Group Title: Madison enterprise-recorder.
Title: The Madison enterprise-recorder
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00333
 Material Information
Title: The Madison enterprise-recorder
Alternate Title: Madison enterprise recorder
Enterprise-recorder
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Madison enterprise-recorder
Publisher: T.C. Merchant
Place of Publication: Madison, Fla.
Madison Fla
Publication Date: June 27, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Madison (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Madison County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Madison -- Madison
Coordinates: 30.466389 x -83.415278 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 32, no. 43 (June 23, 1933)-
General Note: Issued a "Woman's Club edition" on Mar. 31, 1979.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028405
Volume ID: VID00333
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33284795
lccn - sn 95047180
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Full Text



www.greenepublishing.com


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Our 143rd Year, Number 43


Friday, June 27, 2008


Madison, Florida


State Agricultural

Leadership To

Attend Eighth Annual

CARES Banquet
By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The County Alliance for Responsi-
ble Environmental Stewardship
(CARES) eighth annual supper and cel-
ebration is scheduled for July 1. The
event continues to grow, bringing in as
many as 800 attendees previously. This
year 27 farmers and their families will
be honored, of which 13 are from Madi-
son County. There are also honorees
from Suwannee County (5), Hamilton
County (5), Jefferson County (3) and
Lafayette County (1).
The guest speakers are among the
Who's Who of agriculture, including
Charles Bronson, the Commissioner of
the Florida Department of Agriculture.
In addition, the Under Secretary,
USDA, Dr. Gale A. "Arlon" Buchanan
Please see CARES, Page 15A


JULY 4 FIREWORKS

Set For Greenville

And Madison
By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
When the sun goes down on July 4,
the fireworks will be launching at
Lake Francis in Madison and Haffye
Hayes Park in Greenville. Everyone is
urged to attend and bring the whole
family.
The organizers of the Greenville
event regret that the celebration may
be somewhat abbreviated due the
spike in fireworks costs, but it's sure to
be fun none-the-less.
The Lake Francis event kicks off
earlier in the day at 5 p.m. with local
veterans will being recognized, as well
as the families of those currently de-
ployed. One may call Madison County
Community Bank at (850) 973-2400 to
provide details'regarding those ser-
vicemen and women.
Happy Fourth of July from the
Greene Publishing staff.

Second Annual Red,

White& Blue

Heritage Day Ready

To Go June 28
By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The regional political candidates
are gearing up and the vendors are
loading their trucks ready to kick off
the Second Annual Red, White and
Blue Heritage Day. The festival will be
launched from the Madison County
Courthouse lawn, extending down
Range and into the shops along the
way.
Among activities scheduled for the
event, candidates from throughout the
region seeking political office will
have campaign booths and be speaking
throughout the day A political podi-
um will open at 10:30 a.m., where each
candidate will be given three minutes
to open and then answer questions rel-
evant to that particular office.
In addition to campaign activities in
the Courthouse square, the festival
will run along Range Ave., with an-
tiques and collectibles, arts, crafts, lots
of food vendors and even a nostalgic
horse & surrey tour of the historic dis-
trict. There is space available for civic
fundraisers at no charge. Please call
(850) 973-9000 for booth inquiries and
event details.
Staff writer Michael Curtis can be
reached at michael@greenepublish-
ing.com.


An Eyewitness Account Of Wednesday Night Twister:


"God'


Protective Hand"


Trees were blown over during the storm Wednesday evening. Miraculously, no one at
the church had parked under the trees like they usually do.


By Mary Santerfeit
Wednesday Night, June 25, 2008, be-
gan just like any other Prayer Meeting
night. In Lee the Beulah Baptist Church
congregation started to gather at church
around 6:15 p.m. The group enjoyed a
time of Christian fellowship. Services
opened with a joyous song service. The
final song of the evening was the great
little chorus "Jesus I Just Want To
Thank YOU."
Little did the group realize just how
very meaningful the chorus would be-
come as the evening progressed. Pastor
T. J. Santerfeit was in the middle of
Bible study when suddenly a hailstorm
came up with hail the size of marbles.
This was followed by a "twister."
Santerfeitlooked out the window and
told the congregation that the outside
shed had just blown by the window into
the front entranceway of the church.
Next came down three large trees,
clipped in half. The most amazing thing
was not one vehicle was touched by the
trees. Nor, any harm to the main church
or the group of worshippers. The trees


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Tyrra Meserve,
June 26, 2008
The roof of the pump shed at Beulah
Baptist Church in Lee lies in front of the
church's sanctuary.
fell just shy of every ear or truck parked.
Normally everyone would have parked
under the trees. Due to the cloudy skies
and the still small voice of the LORD no
one had parked in their normal places.
Also, the group discovered several pow-
er lines down. Prayer meeting was ended
with a chain of prayer of thanksgiving
for the mighty protective "Hand of God."


Eight And Under Girls


All-Stars Headed To State


The eight and under softball team is headed to state after a second place fin-
ish in last weekend's district tournament. Pictured front row, left to right: McKen-
zie Miller, Hannah C9oper, Laila Dickey Reese Rutherford, and Kimariah Brinson.
Second row, left to right: Camrryn Strickland, Alexis Bowen, Katelyn McCamman,
Kaylie Rogers, Hannah Zimmerly and Shelbi Cooper. Third row, left to right:
Coach WillRutherford, Coach Kelly Zimmerly and Head Coach Mike Cooper. "


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County eight and un-
der girls all-star softball team is headed
to the state championship.
The girls earned the trip to
Gainesville with a second place finish
at the district tournament played last
weekend in Madison.
The team went to the state tourna-
ment last year with the same players
and finish third in a field of 17 teams,
who were all district champs. This
year's field will be approximately 20
teams.
"They played beyond their capabili-
ties a lot of the time," Head Coach Mike
Cooper said. "They never gave up.


Hopefully, they will do as good this
time."
Cooper said that'the team had a lit-
tle bit more experience this year and
would not have the jitters that they did
last year.
The tournament will begin July 3
and will run through July 7.
The girls will be having two
fundraisers this weekend. On Friday,
they will be at the Johnson & Johnson
Shell Station, at the corner of Highway
53 and Base Street, selling watermelons
and lemonade. On Saturday, they will be
on the Courthouse Square, selling ham-
burgers and hotdogs from 10 a.m. until
2 p.m. Everyone is encouraged to go out
and support them!


FCAT Math


Scores Showing

Steady Progress

,~ Mat byAheeen ,vi


- *-Lem13&
-UrL~ol


2002 20 2004 2005 2006 2o?/ 200o


60
so50
40
30 -4- U%* 3 &
20


2002 M=0 M204 OOS 00 M M


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
FCAT scoring encompasses numer-
ous groupings, including subject, grade
and school, as well as scoring for im-
provement. Of course, additional de-
mographic issues and population
trends should be considered in conjunc-
tion with the final published school let-
ter grades (due out in July), to deter-
mine the overall health of the local edu-
cational system.
Superintendent Of Schools Lou
Miller and Coordinator of School Im-
provement Shirley Joseph provided in-
sight into some of the numbers, as both
eagerly and optimistically believe that
overall school grade will improve
across all schools. Again, keep in mind
that both snapshots and year-to-year
comparisons flow into the elaborate
scoring model used to determine over-
all schoolrankings.
Regarding FCAT Math grades, with
few exceptions, scores throughout the
district continue to show improvement.
Generally speaking, more students are
now scoring at grade level and above,
while fewer are scoring at the lowest
level. By the numbers, on a scale of one
to five, five being best, more students
are now scoring at Level 3 and above
and fewer are scoring at Level 1. In fact,
compared to the base year of 2002, a
time when more students were actually
scoring in Level 1 than Level 3 and
above, since the scoring crossed over in
2005, many pockets are improving sig-
nificantly
The accompanying graphs illus-
trate the math trends for several grades.
In the end, these numbers will' be in-
cluded in the computation of points to
determine overall school letter grades.
This comprehensive scoring model is
based on the following eight compo-
nents that are divided into two parts,
with one bonus component for high
school:
Part 1 Proficiency
Reading Proficiency (percentage
of students scoring at) FCAT Level 3
and above
Mathematics Proficiency FCAT
Level 3 and above
Writing Proficiency Scores of 3.5
Please see FCAT, Page 15A


2 Sections, 28 Pages
Automotive Directory Section B Ctissifieds / Legals
Around Madison County LO News
Church5-8A 9A T. Gdoors/Fuide
Church 9A T.1. Guide


