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The Madison enterprise-recorder
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00329
 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 30, 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: UF00028405:00329
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Full Text



www.greenepublishing.corn


Zb/T maboSon


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Our 143rd Year, Number 39


Friday, May 30, 2008


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ecorb.er!


Madison, Florida


County Unemployment Rate Improves


But Poverty Little Changed


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
According to a recent
press release from the North
Florida Workforce Develop-
ment Board, "Madison Coun-
ty's seasonally adjusted un-
employment rate for April
2008 is 5.7 percent. This rep-
resents 378 jobless out of a la-
bor force of 6,659. This unem-
ployment rate is up 0.1 per-
cent over the month but is
down 0.4 percent from a year
ago. Florida's unemployment
rate has remained steady over


Holly Stalvey Named

Communications

Director At SRWMD
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Holly Stalvey has been named com-
munications director of the Suwannee
River Water Management District.
Holly started her duties on May 19.
She graduated Summa Cum Laude
from Auburn University in Alabama
earlier in the
month.
While in college,
Holly worked for
the Auburn Uni-
versity Small
Business Demel-
opment Center
where she did
public relations
for them.
Holly did her
intern work in
Holly Stalvey Boston, Mass.,
but decided that
she would rather work in the area she
knows best.
"Although I enjoyed the City of
Boston, I realized that I'm a smalltime
girl at heart," she said. "Some of my
roommates (at Auburn) used to pick on
me because I went home so much."
Holly went on to say that people
don't realize North Florida is a growing
area.
"There are employment opportuni-
ties that are a lot greater here than in
the past," she said.
Holly's main purpose with the SR-
WMD is to serve as a liaison between
the District and the public.
"'I'm kind of the 'go-to' person," she
;Please See STALVEY, Page 3A


Bible Deliverance

Church To Host
Fundraiser For


Charles Mason
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Bible Deliverance Church will host
a fundraiser dinner and benefit con-
cert for medical expenses for Charles
Mason this Sat-
urday, May 31.
Mason.had a
kidney trans-
plant 10 years
ago and is living
off a kidney that
he inherited
from a 16-year-
old girl, an or-
gan donor, who
was a killed in a
car crash. Her
Charles Mason kidney was a
perfect match for
Mason.
Ten years later, Mason began expe-
Please See MASON,
Page 2A


SAround Madison County
Church
Classifieds / Legals
Lee News


1 Sections, 22 Pages
4-7A Memorial Day Salute
9A Outdoors
20-21A Real Estate
8A T.V. Guide


the month at 4.9 percent. This
is slightly below the national
unemployment rate of 5.0 per-
cent."
The report went on to say
that "Hamilton, Jefferson,
Lafayette, Madison, Suwan-
nee, and Taylor Counties com-
prise the North Florida Work-
force Region. The Region's
nonagricultural employment
growth rate is 1.8 percent.
The rate represents a gain
of 558 jobs over the year (Sep-
tember 2006 to September
2007) to reach a total employ-


ment level of 30,962 through-
out the region. This is faster
than the national job growth
rate for April, which is +0.3
percent over the same time pe-
riod. Florida's job growth
rate was slower than the na-
tional rate, at -0.8 percent.
"Our six-county region, as
well as our neighboring coun-
ties across the state line,
shows the same trend-unem-
ploymeht rates have risen
slightly over the last year, but
there's a slight trend down in
the last month," said Sheryl


Rehberg, Executive Director
of North Florida Workforce
Development Board. "The
economic outlook indicates
we need to be diligent in
preparing that potential work-
force for entry or re-entry so
our businesses get the best job
match possible."
The press release closes
by stating, "North Florida
Workforce Development
Board works closely with.
Workforce Florida, Inc. and
Please See UNEMPLOYMENT,
Page 3A


Cherry Lake Fire Rescue

Will Host Bass Tournament


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Cherry Lake Fire Rescue will hold a
bass tournament Saturday, May 31, from
6 p.m. until midnight.
The entry fee will be $40 per boat

Parks And Rec. Dept

Announces Co-ed,

Church League

Softball Sign-Ups
The Madison County Parks and
Recreation Department would like to
announce that registration for adult
co-ed softball will begin on May 30.
That same day, registration for adult
church league softball will also begin.
Teams may register at the Parks
and Recreation Department, located at
the Recreation Complex.
All teams must be signed up by
Please See SOFTBALL,
Page 3A


,14-15A
12A
10A
16-19A


(two fishermen) or $20 per boat (one
fisherman).
Register for the "Big Fish" pot. Reg-
istration fee will be $10 per boat.
There is a 100 percent payback to
the winner of the "Big Fish."
Registration will be start promptly
at 4:30 p.m.
Prize money will be paid to second
through fourth places if more than 21
boats register or first through third
place is less than 20 boats register.
For more information, please call
(850) 929-2354. Leave a message, includ-
ing your name and return call number.


Thomas E. "Tom"

Stone Announces

Candidacy For

*Circuit Judge
THOMAS E. "TOM" STONE of
Madison has qualified as a candidate
for the Circuit
Judge posi-
tion being va-
cated upon
the retire-
ment of the
Honorable
John . W
Peach. Tom
has practiced
law for 32
years in the
Third
Judicial. Cir-
cuit, which consists of seven counties;
Columbia, Dixie, Hamilton, Lafayette,
Madison, Suwannee and Taylor. During
that time he has appeared in all seven
counties of the judicial circuit repre-
senting clients in a wide variety of cas-
es.
Tom has been nominated by the
Third Judicial Circuit Judicial Nomi-
nating Committee on two previous oc-
casions for appointment to vacant Cir-
cuit Judge positions. This committee is
composed of lawyers and non-lawyer
members of the communities in the
Third Circuit and is responsible for re-
viewing applications, conducting inter-
views and recommending to the gover-
nor the most qualified members of the
bar to become a judge.
Tom was born in Jackspnville and
graduated from high school in Miami.
His mother, Connie Cowart Skinner,
was born and raised in Madison. He at-
tended the University of Florida where
he was awarded an Army ROTC schol-
arship, was a member of the Dean's
List and was designated as a Distin-
guished Military Graduate. Upon grad-
uation with a Bachelor of Science in
Business Administration he was com-
missioned as a Second Lieutenant in
the United States Army During his four
years in the military, he served a tour of
duty in the Republic of South Vietnam
as the signal officer for a combat engi-
neer battalion. During his Viet Nam
tour, he was promoted to the rank of
Captain.
Upon leaving active duty, he attend-
ed law school at the University of Mia-
mi, where he was again recognized as a
member of the Dean's List. In 1976, he
graduated from law school with a Juris
Doctor degree and was admitted to the
Florida Bar. He moved to Madison
where he has practiced since 1976 with
a primary emphasis in child support es-
tablishment and enforcement, probate,
real property and criminal law. He has
served as a part-time public defender
for Madison County since 1984, han-
dling many serious felony cases for that
office. He has also served as the attor-
ney for the Town of Jennings since
1979.
Mr. Stone has been an active mem-
ber of his community and the bar. He is
the recipient of the 2002 Award from
the Florida Supreme Court and the
President of The Florida Bar for Pro
Bono Legal Service in the Third Judi-
cial Circuit. He is a member of the
Board of Directors of Three Rivers Le-
gal Services and has received several
commendations from that organization
for his voluntary services to citizens in
need of legal assistance. He has served
as President of the Third Circuit Bar
Association and as Chairman of the
Please See STONE,
Page 3A


WW HA EY Live Oak, FL 362-2976 Famay Owned


Fri 91/71 Sat 93rt3 Sun 97..
5130 " --4,L - 5131 6-1 9/a l lEUI E
Plenffl sunshine. High 91F. A few clouds, Highs In the low 0s0 9 P ,a ...y u ,. chance of a thunder-
Winds ESE at S to 10 mph. and lows In the low 70s. t cloudy, chance of a thunderU
I I I� See - ^ Pages 17 - 19A






www. greenepublishing.com


2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


1icwpoints & Opinions


Friday, May 30, 2008


sI


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


Ryan Leutner,

High School Graduate
Friday night, my nephew, Ryan Leutner, will get his
high school diploma from Wakulla High School. I'm
proud of him for the effort he put in and the tenacity
that he had to stay in school and make sure he got the job
done.
I remember that night so many years ago that I
walked across the stage at Jefferson County High School
and picked up my diploma. I knew that I had many chal-
lenges ahead of me and that I had conquered a moun-
tain, but my mountain hasn't been as high as Ryan's has
been.
Ryan has had a lot of challenges, especially this past
year. A topnotch baseball player, he was injured in a car
wreck earlier this year and hurt his eye. It took him a
while to heal and he had to miss a few baseball games.
His role with the team saw Ryan, the starting pitch-
er, shifted into right field. Still, Ryan will probably be
playing college baseball next year.
To add to Ryan's physical injury, he has also had a lot
of personal pain this year.
I wish that I could tell my nephew that life will get
easier and that he will always be treated fairly, but I
can't. Nowhere in the Bible does it say that life is fair.
Ryan, you will have trials and struggles, but look up, be-
cause, in spite of the trials, joy is just around the bend.
You might have jobs that you hate, relationships that
don't work out, college professors who don't like you and
things that just strike at the wrong moment. Just re-
member, joy is just ahead.
Ryan, some of the best advice that I can offer you is
to live your life for Christ, avoid alcohol and drugs,
study hard, play hard, practice until you are the best at
what you do and to marry a young woman who will love
you and treat you right. Remember, however, that you
need to get an education before you consider settling
down.
Ryan, I am proud of. you and I love you!


rid Press Asso

2 006

Award Winning Newspaper

zhe nf lson

enterprise-Recorder J
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
, PUBLISHER
Emerald Greene Kinsley
EDITOR
Jacob Bembry
PRODUCTION MANGER
Lisa Greene
STAFF WRITER
Michael Curtis and Tyrra Meserve
GRAPHIC DESIGNERS
Heather Bowen and Amber Acree
TYPESETTER/SUBSCRIPTION
Bryant Thigpen
ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVES
Mary Ellen Greene, Dorothy McKinney,
and Jeanette Dunn
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS
Debra Lewis and Lisa Greene
Deadline for classified is Monday at 3:00 p.m.
Deadline for Legal Advertisement is
Wednesday at 5pm.
There will be a '3" charge for Affidavits.
CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT
Sheree Miller and Bobbi Light
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
In County $30 * Out-of-County $38
(State & local taxes included)
-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity"
'Chc f(labison Enterprise-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 Of-
fice 32340. Publication No. 177.400.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Madison En-
terprise-Recorder, P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341-0772.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject any advertisement,
news matter, or subscriptions that, in the opinion of the manage-
ment, will not be for the best interest of the county and/or the own-
ers of this newspaper, and to investigate any advertisement submit-
ted.
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.


The Madison County Recreation Association

Is Proud To Serve This Community


Dear Editor:
The Madison County Recreation Association has
been a solid community presence in Madison County
for over thirty years. We have a proud and storied histo-
ry of providing youth programs and hosting communi-
ty events at our recreation center. We have always
strived to add value to this community.
One of the services we have provided the communi-
ty has been to offer our recreation hall to community
residents for an affordable fee to celebrate baptisms,
weddings, family reunions and birthdays. Unfortunate-
ly, this service has been recently abused. First and fore-
most, we sincerely apologize to the community we have
served for over thirty years for allowing these events to
occur. We assure everyone that we are taking steps to ad-
dress this.
As the newly installed Executive Director of our or-.
ganization, I have been issued the challenge of restruc-
turing our guidelines alongside our board of Directors
lead by Rev. Albert Lee Barfield. This has become our
top priority We will be working closely with our local
law enforcement officials and community members to


come up with ways to allow our community to use the
recreation center but to use it responsibly We hope to
move beyond this situation and put it in the past. We are
now looking at the future of our organization's activi-
ties in the community
We are also in the planning phase of a summer
youth enrichment program to benefit at-risk youth for
this summer. You will definitely be hearing more about
these and other programs that our organization is de-
veloping to add value to our precious community
I would also like to take this opportunity to thank
everyone in the community for their support of our an-
nual 20th of May Celebration. It was a wonderful event
once again. We have been a solid part of this communi-
ty's history and we look forward to helping usher in a
bright new chapter of its future. Thank you and God
Bless.
Sincerely,
Rev. Marcus Hawkins, Sr.,
Executive Director
Madison County Recreation Association, Inc.


Reader Responds To MCCS Letter


Dear Editor,
This letter is in response to a letter entitled "How
Pathetic Can Madison Central Get?" that was printed in
the May 28, 2008 edition of. the Madison County Carrier.
I believe that the "pathetic" ones in this story are the
"concerned citizen" and the newspaper. I am a staunch
defender of free speech and free press; however it is a
travesty that the newspaper would print an unsigned
letter filled with hearsay and accusations. None of the
accusations in the letter were backed-up with facts. The
letter, at least to me, was clearly written to be divisive.
It is quite apparent that the writer has problems
with the school, its faculty and administration. If one
chooses to criticize, then one should be willing to at
least have the facts straight and offer constructive criti-
cism. Teachers and school faculty do not draw big pay-
checks. These people are trained and college educated.
They earn, for the most part, less than other college
graduates with similar experience in their respective
fields. We trust the school personnel with our children
for most of the day Through my own observations, I feel
comfortable saying that in some cases, parents even
trust the school personnel to "raise" their children. If

PUBLIC NOTICE
FEE INCREASE


Per Action Of The Madison County
Board Of County Commissioners,
effective June 5, 2008, fees for the
Cherry Lake Public Boat Ramp will
increase from $5.00 per boat to $10.00
per boat.

Madison County Parks and Recreation
Department



Questio Of Th


anyone has let these children down, it's the parents that
are too sorry to be just that, parents. Whether one likes
the current administration at the county or school level
or feels that they are overpaid, that person should check
what a similar job with similar responsibilities would
make in the private sector workplace. I would venture to
say that one would be surprised at the deal the taxpay-
ers of Madison County get.
I am not saying that I do not have problems or con-
Scerns with our school system. I just feel that if someone
has the type of problems the writer has, they should act,
not criticize. Do not let idle words printed, unsigned, in
the newspaper be the weapon one chooses. Volunteer
and be involved at the school or in the after-school pro-
grams. No one at that school or any school wants the
children to fail. They do their best with what they're
given. Work with kids, they will amaze you. The writer
should hold parents to the same level of accountability
as the school they harshly criticize.
Siticerely,
Billy Washington


MASON cont from page 1A
xriencing pain. X-rays revealed that doctors had never re-
moved a metal staple after the transplant. The staple
was puncturing his skin.
Mason went to several different doctors, who refused
to operate on him due to his health. Finally, after months
of suffering and searching, he found a doctor in Tampa
who agreed to do the high-risk surgery and removed the
staple.
To this date, Mason has been denied Social Security
twice, he receives no disability compensation and he
cannot work in his trade due to his medical condition.
He is severely behind on his medical bills. Prescriptions
for his kidney medicine cost $1,400 per month. He does
not have health or medical insurance.
The dinner, which will feature spaghetti, a roll,
drink, dessert and salad, will be held from 5-7 p.m. and
will be available for a $5 donation.
Stephen Jones, from Lake
City, will be the special
1 guest performer at the con-
cert, which will begin at 7
p.m.


By:Tyrra Meserve
"Where are you the happiest?"


Lily Moore

"Anywhere with my
family."




Cheryl Richarte

"With people."'


Mary
Brinson-Hargett

"Standing in a cool
gentle breeze.":'


"Cookie" Graham

"With my family,
especially when it's my
grandchildren:'."



AhZeria Francis

"At school or at home
playing with my
brothers."




Sherrie Moore

"Miami."


A special love offering
will be received for
Charles Mason during the
concert.


U-9RNIRE INC.
150 *CTit ircleINN.


[II "







www.greenepublishing.com



VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Friday, May 30, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


Summer


blueberries Are

leginnins Ic Shwov
Driving to work one morning this week I saw it for the
first time this season - the blueberry U-pick sign is up! A
sign of summer, fresh fruits during the summer season al-
most makes the heat and humidity tolerable. Although
National Blueberry Month is officially in July we are
ahead of the curve in the South and we are fortunate to
have fresh produce available to add to our tables.
Blueberries are versatile in meals and add color and
texture to your meals. they are high in vitamin C, potassi-
um and fiber. Research has also revealed there are several
photochemicals that promote anti-cancer activity in cells.
Whether you purchase them at the grocery or pick
them yourself, look for a dark blue color with a silvery
bloom. The silvery color is a protective, waxy coating.
Buy blueberries that are plump, firm uniform in size,
dry and free from stems or leaves. Avoid berries that ap-
pear soft, mushy or watery.
Freezing is an easy way to preserve berries for future
use. Select ripe berries, remove leaves, stems and imma-
ture or defective berries. You will be tempted to wash your
berries, but don't do it. Yes, you read it correctly if you are
going to freeze your blueberries whole, don't wash them
before freezing. Washing them before freezing.results in a
tough berry when you thaw them and it makes for an un-
desirable texture.
For easy use, berries can first be frozen on a cookie
sheet and then packed into containers as soon as they are
frozen. This freezes each berry individually and keeps
them from freezing in clumps. They will be ready to pour
and can be easily measured as needed for recipes. Be sure
.to wash them, however, before adding them to a recipe.
If ,you want to freeze crushed or pureed blueberries,
wash them first, then crush and press through a fine sieve
or puree in a blender or food processor. Mix 1 to 11/8 cups
of sugar with each quart (2 pounds) of crushed berries or
puree. Pack into freezer containers, leaving headspace.
Seal and freeze.
Once you've frozen blueberries, they can be used
throughout the year.
Here are a few suggestion for easy ways to enjoy Flori-
da blueberries:
Sprinkle over whole grain cereal
Add to muffins or pancakes
Make a fruit salad by tossing blueberries with a combi-
nation of your favorite fruits
Eat blueberries for a snack
Include them in pudding such as vanilla, rice or bread
Top ice cream with fresh blueberries
Make a sauce to use over pancakes, waffles or pound
cake.
Add to chicken or tuna salad.
For more information on food or preserving Florida's
fresh fruits and vegetables, contact the Madison County
Extension office
The University of Florida Extension/IFAS - Madison
County is an Equal Employment Opportunity Affirmative
Action Employer authorized to provide research, educa-
tional information and other services only to individuals
and institutions that function without regard to race, col-
or, sex, age, handicap or national origin.


