UtIvei tty Or Fiod du LibrdL y
D t.Of SPecial COIL, Fla History 23
G Incvll L 312017
SOur 143rd Year, Number 41
serve use other offices for their mo-
ing, Inc. tor vehicle business.
)m the Florida "I live in Valdosta; I al-
/lotor Vehicles ready have to drive from
ids that the lo- there," Tameka Waters
ice will be offi- lamented while waiting in
heir doors ef- line for services that soon will
due to budget no longer be available locally.
t person leaves "This is the closest office for
at 4 p.m., there me to get my Florida driver's
e services ren- license. Closing this office is
[adison. Start- going to affect a lot of resi-
patrons must dents negatively Now. people
Farmers Will Be
Featured June 25
"Farm Bureau Today" on RFD-TV
will feature two progressive North
Florida farming operations on June 25,
2008 on 6:30 p.m., Eastern Time.
The program visits Donnell and
Robert Gwinn's family farm in
McAlpin, Suwannee County, and Jay
Fraleigh's nursery near Madison. Both
farming operations won Commission-
er of Agriculture Charles Bronson's
ship Awards in 2007.
The Gwinn brothers grew up on
the family farm. On their more than
1,100 acres, they have a small cow-calf
operation and grow peanuts, iron clay
peas, bahia grass seed, and hay. But
they are best known for the premium
watermelons they ship from their own
packinghouse and sell throughout the
eastern United States and Canada.
They were among the first farmers
in the Suwannee basin to participate
in a program to demonstrate Best
Management Practices (BMPs) that
protect the environment and increase
Jay Fraleigh is the sixth genera-
tion on his family's farm in Madison
County While the family traditionally
planted shade tobacco, cotton and row
crops, Fraleigh has taken the opera-
tion in a new direction. In 1999, he and
his wife, Donna, opened Fraleigh Nurs-
See Farmers, Page 4A
10 And Under
Team Win District
2 Cal Ripken
The Madison County Babe Ruth
League hosted the District 2 Cal Rip-
ken 12U Baseball tournament this past
weekend with great results. The tour-
nament included district representa-
tives from Jefferson, Madison, and
Wakulla counties. The tournament
was a huge success, as the 12U Madi-
son County All Stars are now the 2008
District 2 Champions, and will now
battle for the state title in Jacksonville
beginning July 10th.
In the first round of double-elimi-
nation play on Friday night, the Madi-
son County All Stars defeated the Jef-
ferson County All Stars 7 to 3. Cullen
Gudz started as pitcher in the first
game and no one was disappointed as
he pitched five shutout innings while
striking out ten-batters along the way
In the second game Saturday morning,
Zack Money picked up the 14 to 3 victo-
ry over the Wakulla All Stars. Zack
pitched three strong innings, striking
out seven while allowing only one
earned run. In the 11 to 0 Champi-
onship victory on Sunday morning,
Cullen Gudz was again brilliant as he
struck out nine Wakulla batters over
See BASEBALL, Page 4A
Around Madison County 5-7A Outdoors
Church 9A School
Classifieds / Legals 10-1I B Sports
Jefferson Co. Watermlon Festival 10A T.V. Guide
Friday, June 13, 2008 Madison, Florida
are going to have to travel
even farther to get what they
The closest full service
driver's licensing office will
be located in the Tax Collec-
tor's office in Perry Other
services will be available in
Live Oak and Monticello,
however, certain additional
restrictions will apply. For ex-
ample, neither of those loca-
tions will lie able to give road
tests. For that, one must now
go to Tallahassee.
"I like having it close,"
said Bruce VonStepina, an-
other patron waiting to get his
DMV issues reconciled prior
to the closing of the office.
"We pay our taxes, too. We
shouldn't have to travel so
These concerns are falling
on deaf ears, though, since
See DMV, Page 3A
By Tyrra B Meserve
It seemed a fairly
ordinary morning at the
Mitchell household. The
sun was shining, birds were
chirping, Jeanette Mitchell was
putting some gardening tools away, and
there was a gator in the yard. Wait a minute,
one might ask, curious as to how it seemed that
this otherwise ordinary morning suddenly went
awry. Indeed, it all started with the words,
"There's a GATOR in the yard!"
At the end of Warren Street there is a little
pond. Like so many other ponds scattered. through-
SSee GATOR, Page 3A
Bronson Announces Florida Tomatoes
Deemed Safe By FDA
Florida Agriculture and Consumer Services Commissioner
Charles H. Bronson has announced that Florida-grown toma-
toes have been deemed safe by the U.S. Food and Drug Admin-
istration (FDA) and has been added to the agency's list of
states vith "safe to eat" tomatoes. FDA's website is updated
in the evening and will reflect the change.
"I was confidant Florida was not the problem and
wasn ot the source of the salmonella outbreak impacting
other states," Bronson said. "Florida tomato growers
have one of the most stringent tomato production pro-
grams in the nation. They initiated the heightened safe-
ty standards several years ago to ensure public confi-
dence in their product."
n After reviewing Florida's safety initiative, the
timing of the illness outbreak and the timing of tomato
harvesting, FDA added Florida to the "safe to eat" list.
Growers will provide a certificate with each shipment
verifying the tomatoes are from Florida. Bronson points
out that the tomatoes that are now being harvested and
shipped from Florida did not even exist when the salmo-
nella outbreak 'occurred. He says Florida growers sell an
abundance of their product in Florida and there have been
no reported illness in the state. Florida growers also sell
predominantly to eastern states and the bulk of illnesses
have occurred in western states.
"It is critical that consumers know that our tomatoes are
See TOMATOES, Page
Breaking The Poverty Culture
By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
While doing research
for several upcoming
scholastic articles written
to highlight exceptional
pockets of performance
throughout the county,
there was a very domi-
nant influence that came
'-to the surface again and
again that was impeding
progress, which is pover-
ty The effects of poverty
are not limited to the edu-
cational system, however.
Poverty, as measured offi-
cially and readily ob-
served socially, is now so
prevalent in Madison
County that the poverty
culture is the "prevailing
Schools Lou Miller 'was
extremely proud tqo con-
vey many of the notable
achieved this year by
See POVERTY, Page 3A
New Feature Added To Greene Publishing.Com
By Bryant Thigpen Madison Enterprise -Recorder to be able
Greene Publishing, Inc. to have a place to discuss local news,
Greene Publishing, Inc. is excited to such as the rise of gas prices, and up-
announce a new feature to the website ti- coming community events. The blog is
tled, The Greene Light. The Greene open to everyone for comments and sug-
Light was developed for readers of the gestions. Please visit greendpublish-
Madison County, Carrier and the The ing.com and voice your opinion!
By Tyrra B Mes
A memo fro
Highway and IN
cal Madison off
cially closing t
fective June 26,
cuts. As the last
that Thursday a
will be no more
dered out of M
ing June 26, all
For Madison County
For the past
this space in the
paper has been
taken by candi-
dates to announce
that they're run-
ning for political
office. After a few
dozen of them,
the interest often
dwindles to glanc-
ing -at the face, Michael Curtis
"Oh yeah, I've seen that guy at the gro-
cery store," before moving on to a more
Let's face it: local politics can be
very boring and uneventful for most,
leaving the entire parade as little more
than candidates circling the communi-
ty talking to other candidates at lifeless
gatherings and cake auctions (although
yesterday's 55 Plus Club meeting was
certainly an exception), while their
friends work in the background as an
entourage of encouragement. It would
be humorous if the consequences
weren't so high.
So I gratefully request a small favor,
stay with me for another few minutes
that I might briefly offer the conclusion
to a study I've conducted privately over
the past six months. It is also my pref-
erence, and I anticipate your prefer-
ence, that I not dwell on my profession-
al and education credentials and just
get on wit the point, so here is just a
brief digest of achievements that pro-
vided the familiarity I have with the
topic that is central to my campaign
and our county.
I earned a Masters degree in Busi-
ness Administration, known popularly
as an MBA, from The University of Al-
abama, with a concentration in finance.
I have performed in two management
positions in the finance industry, one at
Prudential prior to graduate school,
and the other at Smith Barney follow-
ing graduate school.
As my family grew, which now in-
cludes eight children ages two to eigh-
teen, I reshaped my career to keep time
with my wife and children, later becom-
ing an independent contractor offering
sales, marketing ands financial exper-
tise locally and on the Internet. The po-
sition I held, however, that builtthose
skills I want most to bring to the Coun-
ty Commission, took place when Iwas a
Florida Regional Director for American
Management Services in 2005-2006.
Serving as the field manager for the
Partner America program, a pub-
lic/private partnership between Ameri-
can Management Services and the Unit-
ed States Conference of Mayors, the
Small Business Administration arid the
Department of Commerce, provided me
a proven working framework for -under-
standing 'and combating the issue that
is the root cause for virtually all the
chronic challenges that face Madison
And here's the bottom line: Over
the past year, I have participated in lit-
erally hundreds of meetings among vir-
tually every agency, committee and
business planning source in the county
anid I now have sufficient insight and in-,
formation to build an effective strategy
to begin addressing that root cause most
feel powerless to change:
POVERTY IS THE ROOT CAUSE OF
ALL MAJOR PROBLEMS FACING
MADISON COUNTY Over time, and es-
pecially over generations, poverty steals
all hope of something better; destroying
Of course, our faith helps gets us
through, with so many' ministers and
prayerful mothers holding it together,
but our powerful Creator never intend-
ed for good men and women to be con-
tent for one minute under these cir-
See CURTIS, Page 4A
2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
iwpoints & Opinions
Friday, June 13, 2008
otor Tn A I 7tlAtA
FMIE 1 eN N I&u In WNu L-;ucetuzut
Letters to the Editor are typed word for word, co
Tyrra Could Make
The Legals Sing
After reading the works of Tyrra Meserve, who
knows her craft so well, two words come to mind; Mel-
lifluous and Debussyan
Thomas W Naugle
Praise For Daddy
Father's Day is Sunday, June 15. I thank God for the
father that he has given me. Daddy has been through a
lot for the family and through a lot because of me.
Daddy and Mama saw a lot of tragedy in their mar-
ried life, until my mother passed away on January 16,
1999. They lost three young children and went through
ups and downs with the rest of us. I didn't really realize
how much that Daddy loved Mama until she was dying.
He stayed by her for months.
Daddy has never had a lot of money, but he has been
blessed with the love of his children, grandchildren and
Daddy is always at church. Most times, he'll be ei-
ther the first or second person at the church. If he miss-
es church, you know he's got a REASON, not an excuse.
I have inherited a lot of my father's traits, including,
unfortunately, his temper. Unlike Daddy, however, I usu-
ally nurse my anger for a while instead of letting it drop
after a little while, like he does.
Daddy has gone through a lot this past year, includ-
ing breaking his hip and getting a hip replacement in
October. He was there when my brother, Danny, was in
the hospital and he was also there when I was in the hos-
My father deserves a lot of praise for being the great
father that he is!
lorija Press .AroiaP "
Award Winning Newspaper
P.O. Box 772 Madison, FL 32341
1695 S SR 53 Madison, FL 32340
(850) 973-4141 Fax: (850) 973-4121
Emerald Greene Kinslev Designer:
Jacob Bembry Classified and
Production Manger Debra Lewis and
Lisa Greene Lisa Greene
Deadline for dassifieds is
Staff Writer Monday at 3:00 p.m.
Michael Curtis and Deadline for Legal
Tyrra Meserve Advertisement is
Wednesday at 5:00 p.m.
Graphic Designers There willbe a $3.00 charge
Heather Bowen and for Affidavits.
Subscription Sheree Miller and
Bryant Thigpen, Cheltsie Bobbi Light
Kinsley, and Brooke
Advertising Sales In County $30
Representatives Out-of-County $38
Manr Ellen Greene,
Jeanettfe Dunn and
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity"
'Che fabison Enterprise-Rccor er
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-
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.
omma for comma, as sent to this newspaper. YO' U w I
The Oil Delimma Se Mi
a" hee -Ml er
The Senate Judiciary Committee summoned major
oil company top executives to a hearing May 21, 2008.
Appearing before Senator Leahy's committee: BP
America Inc. Chairman Robert Malone; Shell Oil Pres-
ident John Hofmeister; Chevron Corporation Vice
Chairman of the Board Peter Robertson; Conoco
Philips Executive Vice President John Lowe; Exxon
Mobil Senior Vice President Stephen Simon. These
leaders testified under oath. Addressing severe re-
strictions to access of petroleum;
Lowe: (Conoco) The American oil industry must
compete with national oil companies who are often
much larger and have support of their governments.
We can only compete directly for 7% of the world's
available oil reserves while about 75% is completely
controlled by national oil companies and is not acces-
sible [to us].
Simon (Exxon) amplified: Exxon Mobil is the
largest U.S. oil and gas company, but we account for
only 2% of global energy production, only 3% of glob-
al oil production, only 6% of global refining capacity,
and only 1% of global petroleum reserves.[RE: petrole-
um reserves] we rank 14th. For an American company
to succeed in this competitive landscape and go head to
head with huge government-backed national oil com-
panies, it needs financial strength and scale to execute
massive complex energy projects requiring enormous
long-term investments. [To maintain current opera-
tions, make needed capital investments] Exxon Mobil
spends nearly billionn each day. [Because foreign gov-
ernments and companies control the majority of the
world's oil] most of the price you pay at the pump is the
cost paid by the American oil company to acquire
crude oil from someone else. In 2007, the average price
in the U.S. of a gallon of regular unleaded gasoline was
around $2.80. On average, approximately 58% of the
price reflected the amount paid for crude oil. Con-
sumers pay for that crude oil and so do we. Of the
2;000,000 barrels per day Exxon refined in 2007 here in
the U.S., 90% were purchased from others.
RE: federal and state taxing of gasoline: On the av-
erage, 15% of the cost of gasoline at the pump goes for
taxes, while only 4% represents oil company profits.
Hofmeister (Shell) RE: Congress's responsibility
for companies' limited access to petroleum: Hofmeis-
ter [explained that] While all oil-importing nations buy
oil at global prices, some, notably India and China, sub-
sidize, the cost of oil products to their nation's con-
sumers..They do this to speed economic growth and to
ensure a competitive advantage relative to other na-
tions. Meanwhile in the U.S., access to our own oil and
gas resources has been limited for the last 30 years, pro-
hibiting companies such as Shell from exploring and
developing resources for the benefit of the American
Senate Judiciary Committeeman Senator Sessions:
I agree,, it is not a free market.
(Department of Interior data) 62% of all on-shore
federal lands are off-limits to oil and gas developments;
92% of all federal lands have restrictions. We have a
moratorium on the outer shelf of the Atlantic Ocean,
Pacific Ocean, and the eastern Gulf of Mexico; Con-
gressional bans in specific areas of the Rockies and
Alaska and [bans on] even an analysis of the resource
potential for oil in [those oceans and in the gulf]. [The
result of these restrictions by our government] has
been to discourage U.S. investment and send U.S. com-
panies outside the U.S. to produce new supplies. AS A
RESULT U.S. PRODUCTION HAS DECLINED SO
MUCH THAT NEARLY 60% OF DAILY CONSUMP-
TION COMES FROM FOREIGN SOURCES.
Senator Hatch: [RE Utah, Colorado, and Wyoming
reserves, part of $22 billion proven reserves] EXPERTS
AGREE THAT BETWEEN 800 BILLION TO ALMOST 2
TRILLION BARRELS OF
OIL COULD BE RECOV-
ERABLE THERE..? .
Hatch: Recovered at
somewhere between $30 "What JOal'
and $40 a barrel? W h R
Hofmeister: Costs are .
a bit dated now .based
upon ....inflation.. but if
there is more supply, I
think inflation in the oil Patricia
industry would be
cracked. And we are fac- "1999. It w
ing severe inflation be- .- got m
cause of the limited sup-
ply against the de-
mand. (RE: developing oil
shale in the three named Preston
states for a cost of over "1974. I was
$100 a barrel and making a ; leave with p
profit] I believe we could on my Mas
public policy restraints on V spent a lot c
the supply side in this on the Little
country are a disservice to er and up i
the American consumer. Mountains,
OUR COUNTY: Feder- and traminir
al 18.4 cents; state 15.6
cents; Madison County Oliver
12.4 cents. Total 46.4
cents tax per gallon, or "2000. It
$4.64 tax on ten gallons. turning i
Retail profits? Oil compa- moved into
ny profits? Your research? mvtury and
Marianne Green citemen
It's Hot and everybody is jumping in... The summer
season is here. School's out and kids are gearing up for all
the local Vacation Bible Schools, whose signs and adver-
tisements are popping up all over the county
This week has been the first week for the Building
Blocks Summer Camp. Michael Curtis gave us some info
on that in this week's Madison County Carrier. Quickset
swimming pools, slip n slides, and water sprinklers have
been popping up in yards around the county as well. I've
noticed children running and playing around outside in
This is a good thing that they are getting away from
the TVs and video games and getting some exercise. I've
also noticed kids and adults out riding their bikes around
the area. Cherry Lake 4-H Camp is also coming to life
with their summer programs.
Yes, it is definitely summertime and it's hot. Be sure
to keep all those children well hydrated, and don't leave
those little ones in your vehicles, even for a few minutes.
