box 4555
Dowling Park, Fl. 32064

Plaintiff,
REFORMATION.
ADVERSE POSSESSION.
QUIET TITLE

JJ. CONWAY a/k/a JOSEPH
JESSIE CONWAY, WINNIE
CONWAY, JAMES C. CONWAY,
WINNIE OLIVE CONWAY AKRIDGE,
and JANIE AKRIDGE HILL,
and their unknown spouses
and children, their heirs, devisees,
and personal representatives
and their or any of their heirs, devisee),
executors, administrators, grantees,
trustees, assigns, or successors in right,
title, or interest to the hereinafter
described property and any and all persons
claiming by or through them or any
of them; and all claimants, persons or
parties, natural or corporate, or whose exact legal
status is unknown, claiming under any
of the above named or described defendants,
claiming to have any right, title, or
interest in and to the lands
hereinafter described;

Defendants.
/I

NOTICE OF ACTION

TO: J.J. CONWAY a/k/a JOSEPH JESSIE CONWAY, WINNIE CONWAY, JAMES
C. CONWAY, WINNIE OLIVE CONWAY AKRIDGE, and JANIE AKRIDGE HILL,
and their unknown spouses and children, their heirs, devisees, etc., and all above
named and described Defendants, whose names and/or addresses are unknown:

YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action for adverse possession of, and to quiet
and confirm title to Plaintiff in and to lands located in Madison County, Florida, de-
scribed as follows:

Lot 3, 4 and 5 of Block 41A in the Town of Greenville, Florida has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any to it on CLAY
A. SCHN1TKER, Plaintiffs attorney, whose address is Post Office Drawer 652, Madi-
son, Florida 32341, on or before JUNE 20,2008, and file the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service on Plaintiffs attorney or immediately thereafter; oth-
erwise a default will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint.
Dated May 13,2008.
TIM SANDERS

By: /st Ramona Dickinson
Deputy Clerk
5/16/08 and 5/23/08


ROY W. THOMAS and
CHERYELL E. THOMAS,


Plaintiffs,


CASE NO.: 08-02-CA
CIVIL DIVISION


DAVID GUTIERREZ,

Defendant.

CLERK'S RE-NOTICE OF SALE OF FORECLOSURE UNDER ES. CHAPTER 45

NOTICE IS GIVEN that under a Final Judgment of Forealosure, in the above-styled
cause on March 6,2008, and Order rescheduling foreclosure sale entered March 20,
2008,1 will sell to the highest bidder for cash at the West front door of the MADISON.
County Courthouse, Madison, Florida at 11:00 a.m. on June 9, 2008, the following de-
scribed property:

THE WEST HALF OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF SECTION
34, TOWNSHIP 2 NORTH, RANGE 9 EAST, MADISON COUNTY,
FLORIDA. AND COMMENCING AT AN OLD IRON PIPE MARK-
ING THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF THE NORTHWEST QUAR-
TER OF THE SECTION 36, TOWNSHIP 2 NORTH, RANGE 9 EAST
OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA, SAID POINT ALSO BEING
THE POINT OF BEGINNING, FROM SAID POINT OF BEGINNING,
RUN THENCE SOUTH 01�2'22" EAST (ASSUMED BEARING)
2427.26 TO THE CENTERLINE OF A 40 FOOT COUNTY ROAD AS
ROCKY SPRINGS CHURCH ROAD, THENCE ALONG LINE OF
SAID ROAD AS FOLLOWS: NORTH 66'23'26" WEST 319.77 FEET,
THENCE NORTH 82'21'31" WEST 351.60 FEET, THENCE SOUTH
85'11'24" WEST 497.22 FEET, THENCE NORTH 72�04'34" WEST
634.80 FEET, THENCE NORTH 89'41'39" WEST 165.00 FEET,
THENCE LEAVING SAID ROAD CENTERLINE, RUN NORTH P
00�00'19" EAST 2051.81 FEET, THENCE NORTH 88�35'38" EAST
1855.22 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, CONTAINING IN
. ALL 95.94 ACRES. MORE OR LESS, LESS THE SOUTH 20 FEET [
THEREOF FOR THE COUNTY ROAD RIGHT-OF-WAY, LEA'VNG
A NET ACREAGE OF 95.11 ACRES, MORE OR LESS. LESS AMD
EXCEPT: A PARCEL OF LAND LYING IN SECTION 36, TOWN-
SHIP 2 NORTH; RANGE 9 EAST, MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
AND BEING MORE

PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCE AT
THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF.THE NORTHWEST QUARTER OF
SAID SECTION 36; THENCE SOUTH 88�35'38" WEST, A DIS-
TANCE OF 1855.22 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 00�00'19" WEST, A DIS-
TANCE OF 2051.83 FEET TO THE CENTERLINE OF WAY OF
ROCKY SPRINGS CHURCH ROAD ALSO BEING THE POINT OF
BEGINNING, FROM SAID POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE
NORTH 00�00'19" EAST, A DISTANCE OF 295.00 FEET; THENCE
EAST, A DISTANCE OF 290.00 FEET; THENCE SOUTH, A DIS-
TANCE OF 336.32 FEET TO THE CENTERLINE OF WAY OF
ROCKY SPRINGS CHURCH ROAD; THENCE NORTH 72�04'34"
WEST ALONG SAID CENTERLINE, A DISTANCE OF 131.41 FEET;
THENCE NORTH 89�41'39" WEST, A DISTANCE OF 165.00 FEET
TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, CONTAINING 2.03 ACRES,
MORE OR LESS. LESS AND EXCEPT:

A PARCEL OF LAND SOLD TO MICHAEL E. DOWNING AMD SU-
SAN Z. DOWNING RECORDED IN OFFICIAL RECORDS BOOK
498, PAGE 224 IN PUBLIC RECORDS OF MADISON COUNTY,
FLORIDA, AND DESCRIBED AS: A PARCEL OF LAND LYING IN
SECTION 36, TOWNSHIP 2 NORTH; RANGE 9 EAST, MADISON
COUNTY, FLORIDA AND BEING PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS: COMMENCE AT THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF THE
NORTHWEST QUARTER OF SAID SECTION 36, AND RUN SOUTIH
01*12'22" EAST 1018.13 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING,
FROM SAID POINT OF BEGINNING CONTINUE SOUTH
01012'22" EAST 1409.13 FEET TO THE CENTERLINE OF A
COUNTY MAINTAINED PAVED ROAD, THENCE NORTH 66o23'26"
WEST ALONG SAID CENTERLINE 367.60 FEET, THENCE LEAV-
ING SAID CENTERLINE RUN NORTH 03'53'49" WEST 1272.07
FEET, THENCE SOUTH 88�54'11" EAST 393.70 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING, CONTAINING 11.12 ACRES MORE OR
LESS.

ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS FROM THE SALE,
IF ANY, OTHER THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS
PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN SIXTY (60) DAYS AFTER THE SALE.

Dated: 5114/08
TIM SANDERS
Clerk of the Court


Prepared by:
ROBERT E. MORRIS
Morris Law Firm
245 E. Washington Street
Monticello, Florida 32344
(850) 997-0440


By: Christy Wilson
Deputy Clerk


5/16/08 and 5/23/08




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IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA.

CIVIL ACTION NO. 2008-62-CA

WILLIAM L. SULLIVAN
Post Office Box 729
Madison, Florida 32M1

Plaintiff,

vs.

MARIE N. JEANTY

22721 SW 65th Way
Boca Raton, Florida 33428,
Defendant.


FORECLOSURE AND
OTHER RELIEF


PROPOSAL NOTICE

Notice is hereby given that the Board of County Commissioners of Madison County,
Florida is accepting quotation proposals for the following:

Removing and purchasing pine trees from Florida Department of Transportation
right-of- way contiguous to Madison County right-of-way located on the north side of
Interstate 10 and bordering SE Dale Leslie Drive.