Lake True Value H
317 Lakes Blvd. (Hwy 376) * Lake Pi
229-559-3481


4 - -



.- " S


(79
:W . .V J 1 ",-





o~cve, ,


ad' d
, ^1\


What a lovely long weekend! While the weather over
much of the country.relegated both politics and the war
to the back of the stage, our beautiful county was sprin-
kled with gold dust from a dazzling sun, fluffy white
clouds floating on a canvassed sea so intensely blue it
hurt the eye. The many and varied greens below con-
trasted perfectly with the many hued flowers of spring
punctuating the loveliness surroiInding us.
Of course, we're sure that, as we boated, swam, bar-
becued and picnicked, we kept in mind the ugliness sur-
rounding our troops in war-torn countries far from
their homes and loved ones and especially those who
have given the most - their lives - to ensure that Ameri-
ca the Beautiful remains a safe haven for their loved
ones and their comrades loved ones.
Yesterday, as our nation flew the red, white and blue
across "amber waves of grain" from "sea to shining
sea," Madison County also flew it in honor of those and
especially for all of our local servicemen and women of
all America's wars. The sacrifice of Colin Kelly, the first
real hero of World War II, is a prime example of Madi-
son County Character.
We know America is not perfect - far from it - and
neither is Madison County. But, we are close and trying
harder all the time!
May God bless America and bring her troops home!

SOFTBALL cont from page 1A

June 13.
The fees for this year's church league will be $250
and fees for the adult co-ed league will be $300.
Fees are to help cover the cost of umpires and
awards for the end of the year.
For more information, please contact Tommy Gar-
ner at 973-4640.


Unemployment


(Il J You made it. We are so proud o \l
S you. Our baby girl has turned into a
/ ^ smart and beautiful woman, ready to ,
N start your new life.
Summer Thigpen has graduated
from FSU, BSN program with high honors and
a member of Sigma Theta Tau, Nursing honor
society She has accepted a position at Archbold
. Hospital ER in Thomasville Ga.
We love you, .

Love Mom, Dad, Kyle, Nanie and Papa.


STALVEY


cont from page 1A


said. "I produce a quarterly newsletter. I help organize
any events."
One of the major special events she is promoting is
the CARES dinner that the SRWMD puts on each year at
Dwight Stansel's farm in Wellborn. At the dinner, farm-
ers are recognized for their labor.
"This year's event will be held on July 1," she said.
"We're really excited because Arlon Buchanan, the Un-
dersecretary of Agriculture under President Bush, is
one of our guest speakers."
Buchanan is originally from Madison County and is
the son of the late Joe and Lujette-Buchanan.
Holly is the daughter of
S Rodney and Teresa Stalvey
~L� d w a of Madison. Her maternal
ark, GA 31636 grandparents are Jimmy
and Princess Roebuck of
Madison and Carl and
Louise Stalvey of Mel-
bourne..She has one older
I ,,i. brother, Rodney


NlMonday - Saturday
175 Herewef \8:00 - 6:00
J 75e 11wd, .< Propaine closes at 5 t30 "
E. Sunday
Ex 5 Lakes Blvd E 1:00 - 5:00
Lakeark (Propane close, at 4.30')
Winn Dixie' "II ou are unable to make it t.1 h,-- :.rc
before closing and )ou need propane, please
S call us \'We ill do our best to ait for o,'i
" ___________"____,_, i n .-;


cont from page 1A


the Agency for Workforce Innovation, with their part-
ners to develop talent and sustain personal and econom-
ic growth for North Florida's employers and job seekers.
These programs include the Quick Response Training
Program, providing customized training for new or ex-
panding ,businesses; the Incumbent 'and Employed
Worker Training Programs, offering upgrade skills
training for existing full-time employees; and Florida
Ready to Work, providing employers with a reliable as-
sessment tool for potential employees."
The challenge that remains is very simple but
demonstraly more difficult than finding jobseekers em-
ployment, especially since most of the job referrals are
to jobs that generate income that is well below the pover-
ty line. The fact is that there are plenty of dead end jobs
available.
The challenge is building and attracting businesses
that offer career-oriented jobs, both blue and white col-
lar. Unfortunately, even well-intentioned local leader-
ship, who are among some of the very best souls ever
created, possess little or no actual experience in this vi-
tal area, instead depending heavily on regional and state
planning organizations for training and/or grant writ-
ers and contracted consultants living outside the area.
And while this has historically served well for building
parks and water systems, attracting and building busi-
nesses that facilitate meaningful employment and devel-
op careers, especially in this economic and political cli-
mate, is another animal altogether, keeping the record
on poverty little changed.
Staff writer Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com


STONE


cont from page 1A


Third Circuit Bar Grievance Committee.
In 2003 he was appointed by Governor Jeb Bush as a
member of the Board of Directors of Madison County
Memorial Hospital.
In 1980 he was appointed by Governor Bob Graham
as a trustee of North Florida Community College. He
was reappointed to that position by the governor on two
subsequent occasions and selected by his fellow trustees
to serve as Chairman of the Board of Trustees from 1986
to 1989. In 1991, that college awarded Mr. Stone its Dis-
tinguished Service Medallion.
Tom is a member of the American Legion, the Na-
tional Wild Turkey Federation, Madison Lodge No. 11,
F&AM, and Marzuq Shrine Temple.
'He is married to the former Debra Burns, the daugh-
ter of the late "Junior" Burns and Mary Ann Burns of
Madison. They have raised their six children in Madi-
son County, all graduating from Madison County High
School. Their daughters, Nancie Pritchard, Sara Stone
and Meredith Stone, are graduates of the University of
Florida. Nancie and Sara are account executives for
large companies and Meredith is a school teacher. Their
son, Brandon Seago, is a Perry businessman and his
wife. Amber is a laboratory technician at Doctor's
Memorial Hospital.
Nancie and her husband, Paul, recently presented
Tom and Debra with their first grandchild, Annabelle.
Their daughter, Laura Seago, graduated in May from
Valdosta State University. Tom and Debra lost their
daughter, Jennifer, to leukemia in 1996.
Tom's demonstrated dedication to the people of this
circuit and his tenure of distinguished legal service
have led him to declare his candidacy with the hope of
bringing his broad based knowledge and experience to
the bench for all the people he will serve.
Tom can be contacted at 850-973-6560 or at thomases-
tone@usa.net.








4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com Friday, May 30, 2008



aw Enforcement & Regional Crimec


Woman Arrested On

Numerous Drug Charges

A routine traffic stop on Saturday, May 24, resulted
in the arrest of Sonya Rae Graves, 42, on numerous
drug.charges.
-According to Chief Deputy Leonard Harris, Deputy
Timothy Nagy stopped Graves. Following a search of
the car, Graves was charged with the following offenses:
*Possession of a controlled substance with intent to
sell imipraminee)
*Possession of marijuana with intent to sell
*Possession of drug paraphernalia
*Possession of a controlled substance with intent to
sell (tramadol)
*Possession of a controlled substance with intent to
sell (lexapro)
*Possession of cocaine with intent to sell
*Possession of a controlled substance with intent to
sell (lithium)
*Possession of a controlled substance with intent to
sell (busiprone)
*Expired tag
*Driving while license suspended, revoked or can-
celled
*Possession of a controlled substance with intent to
sell (alprazolam)











5/21/08
Anthony Earl Richardson - Criminal registration
Campbell Logan - VOP (circuit)
5/22/08
Fredrick Jevon Marcellas - Operating a commer-
cial motor vehicle while drivers license suspended
Damon Lee Pace - Criminal registration
5/23/08
Monica Lynn Schwambach - Out of county war-
rant
Johnny Verdell - Possession of marijuana less
than 20 grams
Willie Edwin Smith - Criminal registration
Tanya Chleree Moss, Jr. - Violation of drivers li-
cense restriction
Jose Antonio Martinez - No valid or expired dri-
vers license
5/24/08
Sonya Rae Graves - Possession of a controlled
substance with intent to sell imipraminee), posses-
sion of marijuana with intent to sell, possession of
drug paraphernalia, possession of a controlled sub-
stance with intent to sell (tramadol), possession of a
controlled substance with intent to sell (lexaprol),
possession of cocaine, possession of a controlled sub-
stance with intent to sell (lithium), possession of a
controlled substance with intent to sell (busiprone),
expired tag, driving while license suspended, revoked
or cancelled, driving while license suspended, re-
voked or cancelled, possession of a controlled sub-
stance with intent to sell (alprazolam)
Tirso Marin Medina - DUI, no valid or expired
drivers license
5/25/08
Pierre Jacques Smith - Driving while license sus-
pended, revoked or cancelled
Larry Walker - Out of county warrant
5/26/08
James Bryant Houck - Criminal registration
5/27/08
Brian Ashley Maitlen - Order revoking bond or
ROR
Charles Francis Simpson - Criminal mischief, ag-
gravated battery with a deadly weapon


* If you were posting a letter in
England and by accident put the
stamp (with the picture of the
Queen) up side-down, you'd be com-
mitting an act of treason.
* In Arkansas, a man is legally
allowed to beat his wife only once a
month.
* In Florida it is forbidden for
any woman to parachute on Sunday
afternoons unless she is married.
* In France you could be put in
prison for naming a pig Napoleon.
* In Iowa, it is forbidden for any
kiss to last more than 5 minutes.
* In Nova Scotia, Canada, you're
not allowed to water. your lawn
when it is raining.
* In England, committing sui-
cide is punishable by death.
* In Denmark one is not allowed
to start a car if someone is under
the vehicle.
* In Alabama it is against the
law for a person to drive while
blindfolded.
* In Israel it is illegal to pick
your nose on a Saturday.
* In Saudi Arabia, it is forbidden
for a woman to drive a car.
* In Singapore, if you are caught
littering three times, you're made to
clean the streets on Sundays wear-
ing a banner that says, "I am a litter
bug." A picture of you is then put on
the local news.
* In Indonesia you could be de-
capitated if found masturbating.
(Mum was right then, you could go
blind.)
* In Korea, it is illegal to eat
stray cats.
* In Bahrain, it is illegal for a
male doctor to look at a woman's
genitals at an examination.
Oregon's Worst
* It is against the law for ani-
mals to have sex in the city limits.
* In Willowdale, Oregon, no man
may curse while having sex with his
wife.
* One may not bathe without
wearing "suitable clothing,"
* It is illegal to buy or sell mari-
juana, but it is legal to smoke it on
your own property.
* You may not pump your own
gas in service stations.


* You may not curse inside the
city limits.
* A man can legally beat his
wife, but not more than once a
month.
Pennsylvania
* No more than two packages of
beer at a time may be purchased,
unless you are buying from an offi-
cial "beer distributor".
Florida
* It is considered an offense to
shower naked.
* It is illegal to fart in a public
place after 6:00pm on a Thursday.
* You may not chain your alli-
gator to a fire hydrant.
California
* A city ordinance states that a
$500 fine will be given to anyone
who detonates a nuclear device
within city limits.
* It is illegal to have caller ID"
Indiana,
* The value of Pi is 4, and not
3.1415.
Alabama
* Dominoes may not be played
on Sunday.
* Gambling illegal on Sunday.
* Molesting butterflies can re-
sult in a $500 fine.
* Dismembering animals is ille-
gal
Texas
* A recently passed anticrime
law requires criminals to give their
victims 24 hours notice, either oral-
ly or in writing, and to explain the
nature of the crime to be commit-
ted."
* Fairfield: It is unlawful for
"Negroes" to be within county
boundaries from sundown to sun-
rise. AP
Connecticut
* A pickle is not officially a pick-
le unless it bounces.
Virginia
* You may not work on Sunday.
Alaska
* Kangaroos are not allowed in
barbershops at any time.
Oklahoma
* If she's not a virgin, it is not
statutory rape, but the said person
must be over 16. If both parties are
under 18, then the law does not ap-


ply
* In Broken Arrow, Oklahoma
pigs less than 32 inches in length
may be kept as pets provided there
are no more than two in a house.
* It is illegal to have sex before
you are married.
* Oral sex is a misdemeanor and
is punishable by one year in jail and
a $2,500 fine."'
* It is illegal to give or get tat-
toos.
Texas
* You can be legally married by
publicly introducing a person as
your husband or wife 3 times.
Missouri
* Anyone under the age of 21
who takes out household trash con-
taining even a single empty alcohol
beverage container can be charged
with illegal possession of alcohol.
* Minors can buy rolling paper
and tobacco but not lighters.
Michigan
* Permitting diners to take
home an unfinished bottle of alco-
hol beverage, rather than consum-
ing it all before leaving to prevent
"waste," encourages moderation
and discourages intoxication. How-
ever, this is prohibited in Michi-
gan."
Arizona
It is unlawful to refuse a person
a glass of water.
There is a possible 25-year sen-
tence in prison for cutting down a
cactus.
California
* Bathhouses are against the
law.
Iowa
* You may shoot Native Ameri-
cans if there are more than five of
them on your property at any one
time.
Nebraska
. * It is Illegal to go whale fishing.
* It is a misdemeanor to shoot at
any kind of game from a moving ve-
hicle, unless the target is a whale.
Massachusetts
* Affiliation with the Commu-
nist party is illegal
Alabama
* Masks may not be worn in pub-


Madison Man Arrested On Jefferson County Gun Charge


By Fran Hunt
Special from The
Monticello News
On Sunday, May 18,
Jefferson County
deputies arrested a
Madison man on gun
charges following an in-
cident at an area church.
According to a Jef-
ferson County Sheriff's
Office report, on May 18
at approximately 3 p.m.,
Timothy Ralpheal Clark,
26, of 274 SW Safari Dr.
1304 in Madison per-
formed music for the
New Bethel AME
Church located at 6496
Ashville Highway and
following the services,
Choir Director Cherry
Gallon walked out to
Clark's vehicle to
bring him a check for
his services.
Clark and Gallon got
into an argument about
the check and Clark told
Gallon they were trying
to "handle" him and she
asked what he meant.


Clark began cursing
Gallon and she' asked
him not to curse her be-
cause she hadn't cursed
him.
Clark said he was not
a "country boy," jumped
out of the driver's seat
and removed a shotgun
and a shotgun shell. He
told Gallon that he
would handle her, point-
ed the weapon down
and attempted to load it.
When Gallon ob-
served this, she walked
back into the church
and advised the pastor,
Willie Brown, of what'
had just transpired.
Clark's wife took the
gun away from him and
they departed the scene.
As they were driving
down Salt Road, they
were spotted by Deputy
Kevin Tharpe.
Tharpe and Deputy
Steve Pearson stopped
the vehicle at the Kwiky
Food Mart, located at
7613 E. US-90.


* ,
Carwi*W IrvAcettow
Senior Citizens Council of Madison County, Inc.
Current Needs of our Elderly Consumers.
u 3 elderly people need either new wheelchair ramps or
repair to a current one
a 1 elderly person needs used electric stove.
o Yard Work (mowing & some raking)
a *Adult diapers, all sizes including plus and extra small
o *New grab bars, or used in good condition
* 0 *Ensure, Boost, & Glucerna, all flavors
O Upbeat, energetic person to teach simple line dancing
class
0 Several volunteers to lead variety of arts and crafts
projects once/month .a
*Can either donate actual items or gift certificates from
Medicine Shoppe, N. Fla. Pharmacy, or Option Care in
Madison.
* *


They searched the and transported to the
vehicle and were unable Jefferson County Jail,
to locate the shotgun, where he was booked on
but they did locate a the .charge of aggravat-
box of shotgun shells, ed assault with a deadly
which matched the de- weapon.
scription given by Gal- Bond was set at
lon. $1,500 and. Clark bonded
Clark was arrested out of jail the same day.