10-11B
10-11A
3B
7-9B


Fri 91/72 - Sat 86 Sun 81 "- I e2 ,l W ^.'
6127 -*-" 6128 86/ 73 -1 86/ 72 ,,
showable clouds wthnd t Scattered thunderstorms. Highs ln Scattered thunderstorms possible.
mainly in the a understors the mid 80s and lows n the low ------
n t f70s. P Iage 12A






www. gueenc-llblishin2. corn


2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


icwpoints & Opinions


Friday, June 27, 2008


I Jacob's Ladder
Jacob Bembry
Columnist




God Is Already There

I have been very busy lately To say that I have been
overwhelmed would be an understatement. I am busy
trying to mark things off my must-do list at home, at
work, and in other areas of my life. It's not easy, but I am
trying.
On Monday, I had to carry my brother Danny back to
Dr. Jerry Ford in Tallahassee. The prognosis didn't look
very good as the doctor told him that his eye had not im-
proved. I have to carry Danny back Monday for Dr. Ford
and his partner to make a decision about what to do with,
the eye.
I feel that my writing has suffered at work as I have
tried to turn out stories but the stories aren't what I re-
ally want them to be.
I am carrying a heavy load (and I don't just mean my
weight) with me right now. I'm asking all of my readers
to bear with me and pray for my brother, for me, for my
whole family and for my co-workers.
I have a sign on the wall next to my desk that reads,
"Do not be afraid of tomorrow. God is already there."
I'm believing, in faith, that everything will work out.


danoitr,-euse for q I
Makes ver) u~niqmue beidding A R
Ecddie leaves. mveethe used
3a recv.-ing cenmer near ceu
P-eadA
P-eu-,e
P-ecycbe


AGREE NE
Publishing, nc. ,


How Many Zeroes In A Billion?


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
This is too true to be funny. The next time a politi-
cian uses the word 'billion' in a casual manner, think
about whether such politicians should be in charge of
YOUR tax money
A billion is a difficult number to comprehend, but
one advertising agency did a good job of putting that fig-
ure into some perspective in one of its releases.
A billion seconds ago it was 1959.
A billion minutes ago Jesus was alive.
A billion hours ago our ancestors were living in the
Stone Age.
A billion days ago no one walked on the earth on
two feet,
A billion dollars ago was only 8 hours and 20 min-
utes, at the rate our government is spending it.

Now while this thought is still fresh in your brain...take
a look at New Orleans...
It's amazing what one can learn with some simple
division.
Louisiana Senator, Mary Landrieu (D) is presently
asking Congress for 250 BILLION DOLLARS to rebuild
New Orleans. Interesting number...what does it mean?
Well... if one were one of the 484,674 residents
of New Orleans (every man, woman, and child)
you each get $516,528.
Or... if one of the 188,251 homes in New Orleans,
your home gets $1,329,787.
Or... if a family of four...the family gets $2,066,012.

Washington, D. C < HELLO! > Are all your calculators
broken?
Accounts Receivable Tax
Building Permit Tax
CDL License Tax
Cigarette Tax
Corporate Income Tax
Dog License Tax
Federal Income Tax < BR>Federal Unemployment
Tax (FUTA)
Fishing License Tax
Food License Tax
Fuel Permit Tax
Gasoline Tax


Hunting License Tax
Inheritance Tax
Inventory Tax
IRS Interest Charges (tax on top of tax)
IRS Penalties (tax on top of tax)
Liquor Tax
Luxury Tax
Marriage License Tax
Medicare Tax
Property Tax
Real Estate Tax
Service charge taxes
Social Security Tax
Road Usage Tax (Truckers)
Sales Taxes
Recreational Vehicle Tax
School Tax
State Income Tax
State Unemployment Tax (SUTA)
Telephone Federal Excise Tax
Telephone Federal Universal Service Fee Tax
Telephone Federal, State and Local
Surcharge Tax
Telephone Minimum Usage Surcharge Tax
Telephone Recurring and Non-recurring Charges
Tax
Telephone State and Local Tax
Telephone Usage Charge Tax
Utility Tax
Vehicle License Registration Tax
Vehicle Sales Tax
Watercraft Registration Tax
*- Well Permit Tax
Workers Compensation Tax

STILL THINK THIS IS FUNNY?
Not one of these taxes existed 100 years ago...and
our nation was the most prosperous in the world. We
had absolutely no national debt...We had the largest
middle class in the world...and Mom stayed home to
raise the kids.'
And I still have to press '1' for English. What the
heck happened?

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


Five Important Lessons About The Way We Treat People


1. First Important Lesson Cleaning Lady.
During my second month of college, our professor
gave us a pop quiz. I was a conscientious student
and had breezed through the questions until I read '
the last one:
"What is the first name of the woman who leans the
school?" Surely this was some kind of joke. I had seen
the cleaning woman several -times. She was tall, dark-
haired and in her 50s, but how would I know her name?
I handed in my paper, leaving the last, question
blank. Just before class ended, one student asked if the
last question would count toward our quiz grade.
"Absolutely," said the professor. "In your careers,
you will meet many people. All are significant. They de-
serve your attention and care, even if all you do is smile
and say hello."
I've never forgotten that lesson. I also learned her
name was Dorothy
2. Second Important Lesson -
Pickup in the Rain
One night, at 11:3Q p.m., an older African American
woman was standing on the side of an Alabama high-
way trying to endure a lashing rain storm. Her car had
broken down and she desperately needed a ride. Soak-
ing wet, she decided to flag down the next car. A young
white man stopped to help her, generally unheard of in
those conflict-filled 1960's. The man took her to safety,
helped her get assistance and put her into a taxicab.
She seemed to be in a big hurry, but wrote down his
address and thanked him. Seven days went by and a
knock came on the man's door. To his surprise, a giant
console color TV was delivered to his home. A special
note was attached.

It read:
"Thank you so much for assisting me on the high-
way the other night. The rain drenched not only my
clothes, but also my spirits. Then you came along. Be-
cause of you, I was able to make it to my dying hus-
band's bedside just before he passed away.. God bless
you for helping me and unselfishly serving others."

Sincerely,
Mrs. Nat King Cole.

3 Third Important Lesson -
Always remember those* who serve.
In the days when an ice cream sundae cost much
less, a 10-year-old boy entered a hotel coffee shop and sat
at a table. A waitress put a glass of water in front of
him. "How much is an ice cream sundae?" he asked.
"Fifty cents," replied the waitress. The little boy pulled
his hand out of his pocket and studied the coins in it.
"Well, how much is a plain dish of ice cream?" he in-
quired. By now more people were waiting for a table and
the waitress was growing impatient. "Thirty-five cents,"
she brusquely replied. The little boy again counted his
coins. "I'll have the plain ice cream," he said. The wait-
ress brought the ice cream, put the bill on the table and
walked away The boy finished the ice cream, paid the


cashier and left. When the waitress came back, she be-
gan to cry as she wiped down the table. There, placed
neatly beside the empty dish, were two nickels and five
pennies. You see, he couldn't have the sundae, because
he had to have enough left to leave her a tip.
4 Fourth Important Lesson. -
The Obstacle in Our Path.
In ancient times, a King had a boulder placed on a
roadway Then he hid himself and watched to see if any-
one would remove the huge rock. Some of the king's
wealthiest merchants and courtiers came by and simply
walked around it. Many loudly blamed the King for not
keeping the roads clear, but none did anything about
getting the stone out of the way.
Then a peasant came along carrying a load of veg-
etables. Upon approaching the boulder, the peasant laid
down his burden and tried to move the stone to the side
of the road. After much pushing and straining, he final-
ly succeeded. After the peasant .picked up his load of
vegetables, he noticed a purse lying in the road where
the boulder had been. The purse contained many gold
coins and a'note from the King indicating that the gold
was for the person who removed the boulder from the
roadway The peasant learned what many of us never
understand!
Every obstacle presents an opportunity to'improve
our condition.
5 Fifth Important Lesson -
Giving When it Counts.
Many years ago, when I worked as a volunteer at a
hospital, I got to know a little girl named Liz who was
suffering from a rare and serious disease. Her only
chance of recovery appeared to be a blood transfusion
from her 5-year. old brother, who had miraculously sur-
vived the same disease and had developed the antibod-
ies needed to combat the illness. The doctor explained
the situation to her little brother, and asked the little
boy if he would be willing to give his blood to his sister.
I saw him hesitate for only a moment before taking
a deep breath and saying, "Yes, I'll do it if it will save
her." As the transfusion progressed, he lay in bed next to
his sister and smiled, as we all did, seeing the color re-
turning to her cheek. Then his face grew pale and his
smile faded.
He looked up at the doctor and asked with a trem-
bling voice, "Will I start to die right away?"
Being young, the little boy had misunderstood the
doctor; he thought he was going to have to give his sister
all of his blood in order to save her.
"Work like you don't need the money, love like you've
never been hurt, and dance like nobody's watching."