If interested in this project and for further information contact the Madison County
Public Works/Road Department office at 850-973-2156. Contact must be made no lat-
er than 1:00 PM, Wednesday, May 21, 2008.

5/14/08 and 5/16/08


NOTICE OF BID

Madison County, Florida will receive sealed bids on the following surplus property:

One 1991 Ford, One Ton, Four (4) Door, Crew Cab Truck with Steel Flat Bed

The truck may be inspected at the Sirmans Volunteer Fire Department, located at 112
SW Okaloo Way (one block west of US 221) in Sirmans or for more information call
Mr. George Blevins at (850) 948-2119.

Sealed bids, marked "Truck", must be submitted to: Tim Sanders, Clerk of the Circuit
Court, Madison County Courthouse, Room 101, 125 SW Range Avenue, Madison,
Florida 32340 or P. 0. Box 237, Madison, FL 32341-0237, no later than 5:00 P.M.,
Thursday, May 29,2008. Bids will be opened Friday, May 30, 2008, and the successful
bidder will be notified.

Madison County reserves the right to accept or refuse all bids.

5/09/08 and 5/16/08


IN THE THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT COURT,
IN AND FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA


NOTICE OF JUDICIAL SALE
PURSUANT TO SECTION 45.031(1). FLORIDA STATUTES

TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN;

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to the Final Judgment of Foreclosure en-
tered on April 24, 2008, in the above styled action, I, Tim Sanders, Clerk of the Court,
will sell at public sale the following described real property:

A PARCEL OF LAND LYING IN SECTION 1, TOWNSHIP 2 NORTH, RANGE 10
EAST, MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA AND BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCE AT THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF THE
NORTHWEST QUARTER OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTEROF SAID SECTION 1
AND RUN SOUTH 00 DEGREES 06 MINUTES 49 SECONDS WEST, A DISTANCE
OF 3,273.86 FEET; THENCE NORTH 90 DEGREES 00 MINUTES 00 SECONDS.
WEST, A DISTANCE OF 2,194.58 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, FROM
SAID POINT OF BEGINNING CONTINUE NORTH 90 DEGREES 00 MINUTESOO
SECONDS WEST, A DISTANCE OF 47U.22 FEET; THENCE NORTH 00 DEGREES
26 MINUTES 55 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 645.79 FEET; THENCE ,
'SOUTH 89 DEGREES 41 MINUTES 13 SECONDS WEST, A DISTANCE OF 343.85
FEET; THENCE NORTH 51 DEGREES 56 MINUTES 54 SECONDS EAST, A DIS-
TANCE OF 41.96 FEET TO THE EASTERLY RIGHT OF WAY OF NE HICKORY,
GROVE ROAD; THENCE ALONG SAID RIGHT OF WAY OF THE FOLLOWING
COURSE: NORTH 79 DEGREES 54 MINUTES 46 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE
OF 42.65 FEET; THENCE NORTH 51 DEGREES 56 MINUTES 54 SECONDS EAST,
A DISTANCE OF 536.21 FEET; THENCE LEAVING SAID RIGHT OF WAY RUN ,
SOUTH 38 DEGREES 03 MINUTES 06 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 513.42
FEET; THENCE SOUTH 00 DEGREES 26 MINUTES 55 SECONDS WEST, A DIS-.
TANCE OF 603.45 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING CONTAINING 10.08
ACRES, MORE OR LESS.

ALL LOCATED IN MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA

The sale will be held on May 28, 2008, at 11:00 a.m., to the highest and best bid-
der for cash, at the West door of the Madison County Courthouse in Madison, Florida,
in accordance with Section 45.031, Florida Statutes.

Any person claiming an interest in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than
the owner of the above-described property as of the date of the lis pendens must file a
claim within 60 days after the sale.

If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to
participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of cer-
lain assistance. Please contact Sondra Williams, Court Administrator, Post Office Box
1569, Lake City, Florida 32056, telephone:(386) 75S-2163, within 2 working days of
your receipt of this notice; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711.