SILLIEST LAWS







www. greenepublishing. com


Friday, May 30, 2008


rtoun faison mCounty


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


May 29
The annual opera
house members meeting
will be Thursday, May 29,
at 7 p.m. The doors will
open at 6:30 p.m. for social-
izing. There will be a
catered dinner, followed by
a brief business meeting.
Entertainment will be pro-
vided by pianist Paul
Miller. The cost of dinner
is $20. Please call 997-4242
for reservations.
June 2-5
There will be a 4-H
Photography Camp at the
cost of $30 from June 2-5.
This event will be held
from 8a.m. - 3p.m.
June 3, 10, 17, 24
South Georgia Medical
Center will host Fresh-
start Smoking Cessation
Class. Classes will meet
from 12:30-1:30 p.m. Tues-
days, June 3, 10, 17, & 24 in
Dining Room 2, lunch will
be served. To register or
for more information, call
Community Health Pro-
motions at (229) 333-1610,
ext. 5.
June 6
Award-winning quar-
tet Brian Free & Assur-
ance will be in concert on
Friday, June 6, at Yogi
Bear's Jellystone Park in
Madison, starting at 7:30
p.m. Brian Free is the most
award-winning tenor
singer in gospel music and
traveled with the nation's
number one quartet, Gold
City, for over a decade. A
$7 donation will be re-
quested at the door and a


free-will offering will be
received during the con-
cert. For more informa-
tion, please call (850) 973-
4622 or (850)464-0114.
June 6-8
The Madison County
Babe Ruth League and the
Madison County Recre-
ational Department are
hosting this years District
2 Baseball All Star tourna-
ment for the 10U and 12U
age groups on June 6-8.
Come enjoy baseball at its
finest when the folks from
Jefferson, Taylor, and
Wakulla counties join
Madison in a fight to the
finish. For more informa-
tion, call 850-869-9550.
June 6-7
Calling for arts and
crafts vendors for the 15th
Annual Wellborn Blueber-
ry Festival to be held Fri-
day and Saturday, June 6-7,
in downtown Wellborn.
This year's festival will in-
clude bake-off contest and
tasting, parade, kids
games, talent contest, en-
tertainment both days and
more. Contact Wendell
Snowden at (386) 963-1157
or e-mail at wendellsnow-
den@prodigynet.
June 7 & 14
AARP Driver Safety
Program will be a special,
offer for .AARP members
attending the June 7 and
June 14 class. Couples can
attend for $10, not the usu-
al $20. The class will also
be open to non-AARP
members. Don't forgeN that
completion of the course


* Upcoming Con
Aly&AJ ........................June21
MercyMe.......................June 21
Randy Owen...................... July 5
Raven............................Aug 2
Cobn leu.....................Aug16
Third Day..................Aug.30
Oonvezia FEM witb grhawk niuinlmu


II
Now Op,,Now Open!
P ., . . 4"r5k .1 ,.


Get You Season� Pas.s� Tod, ay! <':v '. ." ,


Register for your chance to
win 2 tickets to
Wild Adventures Theme Park.
One winner will be drawn at
random.
Deadline for entry is 6/15/08.


equals a mandatory insur-
ance discount for the next
three years. To register,
please call Rich Olsen at
(850) 584-2193.
June 12
To assist parents in the
positive resolution of
grief, South Georgia Med-
ical Center's Compassion-
ate Friends Support Group
will meet at 7 p.m., Thurs-
day, June 12, in SGMC
Basement Classroom C.
Grieving parents, siblings
and grandparents are in-
vited to attend. For more
information, call Stephen
Norris at (229) 259-4510.
June 14
The Sirman's School
Reunion is to be held on
Saturday, June 14, 2008
from 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. at the
restored Robert M.
Hendry Memorial Church
Social Hall in Shady
Grove. Please bring your
memories, stories, pic-
tures, family, and friends
who are interested in
gathering around this
historic school experi-
ence. Even though the
group gets smaller each
year, we still love to gath-
er to celebrate, remember
school days, and the peo-
ple who attended this
small country school.
Please join us for lunch,
served with lots of memo-
ries and story telling!
RSVP: Selen Steen Lauter-
bach (850) 584 4515
June 15
Father's Day will be
observed at New Bethel
P.B. Church Sunday, June
15, at 11 a.m. Everyone is
invited to attend.
June 16-20
The Camp Cherry
Lake will be an overnight
camp. The cost will be
$150.
June 117
The Stroke and Head
Injury Support Group will
meet at 7 p.m., Tuesday,
June 17, in the Pearlman
Cancer Centerconference
room at South Georgia
Medical Center. The
group is offered free of
charge to anyone who has
had a stroke or head in-
jury For more informa-
tion, call Dana Gibbs at
(229) 259-4292.


Dorothy Stephens
Denson


Mrs. Dorothy Stephens
Denson', age 91, died
Wednesday, May 28, 2008 at
Madison County memorial
hospital.
Graveside services will
be held Saturday, May 31,
2008 at 2 p.m. at the Denson
Family Cemetery in Madi-
son County. The family
will receive friends Friday,
May 30 from 6 until 8 p.m.
at Beggs Funeral Home
Madison Chapel, Madison.
Mrs. Denson was born
in Rome, Georgia on June
1, 1916, the daughter of the
late Hiram Walker
Stephens and Sally Ann
Floyd Stephens. She lived
in Cherry Lake most of
her life. She was of the
Methodist faith. She re-
tired as a School Teacher
in Citrus Co. and Cherry
Lake, Florida.
She was preceded in
death by her husband
Robert Denson.
She is survived by; two
daughters; Ann Bunting of
Cherry Lake, and Dotti Fu-
gate of Bushnell, Florida;
six grandchildren, 12
Great Grandchildren and
one great-great grandson.


Way Back When

� May 31, 1957
Mary Carol Naughton celebrated
her tenth birthday with a wiener roast
Saturday evening from 6 to 8 o'clock at
,*/ her home. Supper was served on the ter-
lrace to twenty guests. The menu con-
sisted of hotdogs, cup cakes and cold drinks.
Guest were entertained at Bingo. Mary Carol re-
- ceived many nice gifts. Mr. and Mrs. Naughton
assisted with entertaining their daughter's
Mr. and Mrs. John Henry Phillips are hav-
ing three rooms built on to their'home here in
Lee. They plan to move here when the house is
completed. Mr. Clifford Ragans who has been
attending military school in Gainesville, Geor-
<%/ gia came home Monday afternoon for a few
days' visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wal-
dron Ragans, and Annell and Carolyle and other relatives and friends.
Mrs. Allyne H. Withers, retiring teacher of Mattie V. Rutherford
School, Jacksonville, was honor guest at a lovely surprise party given by
Mrs. Morag M. Stokes at her home on Denham Rd in Jacksonville Mon-
day evening, May 20th.
May 31, 1968
Mr. George Vann Wing, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert S. Wing, Sr., of
Memphis, Tennessee, received his B S agree from Oklahoma State Uni-
versity, Stillwater, Okla at the commencement exercise Sunday evening,
May 26th, with a major degree in marketing. Following graduation Mr.
Wing will be a management trainee with the J C Penney Co, in Tulsa,
Okla.
Miss Gloria Dianne Gay, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Abner James Gay,
of Madison, became the bride of John McKay Cherry Jr., son of Mr. and
Mrs. John M. Cherry of Madison Saturday evening May 25th, at 8 o'clock
in First Baptist Church.
Pat Arnett and Bobby Kubie picked up pitching victories as Madison
defeated Valdosta twice, 18-0 and 4-3.
June 1, 1978
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Morris of Madison County would like to an-
nounce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter,
Theresa Lynn Morris, to Patrick David Heeth, son of Rev. and Mrs. Nat
Heeth of Madison.
Mrs. Rhoda Wilson celebrated her 90th birthday May 21 with a birth-
day party given by her nine children, Mrs. Eva Knight of Steinhatchee,
Mrs. Rubie Morrow of Sebring, Mrs. Josephine
Brown of Ft. Pierce, Mrs. Katherine Ficara of Ft.
Pierce, Mrs. Minnie Bell Smith of Baxley, Ga., Mrs.
Eunice Claridy of Gainesville,
Mrs. Helen Clark of Orlando,
Ernest Wilson of Madison and
Clarence Wilson of Tampa.
Steva Ryals, daughter of
Steve and Carroll Ryals of
Madison, celebrated her first birth-
ay at her home, Saturday, May 20.




B W T's ----

BARBEQUE SHACK GreenePublishg, nc
A Highway 53 Csifies

(Across From Fast Track)
Tuesday-Friday 11:00 a.m. -7:00.p.m. H -
Saturday 12:00 p.m. - 7:00 p.m. ...


673-1473


673-1873


Diabetic Footcare Specialist -

,' Pr. Jaeon Manuel
*1^. Announces He Will Be Seeing Fatients


The Madison County Health Pepartment




Tuesday,'June 3, 2008
8:00 AM - 11:00 AM


V
V
w


New Patients Welcome
No Appointment Necessary :7
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M U _-L X JI ,-" X . J l .X JA- -- --,,_-,,- __-,,k
SOCIAL SECURITY3ENEFITS!
We make the coiacts
with Social Security for you.


i FREE INITIAL CO U xxx llP 35 Years Ex rience
I A


380 NP-. Jefferslo st. -VMonticello, IFL
850-'97-3882
1-800 -5 33-409 1
The hiring or a lawyer is an imartant decision that should not he based
solely upon advertisements., fore you decide, ask us to send to you
free written information alyit our qualifications and experience.
www 'ispartiLaw.com


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


Mail to: Greene Publishing, Ino.
P.O. Drawer 772
Madison, FL 32341
Name:
Address:
Phone:
Do you subscribe:


I


I









6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Around A io Count9


Friday, May 30, 2008


Jessica Pickles


"Living Famous"


In A Small Town


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
"They say life is so much sweeter
Through the telephoto lens of fame
Around here you get just as much at-
tention
'Cheerin' at the high school football
game.
I dreamed of going to Nashville
Put my money down and placed my
bet
But I just got the first buck of the sea-
son
I made the front page of the Turner
"Town Gazette"
Every last one, route one, rural
heart's got a story to tell
Every grandma, in-law, ex-girlfriend
Maybe knows you just a little too well
Whether you're late for church or
you're stuck in jail
Hey, word's gonna get around
Everybody dies famous in a small
town."
Miranda Lambert
"Everybody Dies Famous in a Small
Town" could be one of the songs Jessica
Pickles sings the next time she performs
in the Colgate Country Showdown.
Right now, small-town girl Jessica is liv-


ing on the edge of fame after finishing
second in the first round of the Show-
down.
Jessica first learned about the con-'
test after being told about it by Kathy
Fleming, one of her co-workers at the
hospital.
Learning about the contest a little
late, Jessica said, "I only had a week to
plan for it."
Michael Johnson, another co-worker
at the hospital, played the guitar for Jes-
sica during the contest.


"It was actually funny (how we prac-
ticed)," Jessica said. "We would practice
in the O.R. (operating room) during our
breaks. It turned out really good."
Jessica's second place finish on Fri-
day, May 16, propelled her into another
round of the competition, which will
also be held at the Spirit of the Suwan-
nee Music Park in Live Oak. During the
contest, she performed the song "Stay"
by Sugarland.
If Jessica gets past the next round,
she will compete in the state finals, also


to be held at the Spirit oj
Jessica the Suwannee. The win
Pickles, right, ner of that round moves t(
and her gui- the national, round and
tar player, will vie for a chance tc
Michael John- win $100,000 and a record.
son, left, get ing contract with a record
ready to per- company
form "ngSta rey" Jessica said that during
cent Colgate the next round, she would
Country most likely perform a
Showdown song she. had written ac
held at the her slow song and (maybe)
Spirit of the "Everybody Dies Famous
Suwannee in in a Small Town" as her
Live Oak. fast song.
(Photo sub- Jessica, who works as
mitted) phlebotomist at the hospi-
tal, is the daughter of
Troy and Karen Pickles ol
Madison. As a seven-year-old, Jessice
learned to sing while singing with hei
father on the swing on the back porch.
When asked if there was anyone
she would like to thank for her out-
standing finish, Jessica quickly
replied, "I want to thank my family. I
had four tables of family at the show."
A video of Jessica's award-winning
performance can be viewed at
www.yackahoo.com. Sign up with a user
name. Click under videos and go to
those videos from Big_98.


Luke Witmer Selected For Boys State


Luke Witmer, a junior at
Aucilla Christian Academy,
has been selected by the
Greenville American Legion
Post 131 to attend the 2008
session of Boys State. Luke
is the son of Georgia Belle-
garde of Greenville and
Buddy Witmer of Madison.
He is an honors student
at ACA and a dual enroll-
ment student at NFCC.
Luke is a varsity athlete,


playing football and basket-
ball.
Boys State is a summer
leadership and citizenship
program sponsored by The
American Legion for high
school students between
their junior and senior
years.
Boys State is held in
each of the U.S. states, Usu-
ally on a college campus
within that state. Florida


Boys State is held at Florida
State University and the
Florida State Capitol.
American Legion Boys
State is the premier pro-
gram for teaching how gov-
ernment works while devel-
oping leadership skills and
an appreciation for citizens'
rights. Participants in the
program will run for office,
learn public speaking, cre-
ate and enforce laws, and ac-


tively participate in all phas-
es of creating and running a
working government.
Boys State is staffed -by
American Legion members
and community leaders who
volunteer their time and ef-
fort to this enterprise. Dele-
gates to Boys State are se-
lected with the help of their
high school principals on
the basis of potential leader-
ship qualities.


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Around maoison Countp


Friday, May 30, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


Tri-County Electric Cooperative, Inc. Welcomes New General Manager


In November 2007, the General Man-
ager of Tri-County Electric Cooperative,
Ronald 0. Bass, announced his inten-
tion to retire effective March 31. Howev-
er, Bass agreed to work on until such
time as the Board could hire a new Gen-
eral Manager, even if it meant he would
have to stay a few weeks past his antici-
pated retirement date.
Bass has fulfilled the position of
General Manager at Tri-County for the
past nine.plus years. Before that time,
however, Bass served in several manage-
rial capacities including: the engineer-
ing department, Office Manager, Opera-
tions Manager, Assistant to the Manag-
er and Interim Manager respectively.
His experience at Tri-County includ-
ed staking and engineering new lines
and upgrades. Most importantly, Ronald
Bass was always ready and willing to
read meters, perform reconnects in out-
age situations, answer telephones dur-
ing major storms or in any other capaci-
ty and/or situation where he might be
needed.
One of his favorite stories has to do
with riding in a small fishing boat,
along with others, in a Tri-County flotil-
la to disconnect power to flooded ac-
count locations along the Withlacoochee


River in the
1960's. In the
course of the
trips, he and
other coopera-
tive personnel
actually res-
cued stranded
members. In
short, Ronald
is a "co-op
man." Always
has been and
Julius Hackett always will be.
Everyone
associated with Tri-County Electric as-
sures Ronald and his dear wife, Laurie,
of their prayers for God's blessings as
they step forward into the next part of
their lives. He will be missed.
Looking ahead to the future, the
Board of Trustees has not left an empty
slot in the cooperative's chain of com-
mand. They are pleased to announce
that the new General Manager of Tri-
County Electric is Julius Hackett. Mr.
Hackett will assume his duties as Gen-
eral Manager on June 2, 2008.
Born and raised in Chicago, Illinois,
he has a Bachelor of Science degree
from Southern Illinois University and.


an MBA from Virginia Commonwealth
University He is also a registered engi-
neer in the Commonwealth of Virginia.
Tri-County Electric's new manager
comes to them from Southside Electric
Cooperative, a 53,000 meter cooperative
in Virginia. Southside's service territo-
ry covers eighteen counties and con-
tains an 8,000 mile distribution network.
He brings 19 years of broad electric co-
operative experiences to the tri-counties
including those involved with the duties
of an engineering assistant and, finally,
at Southside, as Manager of Engineer-
ing Services. He is singularly prepared
to assume the helm at Tri-County hav-
ing been responsible for the managerial
oversight of Long Range Engineering
Planning, Two Year Electric Distribu-
tion Construction Planning, new service.
connections and the implementation
and maintenance of mission critical
technology applications.
Hackett has been married for more
than nineteen years to his wife, Penny.
She is currently teaching Art at Prince
Edward High School in Farmville, Vir-
ginia. They have'two children, Curry
(17) and Cara (12). He enjoys racquet-
ball, jogging and working on his golf
game.


He was actively involved in the local
community, where he served as a mem-
ber of the Planning Commission and
the Industrial Development Commis-
sion Authority in Amelia County, Vir-
ginia. It would, therefore, be safe to say
that Mr. Hackett understands the neces-
sary steps toward meeting the ongoing
goal of bringing viable economic
growth to Tri-County's coverage territo-
ry. He has "been there and done that."
Of his new position as Tri-County's
General Manager, he said, "I am hon-
ored and excited to be part of the Tri-
County Electric Cooperative (TCEC) .
team and look forward to working with
its Board of Trustees .and employees on
behalf of the membership. TCEC is a
growing cooperative. Growth will con-
tinue to drive significant changes in
managing electric system capacity, im-
plementing effective maintenance pro-
grams and evaluating member-focused
technology solutions while delivering
electricity to our members at the lowest
possible cost." The Board of Trustees,
staff and, employees of Tri-County Elec-
tric Cooperative are looking forward to
working with Mr. Hackett as he brings
much wisdom and experience to our co-
operative.


FastTrack Travel Center Opens To A Mountain Of Motorists

By Michael Curtis During the May meeting of the Madison B.. nt
Greene Publishing, Inc. County Development Council. Alan Fogg staff, pictured
Although the official ribbon cutting won't playfully commented on his pride at being left to right,
c o.,Prp ew more weeks, the recently con- able to provide so many jobs to the area, as Sydreaka Turn-
rcted astTrack Travel Center located at well as the pride in the quality of the business erKiof Hughes of
Oe State Rod 583 arid 1-10 Interchange, Exit itself. He was also quick to praise the MCDC, Dairy Queen
'A bi �t nts, gas. .Pounty,Coordinator, 3oard of County Corn- a ub
uV u' alde available ainssion~ co mmity leadership for all
a J sloud- their e i WatW ng the infrastructure
py rs, the ce terms dSfinitely hgit -necessary to support the process.
, e g iW:1. 6rd Rentz Details of. the offiial-grand-oenin:
are pleased to bring the convenience and va- forthcoming, but in the meantime everyone is 1'
riety th Madison County, which includes a invited to stop by and enjoy the dining and Fa k
Wendy' Dairy Queen and Subway In addi- motorist services. ' ' '
tntion t t foodd selections, everything from StUff writer Michael Curtis can be reached : 'atd on
showers toflreworks is available from the im- at michael@greenepublishingcom. Rio . : '.', a. o d53
.at the 1-10 In-


I Ladcpn-pike System-


FAR
pBuft
INSURANCE~l


I I I II � ,, . .







www.greenepublishing.com


8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Lee flew5


Lee Elementary Recognizes Student Achievements


Photo Submitted
Creative Writing Award winners from first grade, pictured left to right, Rachel Cur-
tis, Charlene Medders, Laila Dickey, Kylle Duarte,Tracy Kinard, Zabdiel Reyes and Jes-
sica Voss proudly receive their recognition from Patsy Davis and Larry Alderman dur-
ing the 2008 K-4 awards ceremony in the cafetorium at LES.