E EWS?

40



T A N, -m c I er r n l Recorder


rida Press Associ,0


2... 008
Award Winning Newspaper



Entcrpris-Recotb et
P.O. B 2 Madison, FL 32341
169!5S h 53 Madison, FL 32340
(850) 973-4141 Fax: (850) 973-4121
greenepub@greenepublishing.com
http://www.greenepublishing.com
Publisher Website Designer:
Emerald Greene Kinsley Bryant Thigpen

Editor Classified and
Jacob Bembrv Legal Ads
Debra Lewis and
Production Manger Lisa Greene
Lisa Greene Deadline for classified is
NMonday at 3:00 p.m.
Staff Writers Deadline for Legal
Nichael Curtis and Advertisement is
Tyrra Meserve Wednesday at 5pm.
There will be a $3.00 charge
Graphic Designers tor Affidavits,
Heather Bowen and
Stephen Bochnia Circulation
Department
Typesetter/ Sheree Miller and
Subscription Bobbi Light
Bryant Thigpen and
Cheltsie kinsley Subscription Rates:
In County $30
Advertising Sales Out-of-Countv $38
Representatives (State & local taxes
Man' Ellen Greene, included I
Dorothy McKinnev,
Jeanette Dunn and
Dan Mathis
-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity"
Zb (Tlabison Enterprise-Rccorbcr
Madison Recorder established 1865,
New Enterprise established 1901,
Consolidated June 25, 1908
Published weekly by Greene Publishing, Inc., 1695 S. SR 53,
Madison, FL 32340. Periodicals postage PAID at Madison Post Of-
fice 32340. Publication No. 177.400.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Madison En-
terprise-Recorder, P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341-0772.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject any advertisement,
news matter, or subscriptions that, in the opinion of the manage-
ment, will not be for the best interest of the county and/or the own-
ers of this newspaper, and to investigate any advertisement submit-
ted.
All photos given to Greene Publishing, Inc. for publication in
this newspaper must be picked up no later than 6 months from the
date they are dropped off. Greene Publishing, Inc. will not be
responsible for photos beyond said deadline.






www.greenepublishing.corn


Dicwpoints & Opinions


Friday, June 27, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


I .,. I I lllll. flisL I l I1

Milk Matters For Youth Of All Ages
At the risk of sounding like a broken record, it is Na-
tional Dairy Month, so let's revisit the importance of
dairy products in our diet. It is a fact kids are not get-
ting enough calcium in their diets. Much of the problem
is due to a high consumption of ,sugary drinks and car-
bonated beverages.
During childhood and early adulthood, bones are
building in mass; calcium needs are at their highest dur-
ing the teen years due to the fact that bones are growing
fast. At a time when a high intake of calcium is most
needed, research show a steady decline. The Institute of
Health reports that national nutrition surveys show
only 19% of teen girls and 52% of teen boys get the rec-
ommended amounts of calcium. In fact, teenage girls
only average about 740 mg. of calcium per day, well be-
low the amount needed for their normal growth and de-
velopment. This is far below the current recommenda-
tions of 1,300 mg for children 9 to 18 years of age.
Food Labels Tell the Story To help you and your
kids add up the amount of calcium each day, check out
the food labels on packaging. Look at the % Daily Value
(DV) next to the calcium number on the food label. Try
to eat or drink foods with 20% or more DV for calcium,
these foods are a good source of calcium. Remember, a
body will only absorb about 500 mg at a time, so it is best
to eat food with calcium several times a day.
Ideas for High Calcium Meals and Snacks The
Institute of Health offers some easy ways to add more
calcium into your meals. Try to add some of these ideas
to your family meals.
Breakfast
Pour low-fat or fat-free milk over your
breakfast cereal
Have a cup of yogurt
Add low-fat or fat-free milk instead of water to oat
meal and hot cereal
Lunch
Add low-fat or fat-free milk instead of water to soups
Add cheese to a sandwich
Have a glass of flavored milk instead of soda
Make mini-pizzas or macaroni and cheese
using real cheese
Snack
Try flavored milk like chocolate or strawberry
Have frozen yogurt
Make a "smoothie" with fruit, ice and milk
Make dip with plain yogurt instead of mayonnaise
and serve with vegetables
Dinner
Make a salad with dark green, leafy vegetables, such
as spinach
Serve broccoli or cooked, dry beans as a side dish
Try pudding made with low-fat milk for dessert.



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and Anticipation,

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Tie cost of this "one of a kind"


recipe book is just $28.
DON'T WAIT!
Get your copy at
Treasures of Madison County
Art Gallery
in Madison, Florida,
Jackson's Drug Store
in Greenville, Florida,
Guys & Gals Styling Salon
in Madison, Florida,
Uphold's Feed Store
in Madison, Florida, and
Greene Publishing, Inc.,
located at 1695 S. SR 53
in Madison, FL.


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Whatever You Need,

Greene Publishing, Inc.

Classifleds

Have

It! ":" .A.


GREENE
Publishing, Inc,


1695 S. SR 53 Madison


973-4141


Where Has

Life Gone?


Once it stretched out before us
I invitingly, full of promise
With hours and days long enough
To fill with dreams realized
But then the Journey of Life
Which had seemed so long
Became shorter, those shining years
Less brilliant; gaining speed
They caused us to stumble until
As their numbers increased
We couldn't keep up -
One by one we fell
On Life's broad highway
Littering the landscape with
Humanity and its dreams
Hopefully, however, we left a softer carpet
For all of those who followed.
It is five o'clock on a lovely Tuesday afternoon as I
write this. Usually it is very quiet and peaceful as I sit
on the front deck, enjoying my one small goblet of
blackberry wine (good for the stomach, you know!) To-
day, however, for some reason the flow of traffic. seems
fast and furious plus the lady across the street is mow-
ing her lawn I have three neighbors across the street
who seem not to want their grass to get more than an
inch tall! As I watched the traffic, I saw one gentleman
in a convertible whose pate was completely bald. How
on earth does one keep from getting his brains fried?
After Big Ben was struck by a car and I had so of-
ten thought 40 miles an hour right up to a major cau-
tion light was too fast I contacted DOT. They con-
ducted a survey and found the average speed was 43,
miles per hour, concluding that it was not excessive.
However, Jim VonRoden had reported more than
once to the council that, even though he approached
that light with lights flashing and sirens screaming,
motorists dashed right on through, ignoring a huge,
bright red fire truck. Therefore, he always had to stop,
no matter whose life depended on getting that truck
there in time. It wouldn't have been Jim's life in dan-'
ger, but that of the reckless motorist had he or she
ploughed into him. So, DOT, it will take a major cata-
strophe at US 90 and CR 255, which is inly a half block;
from me, to make everyone realize that 40 miles an


pushing, Inc.















Tyrra B Meserve

Tyrra B Meserve is one of the staff writ- "I grew up in the city," she stated" and
ers for Greene Publishing Inc.; and a recent- I've always dreamed of .moving to some-
ly relocated resident of Madison County place more tightly knit. In the city you can
Growing up in Los Angeles, California, live next to someone for years and never
Meserve finished High School in Munich, know their name. It's the anonymity of the
Germany before returning for college state- city that bothers me. I've met some wonder-
side. She currently resides in Pinetta with ful people since I've moved here and the
Scot Breaux, and their two daughters, environment is one that is suited perfectly
Alexandra and Trinity Hoping to serve as to raising children. I want to know my
an unbiased voice for Madison residents, neighborhood and the people that comprise
Meserve feels that being an outsider may in it. To me, that is What makes a
effect be an asset in her journalism. community"
"My writing has always been more in Planning on being with the Greene staff
the fiction and poetry genres, so I was for as long as they'll have her, Meserve is
thrilled at the opportunity to write journal- looking forward to getting to know the town
istically" Meserve said 'I adore Madison she's in. Always available for comment, she
County and hope that I may serve as a voice welcomes any input from the community
to those who may otherwise not be heard." she is here to serve.
Deciding to move to Madison after
the birth of her third daughter, it is the com-
munity that Meserve found most attractive.
Staff writer Tyrra B Meserve can be reached at tyrra@greenepublishing.com