Also pay attention to your pets in this heat, they need con-
stant access to cool water also.
With a slow economy high gas prices, and, of course,
higher electric bills, some people may not be able to take
vacations any where this Summer to get away from it all.
But, that doesn't mean you can't get together and
have some good quality family time. You can all sit to-
gether and have a Family BBQ (let dad do the cooking),
and maybe play badminton or kickball or some other out-
side games. Fill some water balloons or squirt guns and
soak each other. Lay in the grass and look at the stars to-
If you've got .some gas in the car, go to the local
springs, rivers, lakes or parks and take a cool dip or go
fishing and have a picnic lunch, and go on a nature walk.
You could take your kids to Wild Adventures for the
day with your vacation pay You could just take a day trip
to one of our coastal beaches within a two-hogr drive.
Don't forget Scallop season starts in just a few weeks.-i
Our house has been bustling with activities, including
birthdays and anniversary celebrations and our calendar
looks full through the first part of August. My kids have
grown and so has our family, with grandchildren and
more extended family members. So it seems, it is always
someone's birthday or something. But that's fine I love a
party because it means families spending quality time to-
.gether, and I love Family
So, everyone, get out there and enjoy your Summer,
but do take precautions in the heat. After all, if you can't
get anywhere on your vacation you can always spend it
trimming and weeding the gardens, mowing the lawn, fix-
ing the roof, cleaning the garage, washing the car/fixing
the fence, replacing the AC filters, washing windows, or
whatever else that is on your "honey-do" or "never have
the time to" lists.
Don't forget this Sunday, the 15th, is Father's Day, so
don't hit him with that "honey do" list quite yet. I lost my
dad when I was 15, but I still think about him on his birth-
day and Father's Day and about how much he has missed
with my children growing up and now his great-grand-
children. He would of enjoyed every moment of it. I would
still like to wish my husband Kevin and my three boys and
all the other fathers out there A Very Happy Father's Day!!
See You Next Week!!
By Tyrra B Meserve m
146 you miss the most?"
as the year I
ay and working
ter's degree. I
if time fishing
n the Smokey
ig bird dogs."
was a great
point as we
the new cen-
all of the ex-
"1941. I was born in 1942
but I was supposed to be
born in '41, but
I missed it."
"I can't think of just one.
My life has been so
blessed! I just look for-
ward to each new year."
"1972. It was the greatest
year of my life.
I married Jo."
I ~- I
www. ureeneDublishin. com
Friday, June 13, 2008
Dicwpoints & Opinions
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A
Fresh fruits and vegetables are abundant during the
summer months. Whether you grow them in your own
garden, purchase them at a road side stand or your fa-
vorite u-pick, they make up for the hot, humid tempera-
tures. If you are like most gardeners, the few plants you
started from seed grow into a crop you can barely keep
Freezing makes it possible to take foods at their peak
of ripeness and stabilize them for later use. It is one of
the easiest, most convenient and least time consuming
methods of preserving foods. The extreme cold temper-
ature of the freezer simply retards the growth of mi-
croorganisms and slows down chemical' changes that
cause food to spoil.
The amount of food you can freeze is limited by
freezer space. If you only have a refrigerator and freez-
er combination, you are very limited and may only
choose to freeze a small amount of your favorite fruit or
vegetable. If you have a chest or upright freezer, it runs
more efficiently if it is at least % full. Use food continu-
ously from the freezer and replace it with other food.
The faster the turnover, the lower the operating cost per
pound of frozen food.
Packaging and Containers
Proper packaging is vital for frozen food to keep its
quality in storage. Unprotected food is subject to oxida-
tion and loss of moisture which is better known as freez-
er burn. It alters the color, texture, flavor and nutritive
value of frozen foods.
Containers for freezing should be moisture proof,
odorless, resistant to breakage, easy to seal and label to
maintain a good seal. Read labels to make sure the con-
tainers you choose are suitable for freezer storage.
Rigid containers, freezer bags or glass freezer jars are
all suitable containers. Be sure to leave a head space be-
tween to top of the food and the lid to allow for the food
to expand during freezing.
Label and Storage
Label foods so they can be easily identified. Freezer
tape and markers 'can be purchased at local stores.
Write the type of food, the number of servings and the
date it was packaged. Rotate food in your ifreezer so that
those which have been in the freezer the longest are the
first to be used. Maintain the storage temperature at 0
F or lower. Keep a freezer thermometer in your freezer
and check the temperature frequently.
USDA tested directions for freezing foods are avail-
able at the Madison County Extension office. It provides
safe, up to date information for freezing your summer
favorites. For a copy, call or stop by the office.
Scenario: Jack goes quail hunting before school,
pulls into school parking lot with shotgun in gun rack.
19.57 Vice Principal comes over, looks at Jack's
shotgun, goes to his car and gets his shotgun to show
2007 School goes into lock down, FBI called, Jack
hauled off to jail and never sees his truck or gun again.
Counselors called in for traumatized students and
Scenario: Johnny and Mark get into a fistfight af-
1957 Crowd gathers. Mark wins. Johnny and Mark
shake hands and end up buddies.
2007 Police called, SWAT team arrives, arrests
Johnny and Mark. Charge them with assault, both ex-
pelled even though Johnny started it.
Scenario: Jeffrey won't be still in class, disrupts
1957 Jeffrey sent to office and given a good pad-
dling by the Principal. Returns to class, sits still and
does not disrupt class again.
2007 Jeffrey given huge doses of Ritalin. Becomes
a zombie. Tested for ADD. School gets extra money from
state because Jeffrey has a disability
Scenario: Billy breaks a window in his neighbor's
car and his Dad gives him a whipping with his belt.
) 1957 Billy is more careful next time, grows up nor-
mal, goes to college, and becomes a successful business-
2007 Billy's dad is arrested for child abuse. Billy
removed to foster care and joins a gang. State psycholo-
gist tells Billy's sister that she remembers being abused
herself and their dad goes to prison.. Billy's mom has af-
fair with psychologist.
some students and the
mentors who supported
them. At the same time,
she provided a variety of
insightful explanations re-
garding the way students,
parents, faculty, staff and
and most notably where
and why that process
To reinforce the expla-
nation, Miller introduced
a book written by Dr. Ruby
Payne titled A Framework
for Understanding Poverty.
The book is exceptional in
the manner it takes feel-
ings and general observa-
tions regarding the effects
and nature of those living
in poverty, both blacks and
whites, especially the rela-
tionships between those
living in the -poverty cul-
ture with those not living
in the poverty culture.
This understanding is
the budget cuts that made this decision
necessary are also requiring the closing
of numerous other rural DMV stations.
With a 2.2 trillion dollar deficit facing
this nation, the government is looking at
every way to cut costs.
"This office simply isn't cost effi-
cient," ;said Mike Grissom, who travels
every day from Tallahassee, where he re-
sides and is employed by their DMV of-
fice. "Every Wednesday and Thursday,
someone from the Tallahassee office dri-
ves here to man this office and then goes
back for the rest of the week to the home
office. The days that no one is here, we
still have to keep everything running.
out Florida's countryside, this pond
S houses local wildlife in the form of fish,
turtles and the occasional gator. That is
because alligators can appear anywhere
there is water. Lakes, rivers, ponds,
swamps and even man made canals and
waterways all make excellent gator
'O ground. With increasing encroachment
on their environment by humans and
fewer natural bodies of water to hide in,
some gators, then, were born to roam.
It appears this is the case for the
*. gator that thought he could, straight
down Warren Street. He was a pretty
gator, nice markings, not a gator of un-
usually large stature, size, was not the is-
The problem was he was in the yard,
backed up against the fence and looking a
bit perturbed about his current situation.
In went the call to the police department,
and out came Sheriff's Sergeant Freddie
"We've learned not to mess with them
the hard way," Sgt. Register volunteered
as he and other onlookers waited for
Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation to
The air st
bills, even wh
pare the moni
to the amount
open. They ca
With the p
at $4 a gallon
soon be spittir
to drive even f
to do a task m<
ing a root can
line at the DM
reached at tyrr
make their ap
cer get bitten o
ing to wrestle
we call the me
few close up ca
ty before Flor
up for a relo
than a couple
the between t]
bound and lo
,Game truck a
day in gatorlai
wear from the
spotter. "I turn
was, a gator in
Taken to a
gator is said to
and delicious," Bronson said. "Our
growers have worked hard to ensure the
utmost safety of their product."
Currently, tomato harvesting is un-
der way in three areas of the state, Quin-
cy near Tallahassee and Ruskin and Pal-
metto near the Tampa area. Growers
have already had truckloads of tomatoes
turned away by retailers concerned
about the salmonella outbreak that has
impacted mostly western states. Retail-
ers are being notified of Florida's addi-
tion to the "s
had $464 milli
have an estir
rect and indii
vide over 15,7
957 vs. 2007
Scenario: Mark gets a headache and takes some as-
pirin to school.
1957 Mark shares aspirin with Principal out on the
2007 Police called, Mark expelled from school for
drug violations. Car searched for drugs and weapons.
Scenario: Pedro fails high school English.
1957 Pedro goes to summer school, passes English,
goes to college.
2007 Pedro's cause is taken up by state. Newspaper
articles appear nationally explaining that teaching Eng-
lish as a requirement for graduation is racist. ACLU
files class action lawsuit against state school system and
Pedro's English teacher. English banned from core cur-
riculum. Pedro given diploma anyway but ends up
mowing lawns for a living because he cannot speak Eng-
Scenario: Johnny takes apart leftover firecrackers
from 4th of July, puts them in a model airplane paint
bottle, blows up a red ant bed.
1957 Ants die.
2007 BATF, Homeland Security, FBI called. Johnny
charged with domestic terrorism, FBI investigates par-
ents, siblings removed from home, computers confiscat-
ed, Johnny's Dad goes on a terror watch list and is nev-
er allowed to fly again.
Scenario: Johnny falls while running during re-
cess and scrapes his knee. He is found crying by his
teacher, Mary. Mary hugs him to comfort him.
1957 In a short time, Johnny feels better and goes
2007 Mary is accused of being a sexual predator
and loses her job. She faces 3 years in State Prison.
Johnny undergoes 5 years of therapy
cont from page 1A
essential to communicate is getting more and more
ideas and instruction to difficult to conduct school
break out of the poverty as we have in the past is
culture, in education and that students who bring
beyond. In other words, it the middle-class culture
facilitates a dialogue for with them are decreasing
bridging the gap between in numbers, and the stu-
the middle-class school dents who bring the pover-
system and workforce ty culture with them are
leadership with those increasing in numbers.
poverty-based students As in any demograph-
and employees with whp i"-19 switch, the prevailing
they work. i' es and policies eventu-
"One of the reasons it ally give way to the group
with the largest numbers,"
cont from page 1A Payne explains.
'An education is the
ays on for all the comput-' key to getting out of, and
ing is still accumulating staying out of, generational
ien nobody's in it. We are poverty. Individuals leave
n the red when you com- poverty for one of four rea-
es that this office brings in sons: a goal or vision of
of bills paid out to keep it something they want to
n't afford it anymore." have; a situation that is so
)rice of gas staying steady painful that anything
i, Madison residents may would be better; someone
ng nails as they are forced who "sponsors" them. (an
farther and pay even more, educator or mentor, or
ost hate second only to hav- spouse or role model who
ial, and that is waiting in shows them a different way
IV or convinces them they
er Tyrra B Meserve can be could live differently); or a
'firstname.lastname@example.org specific talent or ability
that provides an opportu-
nity for them," she added.
cont from page 1A The same relationship
applies to working envi-
ipearance. "We had an offi- ronments as well. So, for
n the arm when he was try- example, the efforts to uti-
one out of a garage. Now, lize the economic infra-
n with nets that know their structure of Madison
County by attracting and
just enough time to get a growing business must be
ameos of the grassy celebri- balanced with practical
ida Fish and Wildlife Con- adaptations, or to inter-
cer Jason McMillan showed ventions, on the poverty
)cation celebration. Other culture. This is hot an
of uncomfortable looking overnight fix, so as the
the pole used to nab him, process takes form, per-
hree to four foot gator was haps an illustration of
)aded on the back of the some of the basic differ-
nd headed for fresher wa- ences in thinking may be
y human-free. Just another useful. The paragraph be-
nd and none were worse for low illustrates why the
ir experience. wrong approach can be
nly did come as a surprise," bad, even when the inten-
Mitchell, original gator tions may bo good.
ned the corner and there he In a poverty, culture,
the middle of the yard." discipline is about
in undisclosed location, the penance and forgiveness,
o be doing fine. not necessarily change. In
er Tyrra B Meserve can be generational poverty for
tyrra@greenepublish- instance, the mother is
usually in the most central
position. She typically
dispenses the judgments,
cont from page 1A determines the amount
and price of penance, and
safe to eat" list and it is then offers forgiveness.
tomatoes will be back on When forgiveness is grant-
toimmediatoes will be back oly and enjoyed ed, behaviors and activi-
immediately and enjoyed ties return to the way they
were before the incident.
)7, Florida tomato industry Understanding this and
ion in cash receipts. They other essential central mo-
mated direct and indirect tivators is for change to oc-
ae of $1.1 billion in total di- cur.
rect economic impact, pro-
00 jobs and contribute $58
actly to local and state tax
Staff writer Michael
Curtis can be reached at
4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
Crime / From pagc One
Friday,June 13, 2008
Man Arrested For
A man was arrested for stealing a relative's car last
Wednesday, June 4.
According to a Florida Highway Patrol report, the
victim signed an affidavit and officers were asked to Be
on the Lookout (BOLO) for a 1992, white Buick four-door.
Patrolman Thomas Gunter saw the vehicle, which
was in the possession of Donovan Gonsalves.
Gonsalves was arrested, charged with grand theft
auto and taken to the Madison County Jail.
John Robert Houston Driving while license sus-
pended, revoked or cancelled
Charles Wayne Hilyer Out of county warrant
Donovan Malachi Gonsalves Grand theft III (ve-
Tracey Lavaughn Durant'- Order revoking bond
or ROR, criminal mischief (in excess of $1,000), re-
sisting officer without violence, failure to appear
Stacy Denise Lewis Aggravated assault with a
Ronald Keith Collins VOP (county)
Tamar Alexis Sabb Driving while license sus-
pended, revoked or cancelled
Tyler Nathan Brinson Attaching a tag not as-
signed, driving while license suspended, revoked or
Catherine Diane Milstead DUI
Brian Lee Gayheart Domestic violence/battery
Stadius Lorenzo Brown Violation of a domestic
Cristobal Nieto Hernandez No valid or expired
Ellison Nombre Driving while license suspend-
ed, revoked or cancelled, improper drivers license
Sonia Ann McSpeddon Out of county warrant
David Morris Keeling VOP (county)
Christopher Goolsby Resisting an officer with
violence, driving while license suspended, revoked or
cancelled, leaving the scene of an accident with seri-
ous injury, DUI, attempted escape, criminal mischief
Terrance Deondra Kilpatrick Out of county
Deiby Pineyro Driving while license suspended,
revoked or cancelled
Debra Ann Campbell Grand theft III (vehicle
cont from page 1A'
ery Jay also created Gro-Eco, a system of growing that
not only cuts water use by 80 percent, but also elimi-
nates irrigation runoff and produces healthier
plants. The Florida Department of Agriculture pro-
duces the program for Florida Farm Bureau as part of
an outreach campaign to increase public awareness of
agriculture, the state's second-largest industry The
campaign focuses on the message, "Safe, Affordable and
Abundant: Food for Thought from Florida's Farmers."
"Farm Bureau Today" repeats at 4:30 a.m. EDT on
Thursday, June 26 and at 3:30 p.m. EDT on Saturday,
June 28. The Florida Farm Bureau Federation is the
state's largest general-interest agricultural association
with about 140,000 member-families statewide. Head-
quartered in Gainesville, the Federation is an indepen-
dent, nonprofit agricultural organization. More infor-
mation about Florida Farm Bureau is available on the
organization's Web site, http://FloridaFarmBureau.org
BASEBALL 0 cont from page 1A
four shutout innings. As you can see, the pitchers were
hot, but the bats were just as hot. The team combined
for a .481 batting average, eight home runs, and 32 runs
For the weekend Jarrod Burns batted a whopping
.857 while reaching base safely in all nine plate appear-
ances. Jarrod had one home run, two walks, three RBI's,
and seven runs scored. Justin Briggs, the All Star sec-
ond baseman, batted an even .500 with two runs scored
and two sacrifices. Zack Money also batted .500 with
three home runs, eight RBI's, and four runs scored. The
All Star catcher, Patrick Bowen, batted .400 with two
home runs, four RBI's, and three runs scored. Eric
Bright also batted .400 with five RBI's, three runs scored
and one home run. Eric's home run was his first ever
and would you believe it was a grand slam. Way to go
EB! Cullen Gudz batted .375 for the weekend with three
runs scored, and Austin Bass pitched in with two runs
scored and a .333 batting average. Brandon Hammond
ended the tournament batting .333, and Tres Copeland of
Greenville, batted .300 with an RBI and two runs scored.