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Just as he ran the day-to-day affairs of the school,
Lee Elementary School Principal Larry Alderman con-
ducted several year-end awards ceremonies with a mes-
sage of both inspiration and expectation. He reminded
those that received awards, as well as those that didn't,
that each and everybody in attendance could accom-
plish anything they set their minds to do. Of. course, Al-
derman emphasized that the great LES faculty and staff
are essential in the process as well. In the end though,
it was the students who benefited most, which was very
apparent from the accomplishments that were recog-


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, May 22, 2008
Honor Roll Students From Kim Gordon's second grade class, seen here left to right
posing proudly, are Drew Annett, Jagger Carter, Josh Castro, Jacob Curtis, Aaron
Goldy, Maddie Gurley, Drew Herring, Auston Lyons, Brinson Rye, Ashton Terry and
Bethany Williams.


nized during the awards and graduation ceremonies.
On May 22, the grades K-4 gathered in the cafetori-
um where students from each grade were awarded tro-
phies and ribbons for the areas of Honor Roll, Citizen-
ship, Creative Writing, Tropicana Speech Contest,
Spelling Bee, Accelerated Reader and Madison Soil &
Conservation. There was also a special award to recog-
nize parent volunteers. Even those not receiving
awards cheered classmates who did, actually another il-
lustration of relationships and friendships that makes
up the LES community .
On May 27, the fifth grade students gathered on the
stage for "graduation" to middle school. Alderman was


again all smiles and pride, praising each child on the ac-
complishment and encouraging each to be the very best
he or she can be moving forward. As in the K-4 awards
ceremony, trophies for presented by category, along with
a Certificate of Promotion to middle school. More than
a few tears of joy were also visible among attending par-
ents and staff.
This reporter has the privilege of having two stu-
dents at LES and would like to extend a personal thanks
and huge kudos to everyone at the school for a job well
done!
Staff writer Michael. Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, May 22, 2008
Fourth Grade Creative Writing Award recipients (left
to right), Emily Grosskopf, Gary Mack, Taylor Harvey, -:
Chastin Dickinson, Angelika Fulford and Merritt Medders , _, '
stand with Principal Larry Alderman during the 2008 K-4
awards ceremony. Grosskopf and Dickinson were first
place winners for their respective class and Grosskopf i t-.
was additionally recognized as a district winner.


Roy Ellis
Madison County Commissioner
District 5






Proud To Support
The Students, Faculty
And Staff Of
Lee Elementary School4 '
Congratulations
To Everyone!


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, May 22, 2008
Fifth grader Dillon Pickles provides the "Special
Thought" during the 2008 promotion ceremony at Lee El-
ementary School.


To wn Of Lee
N o Proud to support the
stuFeORIDtsd"JaCUt
*FLORIDA and saff of

0 Lee Eementary School
Congratuladons t
a u-rEvergonel


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, May 22, 2008
The Citizenship Award is presented to one student
per class. The 2008 winners from LES, pictured left to
right, are Jessica Voss, Lane Hall, Drew Annett, Kelsey
Odom, Zach Harvey, Jeb Webb and Justin Willis.


Waer


Madison Bottling Plant
Nestle Waters salutes all the
students, faculty and staff at
Lee Elementary School
S.ongratulations
YO u are' all winners!!.


- c. ex �
S Delightful C puet
,:..... .-ib~ aican Cuisae- ota
to "-A azing Desse
S850-971-2760
6 (0".3 E. US 90 * Lee. FL ;2059
. Abouc Fue Minutes Ea. ot Madison
Locx-ated At Beulah Land Scores X'itch
EleWgnt Consignments * DP's Automotive
S '(850)971-0009 (850) 971-0071


Johnson

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


S. "Friendly People ServbinO"', 1
S Hometown Flavor"
Breakfast Served
Monday-Saturday 6:30 am till 10:30 am
Delicious Lunch Buffet and Salad Bar
Hamburgers, Phillys. Hot Dogs, Fajitas & Other Menu
Items Monday - Friday 10:30 am till 2:30 pm


.: . � - .- --. - '- ;-t - F -* ,- j'i;� N-NYIV^M i , ^*'S i.sM itami -'."------------







www. greenepublishing. com



C urtch


Friday, May 30, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


Happenings At


Madison First Baptist

By Kristin Finney
'Amazing Grace, how sweet the sound."
Grace was heard from the rooftops at Madison First
on this Memorial Day Sunday Service began with David
Fries beautifully singing "Fallen, but not Forgotten."
This was followed by Deacon of the Week, Walter
Copeland;, saying the Offertory Prayer.
Pastor Ferrell's sermon focus was "The nation that
worships the Lord is blessed." He preached from Psalm
33:12 and Romans 14:12. "Eternity is in the hands of God."
Always remember if you have food to eat, clothes on
your back, and a roof over your head you are blessed.
Sunday night we also had a fellowship dinner in recog-
nition of Sandra Shannon to thank her for her many
years of service to the church. She is appreciated beyond
belief and we pray that her life continues to be a blessing
in the Lords sight.
There are several upcoming events in out communi-
ty
This Friday night at Boothill Stadium the Gradua-
tion Ceremony of the MCHS class of 2008 will be held at
8 p.m. All are asked to attend to celebrate the ending of
one chapter in these young adults lives and the begin-
ning of another. Vacation Bible School begins on June
8th from 5:30-8:45 p.m. There will be a Luau June 7th to
celebrate pre-registration. Plans have also begun for the
Children's Summer Activities; June 16th and June 30th
there will be a Monday movie matinee from 2-4 p.m.,
June 26th there will be a Summer Bonanza at Madison
First from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. (it's recommended you bring a
towel).
Our prayers this week go out to our whole nation
and everyone around the world. As the week of Memor-
ial Day passes we want to remember all of our soldiers
fighting overseas to protect this nation we live in. "Our
country must re-embrace the foundation of its begin-
nings." Each person in our nation is responsible for his
or her self, we all must be prayer warriors in order to bet-
ter our nation. In spite of our current economic situa-
tion the United States is blessed beyond belief. You are
blessed beyond belief.
Every, breath you take, every sight you see, every
sound you hear is a gift from God. The world can change
one person, but one person can also change the world.
Though times may be hard and you may not understand
why things are happening Godc has everything planned
out for all of us. Everything happens for a reason!
God Bless!


Bruce
Flowers, a
stockcar
racer, will
. ... " ......... '..-- ..have his
#42
racecar
on hand
Friday,
June 6, at
the
Midway
Church of
God Kids
Krusade.




Midway Church Of God Kids' Krusade



To Begin Next Wednesday


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A real racecar driver will be at
the Kids Krusade at Midway
Church of God on June 6.
Bruce Flowers, nephew of Rev.
Retis Flowers, pastor of the
church, will motor in for the final
lap of The Incredible Race, which
will be hqld June 4-6 at the church,


located at 2485 SE Midway Church
Road in Lee.
The Incredible Race (Kids Kru-
sade) is open to children, toddlers
through teens. The fun will begin
at 6 p.m. each evening. Food will
be served after each night's events.
A drawing will be held on Fri-
day night for a NASCAR grill.
Each evening, people attending are


allowed to enter their name once
each night and if they bring
guests, they will be allowed to en-
ter their own names again for each
guest that they bring.
Abbie Bembry will be in
charge of the box that the names
are entered into. On Friday
evening, she will draw the win-
ner's name.


LATMA To Hold Baccalaureate Service


LATMA Christian Academy
will hold its first Baccalaureate
Service on Tuesday night, June 3,
at 7 p.m. at the LATMA Christ-
ian Academy, located at 491 SW
Captain Brown Road in Madi
son.
Join them for an exciting
and motivational service
with Minister Jerome Gar- .
rett and Sing-Na-Ture
Sounds of Monticello.


Also, LATMA will celebrate
with the first graduates of the
school at the Awards Graduation
Ceremony on Saturday, June 7, at
the Fine Arts Auditorium of the
North Florida Community College.
LATMA is inviting the public
. to join them for this historic
moment as they cheer their
graduates on and award the
|I students for their outstand-
ing accomplishments this year!


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Church


Services


Barbara Memorial Church
Of The Nazarene
County Rd. 254 * Madison. FL. * 973-4160
Rev. Robert Agner. Pastor
Sunday School................................ 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship.......................... 11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship............................5..5:30 p.m.
Bible Study. Wednesdas..................7:00 p.m.
You Are Wielcome!

First United Methodist Church
850-973-6295
Rev. Robert E. Laidla%%
Brian Sanderson. Youth Pastor
Ser ice of Word & Table...............8:30 a.m.
Sunday School............................... 9:45 a.m.
Worship Sers ice............................. 11:00 a.m.
Wed. Jr. High Youth grades 6-81
5:00 - 6:00 p.m.
Wed. Sr. High Youth grades 9-121
6:30 - 7:30 p.m.

Sinnans Missonary
Baptist Church
168 S.A%. Sirmans Church Wasi* Greenm ille.
Florida
850-948-5506 * Garland Jones - Pastor
Sunday
School.......................................... 10:004) a.m .
W orship......................................... 11:00 a.m .
Sunday Evening Service.................6:00 p.m.
W ed. Night.................................. 7:00 p.m.
Come Visit Witlh is! Serving The Lord.
Seeking The Lost

Midway Church of God
2485 SE Nlidhway Church Rd.. Lee. Fl.
850-971-5200 * Pastor Retis Flowsers
Sunday School..............................10:00 a.m.
Children's Church &
Morning 1Worship......................11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship.......................... 6:00 p.m.
%Wednesday Famil Fraining Hour..7 p.m.

Unity Baptist Church
6511 NE Colin Kelli Hw * Madison. Florida
(Highway 145 North in Hansonm
Dr. Murrell Bennelt, Pastor
(2291 559-6417 & 1850) 929-4919
Sunday School................... ..............10:00 a.m .
Morning Worship Sern ice...................11:00 a.m.
Evening W1orship Sern ice....................6:00 p.m.
Youth Practice (Sunday ELeningi.....5:00 p.lm.
Choir Practice (Sunday E'eningi...7:00) p.m
1Wednesda) Esening %Worship........7:34) p.m.
ALL 4RE ItELCOM.IE! PLEASE COlIE.


t,. Zion A.M.E. Church
A.4 Friendly Church"
Cherry lake. FL * 850-929-4355
Re%. L.L. Jefferson
Sunday School..........................9:45 a.m.
Pastoral Sunday .N.., ., -,r,........11:00 a.m.
Youth Church :., .................11:00 a.m.
Pastoral Sunda3 .1.,..............1:00 a.m.

Fellowship Baptist Church
One mile north of Madison on 145 * 850-
973-3266
Stee McHargue. Pastor * Gary Gazlay.
Music Director
Jackie Watls. Student Pastor
Youth & Children's Ministries * Active
Voung Adult Ministr)
Morn. Worship........................... 8:00 a.m..
9:00 a.m. & 11:00 am.
Sunday School..............................10:00 a.m.
1Wednesda' Night is Family Night.
Call For Schedule
.4 . Family of Families'" "Contemporary
IWorship"

Hopewell Baptist Church
Higha.i 360 * Madison. Florida
18501 '073-6076 * Pastor Preston Gaine.
Sunday School................................. 10:00 a.m .
Morning Worship Sers ice...................11:00 an.m.
Discipleship Training..........................:... 30 p.m.
Evening %Worship Sen ice.....................6:30 p.m.
Wednesday 1orship............................ 7:00 p.m.


zMadison Church Of God
771 NE Colin Kelly Hs3y.. Madison. FIL.
971-5165
Re\. )Doyle Glass. Pastor
Sunday3 School......................10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship................11:00 a.m.
Evening WVorship....................6:00 p.m.
WVednesday Night Ser, ice........7:00 p.m


Lee First Baptist Church
Lee. Florida - Corner of CR 255 & W.90
Sunda.r Services
Morning 1Worship................. 1:00 a.m.
Sunday Bible Studs ...............9:45 a.m.
Discipleship Training............6:00 p.m.
Sunday% Esening 1Worship......7:00 p.m.
W wednesday Esening:
Ser' ices Wed Bible Stud3 .......7:00 p.m.
Children , Youth Actliities.....7:00 p.m.
Adult Choir .........................8:00 p.m.

St. Mary's Episcopal Church
140 N.E. Horr) .Ae. * Madison. Fl.
850-973-8338
* Re. lien Pfeil. Vicar *
* Senior 1Warden. Nale Curtis*
Sunday Church School.........10:00 a.m.
Sunday3 Holy FEucharist.........10:00.a.m.
Mission Board 2nd Sunday...11:100 a.m.
E episcopal Church W1omen
3rd Sunday ........................... 1:00 a.m .
II itn tri tcd it a homr group. tall 850-973-8338


Green ville Baptist Chuirch
1365 SWV Main St.. Greenville. FL
850-948-2353
Sunday School -All Ages............10:00 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship..........11:00 a.m.
Sunday) Esening 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 Marun Luther King Dnte * Madjson. FL
PO. Box 242 * Mladj;on. FL
850)-973-3127
Email shulhlIofmadi ton(a 'ahoo Col
Marcus Hawkins, Sr. - Pastor
Josie Graham - 4 assistant Pastor
Sunday School................................... 9:30 a.m.
%Worship Ser' ice............................... 11:00 a.m.
%Wednesday Night Bible Study.............6:00 p.m.
t Icll ilkh B% llti a ,Not B% Sieh."
II Cot mnlan, 5. 7

Faith Baptist Church
1135 US 90 East * Madison. Fl * 850-973-2887
Delbert Redditt. Pastor
Sunday School ........................9:45 a.m.
Morning \Vorship...................11:00 a.m.
Discipleship...............................5:00 a.m .
Evening WVorship.....................6:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting. Wednesday ...6:45 p.m.
GROW1 Visitation.....................6:30 p.m.
Baptist ilen. Baptist Women. Music,
Youth Children and
Fun After Fifty-Five Programs available
"Wt\here Love Has No Limits"


Grace Presbyterian Church
Re'v.John Hopwood * 850-973-2692
688 North Washinglon Ase. * Madison. FL
.4 Congregation of the Presbytcrian
Church in America
Sunday School For All Ages...9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship.....11:00 a.m.
Wednesday Felloship
Supper/Bible Study ...............6:00 p.m.
Youth Groups Ist - 12th Grades
6:30 p.m.
Choir Practice........................7:30 p.m.
Friday Men's Prayer Breakfast
7:00 a.m.
Come WItorship -4nd Serve Itith l's.

Hanson United
Methodist Church
850-973-6105
290 NE D)aisy Street * Hanson. FL
17.5 miles from Madison on H>s. 145)
Res. James Hones. Pastor
Sunday School.................................10:00 a.m .
- Morning \\orship...........................11:15 a.m.
Sunday Evening Bible Study...........6:00 p.m.
%led. Eening Praier Sers ice.......... 7:00 p.m.
Choir Practice Sun. Esening............5:00 p.m.
ALL ARE WELCOME! PLEASE COME.