hour is too fast just a half
block from a major cau-
tion light, especially for
semis and loaded log
trucks.
We granddaughter
Cindy and I were among
the crowd who enjoyed
boiled peanuts and politi-
cal speeches on the
grounds of Lee Town Hall
Saturday I don't usually
care much for boiled
peanuts but those were
really good. So were the
speeches which were
(thankfully) kept short.
Quite a nice sum was
added to LVFD's coffers
as a result of the cake
auction.
Cindy has been visiting
and taking care of me
for over two weeks. She
not only cooked and
cleaned (really waiting on
me completely) but did all
the yard work. She can do
anything and will, will-
ingly, and I'm certainly
going to miss her.
At this point, I would
like to ask the Lee Com-
munity to get involved
with planning for the 2009
Centennial celebration.
The committee had about
20 volunteers at the May
meeting, but only five for
June. Of course, its sum-
mer and people are on va-
cation and other things -
some just forgot to check
their date books. The next,
meeting of the Lee Home-
coming Committee will
be on July 27 at 7 p.m. in
the City Hall. We have
great really grandiose -
plans for our 100th year of
incorporation, but many
volunteers are needed to
pull it off. So please show
the Lee Community that
you are as proud of it as it
is of you and be there like
eager beavers we need
you. Call me 971-0011,
Committee Chair Tammy
Webb 971-5293 or the
Town Hall 971-5867.







4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Saw Enforcement & Rcgional Crimc


Friday,June 27, 2008


Broward Sheriff's Deputies

A d AM Tf% + tt 11 Vlo


Three

Former


AnllU IWUv tUIes Cll l gcu 111 Hospital

Undercover Corruption Probe Employees
rl 1" .%.A T


Broward Sheriff's Deputies Richard
V. Tauber, 37, and Kevin D. Frankel, 38,
and two co-defendants, Robert Thomas
Baccari, 38, and Christopher C. Proven-
zano, 37, were charged in complaints
filed today with conspiracy to commit
extortion under color of official right
and conspiracy to possess with intent to
distribute fifty kilograms of cocaine, an-
nounced R. Alexander Acosta, United
States Attorney for the Southern Dis-
trict of Florida, Jonathan I. Solomon,
Special Agent in Charge, Federal Bureau
of Investigation, Miami Field Office, and
Al Lamberti, Broward County Sheriff.
Specifically, one complaint charges
Tauber, Baccari, and Provenzano with
conspiring to commit extortion under
color of official right by accepting
bribes to protect and facilitate the inter-
state transportation of krugerrands and
diamonds, which had been represented
to them to be the proceeds of drug trans-
actions, and by transporting fifty (50)
kilograms of purported cocaine, in vio-
lation of Title 18, United States Code,
Section 1951 and Title 21, United States
Code, Section 846. A separate complaint
charges Frankel with conspiring to com-
mit extortion under color of official
right by providing countersurveillance
for the transportation of fifty (50) kilo-
grams of purported cocaine, in viola-
tion of Title 18, United States Code, Sec-
tion 1951 and Title 21, United States
Code, Section 846.
Approximately one year ago, BSO
brought this matter to the attention of
the FBI. The resulting 10-month under-
cover investigation was jointly conduct-
ed by the FBI and BSO. According to the
complaint, Tauber, a 14-year veteran of
the Broward Sheriff's Office and the
City of Pompano Beach Police Depart-
ment, Frankel, a Broward Sheriff's
Deputy since October 2006, and Baccari
and Provenzano, long-time friends of
Tauber not employed by the BSO, pro-
vided a variety of illegal services to in-
dividuals who represented that they
were involved with a high ranking
member of an organized criminal group
purportedly operating out of the New
York/New Jersey area and a purported
Colombian drug distributor whose orga-
nization operated out of Miami. In real-
ity, the individuals were undercover FBI
agents, and the purported criminal ac-
tivities were all staged operations con-
ducted as part of the investigation.
According to the complaint, in ex-
change for cash payments, the defen-
dants were involved in the following
criminal activities, among others:
Tauber and Baccari transported
krugerrands purportedly worth $125,000
to $150,000 from South Florida to Con-
necticut that were represented to have
been the proceeds of narcotics transac-
tions. For this service, Tauber received
$5,000 in cash, plus' an additional $2,000
for expenses.
*Tauber and Provenzano transported
diamonds from New Jersey to South
Florida that were represented to be the
drug proceeds of a Colombian drug traf-
ficker. For this service, Tauber received
$5,000 in cash and Provenzano received
$2,000 in cash.
Tauber, Baccari, and Provenzano
transported diamonds purportedly
worth $500,000 from New Jersey to South
Florida. For this service, Tauber re-
ceived $5,000 in cash, Baccari and
Provenzano each received $2,000 in cash,
plus an additional $3,000 in



SPERSONAI

SWRONGFI


.............. l(T '


expenses.
*Tauber, Baccari, and Provenzano
transported fifty (50) kilograms of pur-
ported cocaine from Miami to the Pom-
pano Beach Municipal Airport, where it
was loaded on a plane purportedly des-
tined for the New York/New Jersey
area. Frankel did countersurveillance
around the perimeter of the Pompano
Beach Municipal Airport. For this ser-
vice Tauber, Frankel, Baccari and
Provenzano received a total of $20,000.
The defendants would be paid in
cash at the conclusion of each criminal
episode in which they participated. As a
result of their criminal activities,
Tauber, Baccari, Provenzano, and
Frankel received a total of approximate-
ly $51,500. All meetings were video and
audio recorded.
U.S. Attorney Acosta stated, "Today,
we announce another prosecution of
corrupt police officers, who have sold
their badges and betrayed their col-
leagues. Like two weeks ago, today's
prosecution was the result of close coop-
eration between the federal and local au-
thorities. I want to thank the Broward
Sheriff for bringing this matter to the
attention of the FBI. I also want to take
this opportunity to thank all the honest
men and women of law enforcement.
This is a time to remember the many of-
ficers who have risked, and even sacri-
ficed, their lives in the line of duty, and
to be glad that the actions of these few
can no longer diminish the hard work
and dedication of the many dedicated
police officers who serve honestly here
in South Florida."
FBI Special Agent in Charge
Jonathan I. Solomon added, "Corrupt po-
lice officers who misuse their position to
protect what they believe to be criminal
organizations must be dealt with swiftly
and severely. The community expects
and deserves law enforcement officers
with the highest integrity, who will not
be swayed by monetary gain. In addi-
tion, the FBI specifically thanks'the BSO
for their quick referral of this matter
and their continued cooperation
throughout this sensitive investiga-
tion."
"I want to make it clear to the resi-
dents of Broward County that this inves-
tigation was initiated by members of the
Broward Sheriff's Office. When we real-
ized the complexity of the violations we
immediately sought the assistance and
participation of the Federal Bureau of
Investigation. I am particularly proud of
the BSO investigators who did this in-
vestigation and of their efforts to root
out corruption in our ranks," said
Broward Sheriff Al Lamberti
All defendants face maximum sen-
tences of life in prison and fines of up to
$4,000,000 if convicted of the conspiracy
to possess with intent to distribute co-
caine. In addition, they face up to 20
years in prison for the alleged conspira-
cy to commit extortion under color of of-
ficial right, and fines of $250,000.
Mr. Acosta commended the efforts of.
the numerous special agents of the Fed-
eral Bureau of Investigation and the de-
tectives of the Broward Sheriff's Office
Organized Crime Unit who worked on
this investigation. In addition, Mr. Acos-
ta thanked Broward County Sheriff Al,
Lamberti for his cooperation during this
investigation. The case is being prose-
cuted by Assistant United States Attor-
neys Jeffrey N. Kaplan and Paul F,
Schwartz.