Cody Lange added his first ever home run, a huge
two run shot, and Akevious Williams, the lead off batter
for the All Stars, had seven runs scored while driving in
three. DaVontee Gallon had a big run in the final game
on Sunday, and Drew Richardson who has been on the
injured reserve list with a broken ankle got his first
plate appearance in five weeks.
Stay tuned as the 12U Madison All Stars continue
their quest July 10th at the State tournament to be held
in Jacksonville, Florida.
The 12U Madison All Stars would like to recognize
the following for their support and hard work during
this exciting time. Without their help, this tournament
would not have been a success.
Billy Tolar -
League President and Tournament Director
Donny Bailey Umpire
Jennifer & Steven Williams Concessions
Tommy Garner & Ray Bussey Field Maintenance
Alan Sowell Field Maintenance
Various Friends and Family -
Concessions and Field Maintenance
cont from page 1A
cumstances. Discussion, optimism and ideas are not
enough, especially if one hasn't experienced it first-
hand. Others simply feel that they.are too busy to share
any more time. I disagree though. I believe they are no
longer inspired to give more time or resources. And
with no clear and consistent message to inspire those in
the balcony to step out, those in the greatest need re-
main on the sidelines waiting and wondering.
What do you need to give yourself a green light to
grant me your vote, or more specifically, give me per-
mission to launch this mission for a creative, coopera-
tive and compassionate campaign to combat poverty?
Please let me know. Criticisms are as appreciated as
compliments. Either way, your input is strongly desired
and of course always welcome. I can be reached at (850)
971-4121 or email email@example.com.
"Political advertisement paid for and approved by
Michael Curtis, Democrat, for Madison County Commis-
sioner, District 5."
Nature Coast Eyecare
Institute Is Still
Here For You!
Dr. Shugar may not be here physically, but he is
still here in the hearts of his devoted staff. Our philos-
ophy is still the same; treat each patient as if he or she
were a family member, providing the highest quality in
state-of-the-art of medicine.
Dr. Tiffany Torrans, OD who has worked closely
with Dr. Shugar for the past 4 years continues to pro-
vide care for his patients 5 days a week. Nature Coast
is proud to announce that we have several board certi-
fied ophthalmologists/surgeons who have joined our
practice. Our new team of physicians is here for all
your cataract, LASIK, Glaucoma and diabetic eye care
needs. We are accepting new patients, come join our
family! Please give our office a call to schedule an ap-
pointment (850)-584-8677 or 800-870-6001.
L\Gj r'iiGi shimy stalr to hfer
proud parents, Moinica
J fioinpkinr s and Syron
vloore, o il Ju e 1B, 2007
weiqilinh in at 61bs Soz.
Patricia 'Josepi andw
SArtis Toflompkins br. of
pqrandparentsm 4 4ayora
and ilfie 1,ooreo-
M- Madison. Sihe will be
ce(ebratinof [ier b-tf tcday
on June i5, 2008 at her
T ar'. -.iM' i-c at :-'O0 p In
lafy Birtfday, e-6 -ab
?&om, Daz B Brother, 'Paya, granlina Pat,
grandma Ma!. -grand~ld Wilfie, & Favorite Cousins
D9. 3tcKniZ &', acoya
FREE GRV'I&r "TARTIN
When: June 26
Where: Lee Town Hall
FOR MORE INFORMATION CONTACT:
(850) 973-1710 (Madison Office)
(850) 728-5479 (Cell)
'Free NRT Provided to group participants
YOU IVIAY BE ENTITLED TO
SOCIAL SECURITY BENEFITS!
We make the contacts
with Social Security for you.
FROMVI ANY .."
Depression Brcu hing ProbheibTs ls
-M ental Illness Fibronmyalgia
Heart Probleins O)hsity
R Back or Neck Pain Aids
FREE INITIAL CONSULTATION v35,-.Epince
380 N. Jefferson St. Monticello, FIL
The hiring of>1 a lawyer is anin iniportant decision Ili ,t should not be based
free written iinloriniation about our ( qu lIiia'lItlons and experience.
w ww-l)is. mz r i Iia . ..'..'
I B/I IBA from eL34,000
S 2BD12BA foronx Ii 7.000
3BDI28A flrn 9':0,000
Come' in mid as abnoC inor sales incentives.
Ftwv oprc poa'ner arm ats .-jadabl.' ti ma ,hoa atheiiweek
RcaIhn, pm..pc.- elcommcd'
M-F: 10:00 AM 5:00 PM SAT: 12:00 PM 5:00 PM
SUN: 12:00 PM 4:00 PM
2801 Chancellorsville Drive Tallahossee, FL 32312 850.580,4004 FAX 850.580,4007
114 n.lie post Wh,,uar on ThomnosWlle Rd. (319 NoCth)
Broussard Realty, LLC
b ar *igt n pa k 9on o. or
Friday, June 13, 2008
rumo Alabisono Count
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A
Acie Mae Graham, age
94, died Friday, June 5,
Funeral services will
be Saturday, June 14, at 11
a.m. at Shiloh M.B Church,
Madison, with burial to
follow at Jeslamb Ceme-
tery, Madison. The family
will receive friends Friday,
June 13, from 5-7 p.m. at
Shiloh M.B. Church in
Acie is a native of Lake
City, but she lived 70 years
of her life in Madison. She
was the Mission and Dea-
coness President, a mem-
ber of the Senior Choir,
Sunday School teacher,
and a member of the schol-
arship fund club at Shiloh
M.B. Church in Madison.
Survivors include her
son, Lewis Randolph Gra-
ham of Madison; her
daughter Alfreda Demps
(George) of Perry; and her
sister Bernice Newton of
Lake Park Nursing Home
in Madison. She has ten
grandchildren and fifteen
Home of Perry is in
charge of services.
Pierce Walker Hackle,
age 84, died Monday, June
9, 2008 in Valdosta, Ga. af-
ter a brief illness.
Funeral services were
held Wednesday, June 11,
2008 at 11 a.m. at Beggs
Funeral Home, Madison
Chapel, Madison, with
burial to follow at Hickory.
Grove Cemetery, Madison.
The family received
friends Tuesday, June 10,
from 6-8 p.m. at Beggs Fu-
neral Home, Madison
Donations may by
made to Hickory Grove
United Methodist Church,
P.O. Box 303, Pinetta, Flori-
da 32350 in memory of
Pierce will be lovingly
remembered by his four
children: Roger and (Ann),
Dale and (Gail), Chuck and
(Mattie), and Debbie Hack-
le Williams and (Jeff),
eleven grandchildren and
The Madison County
Health Department is of-
fering FREE Mammo-
grams through June 30th
to women ages 40-49, does
not have health insurance
and has not had a mam-
mogram in the last year. If
any one is interested
please contact Tekeema
Graham at the Health De-
partment at (850) 973-5000
The Nu Omega Omega
Chapter, Madison County
Florida, Alpha Kappa Al-
pha Sorority, Inc. will be
holding a Chit Chat Camp
for Black Males ages 10-18.
This event will take place
Saturday, June 14 from 10
a.m. 2 p.m. at the Madi-
son County Recreational
This Camp Chit Chat
will address some of the
problems that affect
Young Black Males such
.as: Health Issues, Money
Teenage Pregnancy Gang
violence, and Manhood.
Presenters will be
Black Males who have
made significant achieve-
ments in various areas of
life. This camp will be ed-
ucational and Fun. Con-
tact Deloris Jones (850-
973-2823) or Glenda
Branch (950-673-9330) for
more information on how
you .can support this
June 14 ,
There will be a yard
sale on June 14 from 8
a,m. until. The yard sale
will be held at the Lee
Worship Center on 397
The Sirmans 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 his-
toric school experience.
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-
Father's Day will be
observed at New Bethel
P.B. Church Sunday, June
15, at 11 a.m. Everyone is
invited to attend.
Lee Corso, ESPN
GameDay analyst, will
share with fellow older
adults his stories from the
national college football
scene, the bright lights of
ESPN, and his days as a
Florida State player and
college coach during a
by Westcott Lakes at
SouthWood, a new
planned community for
adults age 60 and better
coming to Tallahassee.
The event will begin at 10
a.m., Monday, June 16, at
the Futch West Ballroom
on the third floor of the
University Center Club,
located at Doak Campbell
Stadium, One Champions
Way, on the Florida State
University campus. Be-
cause space is limited for
this free presentation for
seniors, RSVPs should be
made by calling 866-510-
The .Camp Cherry
Lake will be an overnight
camp. The cost will be
June 17 & 24
South Georgia Med-
ical Center will host
Freshstart Smoking Ces-
sation Class. Classes will
meet from 12:30-1:30 p.m.
Tuesday, June 10, 17, & 24
in Dining Room 2, lunch
will be served. To register
or for more information,
call Community Health
Promotions at (229) 333-
1610, ext. 5.
The Stroke and Head
Injury Support Group
will meet at 7 p.m., Tues-
day, June 17, in the Pearl-
man Cancer center con-
ference room at South
Georgia Medical Center.
The group is offered free
of charge to anyone who
has had a stroke or head
injury. For more informa-
tion, call Dana Gibbs at
There will be an All-
star Kid's football clinic
on June 20 from 9:30 to
4:30 pm. The even will be
held at Landford Stadium
in Live Oak, Florida, You
can enroll on the day of
camp or go Davismarket-
ingroup.net. Boys and
Girls (Ages 7-16) are able
to attend. For more infor-
mation contact Donnell at
850-673-6333 or donnell-
There will be a
Celebrity Bowling. Tour-
nament on June 20 from 9
p.m. until. This event
will be located at the
Thunder Alley in Live
Oak, Florida. For more
information contact Don-
nell at 850-673-6333 or don-
There will be a Kids
Fun Day on June 21 from
10 a.m. to 2:30. This event
will be located at the Live
Oak Sports Complex Cen-
ter. For more information
contact Donnell at 850-
673-6333 or donnell-
There will be a
Celebrity Charity Basket-
ball Game on June 21
from 4 p.m. The game
will be located at the Live
Oak High School Gym.
For more information
contact Donnell at 850-
673-6333 or donnell-
South Georgia Med-
ical Center' will host
SGMC Best Buddies, a lo-
cal support group for
breast cancer survivors,
from 6-7:30 p.m., Tuesday,
June 24, in the Pearlman
Center Conference Room.
Participation is free of
charge. All breast cancer
survivors are encouraged
to attend. For additional
information, call Martha
Griffis at 259-4624.
The Lady of the Lake
Quilting Guild will hold
it's monthly meeting on
Wednesday, June 25, at.
the Suwannee River Re-
gional Library on US 129,
South of Live Oak. Social
time starts at 9:30 a.m.,
the business meeting be-
gins at 10 a.m. The pro-
gram for June will fea-
ture local artist Carolyn
spoliator who will speak
on one stroke painting.
The Guild will also
have a "show and tell"
session where quilters
showcase their recent
projects. The Guild is an
organization for anyone
interested in quilts .and
the art of quilting. The
public is invited.
tions is pleased to announce
its Summer 2008 Job Fair in
Madison at North Florida
Community College's Cohn
Kelly Gymnasium on
Thursday June 26, 1:00 p.m.
Employers with cur-
rent job vacancies interest-
ed in participating in the
job fair should contact
Elaine Henderson, Employ-
er Services Representative,
by phone (850-464-3470) or
by email (hender-
er tables are $20,
tions is a service of the'
North Florida Workforce
June 13, 1958
Mary Frances Baumgarten, three-year-old daugh-
ter of Mrs. Mary Ann Baumgarten was compliment-
ed with a party on June 6, celebrating her birthday. 45
tots enjoyed the party with Mary Frances. Games
were played and favors were toy balloons and suck-
Miss Cole was the inspiration for a kitchen show-
er given Monday evening by Mrs. P. K. Rowell and
Miss Benita Davis at their Lakeside home. Twenty-
five friends of the honoree were invited. Miss Judy
Cole assisted her sister with opening her many beau-'
tiful and useful gifts.
Mrs. J. P. Johnson entertained the Hadden -Mor-
row Circle Monday afternoon with nine members,
Mrs. T C McNally was elected chairman and Mrs.
Carroll Blalock co-chairman. The hostess served
homemade cake, ice cream and ginger ale.
June 14, 1968
Thomas J Livingston of Madison, son of Mr. and
Mrs. T. F Livingston, was graduated from Valdosta
State College with the Bachelor of Arts degree dur-
ing the weekend.
Army Pvt First Class Thomas F Bass, 20, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin E Bass, Route 1, Madison, Fla.,
was assigned to the U.S. Army Depot in Vietnam,
May 25. His wife, Dorothy, lives on Route 1,
Miss Anna Jean Hudson, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Carlton Hudson, of Greenville, became the
bride of .Jerry Page, Thursday evening June 6, at
eight o'clock in Concord Baptist Church. The bride-
groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. L.C. Page, of
June 16, 1978
Pvt. Terry A. Johnson, son of Curtis Johnson,
Route 1, Madison Fla., recently was assigned as a
clerk with the 2nd Armored Division at Fort Hood,
Texas. Johnson entered the Army in December of
last year. He is a 1977 graduate of Madison high
School. His mother, Mrs. Eva L. Pinesett, lives at 1301
Phyllis Rhoden Dietrich graduated Friday, June
9, Magna Cum Laude, from Valdosta State College.
She received a degree of Bachelor of Science in Edu-
a iss Melissa Frances Burns and Rodney Alan
Hines were married on Saturday, June 10, at St.
Mary's Episcopal Church in Madison, Florida. The
Reverend William F Adams, of Somerset, Kentucky,
uncle of the groom, and the reverend Mark Waldon,
Vicar of St. Mary's, officiated. The bride is the daugh-
ter of Dr. and Mrs. Robert E. Burns of Madison, and
the groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Vernon,-
Hines of Somerset, Kentucky
After Much Time
The Recipe 5ook
The cost of this "one of a kind"
A recipe book is just $28.
1Last! DON'T WAIT!
Get your. copy at
Madison Sporting Goods
in Madison, Florida,
i^ l Jackson's Drug Sm .::
in Greenville, Florida,
,Guys & Gals Styling SAon
in Madison, Florida and ,
Greene Publishing, Inc.,
1695 South SR 53
in Madison, FL.
City of Madison
Public Service Announcement
DAMAGE PREVENTION IS EVERYONE'S
The City of Madison requests that you
please call Sunshine at 1-800-432-4770
at least 48 hours before you dig, but not
more than 5 days. Have information
ready when calling: company name/ad-
dress, contact person, phone number,
location of dig site, extent and type of
work, and date/start time of excavation.
Wait 48 hours for underground facilities
to be marked. Respect and protect the
facility operator's marks. Dig with care!
Always hand dig when within two feet on
either side of any marked lines.
Public Service Announcement
From the City of Madison
A Gas leak could be dangerous but gas itself
has no odor. So, for your safety, a smell like
rotten eggs is added. If you smell such an
1. Don't use the telephone
2. Don't turn lights on or off, or use anything
3. Go outside right away.
4. Ask a neighbor to call the Gas company.
5. Dori't go back into the house until the gas
company says it's safe.
PLEASE KEEP GAS SAFE.
(850) 973-5081 City Hall Working Hours
(850) 973-5075 Fire Department After Hours
6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
Around Aaion Countp
Friday, June 13, 2008
Rotary Club Receives Refresher On Water Management
By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
As featured speaker for the June 4,
meeting of the Madison Rotary Club,
David Still, Executive Director of the
Suwannee River Water Management
District, provided a "refreshing refresh-
er" regarding the importance of water
conservation, especially in the current
climate of consumption and more espe-
cially in Florida. Still's entertaining
style mixed laughter with the serious,
but at the end of the day, Rotarians and
guests left with a clear message, "Water,
like all vital natural resources, must be
conserved or the consequences will be
On a local level, Still noted that
Madison County has an opportunity to
achieve "Smart Growth" as it develops
residentially and commercially where
water conservation is concerned. Of
course one major challenge that remains
is that Madison County is part of a
greater multi-state region pulling from
the same common water sources. And
while the water systems may seem ro-
bust, supplies aren't unlimited and the
system has fragile elements to it. More-
over, a balance must be struck between
the desire to facilitate commerce and the
need to protect natural resources.
"Do you take Navy showers or Holly-
wood showers?" Still posed to the listen-
of the Exec-
ing the June
ureene rublisning, Inc. noto By Imicnael uuris, June 4, ZuuU
ers. Following a little laughter and an importance of water that is carried to
amusing exchange with fellow Navy vet- sea, the Navy taught us to take short, ef-
eran Morris Steen, who presided over ficient showers. A few seconds to get
the meeting, the speaker gave a few ex- wet, 45 seconds of soaping and a few sec-
amples of residential water conserva- onds to rinse. You could even get writ-
tion that could have enormous positive ten up for violations. Today, the Holly-
impacts over time. wood shower is much more popular,"
"Because of the limited supply and Still mused.
Still continued, "Toilets are another
area where we can conserve. In fact, in
many communities, developers are re-
quired to install toilet units made specif-
ically for conservation purposes with
only 1.6 gallon bowls. But the biggest
savings, and this especially goes for
Broward County, is in lawn care. Sixty
percent of the potable water down there
is used to water that St. Augustine grass
they have. Jokes aside, you can't imag-
ine how much good water is used for St.