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10 A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Ria Estatc


Friday, May 30, 2008


In Today

Whether you're buying your first home or looking
for a larger home, now may be the time to act. Not only
do interest rates remain relatively low, in many mar-
kets you can get much more house for your money than
you could just a few years ago.
But before you start looking for your new home,
you will want to make sure your finances are in order
so you can determine how much home you can afford.
There are also benefits, such as saving money by qual-
ifying for lower interest rates, if you make an effort to
check your credit score and put yourself in a healthy
financial position.
"Buying a home is one of the most important fi-
nancial transactions that a person will make," says
Frank Destra, managing director and senior vice pres-
ident of national sales for Ditech, one of the nation's
leading online mortgage lenders. "No matter what the
housing market is experiencing, consumers should al-
ways first look at their own financial situation and
work with a lender to determine the most appropriate
financing options available to them."
Here are some tips from Destra for putting yourself
in a healthy financial position to help you get a mort-
gage in today's market.
1. Check Your Credit - One of the first steps in the
home financing process is to check your credit report.
An individual's credit score will have a significant im-
pact on their mortgage loan approval and interest rate.
Credit scores range from 500 to 850, but the majority of
scores are in the 600s and 700s. The higher the score,
the more options you will have when you are looking
for mortgages (although there are other factors lenders
will look at before they approve a loan). Carefully re-
view your credit report and immediately contact the
credit reporting bureaus to correct any misinforma-
tion as you will want your credit report to be accurate
by the time you start applying for your mortgage.
2. Improve Your Credit Score - Once you have had a
chance to review your credit, you may want to look for
ways you can improve your score. Paying off old debts
and paying your bills on time are two easy ways to
start improving your credit score.
The amount of debt you owe is also included in
your credit report, and having a large amount of cred-
it card debt will lower your score. In addition, the


s Market

amount of existing debt you have plays a part in how
large a loan a lender is willing to give you. Mortgage
lenders will look at the total amount, of debt you have
and compare it to your income. This is one way lenders
make sure that you will still be able to afford to pay.
your bills when you add the additional debt from a
mortgage loan.
Paying your bills on time is very important, espe-
cially if you're thinking of buying a new home.
Lenders will be able to see your bill payment history
when they look at your credit report. If you have a pat-
tern of making late payments, not only will it make
your credit score lower, lenders will also be more wary
to lend you money Using your bank's online bill pay or
keeping track of your bills in a notebook are two easy
ways to keep track of your bills to help you pay on
time.
3. Save, Just A Little Bit More - Of course it's im-
portant to save money for the down payment and clos-
ing costs. But there's more to buying a home than fig-
uring out if you can pay a monthly mortgage payment.
Your costs may be similar to renting, but now you must
be prepared to maintain a home, too. Weekly shopping
trips to your local big box home store to purchase
everything from decorating items to a lawn mower can
add up quickly. That's why many mortgage lenders rec-
ommend that first-time homebuyers have at least three
to six months of additional savings.
4. Get Pre-approved - Before you start working with
a real estate agent, consider contacting a mortgage
lender to obtain a pre-approval credit decision. A loan
officer will review your financial status, including
your income, cash flow and credit score, to help you de-
termine the maximum monthly housing payment for
which you may be able to qualify, and, if qualified,
"pre-approve" your mortgage before you've found a
home. A credit pre-approval will also help you narrow
your search to those homes within a predetermined
price range and will let sellers know that you are a se-
rious buyer. Obtaining a pre-approval letter may also
offer more confidence and certainty to home sellers
that you are a serious buyer.
For more tips on buying a home, go to
www.ditech.com or call a Ditech mortgage consultant
at (800) DITECH-3.


How To Get A Mortgage


Coping With Foreclosure:



Now To Ensure Family Pets Keceive Care


Times are tight for
Americans. Around every
corner lurks more news
about rising fuel prices,
expensive food and fami-
lies forced to leave their
homes to make ends meet.
According to RealtyTrac,
home foreclosures in the
first quarter of 2008 in-
creased 23 percent from
the previous -quarter and
jumped 112 percent from
the first quarter of 2007.
These increases in


foreclosures have given
rise to an unexpected
problem: pet abandon-
ment.
There are no figures to
estimate the number of
animals being abandoned
or surrendered due to cur-
rent economic hardships,
but animal shelters across
the country are taking in
more animals every day as
families find themselves
without other options.
Some families are taking


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advantage of shelters to
temporarily board their
pets with the hope of pick-
ing them up in a few days
or weeks. Meanwhile, lo-
cal authorities are seeing
an increase in the number
of pets being abandoned
by their owners.
In Arka-nsas, three
dogs were found starved to
death in their kennels.
The homeowners had left
the dogs behind when they
moved. Two dogs in San
Diego were left at a vacant
home for several months,
but survived. In Downy,
Calif., four birds were
found abandoned in their
cages.
But, abandonment is
never the answer, animal
welfare experts say.
"Whether it's asking a
friend to pet sit, finding an
apartment that accepts an-
imals, finding a local shel-


ter that can help or asking
your veterinarian for low-
cost boarding, there's al-
ways a humane option,"
says Allie Phillips, direc-
tor of public policy for the
American Humane Asso-
ciation, the 130-year-old
child and animal welfare
organization.
To help struggling
families find options,
American Humane has
put together a list of tips
to help homeowners either
relocate with their pets or
find other safe placement
options for them. Some of
those tips include:
* Look for apartments
and rental homes that will
take pets.
* If you cannot take
your pet, ask your veteri-
narian if you can receive
low-cost boarding for your.
pet or set up a payment
plan.
* Check www.petfinde-
r.com for a list of shelters
and rescue organizations
in your area that can help
board your animal or will
accept it for adoption.
* Strongly consider
taking your pet with you.
The comfort and compan-
ionship of pets can help
ease the strain of a move.
"There's a lot of news
about the stock market
and a struggling economy
lately, but it's not the econ-
omy that's struggling. It's
you, us, our friends and
neighbors," says Marie
Belew Wheatley, president
and CEO of American Hu-


mane. "It's a tough place
for any family to find
themselves. Bills need to
be paid and in order to
make ends meet, some-
times sacrifices have to
be made. It's not easy, but
pet abandonment isn't the
answer."'
Tip sheets for home-
owners looking for ways
to keep or care for their
pets during a foreclosure
can be found at www.ame-
ricanhumane.org.
Also available online
are tip sheets for bank and
mortgage companies that
may. find abandoned pets
in vacated homes. In addi-
tion, local animal shelters
may be eligible for grants
from American Humane
to help families stay with
their pets.

Neighbors
Can Help, Too
Often a neighbor can
help authorities and ani-
mal welfare groups spot
an abandoned animal be-
fore it's too late. Neigh-
bors should listen for ani-
mal sounds, look in win-
dows, check with other
neighbors and be on the
lookout for signs that the
previous homeowners
had pets. If pets are
known or suspected to be
on the property, animal
control should be called
immediately. With a
neighbor's help, animal
control can get a search


. warrant to enter the.
home and' check for pets
that are abandoned or ne-
glected.
American Humane is
quick to point out that an-
imals left behind or sim-
ply set free will probably
not survive. It can be
weeks or months before a
bank or mortgage compa-
ny will visit an aban-
doned home to make an
assessment or a neighbor
notices that pets are
� trapped in a house. That's
too long for any animal to
go without food and water.
If abandoned, there is
also a chance that the
state criminal animal-
cruelty laws might apply,
even if arrangements are
made for somebody to
feed and water the ani-
mals after the home has
been vacated.
"It's a terrible situa-
tion for any family to find
themselves in, but to leave
an animal behind only
makes it worse," says
Belew Wheatley "It seems
when times are tough we
find the best in our.
friends, family and neigh-
bors. If they're unable to
help there are always oth-
er options, from a vet to a
local animal shelter.
These are our family pets,
and they count on us to
take care of them."
Visit www.americanh-
umane.org for more infor-
'mation.


A toat-Effmativ Wi To Ad



There's no slowing down Mary Cordes of Hayden Lake,
Idaho. The &5-year-old recently came out of retirement only
two years after ending her life-long career. "I closed down the
art gallery and framing shop I had run for 25 years back in
2006. thinking it was time to retire, but retirement just didn't
agree with me," she says. "I went stir crazy"
So she decided to open a new art gallery on a smaller
scale. It was originally supposed to go up in her backyard, but
instead ended up on the site where her old home once stood.
-I used to live in a house on beautiful Lake Coeur d'Alene, but
it burned down in 2005. We were planning to rebuild, but then
my husband died and it became too much for me to handle on
my own. so I changed my plans."
Before the fire, she had planned to set up a backyard pot-
tery studio next to the lake inside a yurt - a portable, tent-like
structure with circular lattice walls and a cone-shaped roof
supported by rafters that meet a center ring. But with the
house and her husband gone, she decided to make it into
something more: an art studio/gallery where local artists, in-
cluding herself, would be able to gather, customers could
come to find unique pieces, and everyone could enjoy the
scenery.
The majority of people who purchase a yurt are putting
them on vacation properties and some in remote areas where
they were only going to be used for a portion of the year. How-
ever; Mark Altmann of Rainier Industries, a leading manu-
facturer of yurts, indicates that recently there have been a lot
of people buying them to expand living space instead of
adding on to their homes. Among the more common uses for
yurts: as a guest house, home office, secluded spa enclosure,
art, music or fitness studio.
"They make a lot of sense from a cost savings perspec-
tive." says Altmann. "Starting at just $5,500 for a 16-foot struc-
ture, they are an affordable alternative for people who want
to add living space, but are on a tight budget." The average
home addition now costing upwards of $78,000, according to
Remodeling Magazine's 2007 Cost vs. Value Report.
Cordes spent about $15.000 on the Eagle Yurt she pur-
chased from Rainier in late 2007. The structure is 30-feet in di-
ameter, which offers plenty of room for her gallery. "I got help
from my son and we got the structure up in November right
before the snow came," she says. "As soon as the snow melts
and temperatures warm up. we're going to add on a deck
overlooking the lake, and an entryway I'm also going to move
in the easels and partisans where the artwork will be put on
display" Cordes plans to open her new business in the late
spring or early summer.


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Featuring Fleetwood & Town Homes

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Land And Home Packages Offered





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e-mail: mrwgavin@yahoo.com


MADISON REAL ESTATE
SERVICES
We Buy All Types Of Real Estate
Call us before forcdrosurc puts you oul of your home.

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Friday, May 30, 2008


www. greenepublishing. corn


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Outdoors


Friday, May 30, 2008


4Th"E- Enterprise-Recorder d


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



Su^ay ue :0 *. 10 am :1 ~m 120pm


NORTH AMERICA
Madison Borling Pjani



i/


I


/


Leave Wildlife In The Wild


The newborn fawn lay in the palmettos as the pick- fice.
up truck drove past. The animal stayed stock still as the According to Hallman, what typically happens is
humans approached. The people thought the fawn had that someone discovers a young deer waiting for the re-
been abandoned and carried it to the truck. The fawn's
mother stood in the shadows and watched as her baby or, o
was taken away from her. .
Unfortunately, this scenario happens more often '
than you may think, according to Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) Capt. Roy
Brown. And, unfortunately, these rescues can do more
harm than good.
"When people find a baby animal, especially fawn
deer, they may believe it has been abandoned by its
mother so they want to rescue it. However, they aren't / "
rescuing the animal ... they are endangering it," said i
Capt. Roy Brown, area supervisor for FWC's North Cen- , /
tral Region. /
"The baby must then be taken to a wildlife rehabili- / /.
tator if one is available. Animals taken from the wild / I
have a high mortality rate and their chance of survival 7/ ' i
is reduced once they have been returned to the
wild," Brown said. "The best thing to do is leave wildlife
in the wild."
After giving birth, adult wildlife must forage to pro- . yf
vide food for themselves and their young, leaving their A."' ' - '
newborns for short periods. . . . ,
"In most cases, it is absolutely not in the fawn's best
interest to try and rescue ,it," said Allan Hallman, .urn of its mother. Often these discoveries are made in.
Wildlife biologist at the FWC's Camp Blanding Field Of- palmetto patches or in recently burned areas that are



Please Don't Feed The Animals


In Flobrida, there's a good chance you'll get the op-
portunity to see wildlife, even if you live in an urban
area.
Raccoons, as well as a variety of other animals
such as bears, alligators, coyotes and foxes, have been
seen in back yards and strolling through neighbor-
hoods.
Many people-enjoy feeding wildlife because it al-'
lows them to have contact with these animals. Folks
also think they are helping the critters survive, espe-
cially in an urban area. However, nothing could be fur-
ther from the truth.
"Wild animals come into neighborhoods because
there is available food, water and shelter," said Anni
Mitchell, Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission (FWC) biologist in Lake City "If these condi-
tions didn't exist, the animals wouldn't be there. Ani-
mals have survived for a very long time without people
feeding them. They can continue to survive without in-
tervention."
There are quite a few problems that can develop
when people feed wildlife. Experts believe recent at-
tacks on children by coyotes in California may be the
result of homeowners unintentionally luring wildlife
to their yards by leaving pet bowls outside or not se-
curing garbage can lids.
When wild animals begin to'depend on humans for
food, their foraging skills can deteriorate. This could
impact their survival, according to Mitchell. However,
animals are opportunistic and will go to the most con-
venient food source available.
"Who doesn't like a free meal?" Mitchell asked. "A
huge problem with this is that animals can gather in
larger numbers than normal for this food. If one ani-
mal in the group has an illness or disease, it can spread
throughout the group."


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'Another problem is that the food being fed to ani-
mals is usually inadequate nutritionally," Mitchell
said. "This 'people food' is 'junk food' for animals."
Reproduction rates may also be affected when peo-
ple feed wildlife. In nature, the number of animals be-
ing born is often directly related to the amount of nat-
ural food available. The number of animals surviving
will also depend on how much food is available.
"This is nature's way of ensuring there are not too
many animals in one area," Mitchell said. "When hu-
mans provide food, animals may produce more young,
and soon there may be more animals living in the area
than what the natural food sources can support. If that
food source is no longer available, animals may starve
to death. This gives them no other option than to take
food from people."
The FWC receives many calls from people whose
neighbors have been feeding wild animals. Often, the
animals have become nuisances, and the caller wants
to kill or remove them.
"Many people don't think about the repercussions
when they start feeding wildlife. Wild animals begin to
associate all humans with food and will often start pes-
tering other neighbors," Mitchell said. "The animals
canr also cause damage to homes and property because
they expect to be fed and have lost their fear of people."
When fed animals become a nuisance, people often
want someone to relocate the animal in a humane way.
This is an unwise and often illegal solution that
doesn't solve the real problem, but creates new ones -
it moves the nuisance to a different location and puts
relocated animals at additional risk in unfamiliar ar-
eas.
The impulse to offer food is natural. But a fed crit-
ter can end up a dead critter. Bear problems have in-
creased as more people have moved into bear habitat.
Often, people feed bears inadvertently by failing to
close garbage can lids securely or by giving them hand-
outs. Sometimes these bears must be killed, because
people who live in or near bear habitat do not recog-
nize their responsibility to make sure 'they don't at-
tract the bears.
'Anyone who really loves animals and wants them
to survive can help by discouraging people from feed-
ing wildlife," Mitchell said. "People can also help by
viewing wildlife from a distance. This is beneficial to
both the animal and the person watching ... critters
can bite.
"For example, that deer that eats out of your hand
isn't tame. It's bold. But deer have razor-sharp hooves
and antlers and can hurt or kill with a strike," she
said.
"For both your safety and the well-being of the an-
imal, please don't feed wildlife," Mitchell said.


relatively bare, where a doe has placed her new off-
spring for protection. Settings like palmetto patches and
newly burned areas tend to help depress the fawn's
scent, which provides good protection from the keen
nose of a predator.
People discover these seemingly abandoned baby
deer and become concerned when the parent is nowhere
in sight. The would-be rescuer falsely believes the
young animal will perish unless they save it or take it to
a wildlife rehabilitation center.
Unfortunately, actions of this kind usually have the
opposite effect of a rescue. The stress created by chang-
ing the baby animal's diet and surroundings is often fa-
tal. Should the rescued fawn somehow manage to sur-
vive the rescue, its return to the wild may be impossible
because of human imprinting or a lack of. survival
skills. Had it not been removed from the wild, the young
deer would have learned the necessary survival skills
from its mother.
"Well-meaning people who remove and possess ani-
mals from the wild could find themselves facing crimi-
nal charges," said Brown.
The FWC recommends if you find a fawn, don't
touch it, and quietly leave the area. Touching the ani-
mal may cause the mother to reject it because it is cont-
aminated with human scent.
For more information on Florida's wildlife and what
you can do to help, check out http: /,ww.imyfvc.com/-
critters//wildlife.htm.








The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission (FWC) will be accepting applications June 2-12
for quota permits to hunt on wildlife management areas
(WMAs) next season.
On many WMAs, quota permits are required for
hunters wishing to hunt during the first nine days of
the general gun season as well as for other hunts, in-
cluding the archery and muzzleloading gun seasons.
Worksheets are available at MyFWC.com/hunting.
They also will be available from county tax collectors'
offices, license agents and FWC regional offices begin-
ning May 23.
To apply, take a worksheet to any license agent or tax
collector's office or apply online at wildlifelicense.com
beginning 10 a.m. (EDT) June 2 through midnight June
12.
Worksheets for recreational use permits are now
.available at MyFWC.com/hunting. Recreational use per-
mits are issued on a first-come, first-served basis begin-
ning 10 a.m. (EDT) June 4. Also, worksheets will be
* available June 5 for hunts involving airboats, track ve-
hicles, quail, youths, families and mobility-impaired
persons. The application period for these hunts is June
25 - July 9.
Visit MyFWC.com/hunting for more information on
how to apply for permits and application periods and
deadlines.

Manatee Minute!
Manatee
(Trichechus manatus)
Factoid: Manatees were once mistaken for mer-
maids by sailors.
Status: Endangered
Population: The largest population of manatees is
fotmd in Florida. where approximately 2,000 individu-
als nowlive.
*-,�._,_ '.\, 4;::,,,x, '" ............ ... ,-.........