INJURY &

UL DEATH



Jon D. Caminez
Board Certified Civil Trial Attorney


hiuargedu In

Multimillion

Dollar

Fraud
Three former employ-
ees of Kendall Regional
Medical Center ("KRMC"),
a full-service hospital lo-
cated in Miami-Dade
County, Florida, were
charged in an Information
filed today with conspir-
ing to defraud the KRMC
of nearly $7 million
through a sophisticated
purchase order scheme,
announced R. Alexander
Acosta, United States At-
torney for the Southern
District of Florida and
Jonathan I. Solomon, Spe-
cial Agent in Charge, Fed-
eral Bureau of Investiga-
tion, Miami Field Office.
Specifically, the Informa-
tion charges defendants
Joanna Delfel, Victor Gar-
cia, and Sylvia Oramas
with conspiracy to commit
wire fraud, in violation of
Title 18, United States
Code, Section 1349. If con-
victed, each defendant
faces a maximum term of
imprisonment of twenty
years.
According.to the Infor-
mation, from 2001 through
May 2007, the defendants,
working with unindicted
co-conspirators who held
positions of authority at
two medical supply com-
panies, The Pharmed
Group, Corp. ("Pharmed")
and Allied Medical Prod-
ucts, Inc. ("AMP"), partici-
pated in a fraud scheme in
which the defendants en-
tered unauthorized and
false purchase orders and
delivery verifications into
the computerized system
used by KRMC for all of
its medical supply orders
and purchases. These en-
tries made it appear as if
almost $7 million in med-
ical supplies had been or-
dered and delivered to
KRMC by Pharmed and
AMP. Based on these false
purchase orders, KRMC's
parent company, HCA, Inc.
("HCA") paid Pharmed
and AMP the full amount
for the false supply orders.
To funmnel HCA's payments
to the defendants and oth-
er uncharged co-conspira-
tors, and to conceal the na-
ture and source of the pro-
ceeds, the payments were
transferred to two shell
corporations, Soho Mar-
keting, Inc. ("SoHo"), aind
Gator Sports Collectibles,
Inc. ("Gator"), controlled
by members of the con-
spiracy. Members of the
conspiracy then issued
checks from SoHo and
Gator to the defendants
and other members of the
conspiracy and created
fraudulent documents to
disguise these payments
as employee compensa-
tion.
Mr. Acosta commend-
ed the investigative efforts
of the Federal Bureau of
Investigation. Mr. Acosta
also acknowledged the co-
operative efforts of
Kendall Regional Medical
Center and its sister HCA
affiliates .for their assis-
tance in this investiga-
tion. This case is being
prosecuted by Assistant
U.S. Attorneys Jeffrey E.
Marcus and Ryan K.
Stumphauzer


6/18/08
Amy Peeples Brown DUI
6/19/08
Siudial Ramcharar Out of county warrant
John Lee Jackson Aggravated battery
Marlon Dewayne Gee Violation of domestic vio-
lence injunction
6/20/08
Anthony Consawayn Wright VOP (county)
6/21/08
Angela Marie Johnson Petit theft
Malcolm Alfred Padmore, Jr. Driving while li-
cense suspended revoked or cancelled
Sarah Frances Hickman Criminal registration
Jeffrey Keith Wheeler Driving while license sus-
pended, revoked or cancelled, improper tag
Harrall Lenard Sims Burglary of a structure,
grand theft III, disorderly conduct
6/22/08
Bobby Ray Jenkins, Sr. Driving while license
suspended, revoked or cancelled
Michael Vincent Parrish Driving while license
suspended, revoked or cancelled
Antonio Bernard McCray VOP (circuit)
Victoria Dennise Jackson Driving while license
suspended, revoked or cancelled
Gerald Antonio Latimore Driving while,Iicense
suspended, revoked or cancelled
6/23/08
Michael Denaglo Fiffia Resisting an officer
without violence
Wendell Sherman Calkins, Jr. Driving while li-
cense suspended, revoked or cancelled
Diane Harrelson Thompson VOP (circuit)
6/24/08
Craig Lamar Solomon, Jr. Failure to appear'
(pre-trial)
Curtis Eugene Jackson Criminal registration
Monica Sherelle Wilson Driving while license
suspended or cancelled-
Dolores Yvonne Murray VOP (circuit)


Miami DME Owner


Sentenced For


Medicare Fraud

R. Alexander Acosta, United States Attorney for
the Southern District of Florida, and Jonathan I.
Solomon, Special Agent in Charge, Federal Bureau
of Investigation, Miami Field Office, announced to-
day that on June 24, 2008, United States District
Court Judge Cecilia M. Altontaga sentenced defen-
dant Raul Lazaro Carbonell to 20 months imprison-
ment, followed by three years of supervised release.
The defendant was also ordered to pay restitu-
tion in the amount of $318,014.
According to the Indictment and, the factual
proffer read in open court at the time of the plea,
the defendant was the president of Royal Medical
Services Corp, a Durable Medical Equipment (DME)
based in Miaini-Dade County which purported to
supply DME to Medicare Beneficiaries.
From November 1, 2007, through February, 13,
2008, the defendant was part of a scheme to defraud
Medicare by submitting claims to Medicare for'ser-
vices and equipment that were not, in fact, rendered
to Medicare Beneficiaries.
Duringthe course of the scheme, approximately
$902,363 in false claims were submitted to Medicare.
As a result of those false submissions Medicare
paid Royal Medical $318,014, which was deposited
into an account controlled by the defendant..
Mr. Acosta commended the investigative efforts
of the Federal Bureau of Investigation, Miami Field
Office.
This case was prosecuted by Assistant United
States Attorney, Daniel Bernstein.




1713 East Hwy 90* Madison, FI 32340
Hours Monday Sunday 6 am. 2:30 pin.


7 TgmsA WigaeteI

Sunday Breakfast Special
6:00 AM 10:00 AM.
2 Eggs, Bacon or,
Sausage, Grits,
Choice of Biscuit or
Toast,
Beverage included
$4.20 plus tax


850-973-2414
Shelby Richards -Owner

ome Co`An"
Join Us For Our
Sunday Lunch Special
10:00 AM 2:00 PM
$8.50 plus tax


.Ian Brown.
Cary A. "Bo" Hardee, HIII




CAMINEZ, BROWN & HARDEE, P.A.

(850) 997-8181
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 qualifications and experience.






www. oreeneDublishing. corn


Friday, June 27, 2008


oun Ao County


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


Through June
The Madison County Health Department is offering
FREE Mammograms through June 30th to women ages
40-49, who do not have health insurance and have not
had a mammogram in the last year. If anyone is inter-
ested please contact Tekeema Graham at the Health De-
partment at (850)-973-5000 ext. 120. University Center
Club, located at Doak Campbell Stadium, One Champi-
ons Way, on the Florida State University campus. Be-
cause space is limited for this free presentation for se-
niors, RSVPs should be made by calling 866-510-1515.
June 27
The American Red Cross will have the bloodmobile
at the Winn Dixie parking lot in Madison from 1-5 p.m.
on Friday, June 27. Please come out and donate.
June 27
How does going off the Gold standard affect us to-
day? How does the decrease value of the dollar affect
your future and your children and grandchildren's
plans and dreams? Where is our economy headed? How
can we prepare for the future? There will be a meeting
June 27 at the Madison County Public Library confer-
ence room at 10 a.m. Please come and join us as we di-
cuss this matter.


Obituaries


Bessie Mae Bush Tyson

Bessie Mae Bush Tyson, age 92, died Tuesday June
23, 2008 in Dowling Park.
Funeral services will be Friday, June 27, at 11 a.m., at
Beggs Funeral Home in Madison with burial at Ever-
green Cemetery
Visitation will be one hour prior to the service from
10-11 a.m.
She was born in Ashville and moved to Miami and
lived there from 1945-1972, before moving to Madison.
She worked as a accountant and bookkeeper for Civ-
il Service and Appliance. Co., and was a member of
Rocky Springs United Methodist Church.
She is survived by several cousins, Mabel Schulz and
Frank Rykard, both of Madison; Ann Yates of Wood-
land, Ala.; and a niece, Connie Watson of Greenville.


Allie Mae Mobley Washington
Ms.- Allie Mae Mobley Washington, age 65, died
Wednesday, June 24, 2008, at Lake Park Nursing and Re-
habitation Center.
Funeral services will be Saturday, June 28, at 11 a.m.,
at Mt. Zion AME Church in Cherry Lake, with inter-
ment at Cherry Lake AME Cemetery
Visitation will be Friday, June 27, from 4-6 p.m., at
Beggs Funeral Home in Madison. Our dear sister in
Christ departed for her heavenly home. She fought the
gdod fight, kept the faith, and now has gone home to rest
with God.
Sister Allie Mae Mobley Washington was the
youngest daughter of Henry and Ruby Mobley She was
born on Dececmber 9, 1942. Sister Washington was a lov-
ing caring mother, grandmother, and sister.
She attended public schools in Hanson and Madison.
She received her A.A. from Suwannee River Junior Col-
lege, B.S. from Florida A&M University, and Masters de-
gree from Nova College in Miami. She taught school in
Miami before returning to Madison where she retired
from the Madison County School system after 33 years
as a second grade school teacher.
She accepted Christ at a early age at Mt. Zion AME
Church in Cherry Lake. She moved to Miami and joined
Antioch Missionary Baptist Church where she was a
member of the Usher Board. Upon her return to Madi-
son, she rejoined Mt. Zion and served as a member of
the Gospel Choir.
She leaves to cherish loving memories one son, Gary
Washington of Jacksonville; one sister, Mosley Lee
Barfield of Madison; six brothers, Matthew and (Mary)
of Madison, Thomas and (Pearl) of Valdosta, Ga., Jerry
and (Lora) of Madison, Willie and (Lillie) of Madison,
Ray and (Donna) of Tallahassee, and Frank and (Ruby)
of Orlando; three grandchildren; and a host of nieces;
nephews; and other relatives and friends.
She was predeceded in death by one daughter, Cyn-
thia Mobley; and two brothers, Johnny and James Mob-
ley