Augustine grass. At least some commu-
nities around the state are now building
In the bigger picture, many listen-
ers were surprised to learn the ex-
tremely small percentage of water
available on the planet for human con-
sumption. According to Still, well less
than one percent, 0.007 percent actually,
of the earth's water, comprises the lot
of drinking water. On the other hand,
many were equally surprised to learn
the small fraction of water that local
water companies remove compared to
what's created by the local springs. At
the end of the day, however, all agreed
that it will require a "Rotary style", col-
lective effort to make it work and keep
Staff writer Michael Curtis can be
reached at michael@greenepublish-
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Melody McLaughlin, owner of
Melody's Good Times Karaoke
Productions, will be headed back
into the studio soon to record her
Melody's first CD was
recorded last June at Cypress
Records in Jacksonville and fea-
tures, 10 country music stan-
dards. Cuts on the album in-
clude: "Old Flames Can't Hold a
Candle to You," "What's Your
Mama's Name," "Jamestown
Ferry," "Blood Red and Going
Down," "Sing' Me Back Home,"
"Daddy Frank," "Broken
Wings," "Bring on the Rain,"
"Daddy's Hands" and "Give a
that what pro-
pelled her to
do the first al-
bum was her
"We went in
and did everything
"The album was
recorded in June
and my Daddy
i died in July. He got
teey to hear it before he
died and that
Melody said that
if anyone wants
her first album, all
they have to do is let her know
and she will get one to them.
"The next one will be for
sale," Melody said.
Melody sings every other
Saturday at the One Eleven Grill
Melody can also be booked
for wedding receptions, private
parties, birthday parties and
family reunions by calling 850-
Searching for a new car, home
or just something to do this
weekend? Make it easy on
yourself. Subscribe to Newspaper
and get a wealth of information
available at your fingertips
'Cbc mT aison entcrprise-RccorOcr
S P.O. Drawer 772 Madison, FL 32340
b $30 In-County $38 Out-of-County
By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Nu Omega Omega
Chapter of the Alpha Kap-
pa Alpha Sorority, Inc. is
sponsoring a Chit Chat
Camp for Boys ages 10 to 18
on Saturday, June 14, from
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the
Madison County Recre-
ation Center. The center is
located on Arnold Street
just off 360A, which is ad-
jacent to the back corner of
the old middle school. The
camp will address such
timely and critical issues
as school dropout, sex edu-
cation, personal responsi-
bility, money management
and other topics central to
the lives and challenges of
boys in this age group.
Shirley T. Barfield and or-
ganizers have graciously
requested donations to
support this worthwhile
endeavor, including an ap-
peal to the Board of Coun-
ty Commissioners during
the recently conducted
June 4 session. Funds col-
lected will purchase lunch-
es, camp packets and door
prizes. Supporters will
have their organization or
business name placed on a
banner and prominently
displayed at the camp.
For additional infor-
mation, please call Deloris
Jones, Camp Committee
Chairman at (850) 973-2823
or Glenda Branch, Camp
Committee Co-Chair at
FmW.JAnt Re He wwrqmb..mOn Moultrie lod
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yOU AN PAY MORE.
BUT, YOU CAN'T
Summer Special First Month
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Srouno Aaoison Countp.
Friday;June 13, 2008
Dan Buchanan proudly gives Lindsey Lawson a nice
cash prize and deserved recognition for being First Run-
ner Up in the Farm Bureau Administrative Assistant Con-
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A
Madison County Farm Bureau Secretary,
Lindsey Lawson, Named 1st Runner-up
In Administrative Assistant Contest
Nearly 100 local County Farm
Bureau Administrative Assis-
tants from all over the state of
Florida recently attended the An-
nual Training Conference which
was held in St. Augustine. The
Conference is held each year to
update local secretaries on new
and innovative methods of han-
dling Farm Bureau Insurance.
Also on the agenda for the
Conference is an awards pro-
gram for the ladies. Madison
County Farm Bureau Secretary
Lindsey Lawson was named 1st
runner-up in the Administrative
Assistant Contest. She was com-
peting with secretaries from all
over the state of Florida. Lind-
sey won a nice CASH award for
her efforts in working for Madi-
son County Farm Bureau. In the
past, (2006), Lindsey has won the
State Award, and in 2004 she also
won top Administrative Assis-
tant in her District.
The ladies also had training
sessions dealing with bookkeep-
ing procedures and handling IRS
Lindsey has worked for
Madison County Farm Bureau
for the past 8 years. She stated
that she enjoys working for the
most important Farm Organiza-
tion in our county and state. She
also wanted to add that there are
many benefits to belonging to
Madison County Farm Bureau.
If you are interested in becom-
ing a Farm Bureau member,
PLEASE stop by or call your lo-
cal Farm Bureau office and the
secretaries will be happy to as-
I New Summer Of Fun As Kidzpalooza Deld Adventu
All-New Summer Of Fun As Kidzpalooza Debuts At Wild Adventures
Calling kids of all ages
for a summer of fun at
Wild Adventures, as Kidz-
palooza's "Ocean Adven-
tures" kicks off Friday,
June 6. The all-new festi-
val fascinates kids of all
ages with thrilling shows
and interactive activities,
bringing guests closer
than ever to animals not
seen at the park previous-
ly Delight in shows such
as "Sea Lion Splash,"
"Shark Encounter" and
"North American Preda-
tors" and dive into the
hands-on fun of the "Sting
Ray Experience" or "Wild
About Babies." Kidz-
palooza runs through Au-
gust 3 and is included in
,"We're bringing a
whole new level of guest
and animal interaction to
Wild Adventures during
Bob Montgomery, GM.
"We can't wait to see the
faces of children and par-
ents alike as they pet sting
rays for the first time,
laugh at the sea lions or
get closer to a shark than
gives Kidzpalooza a' new
maritime flavor, as salt.
water creatures make the
park their home for the
summer. "Sea Lion
Splash" features the
comedic antics of one .of
the sea's most loveable an-
imals, as they perform
daring acrobatic feats,
play games and even try to
trick their trainers. In the
"Shark Encounter" guests
will learn just what is fact
and what is fiction about
the fearsome shark and
then watch as a diver en-
ters the tank to try and
put one to sleep!
"Sting Ray Experi-
ence" is a hands-on activi-
ty for all ages, as petting
and even feeding of the
graceful sting ray is en-
couraged. And don't miss
another hands-on experi-
ence-a visit to "Hermit
Castle," a kingdom of.
scurrying hermit crabs.
Back on dry land, the
fun continues with "North
American Predators," a
new show highlighting
fierce creatures found
right in our own back-
yard. Wolves, bears and
cougars star in this show
where guests will learn
about their habits and
The cast might be lit-
tle, but the action is big in
"Baby Tigers 'n Toys," an
inside look at how traim-
ers use play time to teach
baby tigers how to act like
big ones. More baby fun
can be found at "Wild
About Babies," a baby pet-
ting zoo featuring dozens
of the park's youngest and
most adorable residents.
Even vegetables are
fun this summer at Wild
eTales "Silly Song Sing-
Along" features Bob, Lar-
ry and the whole Veggi-
eTale crew and encour-
ages plenty of audience
to the park for its fourth
and biggest year yet. The
festival runs June 6 Au-
gust 3 and is included in
Adventures" tops off a
day of fun at Wild Adven-
tures with more than 50
rides, including nine
coasters; Splash Island
Water Park, hundreds of
wild animals and daily
shows. Regular admis-
sion is just $45 and Ju-
nior/Senior admission is
$40. Both include a Sec-
Revisit the fun the rest
of the year with the Pass-
port 2008 or Gold Pass-
port. Both Passports in-
clude unlimited admis-
sion to the park through
December 31, 2008, as well
as Passholder specials,
sneak previews and dis-
counts to other Herschend
parks such as Dollywood,
Dollywood's Splash Coun-
try, Stone Mountain Park,
Silver Dollar City, Cele-
bration City and White
Water in Branson, Mis-
souri. Gold Passports also
include free parking, free
go-karts, free Adventure
Golf and 10% discounts
. on food and merchandise
at Wild Adventures.
For more information
on any of the park's activ-
ities, please visit
or call (229) 219-7080.
Wild Adventures is a
170-acre theme park locat-
ed in Valdosta, Georgia
featuring one of the
largest ride collections in
the South, hundreds of
wild animals, Splash Is-
land Water Park, shows,
festivals and all-star con-
certs.- The park is owned
and operated by Her-
schend Family Entertain-
ment Corporation (HFE),
a company specializing in
For nearly half a cen-
tury, HFE has owned, op-
erated or partnered in 20
properties in nine states,
including Branson, Mis-
souri's Silver Dollar City;
operating partner with
Dolly Parton -in Ten-
nessee's Dollywood and
Dollywood's Splash Coun-
try; operating partner in
Atlanta's Stone Mountain
Park and owners of Ride
the Ducks amphibious
tours in four cities.
The Madison County Health
Department is offering FREE
Mammograms through June 30th
to women ages 40-49 who do not
have health insurance and has
not had a mammogram in the,
If anyone is interested
please come by the. .
Health Department or
@ 973-5000 ext. 120 [f ':
PERSONAL INJURY &
Jon D. Caminez
Board Certified Civil Trial Attorney
Cary A. "Bo" Hardee, III
CAMINEZ, BROWN & HARDEE, P.A.
1307 S. JEFFERSON STREET
MONTICELLO, FLORIDA 32344
The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon
advertisements. Before you decide, ask the lawyer to send you free written information
about their ./, .lif,i ,iti .', and experience.
8AkTlie Madlison Enterprisc-Rccorder
Fat crt's Da 5a lute
Friday, June 13, 2008
One Eleven OGr
invites you to join us for a special
Father's Day Buffet
Sunday June 13th Hours : Open 11:00 am 2:30 pm
Patrick O'Too[e & Chef Pamela Myers-O'Toole
Reservations are recommended,
Make yours today!!!
SMITTY's PACKAGE STORE
$9.99 & up I
Visit us at:
Ext. 5 off 1-75
Lake Park, GA
VOTED # 1 IN VALDOSTA
May Each And Every Father Have A
Wonderful Day Sunday, June 1 5th
By Mary Ellen Greene
Greene Publishing, Inc.
This Sunday is Fa-
ther's Day, a day dedicated
to the men in the world,
and all the ones who have
shaped so many lives.
It was Shakespeare, in
The Merchant of Venice,
who said:.." It is a wise fa-
ther that knows his own
And, it was Robert
Frost who said, "You don't
have to deserve your moth-
er's love. You have to- de-
serve your father's. He's
more particular "
I am fortunate to have
a loving and kind father
who loved our mother
dearly and all five of his
children. My Dad,
William Buford Selman, is
still living today, and at 96
years old, he has left us so
many examples of how a
Christian father should
be. And, by his example,
he has children who have
been able to carry that
love into their lives, their
children's, and their fami-
I was lucky to marry a
man who also had that
deep, abiding love for his
mother and father, his
children, and his grand-
children, and they, too,
have carried it into their
So, today....I wish all
Fathers a Happy Father's
Day, and to my father, my
husband, our two sons,
our son-in-law, and my two
brothers, I wish them a
special and happy day
I also remember, fond-
ly, Tommy's father,
Thomas Harvey Greene,
Sr., who was such a big in-
fluence on us both, as were
169SW ane Ae.AlnS el
Iv a i o F L 94Sw e
Hwy. 53 & 1-10, Exit 258
Join us for Father's Day
Serving Breakfast 24 hours a day.
Thomas Harvey Greene
all of my uncles, and my
Grandfather Jonah Sel-
Fathers, everywhere, I
salute you today!
You deserve our
praise, and we applaud
"No other success in
life -- not being President,
or being wealthy, or going
to college, or writing a
book, or anything else -
comes up to the success of
the man or woman who
can feel that they have
done their duty and that
their children and grand-
children rise up and call
In today's column, I
would also like to wish our
little granddaughter, Jade,
a very happy birthday.
Jade Coralee Greene
is a big "eight years old"
on June 14th. Jade was
born on a very special day,
"Flag Day." We will de-
light in getting the family
together to celebrate "her
now... See 'ya.."
Bradlev's Country Store
12 miles Past Capital Circle
on Centerville Rd.
M-F 6am-6pm Sat. 8am-5pm
* Fishing Supplies Live Bait *
Athletic Equipment *
Pool Supplies *
-V ^ rwia frfl~pJfly..
Furnishings, Accessories, Gifts, Jewelry,
Antiques and more...
Open Thursday Monday 10 5
New Mermaid Prints by Robert Kline.
Located across from Mason's Market
In Beautiful "Downtown" Steinhatchee!
Check Out Our "SWAP & SHOP"
Every 3rd Saturday From 9 5
All items in Boutique 10% off this day.
New Home or Condo?'
Ask About Our Decorating Packages.
11 am-10 pm
11 am-11 pm
loin us for
1 11:30 AM -1:30 PM
855 W. Base St. Madison, FL
www. greenepublishing. com
Friday, June 13, 2008
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A
Happenings At Madison First Baptist
By Kristin Finney
"Teach me thy ways. oh Lord." Sunday was a
joy to the Lord and his blessings were seen all
around. Dan Campbell, Phil Holbrook, and Lex
Webb blessed us with a beautiful trio. Then Dea-
con of the Week, Bill Roberts, said the offertory
prayer. This was followed by the Chancel Choir
singing the upbeat and joyous "Creator
Rhythm." This week Pastor Ferrell was out of
town so Youth Minister Elias Paulk gave the spo-
ken message; the focus being, "Where the Mercy
Seed Resides." He preached from several differ-
ent books including Exodus 34 and Hebrews 9.
We remember the Lord's mercy, and in our lives
sometimes begin to expect it. However, when he
shows his wrath for our wrongs it is often seen
as hateful or cruel. How is it fair to expect for-
giveness without accepting the consequences?
Upcoming events at our church include: On
Saturday, June 14, M-Pact Youth Co. will be host-
ing a car wash from 9 a.m.- 12 noon. They will be
raising money for their mission trip in July
Children's activities include; June 16 and 30
will be Monday Movie Matinee from 2-4 p.m.
Also a Summer Bonanza at First Baptist will be
held on June 26 from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. This week
was also Vacation Bible School at Madison First,
we hope everyone had a great time!
Our prayers are with everyone who attend-
ed Vacation Bible School this past week; you are
all invited to join us in worship, everyone is al-
ways welcome at anytime! Our prayers are also
with everyone in the world, "For all have sinned
and fall short of the glory of God." The fear of
Hell should be present in our hearts; however
the love of God should be much stronger. In life
we are often so quick to judge others, but when
we are judged by Christ what will we think? The
consequence of our sin is death, but the pun-
ishment of our sin was'placed on Christ at Cal-
vary. We must always remember the greatest
gift in our lives is the opportunity to spend eter-
nity with Christ in Heaven, and also remember
that this gift came at high price. "God gave his
only begotten Son, that whosoever believes in
Him shall not perish but have everlasting life.
Carry these words in your heart and the
strength of the Lord will always be with you.
Anderlyn Ellison, Cammie Frakes, and Kristin Finney
dress the part in order to teach hula lessons to the
A young girl plays during the pre-registration luau
Steve Bass, left, and Doug Finney, right, discuss hula
dancing while waiting on the hula lessons to begin.
Three VBSer's enjoy the activities of the luau.
-*. -.A .- A .- .S ... _.:.-. ..,; ,,-
4 Barbara hMemoial Church
Of The Nazarene
Count. Rd. 254 Madison. FL. 973-4160
Res. Robert \gner. Pastor
Sunday School..............................10:00 a.m.
; Morning Worship........................... 11:00 a.m.
I Esening Worship...........................5:30 p.m.
Bible Study. Wednesdasy................7:00 p.m.
A lo 4 I Are Welcuone!
First unitedd methodist Church
S ... Rev. Robert E. Laidlas
,'W I Brian Sanderson. Youth Pastor
,; Ser ice of W1ord & Table.............8:30 a.m.
/ ', Sunday School............................9:45 a.m.
% Ii orship Sers ice.... ................. 11:00 a.m.
. ., [ ed. Jr. High Voulli grades 6-81
S'. ' ' 5:00 6:00 p.m.
S*. ed. Sr. High southh grades 9-121
1 6:30 7:3)0 p.m.
t :,. ,,J ..-...6, Sirmans Aissonai'
* *I ;~-
168 S.W. Sirmans Church Way* Greenmille,
-lo rida 1
850-948-5506 Garland .[ones Pastor
School............................................. 10:11 a.m .
Worship....................................... ..... 11:00 a.m .
Sunday% Evening Ser ice.................6:00 p.m.
W1ed. Nighl .......... ......... .......7:04) p.m.
Come isil W illh Ls! Setving The Loid.
SiAking Th, i Lost
AMidt'aw Church of God
2485 SE i idl"a Church Rd.. Lee. FL
850-971-5200 Pastor Relis Floers
Sunday School..............................10:00 a.m.1
Children's Church &
M morning \\orship.........................11:00 a .m.