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Friday, May 30, 2008


www.greenepublishing.com


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A


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14A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Gone


But


Not


Forgotten


Bud Hargrove


By Joe Boyles
Today May 30th, is the date originally intended to be
Memorial Day, The idea behind this popular holiday is
thatwe are supposed to remember those servicemen
who have died in service to our nation safeguarding the
liberties we hold dear. In 1868, the Grand Army of the
Republic, a Union veterans organization, designated
this date as "Decoration Day" when the graves of their
fallen comrades would be decorated with flowers. Later,
the name of the celebration was changed to Memorial
Day and when Congress passed the Monday's Holiday
Bill in the early 1970s; the significance of the actual date
was lost.
On June 3rd 1970, I was among 745 young men to
graduate from the United States Air Force Academy We
had endured four tough years of military training, aca-
demics, character building, and athletics to qualify for
our degree and a commission as a second lieutenant.
We were poised and ready to strike out and conquer the
world: Most of us headed off to flight school where we
would "slip the surly bonds of earth."
Within a couple of years, nine of our number had
died in the skies over Southeast Asia. They are pictured
here, as the'young men ..they-will forever be -:1 don't
.know that.ay-of-them-i'eached their 25h.,birthda .,Leat\.
ie tell you abofut'nfmy' caAsiitiaes. . '
Of the nine, I knew "Rocky" Rovito the least. I be-
lieve he was a Catholic kid from Pennsylvania. He died
in the summer of 1973 (all of the others died in 1972 dur-
ing the last full year of the war) in a helicopter crash in
northwestern Cambodia. The second paragraph of a
poem by his name in our 1970 Polaris yearbook is
prophetic: "I came to serve my country; to fight the ene-
my; to die the death - Old soldiers fade."
Three of the dead were FACs, or forward air con-
trollers. They flew light, propeller-driven aircraft to di-
rect fighters in close air support missions. Because
their aircraft flew low and slow, they had a dangerous
mission. Dick Christy was an Ohio farm boy, excellent


John Haselton


athlete and natural leader. If he had survived, his ca-
reer would have been marked by great distinction. I did-
n't know John Haselton very well. He was from Ver-
mont and another excellent athlete. Art Hardy was a
married man. I'm not sure if his wife had a baby before
Art was lost. My most enduring memory of Hardy was
that I was once assigned to guard him in an intramural
basketball game - I "held" him to 35 points. He wiped
the floor with me. Art planned to become a test pilot -
he would have made a good one.
Two of the fellows were in the same fighter
squadron flying the A-37 Dragonfly from Bien Hoa.
Steve Gravrock was killed in July He was a quiet, in-
trospective fellow as I recall. Two months earlier, Mike
Blassie had been lost. His jet crashed behind enemy
lines and his remains were unrecovered ... or so we
thought. Mike was from St. Louis, a great athlete, and
another natural leader. The sky was the limit for this
guy
In a solemn 1984 ceremony, the remains of a Viet-
nam veteran were interred at Arlington in the Tomb of
the Unknown Soldiers. More than a decade later, Mike's
family learned there was a good chance that the re-
mains in that tomb were those of their son and.brother.
_- ./The-family.waged aAongnd.difficultfiglit with the.
If6fns IDepiartmient and Veterans A'dmiinistrationl to
have the remains exhumed and tested using mitochon-
drial DNA. When this happened in 1998, the tests
proved they belonged to Mike. Today, he is buried in the
National Cemetery at Jefferson Barracks near his
hometown.
After graduation, I attended navigator training near
Sacramento with the last three. Fran Townsend, Bud
Hargrove, and Mike Turose were among about seventy
students in Class 71-19. We were together in Nav School
from August 1970,until May 1971. Fran was a Texan and
his. graduation assignment was in the reconnaissance
version (RF-4C) of the Phantom. He was shot down over
Bat Lake, North Vietnam, in August 1972. His pilot, Bill


"Rocky" Rovito


Gauntt, survived but Fran did not. I do not believe his
body has ever been recovered.
Of all these fine fellows, I knew Bud Hargrove and
Mike Turose the best. We were among 19 members of D
section in Class 71-19. Bud was an easygoing fellow
from Harlingen, TX and a natural leader. We both took
Phantoms for our next assignment and trained togeth-
er in the first F-4 class at Luke AFB just west of
Phoenix. His next assignment was to the famed Triple
Nickel (555 TFS) at Udorn, Thailand where he scored
two MiG kills before being lost in November returning
from a combat mission.
Mike Turose was one of my closest friends at the
Academy He was a fun-loving guy from the Cleveland
area and smart as a whip. His major was electrical en-
gineering and I swear, he never cracked a book - he
aced everything he looked at. He loved muscle cars and
baseball. We were both Eagle Scouts and were part of a
team that welcomed new Eagles from the Colorado
Springs area into the fraternity.
Mike wasn't married, so at Nav School he was a fre-
quent visitor at our apartment sampling Linda's cook-
ing. Mike stayed at Mather after Nav School to attend
electronic warfare officer training - a natural progres-
siO for/an eltrical, enxginedr... After training in! the F-
S10'5G Thunderchief, he was offtoKorat A, Thailand. I
joined him in June 1972 when my squadron came to Ko-
rat, and we resumed our old friendship.
I can still recall the time, place, moment on Septem-
ber 17, 1972 when Mike's aircraft was reported missing
over North Vietnam. Although I had just returned
from flying myself, I quickly joined a group planning a
rescue mission. The planning hadn't gone very far
when we learned that Navy divers had found the bodies
of Turose and Zorn just offshore and confirmed they
were dead. Fire from shore batteries prevented the re-
covery of their bodies. It broke my heart ... still does.
These guys are part of my life experience, and I am
a better man because I knew them. They are my heroes.


Photo Submitted By Pat Lightcap, May 26, 2008
Voncella Jackson (left) and Johnie Mae Roberson
(center) accepted commemorative flags and certificates
from Ronnie Moore (right) on behalf of their fallen family,
Arelinn L. Jackson and John T. Roberson respectively.


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
"Greater love hath no
man than this, that a man
lay down his life for his
friends."
John 15:13
On May 26 at 11 a.m.,
veterans, residents and
guests gathering at the
gazebo in Four Freedoms
Park in downtown Madi-
son to remember and hon-
or its fallen heroes. This
Memorial Day Observance
included three new names
being recognized. Thank-
fully these three were not
recently deceased soldiers,
instead they were two
Vietnam and one World
War II sons of Madison
that had gone unrecog-
nized, having just been
discovered this year with
the help of Harry Rotter,
who was also the featured
speaker for the celebra-


tion. Two of the three had
family in attendance.
Jerome Wyche
presided over the event
that left many
in tears and
many more
with a sacred
sense of ser-
vice they gave
to their coun-
try as veterans
of foreign
wars. County i
Veterans Ser-
vice Officer
Oliver Bradley
organized the
event, giving
thanks to Big
Bend Hospice
for their sup-
port of the
event. Bradley Memo
also read a Willis Mo
Memorial Day Wllis Mo
Proclamation Catherine
on behalf of distinction
Florida Gover- servance


nor Charlie Crist.
The ceremony opened
traditionally with "The
National Anthem." fol-
lowed by the "'Pledge of
Allegiance," which was
led by Willis Moore.
Catherine Wren then
gave a heartfelt prayer,
which was complemented
by Ralphine Ghent, who
sang an inspirational solo.
A few minutes later, a
recording of "God Bless
America" set the tone for
the Memorial Day Trib-
ute nresented hv Rotterp


Having had the honor
of serving directly with
the highest ranking gener-
als commanding military
affairs in Iraq, Rotter
brought a wealth of in-
sight and experience to
the occasion, including a
poetry selection that gave
appropriate homage for
such the ultimate display
of personal sacrifice. Rot-
ter also recognized
Bernard Wilson, who was
the CVSO prior to Bradley
In attendance with
David his son, Wilson re-


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, May 26, 2008
rial Day organizers and speakers pictured left to right, Ronnie Moore,
ore, Harry Rotter, Jerome Wyche, Ralphine Ghent, Oliver Bradley and
Wren, served their community as they have served their country, with
n, reminding everyone attending the Madison County Memorial Day Ob-
that "Freedom Isn't Free."


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, May 26, 2008
Previous County Veterans Service Officer Bernard
Wilson (right), seen here with son David, was recognized
for being instrumental in erecting a memorial monument
in Four Freedoms Park commemorating the fallen heroes
from Madison County.


ceived a rous-
ing round of
applause for
his role in
building the
memorial
monument in
the park. This
was especially
brought to
light this year
as three new
names that
were un-
known until
recently were
added to the
monument.
The names
being added
w e r e
Woodrow Bel-
lamy from
World War II,


as well as Arelinn L. Jack-
son and John T. Roberson
from the Vietnam War.
Ronnie Moore later pre-
sented a commemorative
flag and certificate to the
families of Jackson and
Roberson.
In closing, Jim Jenk-
ins wrapped up a musical
tribute with a patriotic
arrangement while Wyche
read the selection, "Free-
dom Isn't Free," which was
the theme of this year's
ceremony. Bradley fol-
lowed with a closing
prayer, inviting everyone
to take a moment to view
the memorial monument
on their way out, also urg-
ing all not only to remem-
ber the fallen heroes but
also those serving today


www. areeneDublishing.com


Friday, May 30,,2008






The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15A


Madison Bottling Plant
We'd Like
To Thank All Those
Who Served
OurNation
When They Were
Needed Most!


Join Us As We Honor
& Thank Our Veterms



CMIZMS STATE B
424 West Base Street * Madison, Fl.
Phone 850-973-2600
www.csbfl.net


reflect

Blanton
Long Leaf
Container.
Nursery
1091 NE Daylily Ave.
(CR 254)
Madison. FL


Remembering
Their Service






Thmanking All Our Veterans
For Setting A Great Example
With Their Service
& Dedication


TIM SANDERS
Clerk of the'
Circuit Court

We Salute Our Troops
Serving Our Country
Today,
And In The Past.


CITY OF
MADISON


Kememnenng uur
Nation's Veterans &
Thanking Them For
Pmtecting Our Freedom
Hall's Tire rM!
& Muffler Center
1064 E US 90 Madison, Fl
850-973-3026


A Time To
Remember


615 NE Colin Kelly Hwy. * Madison, FL
850-973-6280

With Pride & Honor
We Salute Those
SWho Served
MADISON NURSING CENTER
Professional Rehabilitation
& Skilled Nursing Facility
2481 W. US 90 * Madison, FL
850-973-4880

A Word Of Thanks
To All Our Veterans

Gordon
Tractor, Inc
Come See Us For Sales and Service
of New Holland Equipment
S491SW Range Ave. Madison, FL
n- 850-973-2245

Our Veterans Deserse
Our !hank!
Wfhout Them, We Wouldn't Be
Whew WeAre Today &


VeEtta L. Hagan
School Board Member
District 3


A Tmne To Remember
Our Veterms 4ith
^ Thanks
LPM '
Lake Park Of Madison
259 S.W. Captain Brown Rd
Madison, FL
850-973-8277

A ADayOf
Remembrmnce


TOWN OF
GREENVILLE


Honoring Veterans
Of All Conflicts
This Memorial Day


Kenny Hall
School Board Member
District 2


A Salute To Our
Veterans
A Freddy Pitts
Agency Manager
Jimmy & Glen King
Agents
233 W. Base St. *Madison
850-973-4071


www.greenepublishing.com


Friday, May 30, 2008










16A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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Friday, May 30, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 17A


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615 NE Colin Kelly Hwy. * Madison, FL

At Same Location For 30 Years


850.973.6280


We~ ~ . ,eerel I -


� B Danny Jackson, R.Ph

Jackson's Drug Store
1308 SW Grand Street * Greenville, FL
850-948-3011
Emergency 850-997-3977
4i"ile .?r ,' .,, M C '


. l
4


CBS WCTV Extra(N) 00


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a-a< W u%-


SUNDAY AFTERNOON JUNE 1, 2008
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_grams


MONDAY EVENING JUNE 2, 2008

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z#4 [ tinqs


Friday, May 30, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 19A


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WEDNESDAY EVENING JUNE 4, 2008


PRACTICAL ASTROLOG


Rtf, Wkitt,







So, Who Is Leslie King?
Sometimes it pays to be in the right place at the right
time. This was never more true for anyone than it was
for Leslie King. Twice.
Leslie was born in Omaha, Nebraska, in 1913, but he
was raised in Grand Rapids, Michigan. His parents di-
vorced when he was three, and his mother remarried.
Leslie's new stepfather adopted him and Leslie took his
last name.
Years later, Leslie was able to rise to the top position
in his profession when his boss resigned. Being in the
right place at the right time made it possible for him.
Leslie went on to play football at the University of
Michigan, where he became an All-American. He was
named the team's MVP after his senior year, but it was-
n't as a football player that he made his mark.
After college, he attended Yale law school and then
served in the Navy during World War II. It wasn't as a
war hero- that he made his mark, though. The blond-
haired, blue-eyed Leslie also did some modeling, ap-
pearing on the cover of Cosmopolitan in 1942. In fact, it
was while he was on a modeling assignment that he met
his future wife, a young divorcee named Elizabeth
Bloomer, who was also a model. The two were married
in 1948.
It wasn't as a model that Leslie made his mark,
though. Elizabeth, meanwhile, would later become ad-
dicted to painkillers after she suffered a pinched nerve
in her neck, and this was followed by a drinking prob-
lem. She would later help establish a rehabilitation cen-
ter for other people with substance abuse problems. In
fact, she became very familiar with the Betty Ford clin-
ic.
. Leslie King entered politics in 1948, being elected as
a Republican representative. He served as a rep for 17
years before he became House Minority Leader in 1965.
One of his bosses during his career was President
Richard Nixon. In fact, Leslie and his wife accompanied
President Nixon on a trip to China in 1972, and he was
working for Nixon when he resigned the presidency in
1974. Like I said earlier, sometimes it pays to be in the
right place at the right time, because there's one thing
that I forgot to tell you.
When Leslie King took the name of his new stepfa-
ther, he took both his first and his last names. His step-
father's name was Gerald Ford, meaning that Leslie
King became known as Gerald Ford, Jr. - the same Ger-
ald Ford that would grow up to become the 38th presi-
dent of the United States.
For our younger readers who might not know, the
surprising thing about Gerald Ford being in the right
place at the right time was that this wasn't the first time
that this sort of thing happened to him. Gerald Ford be-
came the new vice president in 1973 when Nixon's origi-
nal vice president, Spiro Agnew, resigned due to charges
of income tax evasion.


Aries - The sun in Gemini tends to lighten your
mood and sharpens your creativity The first half of the
month find you busy and carefree but as June progress-
es your thoughts may turn inward. You might have an
epiphany on the 18th. Listen carefully to your intuition,
Aries, and dance to the beat of your own drum!
Taurus - This is a rather easygoing month for you,
Taurus.: The full moon on the 18th is a key date and
could mark' some change in a relationship. Mercury
turns direct on the 19th so get out that suitcase and have
some fun! You communicate well with others as long as
you don't dig in and argue.
Gemini - As you might expect, your cycle is high
this month. The sun is in your sign, so kick up your
heels, Geminil The new moon on the 3rd sets the tone for
a new you. As long as you don't shirk responsibilities
and remember to get enough rest, you are at the top of
your game. Romance is featured on the 18th!
Cancer - Think in a preparedness mode' this month.
The sun is moving toward your sign and you need to be
ready. Adhere to health regimens or start one if you've
been procrastinating. The fireworks begin when Venus
enters your sign on the 18th. Your sex, appeal is off the
chart, Cancer. Tend to unfinished projects before the fun
begins!
Leo - June looks to be a mixed bag for. you, Leo. The
new moon in Gemini on the 3rd gives you a mental lift
and may even bring someone new into your life. You will
be busy and energetic on the 18th when the moon isgfull
in Sagittarius. Be prepared for a watery overflow of
emotion that may not be to your liking.
Virgo - You may feel that somehow you're not mak-
ing progress this month, Virgo. Do not blame yourself
for minor problems. June does promise to have its
lighter moments. Your life will get easier around the full
moon on the 18th. People are more agreeable and your
ideas are heard. Stay upbeat and positive for best results!
Libra - June gets off to a great start compliments of


the beautiful new moon in compatible Gemini on the
3rd. Your work with others and relationships with fam-
ily and friends goes well and are sources of excitement,
especially around the full moon on the 18th. Think big
and be opportunistic, Libra!
Scorpio - Both the new moon on the 3rd and the full
moon in Sagittarius on the 18th suggest success with
money matters. In fact, an element of luck may surprise
and, of course, please you this month. Your love life is
also a focal point when Venus moves into Cancer on the
18th. Pay close attention to dreams around this time,
Scorpio!
Sagittarius - Your communication with others
flows without any real effort this month. People under-
stand you and you relate easily to them. The full moon
in your sign on the 18th is an exceptionally powerful
time, Sagittarius. Use this moon for thoughtful planning
and the results will be especially rewarding!
Capricorn - The first two weeks of June may have
you running at full speed and not knowing when to slow
down. Nothing new for you, Capricorn, but you'll be
wise to take time for your health. The depths of your
heart and soul are triggered as Venus enters Cancer on
the 18th. Love and the warmth of others make this a
very special time indeed!
Aquarius - June seems to be just perfect for your
personal life to blossom. Lots of friendly air and some
fire for zest! The new moon in Gemini on the 3rd in-
spires your creative instincts and enhances your sex ap-
peal, Aquarius. Use the 18th for socializing and plan-
ning your summer vacation.
Pisces - Be prepared for some minor frustrations
until the 19th. You will be inspired by others' upbeat
vibe when the new moon is in Gemini on the 3rd. Let
this energy rub off on you as you are good at that,
Pisces. June's best arrives on the 18th as Venus enters
Cancer providing romantic energies and peaceful feel-
ings!

North Florida Farm

andHome Center

Come in and check out our selection . .
of home and farm supplies.