WATERMELONS CANTALOUPES

SWEET ONIONS
.Wa termelons

Cantaloupes
$1.50
Sweet Onions
3 for $1 .00


Tanya's U-Pick

971-5362
Call First To Make An Appointment
Directions: Take Hwy. 53 South 3.5 miles past 1-10, to
Midway Church Road and take a left. Tanya's U Pick will be down
the first dirt road on the left (GunpoWder). Look for the signs.
Mon. Fri. 9 1 & after 4 All Day Sat. and Sun. Afternoons


June 28
There will be a Red, White & Blue Heritage Day
Event on June 28. There will be antique, art, crafts, food,
civic fundraisers, historic horse & buggy tour, political
campaign and speech podium, children's talent show.
For more information call (850) 973-9000
June 28
In honor of James McDonald,, Old Harmony Baptist
Church will be hosting a fundraising dinner on Satur-
day, June 28, from 11:30 a.m. until. Everyone is invited.
For more information, please call (850) 948-2191.
July 1 & 8
Big Bend Hospice needs you! Do you grocery shop?
Do you enjoy flowers? Are you a handy-man? Are you
crafty? Do you enjoy reading? So do our patients! If
you can give 50 minutes or even 15 minutes on an occa-
sional basis, then this is for you!
Volunteer Orientation/Training Sessions will be
held on Tuesday, July 1, 2008 from 4-.8 p.m. (Part I) and
on Tuesday, July 8, 2008 from 4-8 p.m. (Part II) at the
First United Methodist Church Fellowship Hall in Mon-
ticello, FL. Application packets are available at the
church office or Big Bend Hospice office at 205 North
Mulberry Street, Monticello, and should be completed
and brought to the training on July 1st. A light meal
will be provided during both sessions. Remember, vol-
unteers are not paid, not because they are worthless, but
because they are priceless!
Please contact Karen Trammell, Volunteer Coordi-
nator, for more information at 850-879-1324.
July 4
The Spirit of Greenville would like to invite every-
one to Haffye Hayes Park again this year for the 4th of
July fireworks. We have had some difficulty getting
fireworks, due to China's fireworks explosions and fuel
shipping costs, so the show may not be as spectacular as
in the past, but the show will go on. Please join us
again this year to help celebrate the 4th.
July 5
Cleveland Barclay Richard Miller and the Class of
1965 from the Greenville High School are hosting a re-
union. All persons who would like to attend from the
decade of the 60's are welcome. This event will take
place on July 5 at the home of Richard Miller, starting at
2 p.m. If you plan to attend the reunion, please call 850-
973-2227. If you plan to have guests come with you,
please let Mr. Miller know how many are coming, as
well as their names and their phone numbers.
July 5
LifeSong will be in concert at San Pedro Church on
Saturday, July 5, at 7 p.m. Admission is free, a love of-
fering will be received during the concert.
July 7-9
A sewing camp will he held from 9 a.m. 12 p.m. The
cost will be $10 plus the supplies at the Madison County
Ag. Extension office.
July 12
The Lee Volunteer Fire Department will be holding
a car wash at the Lee Fire Department, starting at 10
a.m. until. There will be a $5 donation.
July 14-17
A nature and insect camp will be held from 8 a.m. 3
p.m. The cost will be $35 for the camp at the Madison
County Ag. Extension office.


Community Calender


I A Shade Above Custom Window Treatments 386.961.8004


f: An Outstandinq Community

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I I

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When we say it at the Arbours; it comes from the heart!
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Apartment Features:
Lighted Ceiling Fans in All Rooms
Mini-Blinds
Central AiC
Full Size Washer & Dryer
Generous Closet Space
Private Patio/Balcony w/ Outside Storage
Kitchen Features
Full Size Refrldgerator
Full-Size Gas Range
Dishwasher
Double Stainless Steel Sink w/ Disposal
Microwave
Pantry (Available In selected homes)


Community Features:
Sparkling Pool .
Luxurious Clubhouse
Car Care Center
Computer Center (Coming Soon)
Playground (Coming Soon)
Pet Friendly (Restrictions Apply)
On-Site Professional Management


Way lBack






June 27, 1958
Mr. and Mrs. Bullock Gaston and children are spend-
ing this week while on vacation with their son at West
Palm Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawton W Cook announce the birth of
a 6 lb and 13 oz. baby boy June 22.
Randi Ashley and Susie Knox were received into
membership at the Presbyterian Church Sunday.

June 28, 1968
Shelton Davis of Perry was elected secretary-trea-
surer of the Perry-Taylor County Chamber of Com-
merce Friday Mr. Davis is a native of Madison.
The Mickler's Laundry and Dry 'Cleaners building
has been sold to Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Hicks, who will take
charge on August 5.
Mr. Jimmy Smith and Mr. Richard Baker have com-
pleted their Coast Guard basic training at Cape May,
New Jersey, and are home on leave until July 1.

June 30, 1978
Miss Nina Reeves, a bridal attendant in the Reeves-
Willyoung wedding, entertained Saturday morning,
June 17, with a lovely luncheon at her home, honoring
Miss Janice Marie Willyoung, fiance of Berry Martin
Reeves.
Mr. and Mrs. Mike McHargue announce the arrival
of a baby boy on Wednesday, June 28, at 3:05 a.m. in the
Ft. Lauderdale Hospital. The baby has been named
Michael Scott McHargue amd the proud grandparents
are Mr. and Mrs. William Wimberly of Cherrly Lake,
and Mr. and Mrs. Harold McHargue of Lovett.
Airman Marvin A. Jackson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fel-
ing Jackson, Jr., of Greenville, has been assigned to
Ellsworth AFB, S.D., for duty in the US Air Force civil
engineering structural and pavements field. Airman
Jackson is a 1975 graduate of Greenville High School
and attended Albany State College in Albany, Ga.


I ,aa


- T----
U till ty KitdM


w










6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Around Mlaoison Count9


Friday,June 27, 2008


ALL ROADS LEAD TO HWY. 90


By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Beginning in Mobile,
Alabama, as a rural con-
nector route between New
Orleans and Florida in
1915, the Old Spanish Trail
began with a traffic boom.
Progress soon stalled
however, due to the war
adding considerable ex-
pense to the cost of build-
ing the bridges needed to
cross the many waterways
that emptied into the Gulf
amongst other financial
issues. Then, after several
years of inertia the road
shifted westward toward
Texas, and travel was once
again up and moving


briskly Starting off as a
privately funded trail that
connected six small coast
towns, the historic Old
Spanish Trail has evolved
into the modern US High-
way 90 that many travel to,
so that they may travel on,
today.
A wise man once said
that the world is actually a
very small place, where,
given the right circum-
stances, one might just see
how everyone is inter-
twined. So is the tale of
Madison County's stretch
of Hwy 90 and the lives of
those who travel it. Some
paths cross briefly, before
venturing on toward a dif-