L-ening 11orship......................... 6:00) p.m.
eIednesday. Famnil3 Iraining Hour .7 p.m.
I'Unito Baptist Church
511 \NE Colin Kell%, H. Maldison. Flo.rida
IHighl'a. 145 Norlh in Huansmon
Dr. Mlurrell llennett. Pist'or
I229)1 559-14 17 & I85th 929)-491)
Sunda.s Sch, ,l................................. 10:00' i.rn.
Morning Aorship Ser ice....... ..............11:00 a.nm.
FI sening \N r..liip Ser ice...................... 6:00 p.m.
iilthli Practice iSiinda l.eleningi.....5:00 p.m.
Choir Practice i ,unda E ening I...7:00 p.nm
\idnesd: FeJ;i eniiing %orship........7:311 p.m.
1I.. -RI. i\I. COI1E: I'.L 4SE COME.
-- ..DTV1U~ .........Z.N1W~5flh1TI'E.. ~ l11IL.:;'~ .~-M;;ID
Mlt. Zion A. .E. Church
"A Friendly Church"
Cherry Lake. FL 850-929-4355
Rev. L.L. Jefferson
Sunday School...........................9:45 a.m.
Pastoral Sunday .&a "rd .........11:00 a.m.
Youth Chturch.s-d ,,................11:00 a.m.
Pastoral Sunday .4 S-d ..............11:00 a.m.
Fellowship Baptist Church
One mile north of Madison on 145 850-
Steve McHargue. Pastor Gary Gazlay.
Jackie Watts, Student Pastor
Youth & Children's Ministries Active
Young Adult Ministry
Morn. Worship...............................8:00 a.m..
9:00 a.m. & 11:00 a.m.
Sunday School...................................10:00 a.m.
Wednesday Night is Family Night.
Call For Schedule
".4 Family of Families" "Contemporary
Hope well Baptist Church
Highway 360 Madison. Florida
(850) 973-6076 Pastor Preston Gaines
Sunday School................................1... 0:00 a.m .
Morning Worship Ser\ ice...................11:00 a.m.
Discipleship Training...........................5.. :30 p.m.
Evening Worship Service.................6...6:30 p.m.
%lednesda3 Worship...........................7:00 p.m.
lMadison Church Of God
771 NE Colin Kelly Hssy.. Madison. FL.
Rev. Doyle Glass, Pastor
Sunday School....................10:00 a.nm.
Morning Worship..................11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship.....................6:00 p.m.
WVednesday Night Service........7:00 p.m
Lee First Baptist Church
Lee. Florida Corner of CR 255 & W. 90
Morning W\orship...........11:00 a.m.
Sunday Bible Study................9:45 a.m.
Discipleship Training..............6:00 p.m.
Sunday Esening WVorship......7:00 p.m.
Sers ices Wed Bible Study.......7:00 p.m.
Children / Youth A.ctivities.....7:00 p.m.
Adult Choir ........................8:00 p.m.
St. Aary's Episcopal Church
144) N.E. Horry \Ae. Nadison. FL
Re%, Ben Pfeil. Vicar *
Senior Warden. Nate Curtis-
Sunday Church School.........10:00 a.m.
Sunday Holy Eucharist.........10:4)O a.m.
Nlission Board 2nd Sunday...11:00 a.m.
Episcopal Church WVomen
3rd Sunday....... ..................11:00 a.m .
If interested in a home group. call 850-973- 338.
'Af" 1RAr" '- n- tl .2 .l l ..E h l I 1 1., I W
Greenville Baptist Church
1365 SW Main St.. Greenville, FL
Sunday School -All Ages............10:00 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship..........11:00 a.m.
Sunday Evening Worship............7:00 p.m.
Sunday Pre-school, Students, and
Adults Choir Rehearsals.............. 5:30 p.m.
Wednesday Pre-school children.
Youth & Adult Bible Studies .......7:00 p.m.
Shiloh Missionary Baptist
221 Marun Luther King Dnve Madison. FL
P.O Box 242 Madison. FL
Email shilohclfmadti on@ yvahoo cor
Marcus Hawkins, Sr. Pastor
Josie Graham A assistant Pastor
Sunday School................................... 9:30 a.m.
Worship Service...............................1... 1:00 a.m.
WVednesdai Night Bible Study...........6:00 p.m.
'e Walk B, fanh. Not Br Siln "
II Corinthians 5 ?
Faith Baptist Church
Delbert Redditt. Pastor
Sunday School .......................9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship...................11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship....................6:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting. Wednesday...6:45 p.m.
GROW Visitation..................... 6:30 p.m.
Baptist Men, Baptist Women. Music,
Youth Children and
Fun After Fifty-Five Programs available
"'W\here Love Has No Limits"
Grace Presbyterian Church
Rev. John Hopwood 850-973-2692
688 North Washington Ave. Madison. FL
.4 Congregation of the Presbyterian
Church in America
Sunday School For All Ages...9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship.....11:00 a.m. I
Supper/Bible Study............... 6:00 pnm.
Youth Groups 1st 12th Grades
Choir Practice........................7:30 p.m.
Friday Men's Pray3er Breakfast
Corne Worship .4,nd Serve With L's.
290 NE Daisy Street Hanson. FL
(7.5 miles from Madison on Hwy. 1451
Res. James Hosses. Pastor
Sunday School..............................10:00 n.m.
Morning Worship........................11:15 a.m.
Sunday E'ening Bible Study...........6:)00 p.m.
Wed. Evening Prayer Sernice.......... 7:00 p.m.
Choir Practice Sun. Esening............ 5:00 p.m.
A.LL,4 ARE WIELCOMfE! PLEASE COlIE.
A lik I pill -lip I -F W, I I 9 lfp .
MP WIF. '. -V
10 A The Madison.Enterprise-Recorder
Jefferson Count9 Watermndon Fcstiual
Friday, June 13, 2008
* Full Service Bookkeeping
* State & Federal Electronic
* Individual & Business
* Payroll Services
piling UPi MINI-STORAGE
for a Great deal!
315 Waukeenah Hwy.
1/4 Mile Off US 19 South
AEfl^^aHnB^^B^^K1^! ^HIS- l i^ a ,,l'
165 E Dogwood St.
Monticello, FL 32344
Jefferson (ounty Watermelon
Festival 2008 Schedule
2:00 PM ...................... Little King & Queen Contest at
Jefferson County High School
4:00 P .............................. Queen Contestants Tea
7:00 PM .................................... Queen & Princess
Pageant at Jefferson County High School
7 PM ..............Baby Contest Winners Announced
12:00 PM (Noon) ..........Fashion Show & Luncheon
at the Opera House
12:00 PM until 5:30 PM......................Arts & Crafts
-Show Downtown Rotary Barbecue at
the Opera House
7:00 PM ............................................. Street Dance on
Cherry & Dogwood Boy Scout's Cake Walk &
Cake Contest at Street Dance.
7:00 PM ..............Children's Theater in Opera House
7:30 AM ................................... Breakfast at Farmers &
8:15 AM .............................. elon Run on Luther Lane
9:00 AM .....................Arts & Crafts Show Downtown
10:00 AM ................................ Parade Downtown
11:30 AM ..........Children's Theater in Opera House
11:00 AM until 2:00 PM ....Platform Events with Live
Entertainment on Cherry & Dogwood
All Day..............Car Show in Farmers & Merchants
Bank Parking Lot
Six To Compete
For Melon Crown
Event Set For 7 p.m. -June 14 On Water St.
The Wa melon Festival Queen Pageant takes
place 7'.7 ., Saturday, June 14, at the Jefferson
Cou.y High School Auditorium, on Water Street.
"-'" Six contestants will participate in the
-pageant, and compete in categories including:
Judges' Intervi6w,. Opening Number, Talent,
Evening Gown, and a Question and Answer Ses-
In alphabetical order, contestants are:
Rebekah Aman, the daughter of Carol and
James Aman, e is a senior at Aucilla Christian
Academy, and the class valedictorian. She is also
treasurerof the Beta Club, yearbook editor, has tak-
en dual enrollment classes, and is a member of-the
Her career goal is to attend FSU and earn a de-
gree in business.
She plays tennis, and her hobbies include read-
ing, writing, art,, singing, playing the piano, and
She has studiedd voice and piano. For her talent,
she will sing. ':
CaitlUn Harrison, daughter of Amy and Duke
Harrisonff is entering grade at Florida High. She.
plans to pursue a career in business.
She enjoys painting, arts and crafts, swimming,
shopping, going to movies, and hanging gut with
family and friends.
She plays volleyball, tennis and soccer., and is
undecided about her talent selection.
Chelsea Hayes, daughter of Barbara and Chuck
Hayes, is a sophomore at Aucilla.Christian Acade-
my Her career goal is to earn a four year nursing
degree at FSU.
To Welcome You
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Available For Weddings, Receptions,
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Her hobbies include: fishing, mudbogging,
shopping, and hanging out with friends and family.
For her talent presentation, she will sing.
Alfa Hunt, daughter of Frances Hunt and Alf
Hunt, Jr., is a senior at Aucilla Christian Academy,
where she has been on the honor roll, and on the
Her career goal is to study histology and even-
tually to earn a national license.
She is employed by Bluebird Meadows Farm.
Her hobbies include: writing, reading, listening to
music, drawing, and painting. She plays tennis.
For her talent, she will display her writing
skills via a recitation.
lesha Jackson, daughter of LaKayshia and
Tony Jackson, is a junior at Jefferson County Mid-
dle/High School. Her career goal is to open her own
Her hobbies include: reading, playing the key-
board, eating, sleeping and spending time with her
family and friends.
She has been captain of the Flag Girl Team. She
has had training in playing the keyboard, and for
her talent, she will play the piano.
Katelyn Levine, daughter of Dale Levine, is a ju-
nior at Aucilla Christian Academy. Her career goal
is to attend an as yet undetermined university, and
to study law.
While at ACA she has been in the Beta Club, on
the 1-onor Roll, and Hobe alternate, and a member
of the National Hlonor Society. She is employed by
the Silver Slipper, in Tallahassee.
In her leisure time, she enjoys shopping, spend-
ing.time with friends and family, and going to the
beach.. She enjoys cheerleading and softball.
She. has studied dance, and for her talent she
will perform a dance.
The Jefferson County
2 Locations To Serve You Best!
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28th Sat at 11:30 pm
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The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A
America's Body Shop
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ff you nee T1gPasea
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Fridayjune 13, 2008
12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
Friday, June 13, 2008
'D FE, FE FRI, FEI
7HPPY FA TH ER'S DAY!I y
,',MI:GIHT AS WELL BUY
F IR, 0 M 'T H E B EST
2B 3B School & Education
5B & 12B Outdoors & Farm
6B Fun Page
7B- 9B TV. Listings
10B lB Cla(iieds & Legadls
S www.gree neublishing.com
NFCC Helps Student Build Career In Nursing
Madison's DeShala Frazier accepted into NFCC Registered Nursing Program
DeShala Frazier, a res-
ident of Madison and em-
ployee at Madison Nurs-
ing Center, began her edu-
cational journey at North
Florida Communitv Col-
lege in 2001 with one goal
in mind the goal to help
people through a career in
"I knew that I wanted
to help people and the Pa-
Aly & AJ.... ... .... .....June 21
MercyMe.................... June 28
Randy Owen .....................July 5
Raven.. ....... ..... ...........Aug 2
Corbin Blau........ .............Aug 156
bmnm s ,r 3.urk h ,ipa aLdmm do
Register for your chance to
win 2. tickets to
Wild Adventures Theme Park.
One winner will be drawn at
Deadline for entry is 6/15/.08
tient Care Technician
(PCT) program was highly
recommended," said Fra-
But Frazier didn't stop
there. After completing
PCT training in 2003, she
continued into NFCC's Li-
censed Practical Nursing
(LPN) program graduat-
ing in 2005 and now has
been accepted into the
NFCC Registered Nursing
(RN) program and will be-
gin classes this fall.
Frazier is one of many
students at NFCC who bal-
ance a full-time job, family
and college courses in or-
der to improve their edu-
cation and enrich their
communities with the
knowledge they obtain. A
four-year long employee at
Madison Nursing Center,
Frazier was recently vot-
ed Nurse of the Year. She
has been married for five
years and has a one-year-
old daughter and two
step-daughters, 7 and 12.
With family and work
obligations, Frazier is
still determined to con-
tinue her education and
gain additional skills to
support her goal of "help-
"I have now been ac-
cepted in the Registered
Nursing program at
NFCC and I am very ex-
cited," said Frazier. "The
medical field comes with
its challenges, but the re-
wards out way them all. I
look forward to gaining
more knowledge to pro-
vide even better care
form my residents and
patients that I'll care for."
Frazier credits Nita
Fico, Director of Allied
Health Programs at
NFCC, with inspiring her
to further her education
and praises her instruc-
tors and NFCC for pro-
viding a great place to
"I started out wanting
to help people, but I re-
ceived so much more,"
said Frazier. "Every one
of the instructors that
I've had are very knowl-
edgeable individuals that
care about their students.
NFCC provides a great
~w~t T#~~wtIMeAe Pitofotss/Of fTke" Y'wt'"Friloht
English instructor Su-
san H. Taylor of Monticello
was selected to compete for
the distinguished Professor
of the Year award by the
Florida Association of Com-
munity Colleges. She was
selected by members of the
Faculty Commission of
FACC at its spring confer-
ence at Indian River Com-
Taylor is one of three
candidates who will present
classroom teaching scenar-
ios at the FACC fall conven-
tion in Orlando Florida in
November 2008. The Win-
ning community college in-
.structor will be honored at
the President's banquet dur-
ing the convention. Taylor
was nominated by the FACC
chapter at North Florida
"Being in the classroom
is what I love, so it is espe-
cially rewarding to be recog-
nized by both my colleagues
and my students for that
love of teaching," said Tay-
Taylor joined the NFCC
faculty in August 2005. Cur-
S USAN ITAYLU
rently a doctoral student in
FSU's College of Teacher
Education she holds a mas-
ter in education from the
University of Southern Mis-
She has been a teacher
since 1985, in middle, high
school and community col-
demonstrated the various
techniques she uses in en-
gaging students in the learn-
ing process so they become
more effective and indepen-
Taylor and her hus-
band, Danny reside in Mon-
I Ladcpn-pike 00 0 0
SMail to. Greene Publishing
Madison. FL 32341
Do you subscribe:_
2B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
cool & education
Friday, June 13, 2008
Twenty Graduate From Madison Academy
Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Greene Kinsley, May 29, 2008
The proud graduates of Madison Academy are shown before the ceremony at the First Baptist Church in Madison. Pictured front row, left to right: Meghan Maultsby, Elainle Jarvis, Brigitte
Blanton, Erika Hunter and Brooke Love. Second row, left to right: Sara Ashley, Lindsey Pinkard (Valedictorian), Kayla Knowles and Alaina Pickles. Third row, left to right: Abigail Blanton (Salu-
tatorian), Taylor Money, Ashlyrn Sharpton and Kasey Odom. Back row, left to right: Adam Odiorne, Nick Starling, Ashton Day, Jed Smith, Aaron Brown, Dustin Bezick and Corey Borgert.
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Madison Academy held its graduation
ceremony on Thursday May 29, in the sanc-
tuary of the First Baptist Church in Madi-
son. Twenty students graduated from the
Following the processional of the
fourth through eighth grade students,
Kailee Morris led the devotion.
Logan Groover followed Kailee and de-
livered the invocation for the evening.
Rachael Webb led the Pledge of Alle-
giance before Michael Akes, head of the
school, welcomed everyone to the ceremo-
The seventh graders, led by Mrs. Deb-
bie Gilbert, performed special music before
Akes told about the awards criteria.
Janna Barrs presented the fourth grade
awards. Jessica Galbraith was next and
presented the fifth grade awards to her stu-
dents. Leigh Ann Browning presented the
sixth grade awards before Willa Branham
presented awards to seventh graders.
JerriAnn Gray rounded out the awards
presentation as she gave out awards to
Akes presented the salutatory award to
Abigail Blanton before she delivered her
Akes then presented the valedictory
award to Lindsey Pinkard before she gave
her valedictorian address. -
The presentation of the diplomas were
made by Joe Blanton and JerriAnn Gray.
The 2008 Madison Academy graduates
were: Sara Elizabath Ashley, Dustin Logan
Bezick, Abigail Grace Blanton, Brigitte
Nicole Blanton, Corey Lee Borgert, Aaron
Douglas Brown, Gene Ashton Day,. Erika
Lynn Hunter, Elainie Marie Jarvis, Kayla
Beatrice Knowles, Brooke Pamela Love,
Meghan Glen Maultsby Kristen Taylor
Money Steven Adam Odiorne, Kasey Leigh
Odom, Harley Alaina Pickels, Lindsey Car-
oline Pinkard, Ashlyn Elizabeth Sharpton,
Jedidiah Auston Smith and Nicholas Tyler
Following the presentation of diplo-
mas, Rev. John Peterson, pastor of New Life
Christian Church, delivered the invocation.