Building Material * Hardware
Feed * Seed * Fertilizer










8349 SR 6 West'4* JaspjFrc.fL 3S2


,Lonie & Susan' Soodi,\


uiPMi


CBS WCTV


News (N) Evening
News


1I


11 - - -- - - - - - - -


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M-i ,


THURSDAYY EVENING JUNE 5, 2008

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20A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing. corn


Friday, May 30, 2008


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






HOME CARE FOR SENIORS
WILL ASSIST WITH
ACTIVITIES OF DAILY
LIVING, NFCC PATIENT
CARE TECHNICIAN
CERTIFICATE CPR &
CNA CERTIFIED
AVAILABLE NOW.
CALL BEVERLY AT
850-973-2264
RTN



M '


outhem 8 Villas of

(pad0son Apartmelits

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
rtn

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
rt



EQUAL HOU81O
OPPORTUNITY

Madison Heights Apartments
1,2,3 & 4 bedroom apts.
Section 8 Housing designed for
low income families
150 SW Burngardner Dr.
Madison, FL
Phone 850-973-4290
TDD 1-800-545-1833 ext. 485
Equal Housing Opportunity
rtn

Mobile Home for Rent
2 bedroom $135.00 per week.
$350.00 Security Deposit
Electric included
850-973-2504
rtn

COMMERCE


Office / Retail for lease
downtown next to Post Office
and Courthouse
Good Parking 1500 s/f
$850 per month
850-567-1523
7,


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


1994 GMC SIER
Excellent Condit
Original Owne
$6,200 OBO
850-228-8380


wow!
90 Miles per gallon
Scooter, Great for aroi
and short commit
$950
Robert or Joan Em
850-242-9342

" FOR' SALE
2003 KIA SORE
850-508-3391
Excellent Conditi
1 Owner, $10,00
70,500 miles; V6 3.5
Automatic Transmissio
Air Conditioning Po
Power Steering R(
Power Windows -All1
Power Door Locks/keyl
Premium Sound
Front Side Air Bags
Dual Front Air Bags
Tilt Wheel Cruis
(4-Wheel) Leat
6 Disk, in-dash CD Cha
Two - Tone Paint
Wood Grain / LeatherS
Wheel
4 Wheel Traction Lock
(for rain or snow)






FOUND:
IN CHERRY LAKE
YOUNG MALE D
LONG RED/BROWN
VERY SWEET
CALL 929-452


LOST:
PRESCRIPTION
SUNGLASSES IN A
CASE. ON SR 2
MONDAY 5/26/
/1 IF FOUND PLEASE
229-247-4166 0
229-292-9034


*


Oh Boy a Beautiful shipment of
Kio! Pool-size Goldfish too! All
Healthy and ready for your
Pond. Hook some Great Deals
during our 5th Friday Sale
May 30 - June 6
Creatures Featured Pet Shop
Madison, FL 850-973-3488
www.cf-pet-shop.com




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

3 BR/2 BA Doublewide
$39,995
Factory Direct
Prestige Home Center
352-752-7751
rtn
LOG HOMES
With as little as
$500 Down
Prestige Home Center
Lake City, Florida
1-800-355-9385
rtn


The City of Madis
cepting applications fo
time Firefighters with ti
ing qualifications: A
mst be at least 19 yea
and a citizen of thi
States, possess a valid
FLORIDA DRIVER
CENSE, must be a Hig
Graduate, must pass a
background check, a ph
amination and vision te
The applicant must
cellent physical conditi
is preferred that the app
Florida Firefighter (
and EMT certified.
The applicant mus
a non-user of tobacco p
Job applications are
upon request from the
the Fire Chief, Alfred I
116 SW Dade St.,
Florida 32340
We will be accept
cations for these positi
Monday, May 19, 2008
positions have been fille
The City of Madison is
Opportunity Employer
ognizes veteran's prefer
_______ i __j


Advent Christian Village
386-658-JOBS (5627)
Be Your Best, Among the Best!
Desk Registration Clerk
PT position, hotel / guest registra-
tion; high school diploma or
equivalent desired; strong cus-
tomer service, basic math, and
good communication skills re-
quired. PC experience required.
Some weekend hours required.

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

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

Food Service Staff
PT / FT positions, multiple
food service environments, some
seasonal positions, weekend hours
may be required. Prior relevant
experience a plus but not re-
quired.

Competitive compensations
packages plus access to onsite
daycare and fitness facilities.
EOE; Drug Free Workplace,
Criminal background checks
required.
Apply in person at ACV Per-
sonnel Department Mon thru Fri,
9:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m., Carter
Village Had, 10680 Dowling Park
Drive, Dowling Park, FL; fax re-
sume to (366) 658-5160; or visit
www.ACVillageanet.
5/21-5/30


IRA Compliance Inspector
ion The Suwannee River Water
ton Management District is accepting
er applications for a OPS Compli-
ance Inspector position. This is
5/28, 5/30 an independent professional posi-
tion with primary responsibility
for conducting inspections along-
rivers for determining compli-
50CC ance with agency rules and per-
und town mits, writing inspection reports
utes and documentation.
A High school diploma or
person equivalent with certification as a
low enforcement or code enforce-
5/28-6/20 ment officer is required. Certifi-
cation in watercraft operation is
very desirable. Must have effec-
NTO tive writing, verbal communica-
ion! tion and public speaking skills.
00
Liter; For a detailed job description and
n; 2WD required application:
ower Seat Go to
oof Rack www.mysuwanneeriver.com
oy Wheels Or contact:
ess entry Lisa Cheshire
SRWMD
386-362-1001
e Control
her Seats CLOSING DATE AND TIME
anger June 16, 2008, 5:00 p.m.
EOE/VET PREF/
Steering DRUG FREE WORKPLACE
5/28,5/30

Advent Christian Village
rtn 386-658-JOBS (5627)
www.ACVillage.net
Charming community:
delightful people;
rewarding experience.
AREA
)OG FT Social Service Coordinator
q HAIR, to perform admissions assess-
T ment, provide social support in
5 .community integration and
-- coordinate services for clients in
various phases of independent
)N living. Bachelor's degree in
BLUE social services or related field re-
255 quired. MSW & prior

CALL experience a plus.
R
PT Postal Worker
High school diploma or GED
1 preferred. Simple math skills &
strong customer service skills
son is ac- required. Some Saturdays
or 2 full- included.
he follow-
pplicants Generous benefits available for
rs of age FT positions. EOE; Drug Free
e United Workplace, Criminal back-
1 class D ground checks required. Apply
V'S LI- in person at ACV Personnel
gh School Department Mon thru Fri, 9:00
drug test a.m. until 4:00 p.m. Carter
iysical ex- Village Hall, 10680 Dowling
,st.
t e in ex- Park Drive, Dowling Park, FL;
ion and it Fax resume to (386) 658-5160; or
on and it
plicant be visit www.ACVillage.net.
Certified 5/28-6/6


st also be
products.
available
office of
Martin at
Madison,

ng appli-
ons from
until the
Ad.
an Equal
and rec-
rence.
5/21-5/30


WANTED

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


Your Hometown Hospice
Licensed Since 1983

Family Support
Counselor
Full-time position for
Jefferson County inter-
disciplinary team. Must
have a Master's degree
in Social Work or
related field. Two years
of hospice experience
preferred.
Registered Nurse/
Case Manager
Full-time RN position for
Jefferson County.
Current Florida License
required, plus 2-3 years
med-surgery
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






Dunn's
Lawn Mower Repair
Welding
New & Used Parts

850-973-4723

2089 NE State Road 6
Madison, FL 32340

SENIOR CITIZEN
DISCOUNT
... . . .... . ..... ... . .. . rtn






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


IVY FINANCIAL CORPORATION,
CASE NO: 08-194-CA
A Florida Corporation,

Plaintiff,

vs.

| PAULETTE HOLMES-WILSON; UN-
| KNOWN SPOUSE OF PAULETTE
| HOLMES-WILSON; UNKNOWN
| TENANT NO. 1; UNKNOWN TEN-
ANT NO. 2; AND ALL UNKNOWN
PARTIES CLAIMING INTERESTS
BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR
AGAINST A NAMED DEFENDANT
TO THIS ACTION, OR HAVING OR
CLAIMING TO HAVE ANY RIGHT,
TITLE OR INTEREST IN THE
PROPERTY HEREIN DESCRIBED,

Defendants.

. NOTICE OF ACTION

To: All Above Named Un-
known Defendants, including Unknown
Spouse of
Paulette Holmes-Wilson, Unknown
Tenant No.1, and Unknown Tenant
No. 2,
Addresses Unknown

YOU, ALL ABOVE NAMED UN-
KNOWN DEFENDANTS, INCLUD-
ING UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
PAULETTE HOLMES-WILSON; UN-
KNOWN TENANT NO..1, AND UN-
KNOWN TENANT NO. 2, ARE NOTI-
FIED that an action seeking foreclosure
and other relief on the following prop-
erty in Madison County, Florida:

Norton Creek 69
Parcel ID #09-1S-10-1205-ONC-069

Lot 69, NORTON CREEK SUBDIVI-
SSION, according to the plat thereof, as
recorded in the Plat Book 2, Pages 31
through 33 inclusive, of the Official
Records of Madison County, Florida.
SUBJECT TO RESTRICTIONS and
PROTECTIVE COVENANTS as
recorded in the Official Records of
SMadison County, Book 750, Pages 257
Through 258, Madison County, Florida.
SSUBJECT TO existing road rights-of-
way and utility easements of record, or
in visible use and existence; and miner-
al rights and reservations owned by
Third parties.

has been filed against you, and each of
you, are required to serve a copy of
Your written defenses, if any, to it on
Scot B. Copeland, the plaintiff's attor-
| ney, whose address is 174 East Base
SStreet, Madison, Florida 32340 on or
before June 23, 2008, and file the origi-
nal with the clerk of this court either
Before service on the plaintiff's attor-
ney or immediately thereafter; other-
wise a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the comrn-
plaint or petition.

Dated this 21st day of May, 2008.

TIM SANDERS
As Clerk of the


By: Ramona Dickinson
As Deputy Clerk

-)5/23/2008-ifnd 05/30/2008- - -- - --


PERRY FLEA MARKET
antiques * Glassware * Collectibles * Gifts & More

Yard Sale Visit the Tool Shop FRI . SUN 10 A.M. 4 P.M. We Buy
Set-Ups $5 & up Hwy. 19 S. (Old Motel)(e850) 838-1422 * (8o) 584-7124Call Us







STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION
NOTICE OF APPLICATION

The Department announces receipt of an application from Patricia Garcia, File No. 61-
0287563-001-ES, to recover pre-cut submerged timber from the Suwannee River be-
ginning at Interstate 10 and ending at Blue Springs. The timber recoveries will be con-
ducted in Madison, Suwannee and Lafayette Counties.

This application is being processed and is available for public inspection during nor-
mal business hours, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday, except legal holi-
days, at the Northwest District office at 160 Governmental Center, Pensacola, Florida
32502- 5794.

05/23/2008 and 05/30/2008


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRD JUDICI \L CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA


THOMAS J. BEGGS, IV and
HEATHER BEGGS,


CASE NO: 08-162-CA


Plaintiff,

vs.

ERNEST FEACHER a/k/a EARNEST FEACHER; UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 1; UN-
KNOWN TENANT NO. 2; AND ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING INTER-
ESTS BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST A NAMED DEFENDANT TO THIS
ACTION, OR HAVING OR CLAIMING TO HAVE ANY RIGHT, TITLE OR IN-
TEREST IN THE PROPERTY HEREIN DESCRIBED,

Defendants.

AMENDED NOTICE OF ACTION

To: All Above Named Unknown Defendants, including Unknown Tenant
No.1 and Unknown Tenant No. 2,
Addresses Unknown

YOU, ALL ABOVE NAMED UNKNOWN DEFENDANTS, INCLUDING UNKNOWN
TENANT NO. 1 AND UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 2, ARE NOTIFIED that an action
seeking foreclosure and other relief on the following property in Madison County,
Florida:


Lot 7 -CH


Parcel ID: 26-1N-09-4830-OCH-007


A portion of the Northeast Quarter (NE MA) of the Southwest Quarter (SW %A) of Sec-
tion 26, Township 1 North, Range 9 East, being more particularly described as follows:

COMMENCE at a rebar marking the northeast corner of said NE A/ of SW /; thence
South 89'20'11" West along the north line of said NE %A of SW '/4 a distance of 707.70
feet to the northeast corner and POINT OF BEGINNING of the following described
parcel; thence South 00*35'09" East a distance of 197.65 feet; thence North 88'27'22"
East a distance of 255.66 feet; thence South 00035'09" East a distance of 285.69 feet;
thence South 89'19'10" West a distance of 278.12 feet; thence North 00o35'09" West a
distance of 479.49 feet to said north line; thence North 89'20'11" East along said north
line a distance of 22.49 feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING.

Containing 1.91 acres, more or less.

SUBJECT TO existing county road rights-of-way and powerline right-of-way.
SUBJECT TO recorded Deed Restrictions attached and made a part of the subject
deed recorded in OR Book 848, Page 324, official records of Madison County, Florida.
AND ALSO SUBJECT TO a utility easement as described in OR Book 659, Page 1, of-
ficial records of Madison County, Florida.

has been filed against you, and each of you, are required to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to it on Scot B. Copeland, the plaintiff's attorney, whose address is
174 East Base Street, Madison, Florida 32340 on or before June 23, 2008, and file the
original with the clerk of this court either before service on the plaintiff's attorney or
immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or petition.

Dated this 21st day of May, 2008.


TIM
As Cl

By: R
As De


05/23/2008 and 05/30/2008


SANDERS
erk of the Circuit Court

amona Dickinson
deputy Clerk


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRD JUDICLAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA


IVY FINANCIAL CORPORATION,


CASE NO: 08-28-CA


Plaintiff,

Svs.

GARNETT WILLIAMS; ALPHONSO KNIGHT; UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 1; UN-
KNOWN TENANT NO. 2; AND ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING INTER-
ESTS BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST A NAMED DEFENDANT TO THIS
ACTION, OR HAVING OR CLAIMING TO HAVE ANY RIGHT, TITLE OR IN-
TEREST IN THE PROPERTY HEREIN DESCRIBED,

Defendants.

NOTICE OF ACTION

To: Alphonso Knight and All Above Named Unknown Defendants,
S including Unknown Tenant No.1 and Unknown Tenant No. 2,
Addresses Unknown

SYOU, ALPHONSO KNIGHT AND ALL ABOVE NAMED UNKNOWN DEFEN-
DANTS, INCLUDING UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 1 AND UNKNOWN TENANT NO.
2, ARE NOTIFIED that an action seeking foreclosure and other relief on the following
property in Madison County, Florida:

Beulah Meadows B Parcel ID # 09-1S-11-1519-004-000
A portion of the Southeast Quarter (SE 'A) of Section 8, Township 1 South, Range 11
East and a portion of the Southwest Quarter (SW 'A) of Section 9, Township 1 South,
Range 11 East, being more particularly described as follows:

Commence at a concrete monument marking the northwest corner of said SW %A of
Section 9 and the southwest corner of those lands described in OR Book 699, Page 175"
of the public records of Madison County, Florida; thence North 89058'27 West along
the north line of said SE 'A of Section 8 a distance of 353.83 feet to a rebar in the cen-
terline of a county graded road; thence South 04'08'31" West along said centerline a
distance of 342.77 feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING of the following described par-
cel; thence South 81�04'21" East a distance of 407.17 feet; thence South 81'03'21" East
a distance of 380.32 feet; thence North 00�57'31" West a distance Of 348.89 feet;
thence North 89�17'561" East a distance of 811.95 feet; thence South 00�57'31" East a
distance of 547.89 feet; thence North 81�03'21" West a distance of 1215.00 feet; thence
North 81�04'21" West a distance of 402.14 feet to said centerline; thence North
04008'31" East along said centerline a distance of 60.21 feet to the POINT OF BE-
GINNING.
Containing 10.01 acres, more or less.
SUBJECT TO Restrictions and Protective Covenants as recorded in the Official
Records Book of Madison County, Book 713, Pages 341-346.
ALSO SUBJECT TO existing road rights-of-way and utility easements of record, or in
visible use and existence; and mineral rights and reservations owned by third parties.
ALSO SUBJECT TO utility easement recorded in Madison County Official Records
Book 732, Page 320.

has been filed against you, and each of you, are required to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to it on Scot B. Copeland, the plaintiff's attorney, whose address is
174 East Base Street, Madison, Florida 32340 on or before June 23, 2008, and file the
original with the clerk of this court either before service on the plaintiff's attorney or
immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or petition.


Dated this 21st day of May, 2008.


TIM SANDERS
As Clerk of the Circuit Court

By: Ramona Dickinson
As Deputy Clerk


I


VEHICLESB














Friday, May 30, 2008


IN THE CIRCI'IT COURT OF THE THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,

IN AND FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA

WILLIAM HENRY STRICKLAND

Husband,
and
Case No.: 2008-239-DR
CORNELIA STRICKLAND,

Wife,


NOTICE OF ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE

TO: CORNELIA STRICKLAND
Warbrunner 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 HI
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 Law Form 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.

HON. TIM SANDERS
Dated: May 6.2008. CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT

By: Is/ Ramona Dickinson
Deputy Clerk

05/09/2008. 05/16/2008, 05/23/2008. and 05/30/2008


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

Plaintiff,


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

CIVIL ACTION NO. 08-186-CA








REFORMATION.
ADWRW T Pir'T qqw Ttqc'vRinVN-


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 re"resenitaties ..
and their or an) of their heirs, deisfte o
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.


NOTICE OF ACTION


i *


;1 .


TO: 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, etc., and all above
named and described Defendants, whose names and/or addresses are unknown:

YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that aun action for adverse possession of, and to quiel
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


5/16/08, 5/23/08, 5/30/08 and 6/6/08


By: /s/ Ramona Dickinson
Deputy Clerk


www. greenepublishing.com






[cals


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 21A


LW Ua U


STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION
NOTICE OF APPLICATION

The Department announces receipt of an application from Patricia Garcia, File No. 24-
0287564-001-ES, to recover pre-cut submerged timber from the Suwannee River be-
ginning at Interstate 10 and ending at Blue Springs. The timber recoveries will be con-
ducted in Madison, Suwannee and Lafayette Counties.