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ferent destination. Others
converge, interlacing into
a woven pattern display-
ing the delicate tapestry of
life. This is the story of
two Geiger sisters, who to-
gether took the roads less
traveled.
Christine Geiger Fa-
vors Peters was only 11
years old the first time her
older sister visited Flori-
da. Traveling overseas
from her home town of
Buchau, Germany, Mari-
anne had no way of know-
ing that her first visit to
the states would forge the
trail her younger sister
would follow just 9 years
later when she immigrat-
ed to Madison County.
Nowadays, after sever-
al trips back and forth, the
two sisters look back fond-
ly on those first visits,
whose journeys always
seemed to cross Hwy 90.
Before meeting her
husband at a town dance,
Marianne Kolb had always
dreamed of coming to
America. She got her
chance, when, as a newly-
wed, she followed Emil to
the U.S. in 1971, as he was
stationed in Keysler AFB
in Biloxi, Mississippi.
Serving a three-month
tour while he studied lan-
guages in order to become
a translator in case of war
or other emergencies, the
two had a chance to do
some sightseeing while
stateside. That first trip, as
they traveled to Jack-
sonville, they drove Hwy
90, passing through Madi-
son, never guessing that
this would become tradi-


tion as the years passed.
Somewhere along the way,
Marianne picked up a sou-
venir for her little sister, a
silver slinky that
promised to walk down
stairs, alone or in pairs,
knowing that everyone
loves a slinky, especially
one from America.
Christine grew, as
young girls do, and fell in
love with an American
from Madison, Florida.
Alan Favors was sta-
tioned in Bamberg, a mere
30 miles from the girls'
hometown, when he met
his future bride through
her cousin, who was dat-
ing a friend and fellow
band member of his. They
laughed, talked, and
dreamed of roads they
would travel together. Af-
ter his duty in Deutsch-
land was done, he re-
turned with his new wife
back to his hometown of
Madison.
Visits between the sis-
ters soon became routine,
an ocean making little dis-
tance between sisters
close at heart. For Mari-
anne and Emil's 30th wed-
ding anniversary, there
was no question as to
where the celebration
should be held. It was 2000,
a new millennia and the
travel bug was in the air.
Back to Madison, the
Kolbs came, adding anoth-
er page to their scrapbook
of memories.
"Let's go west," Emil
said, after visiting for a
bit, so west they went. The
couple bought a car and
again on Hwy 90, began


their venture. Going from
Madison to San Francisco,
with a brief stop in Illi-
nois to call on more rela-
tives, the Kolbs made it
from coast to coast, build-
ing bonds along the way.
As if blessed by fate,
displayed on the speedome-
ter was lucky 7,777 as the
round trip ended when the
two pulled into the Favors'
drive.
Alan Favors has since
passed away and Emil had
a stroke a few years back.
Christine remarried, and
Alan's son, Arlen, inherit-
ed talents from his father.
Marianne and Emil
came back this year, feeling
a little different about life.


By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
With the weather out-
side being hot enough to
fry an egg on and the
price of petrol reaching
amounts that could be
used for a down payment
on a house, it would be
nice if there were only
someone who would be
willing to drop off lunch
to the wonderfully air-con-
ditioned workplace. Relax,
as worry is easily reme-
died.
Elder Care Services is
here to the rescue, willing
to deliver Summertime
Favorites to offices and
businesses around the
Tallahassee area, on Fri-


In the three weeks they
spent visiting, a lot of time
was spent taking it a little
slower. Everyone was glad
to see Emil feeling better.
"Even though it has
been hard, it's been worth-
while. We have a reason to
come. Even if it's just for
vacation, we still need the
contact with our family
Having Christine and the
family here gives us a great
opportunity, a reason to
travel."
It's amazing how a
bonding love can make the
road seem short.
Staff writer Tyrra B
Meserve can be reached at
tyrra@greenepublish-
ng.com


day, July 18.
Planning a mid-sum-
mer celebration, or just to
have a chance to catch up
on inter-office gab, stay in
on Friday, July 18, and let
ECS do the driving. Will-
ing to bring a summer-
time classic of chicken
sandwiches, Cole slaw,
baked beans, chips and a
brownie, ECS, sponsored
by Covenant Hospice, has
lunch on wheels. All pro-
ceeds will benefit services
for seniors in the Big
Bend area, including
Meals on Wheels, Adult
Day Services, and Foster
Grandparent & Sehior
Companion Volunteers.
"Let's do Lunch," stay
cool, and help out Big
Bend seniors all at the
same time. To place an or-
der or for more informa-
tion, please contact the El-
der Care Services at 850-
921-5554. Mark those cal-
endars and eat right on a
hot Friday afternoon.
Staff writer Tyrra B
Meserve can be reached at
tyrra@greenepublishing.co
mI


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Friday,June 27, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


Estelle Ragans Retires Reunion Set For MCHS Class Of 1983
By Jacob Bembry ue visiting.


Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County High School
Class of 1983 will hold their reunion Fri-
day, September 5, and Saturday, Septem-
ber 6.
On Friday, classmates will be at the
Elks Lodge for drinks at the cash bar
and will enjoy heavy hors d'oeuvres
around 3:30-4 p.m. The class will then go
watch the Madison County High School
Cowboys play football and then return to
the Elks Lodge after the game to contin-


un Saturday evening, mthe class wil
meet at Divine Events on the Valdosta
Highway from 7 p.m. until midnight.
There will be more heavy hours
d'oeuvres, another cash bar, dancing and
visiting.
The price per couple is $75 for cou-
ples and $40 for singles. Checks may be
made out to the MCHS Class of 1983 and
mailed to 146 SE Pope Avenue, Madison,
FL 32340. Payments need to be received
no later than August ,15.


Shared Services Honors


Retiring Healthy Start Director


Estelle Ragans, center, program technician for the Madison Farm Service Agency,
will retire after 35 years of service. July 2 will be her last day of greeting the local farm-
ers with her charming smile and "Well, hey, how are you?"
The Madison County FSA employees would like to invite the public to an open
house at the local office on July 2 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. to help in celebrating Estelle's
retirement. Refreshments will be served.
Pictured left to right: Marty Sanders, Charlotte Blackburn, Melissa Rogers, Estelle
Ragans, Yvonne Plain and Billie Hamrick.




Lions Renew Vision Mission


Madison Lions Club members pictured left to right, Wesley Reeves, Lee FerDon,
David Abercrombie, Jim Sale, Tom Moffses, Tommy Reeves, Bobby Williams and Joe
Peavy are all part of the pride of Madison County Lions.


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
During their lunch
meeting on June 24, the
Madison County Lions
Club renewed its "Vision
Mission," reiterating
their goal to support vi-
sion health locally and
nationally, among other
priorities. In addition to
this objective, the group
is focused on expanding
its membership that al-


ready includes nume
local notables that ar
ways ready to exte:
hand, as well as a 1
or two.
The Lions agenda
includes ongoing i:
ductions to health
providers, support
dozens of local ch,
events throughout
year, not to mention
erings in support of
another.


Diabetic Footcare Specialist
'4 Pr. Jason Manuel
Announces He Will Be Seeing Patients


The Madison County Health Department



Tuesday, July 1st, 2008
8:00 AM 11:00 AM
New Patiente Welcome
No Appointment Necessary
-m .. a.


.rous Madison Lions Presi-
re al- dent Lee FerDon is com-
nd a mitted to building the or-
augh ganization into a central
role where the mission re-
also mains the same; helping
ntro- 'those deserving men,
care women and children who
of can't help themselves,
arity people simply needing a
the helping hand.
gath- According to the Li-
one ons Club International
website, located at
www.lionsclub.org, "Li-
a ons are an international
'r network of 1.3 million
men and women in 202
-. countries and geographic
areas who work together
to answer the needs that
challenge communities
ar around the world."
Madison Lions Club
meets weekly at 12 noon
at the Madison County
s Memorial Hospital. Visi-
tors are always welcome


and lunch is provided.,
Staff writer Michael
Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublish-
ing.com.


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Shared Services is com-
prised of health and social
service providers from the
Big Bend region. Meeting
monthly at the Madison
County Library under the
coordination of Donna Ha-
gan, who was recently
named Executive Director
of the Healthy Start Coali-
tion for Jefferson, Madison
and Taylor counties, the
group is devoted to coordi-
nating efforts, resources
and ideas. According to'all
membership, which in-
cludes this reporter, these
collaborative efforts are ab-
solutely essential in the
face of ongoing budget cuts.
One of the focal points
of the June 25 meeting was
an overview of Whole Child
program network, which is
nearing completion and
will include an extensive
website. Members and
guests were also introduced
to the Early Learning Coali-
tion of the Big Bend, an af-
filiate of the Whole Child
program. The group literal-
ly applauded their spokes-
woman, Molly Lord, when
she announced the organi-
zation's mission to have a
"no wrong door" policy.
Another moving and
memorable moment came
when the group took a
few minutes to acknowl-
edge and praise the work
of the retiring Healthy
Start Executive Director
George Hinchliffe. This
is the office Hagan is as-
suming. Hinchliffe has
literally become a living
example of what one
good person can do, espe-
cially when the Lord and
a grateful provider com-
munity is at his side.
Ernest Bruton, board
member of the Healthy
Start Coalition, took time
to honor Hinchliffe, pre-
senting him with an or-
nate glass plaque that in-
cluded a quote from Mar-
garet Mead that this re-
porter is honored to have
given to him recently in
praise of Hinchliffe's
tireless efforts regarding
legislative concerns.
"Never doubt that a
small group of thought-
ful, committed citizens
can change the world; in-'
deed, it's the only thing
s u W


that ever has."
A grateful community
extends appreciation and
prayers for continued
success to George Hinch-


liffe in his pursuit to be-
come a minister in the
Episcopal Church.
"Please come back,
George."