Dated: April 29, 2008
Tim Sanders
As Clerk of the Court

BY: Is/ Ramona Dickinson
As Deputy Clerk

05/09/2008 and 05/16/2008


HUMANE SOCIETY


LITTER CORNER


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

Two miles south of Lee off C.R. 255
From - 10 Exit 262. Take C.R.2555 north � miles

We are a Limited Space Shelter (no kill). You must
check with us prior to bringing 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/suwanneehs or
at our e-mail address suwanneevalley@embarqmail.com.
Lost and 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. Remember to always
call your local animal controls or shelters if you have
found a lost or found pet.
I The Suwannee Valley Humane Society depends on
adoptions for $65.00 which INCLUDES, spay/neuter, de-
worm, heartworm/feline leukemia tested and rabies
shot (if old enough). Please come and visit us, our ani-
mals would love to meet you.
REMEMBER; DO NOT LEAVE PETS IN VEHICLES
FOR ANY LENGTH OF TIME DUE TO THE HEAT AND
HUMIDITY
FEATURED ANIMALS FOR ADOPTION:
DOGS:
2936 - Ms. Wiggles - is a Lab/Sharpei /Mix, that does not
look like a Sharpei. She is 2 years 8 months old and is
brown. This is one of the sweetest dog we have.
2843 - Sammi - is a Terrier/ Mix, she is 3 years 3
months old. She is Tri- color and make a perfect
woman's dog.
2744- Grace- a Hound /Mix, that is 2 years 11 months
old. She is black with brown legs and has a white tip on
tail.
2621- Kira - is years 4 months old and is a
Hound/Mix. She is tri-color. She is a very loveable dog.
A little shy at first but, in just a few minutes, she is giv-
ing hugs and kisses.
2345 - Morris - is a Belg. Shepard/ Mix, he is 4 years
6 months old. He is black and brown and is a very friend-
ly dog.

CATS:
2831 - Lovey - is a shot - haired Calico. She is 2 years
11 months old and is very loveable.
2985 - Oops - is years 11 months old. She is a Tabby
and does very good with teenagers and adults
3008 - Prissy - a 2 year 9 month old black female cat.
Loves every body and is looking for a home.
3204 - Tony - a Gray and white (on belly and chest)
kitty Who is 1 year 2 months old, who is looking for
someone to love.
3207 - Mabel - is a 1 year 2 months old female. She is
Gray and is very friendly and loves to be made of.


SINrTHE CIRCI'lT COURTS
IN AND FOR NA

WILLIAM HENRY STRICKLAND

Husband,
and

CORNELIA STRICKLAND,




www. greenepublishing. corn


20A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


NO SECURITY DEPOSIT REQUIRED. SEBRING CONV., SO DOWN. CARAVAN, $399 DOWN. LIBERTY, TOWN & COUNTRY, $499 DOWN. PT, $799 DOWN. SEBRING SEDAN, PATRIOT, JOURNEY, $999 DOWN. 2 DR WRANGLER, $1399 DOWN.
COMPASS, $1699 DOWN. ASPEN, 4 DR WRANGLER, $1999 DOWN. CHRYSLER 300, COMMANDER, GRAND CHEROKEE, $2299 DOWN. MILEAGE ALLOWANCE FOR ALL LEASE TERMS IS 10,500 MILES PER YEAR. FIRST MONTH PAYMENT
DUE AT LEASE INCEPTION. PAYMENTS/PRICES ARE PLUS TAX, TAG, TITLE, WARRANTY RIGHTSIACOUISITmON FEES AND ANY ACCESSORIES THAT HAVE BEEN ADDED TO VEHICLE. SEE US FOR DETAILS. MUST TAKE DELIVERY BY
05/31/08. PROMOTION APPLIES TO ALL SALES ON OR AFTER 0508/08. MUST BE IN DEALER STOCK. PRICES & PAYMENTS INCLUDE FACTORY OWNER LOYALTY REBATESSEE US FOR DETAILS. PICTURES FOR ILLUSTRATION
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Friday, May 16, 2008