State Representative WILL S. KENDRICK
2008 LEGISLATIVE SESSION UPDATE
COMMITTEES: Environment & Natural Resources Council Policy & Budget Council
Committee on Conservation & State Lands (Chair) Committee on K-12
*66.2 Billion Budget -,Restoring Florida's Economy
Understanding the tough realities of our state and national economic picture, we made reductions that were
necessary to balance our budget responsibly while making investments in programs and services that will
revitalize and grow our economy. $22 Million was allocated for economic development tools while $36.8 mil-
hlon was invested in infrastructure improvements necessary to bring new businesses to the State.
This year's Legislative Session produced a
vision of change in education. With budget
reductions impacting every decision, the '
Florida House placed priorities first and we
continued our longstanding commitment to
education. During Session, I supported legis-
lation to revise how high schools are awarded
Instead of solely using FCAT scores, one-half
of the grade will now be based on a mix of
other indicators of student success. In addi-
tion, I supported efforts to create a world-class
curriculum to improve the rigor and relevance
of our schools. We must prepare our students
to reach higher in the global marketplace by
helping them to reach higher in the classroom.
HB623 School Food Service Program:
This year I sponsored and the Legislature
passed this bill which will provide breakfast to
middle and high schools beginning the 2010
school year. Documented studies have shown
that starting the day with breakfast has a
direct impact on attention spans, a decrease in
discipline issues, absenteeism, and tardiness.
This legislation will make Florida a leading
State in promoting the well-being of our chil-
dren and provide a national model to be used
throughout the country.
We addressed and provided for the collab-'
orative effort between community colleges
and high schools to administer college readi-
ness assessments and provide remediation
Fiscally Constrained Counties
Amendment 1 passed overwhelmingly by voters in January.
This culminated in historic property tax reform in the State of
Florida. The Legislature has allocated $10 million to offset the
impact of the property tax reductions to local governments. The
estimated distribution will be based on documentation each coun-
ty submits to the Department of Revenue in November, 2008.
Other fully funded projects for rural counties include:
Solid Waste Grants SCRAP and SCOP
*. Payment in Lieu of Taxes
The safety and security of the pubic is a fundamental role of
government and the Legislature spent a great deal of time work-
ing to maintain public safety dollars and ensure the security of
This newsletter marks the end of my fourth and final term in the Florida House of Representatives.,I am proud of
the accomplishments that have been achieved on behalf of the constituents of District 10.
As you are aware, our State is enduring an economic slowdown and the results of that are no clearer than the
struggle we as a legislative body faced this year to fund the needs and services that you expect from your elected
I am proud that we were able to secure critical funding in areas that are important to District 10. Some of those
Direct Aid to Libraries: ----------------------------- $26.7 million
Road resurfacing:------------------------- $38.5 million
Prison work camps and annex: --------------- $25.79 million
Parks --........---------------........................................ $ 1.63 million
We made the decision to prioritize healthcare spending and committed the funds to provide for the health and
welfare of the people of Florida. $23.4 billion was allocated to provide the healthcare needs of our most vulnerable
citizens, our children and seniors. Services such as Children's Medical Services, Hospice Services, and Healthy
Families Funding were not eliminated.
We have continued to place a high priority on making sure our children receive a world-class education. Despite
historic ,budget shortfalls, the Education budget is only 2.5% less than last year. We worked hard to ensure that
more dollars are spent in the classroom, that the budget impact on students is minimimized, and continue to reward
those students who have excelled arc earned the Florida Bright Futures award by fully funding the award.
I want to thank you for allowing me to serve you in the Florida House of lRepresentatives. It has been a privilege
and honor to represent you for the past eight years.
In Your Service,
Will S. Kendrick
House District 10t
Funds allocated for District 10 Include:
Franklin County: 288 bed work camp $9.56 million
Columbia County: 322 bed annex $6.41 million
Dixie County: 432 bed work camp $9.82 million
In this tight budget year, the Florida House focused on funding the
core functions of the courts, prisons, and law enforcement without hav-
ing to resort to early release of dangerous criminals into our neighbor-
hoods and communities.
Hunter Safety Course Requirements:
I sponsored legislation this year that would eliminate the firearms
requirement for obtaining a hunting license for military personnel with
an active ID card.
Pest Control Compact
I sponsored HB.197 to codify Florida's participation in the Interstate
Pest Control Compact which was organized to provide funding
resources to states that may not have the necessary capital to respond to
* a new pest outbreak posing a threat to agriculture.
Carrabelle Recreation Park PhJV ............ .$135,199
Franklin County Seafood
Landing Park ...........................$150,000
Vrooman Park ............................ $100,00
Wharf Park ......... .................. $135,199
Gornto Springs Park .................... $135,199
Lake Frances Park .........................$ 33,800
Madison Park ............................... $33,800
Steinhatchee Park .......................... 135,199
Medart Park Phil ........................... 101,399
Sopchoppy Tennis Park ..................... $101,399
Wakulla Equestrian Center...... ...... .$135,199
Greenville Landfill Monitoring ............... $116,000
Hamilton Recreational Park ..................$135,199
Hamilton Soccer Complex ................. $135,199
Strickland Park (Levy) ...................... $33,800
Delma Locke Park ..........................$135,199
"Public dollars buy public lands for public use"
I had the privilege of being given a key role in steering a
direction for a successor program to continue and guide
Florida Forever into the future. This program is the vehicle
which acquires and preserves public lands, including wet-
lands, historic sites, parks, and public recreational facilities,
restores damaged environmental systems and provide water
resource protection. It is the largest land acquisition and man-
agement program if its kind The Legislature has fully funded
the successor program at $300 million next year and has con-
tunued its existence
until 2020. This pro-
gram will allow us
to become better
stewards of our nat-
ural resources for
School & 6 ucation
Friday, June 13, 2008
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3B
"telpinq Hands Learn & Serve Project Keceives Gold Aledas
By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
According to details gen-
erously provided by Monteze
Walked; Coordinator of the
Family Career and Commu-
nity Leaders of America (FC-
CLA) at Madison County
High School, contest winners
Jessica Billy Renarda Cherry
and Kendra Woods presented
their "Helping Hands Learn
& Serve" project before the
Madison County School
Board during the board's
meeting of June 3. The pro-
ject earned the students gold
medals in the FCCLA state
Joe Follman, Executive
Director of Florida Learn &
Serve, stated, "The signifi-
cance of the 'Helping Hands
Learn & Serve' project is that
it supports school-based stu-
dent service learning where
students practice and apply
skills, knowledge, and behav-
iors they need to learn
through service to their com-
The goal of the "Helping
Hands Learn & Serve" pro-
ject was to help students
make informed decisions re-
garding their future academ-
ic and occupational goals
through activities that also
help shape them into caring,
informed, and active citizens
of our community This was
accomplished by students
through performing creative
exercises and utilizing prob-
lem-solving skills, critical-
thinking skills, and logical,
reasoning skills through ser-
Twenty-six students par-
ticipated in the project that
generated twenty physically
and mentally stimulating ac-
tivities for forty elderly resi-
dents at Madison Nursing
Center The creative activi-
ties included making ginger-
bread houses, dinner bibs,
door hangers, posters, paint-
ed flowerpots and seasonal
greeting cards. The
physical activities included
bingo, ball tossing, dancing,
wheel chair races, and
The students recorded
their activities in a portfolio
that became part of their
school grade, as well as part
of their state competition.
Walker noted, "The suc-
cess of the 'Helping Hands
Learn & Serve' project has
helped to create an awareness
of the need for service learn-
ing throughout the school dis-
trict and community This
awareness has brought about
additional dedicated staff
and partnerships needed to
improve, expand, and sustain
service learning for next year.
We anticipate more students
participating next year."
The Helping Hands
Learn & Serve project was
funded by a grant for Florida
Department of Education
Learn & Serve. A proposal
has been submitted to expand
the project for next year.'
Staff writer Michael Cur-
tis can be reached at
FCCLA Coordinator Monteze Walker (left) stands proud-
ly with gold medal winners, Jessica Billy, Renarda Cherry
and Kendra Woods, pictured left to right, beside Walker. The
Executive Director of Florida Learn & Serve, Jim Follman,
joined them with recognition and worthy words of encour-
1713 East Hwy 90 Madison, Fl 32340
Hours Monday Sunday 6 am.- 2:30 pam.
Shelby Richards -Owner
Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis, June 30, 2008
'3 for $1.00
Call First To Make An Appointment ,.
Directions: Take Hwy. 53 South 3.5 miles past t-10, to
Midway Church Road and take a left. Tanya's U Pick will be-down
the first dirt road on the left (Gunpowder). Look for the signs.
Mon. Fri. 9 1 & after 4 All Day Sat. and Sun. Afternoons
. ST Zip Phone
Expires 6/30/08 New Subscribers Only
4B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
www. greenepublishin. corn
Friday, June 13, 2008
TOWN OF LEE WA TER SYSTEM
2007 Water Quality Report
I.t ,. p.c.,,, l to present to on thts year's Annual Water Quality Report. This report is designed to infotn you about
the quality water and services we deliver to you every day. Our constant goal is to provide you with a safe and
dependable supply ofdriniking water. We want you to understand the eflbrts we make to continually improve the water
treatment process and protect our water resources. We are committed to ensuring the quality of your water. Our wells
draw fom the Floridan aquifer. The water is pumped from the well site, which is located west of town just off US 90.
Both wells can produce 350 gallons of water per minute to the water treatment plant, which is located north of town. It
then goes to a holding tank where It is chlorinated with gas chlorine. Lastly, water is pumped on demand to the
devated storage tank behind City Hall, and into the distribution system.
The Department of Environmental Protection has performed a Source Water Assessment on our system and a seamh of
the data sources indicated no potential sources of contamination near our wells. The assessment results are available
on the DEP Sources Water Assessment and Protection Program website at ,,'.. .; .*,, 'i .* _L.2.t
The TOWN OF LEE routinely monitors for contaminants in your drinking water according to federal and state laws,
rules, and regulations. Except where indicated otherwise, this report is based h, r ; r.ii lr. .. ,,r ,,,.nc I,., l.
period of January 1'I toDecember 31" 2007. Data obtained before January 1, 2-,i"' tiad re'O-,.wra i rep rt,
from the most recent testing done in accordance with the laws, rules, and regulations.
We are pleased to report that our drinking water meets all federal and state requirements. If you have any questions
about this report or concerning your water utility, please contact Mike Register, Public Works Director or Cheryl
Archambault Town Manager at City Hall (850) 9.71-5867. If you want to learn more, please attend any regularly
scheduled meetings. They are held on thefirst Tuesday of every month at 7pm,
As authorized and approved by the EPA, the state has reduced monitoring requirements for certain contaminants to
.,',s t h'tn i Cian ,ic t ,rr ,ca-r U.,1.1.:,' ili,- .n, ntit.i,'i... these contatninants are not expected wv, t *].iltt..j'"i
from year to ear. Some four data; inorganic contaminants, radiological contaminants and lead and copper
contaminants, though representative, are more than one year old.
Some people may be more vulnerable to contaminants in drinking water than the general population. knmuno-
compromised persons such as persons with cancer undergoing chemotherapy, persons who have undergone organ
transplants, people with HIV/AIDS or other immune system disorders, some elderly, and infants can be particularly at
ni.A tr.m nti .,I ,. ',T.5 /,',q-l; .' .','k .*t.d, eth,, .litinAnC 1 atI r a '- their health careproviders.
EP.4tCDC gu.idr,.ie-, "1 apprrtpr,.e m,,-an t,.' le. ,I dw i' i. ItIa( n ilt t-\ L 'vptosporidium and other
microbiological contaminants are available from the Safe Drinking Water llotline (800-426-4791/).
In the table below, you may find unfamiliar terns and abbreviations. To help you better understand these terms we've
provided thefollowing definitions:
Maximum (C',nanum'uni L,, ,ei ..A I L 1The highest level ofa contaminant that is allowed in drinking water. MCLs are
set as close to the MCLGs as feasible using the best available treatment technology.
Maximum Contaminant Level Goal or MCLG: The level ofa contaminant itl drinking water below which there is no
known or expected risk to health. MCLGs allow for a margin of safety.
Action Level (AL): The concentration of a contaminant,. it. if fexceerded, triggers treatment, or other requirements,
which a water system must follow.
Parts per millsi.r tppm'J or Milligrams per liter (mg/l) one part by weight ofanalyte to I million parts by weightofthe
Part mr billion (ob) or Micrograms per liter (., T7) .me pari t 1, hi't. t' .tlw it l Ibillion parts by weight of the
Plcocurieper liter (pCi/L) micautre of the eraj ,a. ti, in i tr,
MaAmum r-suJuul JdasuinLfet it ltew g-il por MRDLG: .The level ofa drinking water disinfectant below which there is
no known orexpected risk to health. MRDLGs to not reflect the benefits of the use ofdisinfectants to control microbial
Maximum residual disinfectant level or MRDL: The highest level of a disinfectant allowed in drinking water. There is
convincing evidence that addition ofa disinfectant is necessary for control ofmicrobial contaminants.
TEST RESULTS TABLE
......... yr.).Detec t-
rRadiu, 226 or comnbined02
Rad0m0 226N r0c.2mbined | 02 j0 N/A 0 5 IErosion ofnaturaldcposits
ramun (pCitl) i
GrossAlpha (pCil/) 1 06/03 N .8 NA 0 5 Erosion of naturaldeposits
Nitrate (as Nitrogen) (ppm) 07/07 N. 0.679 N/A
.. . . .. . .
Barium (ppm) 01/07 N 0.0031
Sodium(ppnm) 01/07 N 2.31
Runoll iron lhyilocr Ii-,
10 leaching from septic tanks,
sewage; erosion of natural
SDischarge fro n petroleum and
so metal rcfsies erosion of
natural deposits; discharge from
S 1 'Disdmrgo from teal and pu4p
N N/A 100 100 msll'seretio of natural
.. .. d .opoIit
Discharge ofdriling wastes;
2 discharge fiom metal refineries;
erosion ofnatural deposits
Salt w0- oer intrision, leaching
Results inthe Level Detected column for radiological contaminants, inorganic contaminants, synthetic organic contaminants including
etiides and herbicides, and volatile organic contaminants are the highest average at any of the sampling points or'the highest.detected
evel at any sampling point, depending on the sampling frequency. ______
Con.cami.u i..ad LIn of mpng ,t^'ta Pere tte .fnlp MLG ^clioa Lkely Source of Contmnaalon
I """"""' %INu te di ""ridip ithe-
Lead and Copper (Tap Water)
Com ..uon of houlahrold plumbinet
copper (apwater)(ppm) 07/06 N j 0.061 0 1 1 1 3 i_ s y. .ro,,. o'nR.n, dp sai..,
lcatangl from.i w>..xlprt-coMeiiv
rTHMs and Stage I Disinfectanu/Disinfection By-Produte (DIDBP) Parameters
o lo, i .l' ,l r,n;i 's'.1 I .I I |.l l.t n l.l..'lid r..r i'j tti ,. i ii .,tL '.r r' I| lh, I. 1" I: Jtht:d'i J ir t'. t 17'. V .' cildp.iuhd
,.d. nrul ..[ n l rlt rl. i h L I Da, n [ .rll ., nrlp(. ll r l [ l rh iI h ll ol rlln |i t Iri > II.L h1 d R n et Ofi d JI Ir'l'l' l ii
ndlwlj.s n[-rd ur IhI
c..... s. ..... ... II .i 11 -i l in n q-iu ," ... ii qu .....r t i ;c m c It 1 L ikn lh-, .... f.. r. .u ..
Mt-aar]merF. m.plng '.'on D ,d R 'suWlo MRDLG MNDL
n yr.) N ............ .. .. . ............... .... .
C ..Umnn,. 0. Kb [)A-I"I- i "MKM A . -4 Water additive used to control
chlornetr. ,t K7 I. "I MIWL.I IRDL = microbes
HIlalac,.: Ald.alfi ri 7 1 1 .A N A MC L 0 By-productfdrinng water
(Htt.L.i/ppbl j disinfection
TTHMM l I | i T1 B,-pioadui 1at dnnhiIg a..3tCr
rihalomeihanea](ppb)i N 18.1 N/A N/A '-1LLbt dt iIan.
The sources .t drinking wrri t,,,th uap w7,.rr ,dJ hortfld water) include rivers, lakes, streams, ponds, reservoirs,
'springs and wells. As water travels over the surface of the land or through the ground, it dissolves naturally occurring
minerals and, in some cases, radioactive material, and can pick up substances resulting from the presence of animals
orfrom human activity. '
Contaminants that may be present in source water include,,
(A) Aihtu ,hal ounrnminan.,, sucha u viruses and bacteria, which may come from sewage treatmentplants, septic
systems, agricultural livestock operations, and wildlife.
(B) Inorganic contaminants, such as salts and metals, which can be naturally-occurring or result from urban
stormwater runoff, industrial or domestic wastewater discharges, oil and gas production, mining, or farming.
(C) Pesticides and herbicides, .ai ,ih na come fi,, a jitlr oel iir' i ch as agriculture; urban stormwater
runoff, and residential uses.