This application is being processed and is available for public inspection during nor-
mal business hours, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday, except legal holi-
days, at the Northwest District office at 160 Governmental Center, Pensacola, Florida
32502- 5794.

05/23/2008 and 05/30/2008



NOTICE OF ENACTMENT OF ORDINANCE

BY THE CITY COMMISSION OF THE

CITY OF MADISON, FLORIDA

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the ordinance, whose title hereinafter appears, will
be considered for enactment by the City Commission of City of Madison, Florida, at a
public hearing on June 10, 2008 at 5:30 p.m., or as soon thereafter as the matter can be
heard, in the City Commission Meeting Room, City Hall located at 321 Southwest Rut-
ledge Street, Madison, Florida. Copies of said ordinance may be inspected by any
member of the public at the Office of the City Clerk, City Hall located at 321 South-
west Rutledge Street, Madison, Florida. On the date, time and place first above men-
tioned, all interested persons may appear and be heard with respect to the ordinance.

ORDINANCE NO. 2008-7

AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF MADISON, FLORIDA, RELATING TO THE
REZONING OF LESS THAN TEN CONTIGUOUS ACRES OF LAND, PURSUANT
TO AN APPLICATION BY THE PROPERTY OWNER; AMENDING THE OFFI-
CIAL ZONING ATLAS OF THE CITY OF MADISON LAND DEVELOPMENT
REGULATIONS, AS AMENDED; PROVIDING FOR REZONING OF CERTAIN
LANDS WITHIN THE CORPORATE LIMITS OF THE CITY OF MADISON,
FLORIDA FROM RESIDENTIAL, MULTIPLE FAMILY (R-2) TO COMMERCIAL,
NEIGHBORHOOD (C-1); PROVIDING SEVERABILITY; REPEALING ALL OR-
DINANCES IN CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE

The public hearing may be continued to one or more future dates.
Any interested party shall be advised that the date, time and place of any continuation
of the public hearing shall be announced during the public hearing and that no further
notice concerning the matter will be published.

All persons are advised that, if they decide to appeal any decisions made at the public
hearing, they will need a record of the proceedings and, for such purpose, they may
need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which record in-
cludes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.

5/30/08


INVITATION TO BID

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Madison County Board of County Commis-
sioners, Madison County, Florida will receive sealed bid proposals for Group Health
Insurance Coverage for all full time employees, retirees and COBRA participants, at
the Madison County Clerk of Court's office, 125 SW Range Ave, Room 101, Madison,
Florida until 4:00 p.m., on Friday, June 27,2008. All bids will be publicly opened and
read at 4:00 p.m., or as soon thereafter as practical on that date.

Said insurance coverage will be for a 12-month period beginning October 1, 2008, or
on the date mutually agreed upon by the Board of County Commissioners and the suc-
cessful bidder.

All contracts must meet all applicable Federal and State Laws regulating coverage,
conversions, and extending benefits.

Each bidder must state the monthly costs for each employee. Each bid should be a
four-tier arrangement. Monthly rates quoted should be single, employee/spouse, em-
ployee/children and family.

Each bidder must furnish detailed specifications with their bids. Specifications should
include, at a minimum, coverage, limitations, exclusions, deductibles, co-payments, and
listing of medical providers.

Seven (7)c'oples'6f bid should be submitted in a sealed emelope marked "M'ADISON
COUNTY GROUP HEALTH INSURANCE BID" and addressed to TIM SANDERS,
CLERK, MADISON COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS, P.O.
BOX 237, MADISON, FLORIDA 32341-0237.

All questions and requests for information should be directed to Tim Sanders, Clerk,
Madison County Board of County Commissioners, at (850) 973-1500.

The BOARD reserves the right to waive informalities in any bid, to accept or reject any
or all bids in whole or in part, with or without cause, and to accept the bid that in their
judgment will be in the best interest of MADISON COUNTY.

5/30/08 and 6/4/08

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



THOMAS J. BEGGS, IV CASE NO: 08-163-CA

Plaintiff,

vs.

ERNEST FEACHER a/k/a EARNEST FEACHER; SHELTON TEACHER; UN-
KNOWN TENANT NO. 1; UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 2; AND ALL UNKNOWN
PARTIES CLAIMING INTERESTS BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST A
NAMED DEFENDANT TO THIS ACTION, OR HAVING OR CLAIMING TO HAVE
ANY RIGHT, TITLE OR INTEREST IN THE PROPERTY HEREIN DESCRIBED,

Defendants.

AMENDED NOTICE OF ACTION

To: All Above Named Unknown Defendants, including Unknown Tenant
No.1 and Unknown Tenant No. 2,
Addresses Unknown

YOU, ALL ABOVE NAMED UNKNOWN DEFENDANTS, INCLUDING UNKNOWN
TENANT NO. 1 AND UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 2, ARE NOTIFIED that an action
seeking foreclosure and other relief on the following property in Madison County,
Florida:

Parcel 4 Parcel ID: 31-1N-11-6227-004-000

A portion of Section 31, Township 1 North, Range 11 East, being more particularly de-
scribed as follows:

Commence at a rebar marking the southwest corner of said Section 31; thence North
00�16'31" East along the west line of said Section 31 a distance of 20.98 feet to the
southwest corner and POINT OF BEGINNING of the following described parcel;
thence continue North 00�16'31" East along said west line a distance of 642.02 feet;
thence North 89�54'32" East along a said distance of 708.50 feet to the centerline of a
60 foot access easement; thence South 00�16'31" West along a said distance of 708.50
feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING.
Containing 10.44 acres, more or less.
SUBJECT TO those easements for utilities as more particularly described in the Offi-
cial Records for Madison County, Florida OR Book 690, Pages 215 through 219.
SUBJECT TO those Lee Farms Property Owners Association Articles and Protective
and Restrictive Covenants as more particularly described in OR Book 698, Pages 291
through 301 6f the Official Records of Madison County, Florida.
SUBJECT TO AND TOGETHER WITH those easements more particularly described
in the Official Records for Madison County, Florida OR Book 685 Pages, 288 through
290.
SUBJECT TO those easements more particularly described in OR Book 674, Pages 260
through 261 of the Official Records of Madison County, Florida.
SUBJECT TO those easements more particularly described in OR Book 672, Pages 331
through 333 of the Official Records of Madison County, Florida.

has been filed against you, and each of you, are required to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to it on Scot B. Copeland, the plaintiff's attorney, whose address is
174 East Base Street, Madison, Florida 32340 on or before June 23, 2008, and file the
original with the clerk of this court either before service on the plaintiff's attorney or
immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or petition.


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGS
CONCERNING AMENDMENTS TO THE
MADISON COUNTY COMPREHENSIVE PLAN

BY THE PLANNING AND ZONING BOARD OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA,
SERVING ALSO AS THE LOCAL PLANNING AGENCY OF MADISON COUNTY,
FLORIDA, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that, pursuant to Sections 163.3161 through
163.3215, Florida Statutes, as amended, and the Madison County Land Development
Code, as amended, hereinafter referred to as the Land Development Code, objections,
recommendations and comments concerning the amendments, as described below, will
be heard by the Planning and Zoning Board of Madison County, Florida, serving also
as the Local Planning Agency of Madison County, Florida, at public hearings on June
12, 2008 at 5:30 p.m., or as soon thereafter as the matters can be heard, in the Court-
house Annex, Board Room, located at 229 Southwest Pinckney Street, Madison, Flori-
da.

(1) CPA 08-1, an application by Woodland III, Ltd, to amend the Future
Land Use Plan Map of the Comprehensive Plan changing the future
land use classification from HIGHWAY INTERCHANGE (HI) to RUR-
AL DEVELOPMENT 2 (RD-2), from AGRICULTURAL 2 (AG-2) to
RURAL DEVELOPMENT 2 (RD-2), and from AGRICULTURAL 2
(AG-2) to RESIDENTIAL-1 (less or equal to 2 dwelling units per acre)
and to designate said RESIDENTIAL -1 lands as Urban Development
Area for property described, as follows:

From HIGHWAY INTERCHANGE (HI) to RURAL DEVELOPMENT
2 (RD-2)

A parcel of land lying within Sections 17 and 20, Township 1 South,
Range 10 East, Madison County Florida. Being more particularly de-
scribed, as follows: Commence at the Northwest corner of said Section
20; thence North 8954'30" East 1,327.96 feet to the Point of Beginning;
thence North 00o32'08" East 509.78 feet to the South right-of-way line
of Interstate 10 (State Road 8), said point being the point of curve of a
non-tangent curve to the right, having a radius of 11,309.16 feet, a cen-
tral angle of 0154'59"; thence Southeasterly along the are, and the South
right-of-way line of said Interstate 10 (State Road 8) a distance of 378.26
feet, for a chord of South 71o58'12" East 378.24 feet; thence South
7100'42" East 1,018.92 feet; thence South 00o11'28" East 2,708.93 feet;
thence South 89o42'41" West 182.38 feet; thence South 19o27'07" East
954.04 feet; thence South 80o59'11" West 390.28 feet; thence North
2520'00" West 2,524.99 feet; thence North 00o16'35" West 1,327.25 feet
to the Point of Beginning.

Containing 90.00 acres, more or less.

AND

From AGRICULTURAL 2 (AG-2) to RURAL DEVELOPMENT 2 (RD-
2)

A parcel of land lying in Sections 17, 20, and 29, Township 1 South,
Range 10 East, Madison County, Florida. Being more particularly de-
scribed, as follows: Commence at the intersection of the North line of
said Section 20 with the South right-of-way line of Interstate 10 (State
Road 8); thence Southeasterly along the South right-of-way line of said
Interstate 10 (State Road 8), a distance of 138.00 feet to the Zone X line,
as shown on Flood Insurance Rate Map Nos. 120 149 0328B and 120 149
0475 B, dated June 4,1987; thence Southerly and Westerly along said ir-
regular Flood Insurance Rate Map Zone X line 11,450.00 feet more or
less to the East right-of-way line of State Road 53; thence North
2104'42" West, along the East right-of-way line of said State Road 53, a
distance of 716.27 feet; thence North 00o16'35" West 213.83 feet; thence
South 89o36'44" West 81.18 feet to the East right-of-way line of said
State Road 53; thence North 2104'42" West, along the East right-of-way
line of said State Road 53, a distance of 192.49 feet; thence North
8059'11" East 1,623.51 feet; thence North 1927'07" West 954.04 feet;
thence North 8942'41" East 182.38 feet; thence North Oo11'28" West
2,708.93 feet to the South right-of-way line of said Interstate 10 (State
Road 8); thence Southeasterly, along the South right-of-way line of said
Interstate 10 (State Road 8), a distance of 181.00 feet more or less to the
Point of Beginning.

Containing 202.00 acres, more or less.

AND

A parcel of land lying in Sections 20 and 21, Township 1 South, Range
10 East, Madison County, Florida. Being more particularly described,
as follows: Commence at the intersection of the East line of the West 1/2
of the Northwest 1/4 of said Section 21 with the South right-of-way line
of Interstate 10 (State Road 8); thence South 0005' 47" West 513.00 feet
to the Zone X line, as shown on Flood Insurance Rate Map Nos.120 149
0328B and 120 149 0475 B, dated June 4, 1987; thence Southwesterly
along said irregular Flood Insurance Rate Map Zone X line 2,259.00
feet; thence Northwesterly along said irregular Flood Insurance Rate
Map Zone X line 4,502.00 feet to the South right-of-way line of said In-
terstate 10 (State Road 8); thence Southeasterly along the South right-
of-way line of said Interstate 10 (State Road 8), a distance of 3,540.00
feet to the Point of Beginning.

Containing 111.00 acres, more of less.


Said lands containing.313.00 acres, more or less.

AND

From AGRICULTURAL 2 (AG-2) to RESIDENTIAL-1 (less or equal to
2 dwelling units per acre) and to designate said RESIDENTIAL -1 lands
as Urban Development Area.

A parcel of land lying in Sections 20, 21 and 29, Township 1 South,
Range 10 East, Madison County, Florida. Being more particularly de-
scribed, as follows: Commence at the Northeast corner of said Section
29; thence South 01o08'46" East, along the East line of said Section 29,
a distance of 245.00 feet more or less to the Zone X line, as shown on the
Flood Insurance Rate Map Nos. 120 149 0328B and 120 149 0475 B, dat-
ed June 4, 1987; thence Southwesterly, Southerly and Southeasterly
along said irregular Flood Insurance Rate Map Zone X line 2,165.00 feet
to the East line of said Section 29; thence South 01o08'46" East 639.14
feet; thence South 88o54'09" West 2,698.95 feet to the East right-of-way
line of State Road 53, said point being the point of curve of a non-tan-
gent curve to the left, having a radius of 5,779.56 feet, and a central an-
gle of 10o58'20"; thence Northerly along the arc and the East right-of-
way line of said State Road 53, a distance of 1,106.79 feet, for a chord of
North 15ol8'32" West 1,105.10 feet; thence North 900o00'00" East 76.62
feet; thence North 45o17'59" East 35.54 feet; thence North 00o35'57"
East 560.46 feet; thence North 44o42'01" West 35.17 feet; thence South
90o00'00" West 99.41 feet; thence North 00o55'29" West 534.00 feet to
the irregular Flood Insurance Rate Map Zone X line, as shown on Flood
Insurance Rate Map Nos.120 149 0328B and 120 149 0475 B, dated June
4, 1987; thence Easterly, Southerly, and Westerly along said irregular
Flood Insurance Rate Map Zone X line 4,559.00 feet to the Point of Be-
ginning.

Containing 138.00 acres, more or less.

All said lands containing 541.00 acres, more or less.

(2) CPA 08-2, an application by Keith Thompson and Regina Thompson, to
amend the Future Land Use Plan Map of the Comprehensive Plan
changing the future land use classification from RESIDENTIAL-1 (less
or equal to 2 dwelling units per acre) to COMMERCIAL for property
described, as follows:


A parcel of land lying within Section 23, bTownship 1 North, Range 9
East, Madison County, Florida. Being more particularly described, as
follows: Commence at the intersection of the East line of the Northwest
1/4 of the Southeast 1/4 of said Section 23 with the Northerly right-of-
way line of U. S. Highway 90 (State Road 10); thence North 8944'41"
West, along the Northerly right-of-way line of said U. S. Highway 90
(State Road 10), a distance of 610.00 feet to the Point of Beginning;
thence continue North 8944'41" West, along the Northerly right-of-way
line of said U. S. Highway 90 (State Road 10), a distance of 470.00 feet;
thence North 0006'08" East 385.69 feet; thence South 8951'49" East
469.97 feet; thence South 0005'53" West 386.67 feet to the Point of Be-
ginning.

Containing 4.17 acres, more or less.

The public hearings may be continued to one or more future dates.
Any interested party shall be advised that the date, time and place of any continuation
of the public hearings shall be announced during the public hearings and that no fur-
ther notice concerning the matters will be published, unless said continuation exceeds
six calendar weeks from the date of the above referenced public hearings.

At the aforementioned public hearings, all interested parties may appear and be heard


with respect to the amendments.

Copies of the amendments are available for public inspection at the Courthouse An-
nex, Office of the County Coordinator, located at 229 Southwest Pinckney Street,
Madison, Florida, during regular business hours.

All persons are advised that if they decide to appeal any decision made at the above ref-
erenced public hearings, they will need a record of the proceedings, and that, for such
purpose, they may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made,
which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.

5/30/08


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

TO AMEND THE TOWN OF LEE

LAND DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS

BY THE PLANNING AND ZONING BOARD OF THE TOWN OF LEE, FLORIDA,
SERVING ALSO AS THE LOCAL PLANNING AGENCY OF THE TOWN OF LEE,
FLORIDA, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that, pursuant to Sections 163.3161 through
163.3215, Florida Statutes, as amended comments, objections and recommendations
concerning an amendment, as described below, will be heard by the Planning and Zon-
ing Board of the Town of Lee, Florida, serving also as the Local Planning Agency of the
Town of Lee, Florida, at a public hearing on June 9, 2008 at 6:00 p.m., or as soon there-
after as the matter can be heard, in the City Hall, located at 286 Northeast County
Road 255, Lee, Florida.

LDR 08-1, an application by the Town Council, to amend the Land Development Reg-
ulations by amending Section 4.13, entitled Supplementary District Regulations,
adding Section 4.13.36 providing for bed and breakfast inn requirements, amending
Sections 4.3.5, 4.4.5, 4.5.5, and 4.6.5 allowing bed and breakfast inns as a special ex-
ception.

The public hearing may be continued to one or more future dates.
Any interested party shall be advised that the date, time and place of any continuation
of the public hearing shall be announced during the public hearing and that no further
notice concerning the matter will be published, unless said continuation exceeds six cal-
endar weeks from the date of the above referenced public hearing.

At the aforementioned public hearing, all interested parties may appear to be heard
with respect to the amendment.

A copy of the amendment is available for public inspection at the Office of the Town I
Manager, City Hall, located at 286 Northeast County Road, Lee, Florida, during regu-
lar business hours

All persons are advised that if they decide to appeal any decision made at.the above ref-
erenced public hearing, they will need a record of the proceedings, and that, for such
purpose, they may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made,
which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.

5/23/08 and 5/30/08


Dated this 21st day of May, 2008.

TIM SANDERS
As Clerk of the Circuit Court


By: Ramona Dickinson
As Deputy Clerk


05/23/2008 and 05/30/2008







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