(D) Organic chemical contaminants, including synthetic and volatile organic chemicals, which are by-products of
industrial processes and petroleum production, and can also come from 'gas stations, urban-stormwater runoff, and
(E) Radioactive contaminants, which can be naturally occurring or be the result of oil and gas production and
In order to ensure that tap water is safe to drink, the USEPA prescribes regulations which limit the amount of certain
contaminants in water provided by public water systems. The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) regulations
establish limits'for contaminants in bottled water, which must provide the same protection for public health
All drinking water, including bottled water, may reasonably be expected to contain at least small amounts ofsome
contaminants. The presence of contaminants does not necessarily indicate that the water poses a health risk. More
information about contaminants and potential health effects can be obtained by calling the Environmental Protection
Agency's Safe Drinking Water Hotline at 1-800-426-4791.
We work around the clock to provide top quality water to every tap. We ask that all of our customers help tus to
protect our water sources; which are the heart of our community, our way of life and our future.
Town of Lee, FL
"Little But Proud"
At Its Best
The South Georgia Blazers, managed by Tiger Berard of. Valdosta, hosted a 12U
fund raising tournament Memorial Day weekend in Madison that included Teams from
Tallahassee, Live Oak, Lake City, Valdosta, Thomasville, and your Madison County All
Stars. The tournament was a huge success raising monies for 10 Blazer players and
coaches to attend the Cooperstown, New York invitational June 21-27. Included on the
Blazer's roster are two home town players...Cullen Gudz and Zack Money
The Madison County All Star Gunners had a very eventful tournament. In pool
play on Saturday the Gunners lost both games by three runs; however, Sunday's brack-
et play was much different as the bats came to life.
In the first elimination game on Sunday against the Suwannee All Stars, won by
Madison 11 to 5, the Gunners had thirteen hits and four walks. In the second elimina-
tion game against the Georgia Guns who had beaten the Gunners on Saturday, the long
ball was the name of the game. Five different players hit home runs as the Gunners
took the game 11 to 6 to advance to the Championship. In the Championship game the
Gunners just ran out of gas as they were beaten 9 to 1 by the Southern Starsi of Lake
City Included on the Stars roster was Madison's own, Josh Wood.
For the weekend Jarrod Burns batted .500 with one home run, three walks, four
RBI's, and three runs scored. Zack Money also batted .500 with one home run, four
RBI's, and six runs scored. The Gunner catcher, Patrick Bowen, batted .400 with two
home runs, one of which was a grand slam, seven RBI's, and six runs scored. Tres
Copeland of Greenville, batted .400 with an RBI and a run scored. Cullen Gudz, or
freight train as his coach likes to call him, batted .385 with a .467 on base percentage,
one home run, one walk, five runs scored, and two RBI's. Eric Bright was an even .300
with two runs scored and two RBI's. The Gunner second baseman, Justin Briggs had a
.545 on base percentage with four walks, four runs scored, and three RBI's. Akevious
Williams, better known as Fat Daddy, also batted around .300 with a home run, four
runs scored, two RBI's, and two excellent pitching performances. Austin Bass ended
the weekend with a .750 on base percentage which included three walks and a run
scored, and Brandon Hammond had a .300 on base percentage, and an assume ESPN
type dive for a fly ball in right field. The ball was not caught, but it certainly wasn't for
lack of effort. DaVontee Gallon and Cody Lange round out the Madison All Star roster.
Each ended the weekend with no stats, but let it be known that they are a big part of the
12U Madison County All
Stars Win District 2 Title
The Madison County
Babe Ruth League hosted the
District 2 Cal Ripken 12U
Baseball tournament this past
weekend with great results.
The tournament included
district representatives from
Jefferson, Madison, and
Wakulla counties. The tour-
nament was a huge success as
the 12U Madison County All
Stars are now the 2008 District
2 Champions, and will now
battle for the state title in
Jacksonville beginning July
In the first round of dou-
ble-elimination play on Fri-
day night, the Madison Coun-
ty All Stars defeated the Jef-
ferson County All Stars 7 to 3.
Cullen Gudz started as pitcher
in the first game and no one
was disappointed as he
pitched five shutout innings
while striking out ten batters
along the way In the second
game Saturday morning,
Zack Money picked up the 14
to 3 victory over the Wakulla
All Stars. Zack pitched three
strong innings, striking out
seven while allowing only one
earned run. In the 11 to 0
Championship victory on
Sunday morning, Cullen
Gudz was again brilliant as he
struck out nine Wakulla bat-
ters over four shutout innings.
The pitchers were hot,
but the bats were just as hot.
The team combined for a .481
batting average, eight home
runs, and 32 runs scored.
For the weekend Jarrod
Burns batted a whopping .857
while reaching base safely in
all nine plate appearances.
Jarrod had one home run, two
walks, three RBrIs, and seven
runs scored. Justin Briggs,
the All Star second baseman,
batted an even .500 with two
runs scored and two sacri-
fices. Zack Money also batted
.500 with three home runs,
eight RBI's, and four runs
scored. The All Star catcher,
Patrick Bowen, batted .400
with two home runs, four
RBI's, and three runs scored.
Eric Bright also batted
.400 with five RBI's, three runs
scored and one home run.
Eric's home run was his first
ever and would you believe it
was a grand slam. Way to go
EB. Cullen Gudz batted .375
for the weekend with three
runs scored, and Austin Bass
pitched in with two runs
scored and a .333 batting aver-
age. Brandon Hammond end-
ed the tournament batting
.333, and Tres Copeland of
Greenville, batted .300 with an
RBI and two runs scored.
Cody Lange added his
first ever home run, a huge
two run shot, and Akevious
Williams, the lead off batter
for the All Stars, had seven
runs scored while driving in
three. DaVontee Gallon had a
big run in the final game on
Sunday and Drew Richardson
who has been on the injured
reserve list with a broken an-
kle got his first plate appear-
ance in fre weeks.
Stay tuned as the 12U
Madison All Stars continue
their quest July 10th at the
State tournament to be held in
The' 12U Madison All
Stars would like to recognize
the following for their support
and hard work during this ex-
citing time. Without their
help, this tournament would
not have been a success.
Billy Tolar League
President and Tournament
Donny Bailey Umpire
Jennifer & Steven
Tommy Garner & Ray
Bussey Field Maintenance
Alan Sowell Field
Various Friends and
Family Concessions and
A Guide to Home Ownership en Espanol
Participants Will Learn How To:
* Understand and establish credit
* Qualify for a home mortgage
* Save and shop for a home
* Qualify for down-payment assistance
Saturday, June 14th
The TALLAHASSEE BOARD OF REALTORS* is pleased to offer a Step-by-Stei
Homebuyer Education Course to assist Spanish-speaking, first-time home-
buyers learn the process to secure safe, decent, affordable housing.
All classes are held at the TALLAHASSEE BOARD OF REALTORS* Office located
at 1029 Thomasville Road (Across from Whataburger on Thomasville Road)
BOARD OF REACTORS
Call (850) 894-6786 for More Information or to Register.
B T 's'
BARBE UE SHACK
(Across From Fast Track)
Tuesday Friday 11:00 a.m. 7:00 p.m.
Saturday 12:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m..,
Friday, june 13, 2008
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5B
Fish & Game Feeding Chart
Hjwv 1to te- The iuarior rnd iuri feeduig imnies kir .ach dy ate litcd hel ~ Thei l ii. r teeduig tiues are the best for the
"pli uuin anid list l iotl ? hours, the i10 kedlfmg tli ie' On jri,- h,.e podod s iLces, htil Il uut1 il, about 1 hour.
,Good luck mid be cirfcul otL0 there.
Custom built AR-15's Have it your way
Revolvers, Pistols, Always in Stock
Re-Loading Components In Stock
Winchester Primers In Stock
Hodgdon, IMR, Alliant Powder, In Stock
Phone (850) 973-8880
E-Mail ammodump @embarqmail. com
Hours 10 AM to 4 PM Tues. Wed. Thu.
Call for Weekend Gun Shows
e,, 'Fie -
... Bas :'-
Photo Submitted by Wally Davis Photo Submitted by Wally Davis
Savannah Burns proudly displays the
eight-and-a-half pound bass that she caught
at one of her favorite fishing holes.
Butch Galbraith shows off the seven-and-a-
half pound bass that he caught at an undisclosed
Cody Holden proudly displays a seven-and-
a-half pound bass that he caught at one of his fa-
vorite fishing spots.
A study titled "Biologi-
cal status report for the
peregrine falcon" conclud-
ed that the peregrine, fal-'
con should come
off Florida's list of endan-
gered species. In fact, the
report by three noted bird
experts. and reviewed by
five others, concluded
peregrine falcons have re-
covered to the point they
don't fit any of the re-
quirements for listing in
any category of imperiled
The Florida Fish and
Commission (FWC) heard
a staff presentation about
the report Wedpesday, dur-
ing it's meeting
1j TIN M
in Dania Beach. Commis-
sioners directed the
agency's staff to develop a
management plan to en-
sure the peregrine falcon's
continued recovery and
present it to the Commis-
sioners next year for adop-
The management plan
is the final step in .the
process of changing a
species' classification, in-
cluding removing the.
species from the imperiled
Scientists who con-
ducted the biological sta-
tus report included James
A. Rodgers of the FWC,
Kenneth D. Meyer of the
Avian Research and Con-
servation Institute and
Brian A. Millsap of the
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Ser-
vice. Reviewers included
Keith L. Bildstien of Hawk
James H. Enderson of
Colorado College, Casey A.
Lott of Hawk Watch Inter-
national, Inc., Clayton W
White of Brigham
Young University and
Kathryn E. Sieving of
the University of Florida.
The U.S. Fish and
Wildlife Service removed
the peregrine falcon from
the federal endangered
species list in 1999.
FWC Proposes New Rules To Thwart Illegal
Release Of Nonnative Fish And Wildlife
The Florida Fish and
Commission (FWC) pro-
posed new rules on
Wednesday that will pro-
vide options for non-li-
censed owners of nonna-
tive species if they can no
longer keep their pet.
"Release of exotic ani-
.mals by pet owners re-
mains a significant path-
way for the introduction of
nonnative species," said
the FWC's Scott Hardin.
"As a result, the FWC initi-
ated a series of pet
amnesty events to provide
an option for owners of ex-
otic pets to surrender
their unwanted pets to re-
sponsible agencies or indi-
viduals instead of illegally
Although the FWC re-
quires a captive wildlife
permit for owners of
many nonnatives, some
owners do not follow the,
legal guidelines. When
these pets become too
much for the owners to
handle, the FWC wants to
ensure the animals don't
wind up in the wild where
they may endanger Flori-
da's native fish and
The proposed rule
would allow, at FWC-spon-
sored amnesty events,
owners of unlicensed fish
and wildlife to surrender
their animals,- and for
adopters to accept nonna-
tive fish and wildlife from
without penalty. Allowing
adopters to accept these
fish and wildlife will be an
exception to the -current
rule that prohibits trans-
fers of unpermitted
wildlife of any kind.
Another exception to
the rule would allow state
and county animal control
agencies to accept unli-
censed nonnative animals
with the owners allowed to
surrender those animals
to the agencies without
GUN & KNIFE SHOW,
SAT 9-5 & SUN. 10-5
Lowndes Conference Center
(Norman Dr to I Meeting Place)
;@qaq gjw- :T -T3
Ma fe tmsar mredb a str ski
Moda, Jne1 530am.*1:0 m :4 .m*1:0p .
I. I I. 1 ------ 610a~. 12:0pm :3 Ipm
WenedyJne1S*240am.7:0aI.* I PM 71 pm
ThrdajJue* I3 .m.74 amd15 l. 8:05 m
Study Concludes The
Now Is The Time For Stocking
*4-6" Channel Catfish $33 per 100
*6-8" Channel Catfish $53 per 100
*Bluegill (Coppernose & Hybrid) *Redear
*Largemouth Bass *Black Crappie (If Avail.)
*8-11" Grass Carp *Fathead Minnows,
We will service you at:
Farmers Supply Co. in Valdosta, Ga.
Wed. June 18 From 8 am 9 am
To Pre-Order, Call:
Arkansas Pondstockers 1-800-843-4748
Walk Ups Welcome
6B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
hc Fun Dacc
Friday, June 13, 2008
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The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7B
Friday, June 13, 2008
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615 NE Colin Kelly Hwy. Madison,. FL
At Same Location For 30 Years
SATURDAY EVENING JUNE 14, 2008
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NBCWTWC Rachael Ray Days of our Lives Judge Joe Divorce Judge Mathis Maury Dr. Phil,
FOX WTLH Malcolm In Paid Pro- Friends Seinleld Law & Order: Criminal In- The Tyra Banks Show Haltf & Hal George Lo- The Peoples Court
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CNN Your World Today Newsroom The Situation Room
FNC Happening Now The Live Desk America's PulseWlth Studio B With Shepard Your World With Nell America's Election HQ
NC ED, HillSmith Cavulo
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MONDAY EVENING JUNE 16, 2008
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Friday, June 13, 2008
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The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9B
THURSDAY EVENING JUNE 19, 2008
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10 B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
Friday, June 13, 2008
Voice & Piano Lessons
Intermediate & Beginning
Levels, for more information
Contact Shelly Holbrook
Home Repair / Remodeling and
home related services
35 years Home Maintenance and
Will do Subcontract work
Call Curt or Mary Ann 973-4180
License and Insured
References available on request
For Individuals C&
Dr. Sylvia Tomberlin,
Middle Florida Baptist
349 SW Captain Brown
Road, Madison, FL 32340
(M-W until 4pm), or
(not a licensed mental
HOME CARE FOR SENIORS
WILL ASSIST WITH
ACTIVITIES OF DAILY
LIVING, NFCC PATIENT
CERTIFICATE CPR &
CALL BEVERLY AT
Lawn Mower Repair
New & Used Parts
2089 NE State Road 6
Madison, FL 32340
1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC acces-
sible apts. Rental assistance may be
available. HUD vouchers accepted.
Call. 850-948-3056. TDD/TTY
711. 192 NW Greenville Pointe
Frail, Greenville, FL 32331. Equal
outhem 1411as of
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-
Apartments designed for Senior's
and Disabled. IBR ($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
Madison Heights Apartments
1,2,3 & 4 bedroom apts.
Section 8 Housing designed for
low income families
150 SW Burngardner Dr.
TDD 1-800-545-1833 ext. 485
Equal Housing Opportunity
HOUSE FOR RENT
Nice 4 BR house in country sub-
division, South of Madison.
Lease with contract to buy in
one year $5,000. down,
$1,300. per month
Possible owner financing
2BD, 2Bath Mobile Home,
quiet residential area.
$400 per month,
Call for info 850-869-0916
2BR / 2Bath $700.00
4BR / 2Bath $1,200.00
Beautiful country setting, on
Cypress Pond, 1 mile from town
House for Rent
3BR, 2 Bath 3,000 S/F
$1,200. per month
In City Limits
With your land
Factory Direct Prices
No Middle Man!
Prestige Home Center
Lake City Florida
With as little as
Prestige Home Center
Lake City, Florida
3 BR/2 BA Doublewide
Prestige Home Center
FOR SALE BY OWNER
5 acres Lee, North of Hwy 6,
Cayenne Rd. rolling hills,
restrictions, $39,995. $5,000
4.7 acres Lee, county graded
road, $39,995, restrictions,
$5,000 down, $325/mo.
Madison, North of Hwy 6,
Cactus Rd., restrictions
25 Acres on Hwy 90, Lee, high
and dry, $4,500/ac
Larger tracts available
Call Chip Beggs
Real Estate For Sale
3BR One Bath, New Electrical-
Wiring, New CHA System,
New Exterior Vinyl Siding,
2BR 2 Bath Townhouse
1200S/F Heated Area
F RS AL .-
3 BR/2 BA Doublewide
Prestige Home Center
With your land
Factory Direct Prices
No Middle Man!
Prestige Home Center
Lake City Florida
STOP!! YOU TIRED 01
THE NO TRUTH AD
SIGNS... WANT WHAT I
ADVERTISED... COME S
ME AND I WILL DO M
BEST TO GET YOU TH
HOME THAT FITS YOU
BUDGET WITH TOTAL
HONESTY UP FRONT
365-5129 LYNN SWEAT
FO SL FR AEhEP WiAlNThED
CASH..... FOR YOUR USED
MOBILE HOMES 1980 OR
NEWER. LYNN SWEAT
DESPERATE TO SELL 2.68
ACRES BETWEEN LAKE
CITY AND LIVE OAK
CAN POSSIBLY BE ZONED
MAKE OFFER 386-365-5129
"HAVE TO SALE"... MY 2
BED ROOM MFG HOME
ON 1 ACRE FENCED &
* LANDSCAPED ON PAVED
COVERED PARKING $459
PER MONTH WITH AP-
PROVED CREDIT ASK
FOR LYNN SWEAT
WITH AS LITTLE AS
$500.00 DOWN. TO SEE IF
YOU QUALIFY CALL 386-
SPECIAL FIRST TIME
BUYERS PROGRAM 4
BEDROOM 2 BATH ON
LAND $699 MONTH
rtn NO CREDIT? I MAY BE
ABLE TO HELP YOU BUY
A HOME. TO FIND OUT
rtn HOME ONLY LOANS
No mortgage on your land.
Put Home on your land,
family land, state land or
rental lot. Singlewides start
at $350.00 month and
Doublewides at $440.00.
NO HIDDEN CHARGES
LAND HOME PACKAGES
Singlewide your land $340.00
P&I per mo, Doublewide
your land $422.00 P&I per
mo. Singlewide & $30,000.00
for land $602.00 P&I per mo.
Our land your land or buy
and I specialize in credit
challenged customers. Appli-
cations over the phone, credit
decision next business day.
Let me help make your new
home dream come true.
FOR SALE BY OWNER (5)
NEW SPEC HOMES IN
FOR SALE BY OWNER ( )
(8) USED 2 BEDROOM.
3,4,AND 5 BEDROOMS
MUST GO MAKE OFFER
STARTER HOME 14X60
MOBILE HOME EXCEL-
rtn LENT SHAPE, NO WORK
NEEDED! A MUST'
MODULAR HOME FOR
SALE TURN KEY, NEVER
LIVED IN UNDER
rtn PRICED, CLOSE TO
INTERSTATE MUST SELL
MODULAR HOME, SEEK-
ING SILENT BID, A MUST
LAKE CITY, FL
SPACIOUS MFG HOME
WITH 4 BEDROOMS, 3
BATH, BONUS ROOM
WITH LOTS OF
UED FLOORPLAN. MUST
TURNKEY 2008 3/2
DOUBLEWIDE ON YOUR
LAND FOR AS LITTLE AS
$499 PER MONTH.. W.A.P.
NEED MORE SPACE FOR A
GROWING FAMILY? 2001,
5 BEDROOM, 4 BATH
Land for Sale
80 acres in South Georgia
10 acre grass field, balance in
Pine & hardwood.
Paved road frontage
Office /Retail for lease
downtown next to Post Office
200 to 1500 s/f
with state highway frontage
23 acres, Corner lots.
Fronts both Harvey Greene Dr.
and Highway 53 South.
Natural gas line,
8 inch water main,
access to city utilities,
fire hydrant, and service from
two power companies.
Property has easy access to
1-10, via SR 53 & SR 14.
Will build to suit tenant.
Call Tommy Greene
2003 KIA SORENTO
1 Owner, $10,000.00
70,500 miles; V6 3.5 Liter;
Automatic Transmission; 2WD
Air Conditioning Power Seat
Power Steering Roof Rack
Power Windows Alloy Wheels
Power Door Locks/keyless entry
Front Side Air Bags
Dual Front Air Bags
Tilt Wheel Cruise Control
(4-Wheel) Leather Seats
6 Disk, in-dash CD Changer
Two Tone Paint
Wood Grain / Leather Steering
4 Wheel Traction Lock
(for rain or snow)
90 Miles per gallon 50CC
Scooter, Great for around town
and short commutes
Robert or Joan Emerson
2003 Mercury Sable
with Sun Roof,
1994 GMC Sierra
l. ...... ... ... .. .. .... .... ... ........ ... . .. .. .. .. .. ..... "
IF NO ANSWER, PLEASE
LEAVE NAME, TELEPHONE
NUMBER AND INFORMATION
ABOUT THE MILL.
yA iail x1rrpy J
Build THEIR strength and
We are seeking full-time Physi-
cal Therapists who will have
great bonus potential, profit
sharing, excellent benefits,
growth opportunities, sign-on
possibilities, and more!
Join us to see how our focus on
your success makes our outpa-
tient division such an incredible
place to grow.
Please contact us today or for-
ward your resume: Courtney
White Associate Recruiter P -
1-866-427-2004 X533 F -
courtney.white @ hcr-manor-
Apply online at www.hcr-
Advent Christian Village
Current JOBS Line
658-5627 or visit
24 hrs/day, 7 days/week
Be your BEST, Among the BEST
CNA & LPN
FT / PT/ long -term care setting
Florida certification (CNA) or
unrestricted license (LPN)
PT; Unrestricted Florida license
required. Prior home health
experience a plus. Must have
valid Florida driver's license.
Food Service Staff
PT/FT in various settings,
including summer seasonal,
institutional, and cafeteria. Prior
experience in institutional or
cafeteria food service a plus but
FT positions include health,
dental, life, disability,
supplemental insurance; 403b
retirement account; paid time
off, access to onsite daycare and
fitness facilities. Apply in person
at Personnel Office Monday
through Friday from 9:00 anm.
until 4:00 pan.m. or fax re-
sume/credentials to (386)
658-5160. EOE / Drug-Free
Workplace / Criminal
background checks required.
Experienced horse person for
permanent job on horse ranch.
Must have drivers license
"Wfe Specialize In All Your
Home Improvement Needs"
dr wall, ta il
S n o d-e*gll-Mson,
?PERRY FLEA MARKET
'Antiques Glassware Collectibles Gifts & More
YardjSale Visit the Tool Shop FRI. SUN 10 A.M. 4 P.M. WeBuy
Set-Ups $5 & up Hwy. 19 S. (Old Motel)850) 838-1422 (850) 584-7124CallUs
Man Finds 30-Carat Diamond After
BEXAR COiNT 'Y- Tom W. applied Thera-Gesic*
on his aching shoulder and miraculously discovered p .
a 30-carat diamond while digging holes in his
backyard. When asked why he was digging holes in
his backyard he painlessly replied: "None of your
Go painlessly with Thera-Gesic*
le~al sat uion
June 16th- 19th
Opening Bids from $1,000
I FL RELC BKOT55785THOMAS LWILUAMSBIROKER, AUC UC
i AU327T MONTE W.0WDERMIAN AUCTONEER. W&WAUC WILLLkMS &WILLLkMS
Ui C AEB. TiW0
r Own Your Own
Dollar, Mailbox, Discount Clothing, j
Party or Teen Discount Zone Store "
complete turnkey including: figures, inventory, equipment, build out
& training. Financing, location & lease assistance
no fees or royalties ever!
USA's Largest Developer
. . . . ......
310S blou Wjky, Alva, FL
Cl SSifics & cals
Friday, June 13, 2008
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11 B
Advertiing I'tors, floidaACmay fTeFoida Pessssoiatio
STATEW~~IDECASFE R GA
MeIae m tfr osumtonytos d eee reil. oee-, beeae t d fse ta r
hi 'y igeea oig rntenayu w isce ion o usionMr Ele ree(50i 7-11
STTEIE LSSFIDAD OR ONA 61/20 TROGg62/20
Run your ad STATEWIDE! Run
your classified ad in over 100
Florida newspapers reaching over
4 MILLION readers. Call this
newspaper or (866)742-1373 for
more details or visit: www.florida-
Apartment for Rent
Always Renting? 1-4bd Homes
from $199/mo! Buy a 3bd 2ba
Home only $200/mo! 5%dn, 20yrs
@ 8%apr! For Listings (800)815-
ABSOLUTE AUCTION JUNE 28.
671 recreational acres in Cumber-
land County and 77.18 acres in
Spring City, TN. Furrow Auction
Co. 1-800-4FURROW. www.Furrow-
.com. TN Lic. #62.
REAL ESTATE AUCTION. Sat
June 21, 10am(cst). Residential
lots in Fairhope, Foley/Gulf
Shores, Orange Beach & Pensaco-
la. Some sell Absolute! HURRY, all
properties available for purchase
before the auction! Auction held
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I hI su.alinnFitL Rinr Lconomk' Council. Inc. Board o' lDirt lors will hold a met-
i, In if I Inc UBnard .I )lirclrionr on Molonda. June 31). 21108. 7:IH) P.M. of lIle SuIannet.
Rcr Itnuinic C(ouniil. Inc.. St'nior ( nlier in Lrie Oak. Florida.
IN IIE lIR1I.Il (-OURT OF THE THIRD JUDICI L CIRCUIT LN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 2004-243-CC
ARTHUR GLEN SMITH -
LEROY ALEXANDER and LILLY ALEXANDER,
The unknown spouse of LEROY ALEXANDER
The unknown spouse of LILLY ALEXANDER
any and all unknown parties claiming by, through,
under, and against the herein named individual
defe'ndant(s) who are not known to be dead or
alive, whether said unknown parties may claim
an interest as spouses, heirs, devisees, grantees,
or other claimants; Tenant #1, Tenant #2,
Tenant #3 and Tenant #4 the names being
fictitious to account for parties in possession,
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a Default Final Judgment of Foreclo-
sure dated February 27, 2008, in the above referenced case in which ARTHUR GLEN
SMITH is Plaintiff, and LEROY ALEXANDER and LILLY ALEXANDER; unknown
tenants; and other unknown parties in possession, including the unknown spouse of
any person in possession of the property, and if named Defendant is deceased, the sur-
viving spouse, heirs, devisees, grantees, creditors,and a ll other parties claiming by,
through, under or against that Defendant, and all claimants, persons or parties natur-
al or corporate, or described Defendants. I will sell to the highest and best bidder for
cash in the Madison County Courthouse in Madison, Florida as the Clerk of the Court
may direct provided that said sale must be commenced 11:00 am on the 14th day of
July, 2008, the following described property set forth in the Default Final Judgment of
Lot No. 1 of Buie Hill subdivision, as per plat or map thereof recorded in Madison
County, Florida. .
Any and all bidders, parties or other interested persons shall contact the information
desk of the Clerk of the Court prior to the scheduled foreclosure sale.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS FROM THE SALE
IF ANY OTHERS THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS
PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
WITNESS my hand and the official seal of said Court, this 2nd day of June, 2008 at
Madison, Madison County, Florida.
Attorney for the Plaintiff
P.O. Box 836
Madison, FL 32341
Phone: (850) 973-1477
FL Bar 035058
HONORABLE TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: April Herring
As Deputy Clerk
[NOTE: If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order
to participate in this proceeding you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of
certain assistance. Please contact Court Administrator, Post Office Box 1569, Lake
City, Florida 32056-1569, Telephone: (386) 758-2163, within two work days of your re-
ceipt of this Notice or pleading. If you are hearing or voice impaired, please call: 1-800-
6-13-08 and 6-20-08
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
Pursuant to Florida Statutes and its Home Rule authority, the Town Council of
the Town of Greenville, Florida hereby gives notice that at 6:00 p.m. during its regular
meeting held July 14,2008, at City Hall, Greenville, Florida, the Town Council will hold
a public hearing to consider vacating, abandoning, discontinuing and closing certain
roads located within city limits, more specifically described as follows:
THAT PORTION OF SEVENTH STREET (50 FT. RIGHT OF WAY)
AS SHOWN ON THE PLAT OF GREENVILLE INVESTMENT COM-
PANY'S LAND, CITY OF GREENVILLE, AS RECORDED IN THE
OFFICE OF THE CLERK OF COURT IN THE PUBLIC RECORDS
OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA, LYING EAST OF WESTERN
AVENUE N/K/A RAY CHARLES AVENUE & LYING WEST OF
SOUTH GA. & W. COAST R.R. RIGHT OF WAY, BEING CONTIGU-
OUS W/LOT 26 OF BLOCK 20 OF GREENVILLE INVESTMENT
CO. PLAT OF 11/23/25.
SAID LAND SITUATE, LYING AND BEING IN MADISON COUNTY,
YOU WILL PLEASE BE GOVERNED ACCORDINGLY.
If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the Board with respect to any
matter considered at such meeting he or she will need a record of the proceedings, and
that, for such purpose, he or she may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the pro-
ceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the ap-
peal is to be based.
Dated this 2nd day of June, 2008.
TOWN OF GREENVILLE, FLORIDA
Marsha Bass, Town Clerk
All interested parties may appear at this hearing and be heard regarding this matter.
6/13/2008 and 6/20/2008
June 16th 19th
Opening Bids from $1,000
willia msaution.com .
F RS s L B KUUUUSU-t,.THOMAM L, WIULM 11S 55I0 1 555. AUG hiG
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IGo painesslymwih 1hffa-GeSicUn "'I
1 213 Th1e Aadison Enterpi'ise-Recorclcr
Friday, June 13, 2008
p'ports & salutes the
farmer of Madison County,
County, Lafayette County,
the surrounding Counties.
Store Manager: Tina Meyer
1900 SJefferson St Perry. Florida 32348 850-223-4179
I\EWHOLLA I\D 5
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Questions Answered About Pairy Farms And Cows
How much milk does a cow give each day?
On average, a cow will produce 6-7 gallons of milk
What do cows eat?
Cows eat about 100 pounds of feed each day, which
is a combination of hay, grain and silage (fermented
corn or grass). They drink a lot of water too up to 50
gallons a day.
How many stomachs do cows have?
A cow has one stomach with four different cham-
bers, which is why many people say that a cow has
How many breeds of dairy cattle are there?
There are six main breeds of dairy cows: Ayr-
shire, Brown Swiss, Guernsey, Holstein, Jersey and
What do you call male and female
Males are called bulls. Females, prior to giving
birth, are called calves or heifers. Once they give
birth, female dairy animals are called cows. All cows
give milk once they have a calf.
Milk Safety & Quality
How and why is milk pasteurized?
All milk intended for direct consumption should
be pasteurized it's a matter of food safety Pasteur-
ization is a simple, effective method to kill potentially
harmful bacteria without affecting the taste or nutri-
tional value of milk. With standard pasteurization,
milk is heated to a temperature of at least 161 degrees
Fahrenheit for not less than 15 seconds, followed by
Are there antibiotics in milk?
No. All milk both regular and organic is tested
for antibiotics. Any tanker that tests positive is dis-
posed of immediately.
Are there pesticides in milk?
& Johnson M0
Serving the good people of Madison since 1935
1607 US Hwy. 90 Madison, FL
Johnson & Johnson Store #6
Hwy. 255 South Lee, FL Shell
No. Stringent government standards ensure that
all milk is safe, pure and nutritious. The most recent
government testing found that all of the milk samples
tested were found to be completely free from pesticide
What is bST or BGH?
Bovine somatotropin (bST) is a hormone that oc-
curs naturally in all cows, and its physiological func-
tion is to help direct milk production. Through
biotechnology, scientists have created a synthesized
copy of bST which some dairy farmers choose to
use as a milk production management tool on some
What are dairy farmers doing about
Dairy farmers strive to deliver high-quality ani-
mal care every day and they take tremendous pride in
doing so. Healthy cows produce high-quality prod-
ucts, so it doesn't make sense for a farmer to give his
or her cows anything less than the best treatment. Nu-
tritious diets, comfortable living conditions and good
medical care are among the many practices routinely
used by dairy farmers to ensure a healthy herd.
How are newborn calves cared for?
Dairy farmers provide comfortable, safe and hy-
genic conditions for both mother and calf during the
birthing process and afterward. Because dairy farm-
ers care about the health of their calves, the calves
are placed into separate living quarters shortly after
birth to control their environment and protect their
health. Since newborn calves need time to build up
their immune systems, it's better that they aren't
around older animals and the possible germs those
animals could pass along. Also, it's very important
that the calves get two quarts of colostrum the
mother's first milk after giving birth when they are
newborns. Colostrum is high in fat and protein and
has lots of antibodies in it that help strengthen the
immune system. When calves are left to nurse their
mothers, they usually don't receive enough. That's
why dairy farmers often step in and feed them
colostrum from a bottle.
Why do farmers treat cows with antibiotics?
Sometimes, cows get sick, just as, some humans
do. Without proper medical care, the cows would be-
come seriously ill or die. So, it is simply humane to
treat them and make them well again with medica-
tions prescribed by veterinarians. If a cow is treated
with antibiotics, she is kept in a separate pen or milk-
ing group. The milk from that cow is disposed of, and
does not reach the food supply.
What's different about organic farms?
A specific set of farming practices makes milk
and other foods eligible for "certified organic" status.
On organic dairies, cows must receive feed that was
grown without the use of pesticides, commercial fer-
tilizers or genetically-modified ingredients. They are
not treated with supplemental hormones and are not .
given certain medications to treat illness. If they are
given medication, then they must permanently- leave
the milking herd. They also must have access to the
Many of the same practices are utilized by con-
ventional dairy farmers, as all farmers make the wel-
fare of their animals and environmental stewardship
Have large, corporate-owned "factory farms"
driven America's family farms out of business?
No. Of the 65,000 dairy farms in America today,
most are smaller farms with less than 200 cows. In
fact, 99 percent of American dairy farms, including
larger farms, are family-owned and operated. Like
other business owners, many dairy farmers are mod-
ernizing, expanding and improving overall efficiency
in order to continue to support their families and pro-
vide consumers with high-quality, affordable milk
and dairy products. Dairy farming is a very diverse
industry, and there is room for all sizes of dairy
Are dairy farmers currently cloning cows?
Cloning is a niche-market technology and it re-
mains to be seen whether dairy farmers will choose to
use it. There are currently very few cloned
dairy cows in this country only about 150 cows out,
of the 9 million total U.S. dairy cows and many of
these are "show" animals. Dairy farmers and cattle
ranchers have been using safe and proven methods to
breed the best livestock for decades, and cloning sim-
ply gives farmers another option. in breeding animals.
Currently, FDA has a voluntary moratorium on food
from cloned animals.
748 SW Horry Street Madison, FL
Nestle Waters salutes &
appreciates the Dairy Farmers
of Madison County.