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, June 25, 2008
Healthy Start Board Member Ernest Bruton (left) pre-
sents a glass plaque to George Hinchliffe, commemorat-
ing his exemplary career as Executive Director of the
Healthy Start Coalition of Jefferson, Madison and Taylor
counties.


.A .


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, June 25, 2008
Brenda Landrum, Prevention Specialist from Big,
Bend Community Based Care, praised Donna Hagan with
a vase of roses for her ongoing efforts supporting
Healthy Start and congratulating her appointment as the
new Executive Director.


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0r ouni 0o Count


Friday,june 27, 2008


How Madison County 911 Works


Dispatchers have access to the
County Jail.


.Vll__ _AN_ _Za_ _m____ -__,__m__G ureene ruolisning, Inc not oy JJaCO bBemry, June 2., 2uu0
Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, June 25, 2008 Bobby Arnold, consultant; Juan Botino, EMS Director; Marie Prince, senior dis-
massive 911 operating system at the Madison patcher; Jessie Prince, dispatcher; and Allen Shadrick, dispatcher, are pictured left
to right.


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Marie Prince and her crew of dispatchers at the
Madison County Jail work hard to ensure the safety
of Madison County. The dispatchers have to send po-
lice vehicles or emergency response vehicles to homes
when they are needed.
When the call comes in to dispatch on the 911
emergency number, the location of the house (includ-
ing a photo of the house), the house number and ad-
dress or the approximate location where a cell phone
call is placed, pop up on the screen. The dispatcher
will then verify the address with the caller. The dis-
patcher can then hit resend on the computer to track
the progress of travel of the cell phone user.
Photos of newer houses are not available yet. The
photos have to be entered in at the GIS 911 Mapping
office. As soon as photos are updated, they become
available to 911. However, addresses and locations are
currently correct in the system.
"In the old system (which dispatchers used to
use), information was accepted from a green sheet,"
Juan Botino, EMS Director, said. "The information
could include stuff like guns in the home, vicious ani-
mals and other pertinent information. The new sys-


tern is equipped to handle that information, as well
but we don't have the manpower to put the informa-
tion in at this point."
The new system is a computer-aided design (CAD)
system. Botino was able to obtain grants for the coun-
ty to purchase the system and go high tech. Madison
was one of the first counties in the area to have such
technology, joining Leon and Suwannee with the spe-
cial CAD system.
The emergency vehicles are dispatched to where
emergency aid is needed or else police or deputies are
sent to the location of the callers or where the caller
tells them they need to go.
Some of the amazing capabilities of the dispatch
system are the TDD feature for the hearing impaired,
as well as a translation service the county is connect-
ed to that will provide an interpreter for any language
for 50 cents a minute. Another feature allows Madison
County to communicate with every law enforcement
office anywhere in the State of Florida. The dispatch
unit also has access to the National Crime Informa-
tion Computer (NCIC).
The Madison County dispatch unit is located in
the Madison County Jail. The dispatch team handles
calls and dispatches units for the Madison County


Sheriff's Office, the Madison Police Department,
Madison Fire and Rescue, all volunteer fire depart-
ments in the county and for all the first responders in
the county.
Dispatchers at the jail include Marie Prince,
Jessie Prince, April Register, Carol Fost, Allen
Shadrick, Terry Lenz, Sarah McGraw, Crystal Hous-
ton, Jared Swift (part-time), Kim Parker and Terry
Studebaker,
Studebaker will be retiring from the Sheriff's Of-
fice on June 30.
Marie Prince said that dispatchers receive four
months of observing other dispatchers before becom-
ing a full-fledged dispatcher. An evaluation is done at
the end of those four months to see if the person will
need further training.
Prince and Botino were also quick to point out
that all the dispatchers are Emergency Medical Dis-
patch certified. They have to go through an intensive
training period for that, to make sure that the dis-
patcher is able to assist during a minor emergency
Bobby Arnold, an associate with AK Associates, is
the consultant for the county's dispatch system. In ad-
dition to other things, AK Associates provides train-
ing and repair service.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, June 25, 2008
Allen Shadrick shows information available to dis-
patchers, when they are called on to bring their Emer-
gency Medical Dispatch training.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, June 25, 2008
A photo of the Greene Publishing, Inc. office pops
up on the screen after a call is placed to 911 from the
newspaper office.

Register Emergency Contact

Information With Driver's License


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, June 25, 2008
One of the features (being pointed to Juan Botino)
allows Madison, Suwannee and Taylor Counties to dis-
patch calls among the counties.


$49995

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By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
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the middle of nowhere in
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miles away from family,
how would the victim's
family find out about the
accident?
The Florida Division
of Driver's Licenses pro-
vides an opportunity for
emergency contact infor-
mation to be registered
with the state.
Drivers can register
their emergency informa-
tion when they get or re-
new their licenses, or they
can register the informa-
tion online at
www.hsmv.state.fl.us.
Law officers on the
scene will call in the dri-
ver's license information
to dispatch or enter it on
the computer in their vehi-
cles. The next of kin or the
person who is listed in the
emergency contact infor-
mation are called.
The information is
available only to be viewed
by law officers and dis-
patchers. The information
is kept in the Driver and
Vehicle Information Data-
base (DAVID) and is not
available to the general
public.


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Cutrch


Friday, June 27, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


Happenings At



Madison First Baptist Church

By Judy Phillips, for Kristen Finney, Sunday night Bible Study/Worship,
vho is away in competition with Miss Wednesday night prayer meeting, and
3ecky's Dance Studio. We wish them well Children and Youth events.
s they travel to and from and best of luck "Revive us again; fill each heart with
s they represent Madison in the competi- thy love; May each soul be rekindled
ion. Be sure to pray for them this week. with fire from above."
Summer vacation time is in full Below is a summary of events for the
wing for the families who attend First our church family for the rest of the
.aptist. We pray for the safety of all who month of June.
ravel, that they would be refreshed, and June 27-28 Fri. & Sat: Youth 7th to
rould return to us safely However, those 12th grades Lock-in Begins Friday at
members and visitors who are at home 6:30 p.m.
nd come to First Bap- .... y June 29: 9:00 a.m.
.st for Sunday School .' .. Continental break-
re greeted with a con- .' fast followed by Sun-
nental breakfast of day School at 9:45 a.m.
i .f /.. ... r.....+ d,. Jun"n 9-. 11:00


rolls. Everyone seems .
to enjoy the fellowship
time as well as the
goodies.
Sunday school be- *.
gins at 9:45 and we
have a class for nurs-
ery through adults,
which means we have
a place for your whole
family, no matter how
many or few in the
family Our corporate
worship time begins at
11:00 in the auditorium. Our worship
team, led by Geoff Hill, the chancel choir,
and the chamber orchestra, continue to
prepare our hearts for the preaching
time led by our pastor, Ferrell Morris.
The corporate worship time is now
enhanced by the drop down screens
which axe tools that allow for video clips,
sermon outlines, scripture display, as
well as the words of the hymns to be
shown. Thanks to the sound and video
system crews who make this work. We
appreciate all you do!
We invite YOU to join us on Sunday
morning for Bible study and worship,


S a.m. Morning wor-
S.. .. ship service
.. June 29 follow-
ing the morning wor-
.-". Ship service: "Good
S". .. News Club" Speaker
Jerry Morris
Lunch will be pro-
vided for the informa-
tional meeting about
starting "After School
Bible Clubs" in our 10-
cal elementary
schools this fall.
June 29: Sunday night 6 p.m. -
church-wide "Watermelon Cutting"
June 30: Children's Monday Movie
Matinee from 2-4 p.m. in the church fel-
lowship hall

If you have any questions about any
of these events, please call the church of-
fice at 973-2547, Monday through Friday
from 8:30 a.m. 4 p.m., except during the
lunch hour, that is from 11:30 a.m.-12:30
p.m.
"Hallelujah! thine the glory, Hal-
leluiah! Amen; Hallelujah thine the glo-
ry, Revive us again."


Schwab Reaches Out




To Prisoners


B
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tr

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ti


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
"Keep in mind those
who are in prison, as
though you were in prison
with them; and those who
are being badly treated,
since you too are in the
body."Hebrews 13:3
Joseph Schwab, the
resident assistant at St.
Vincent DePaul Catholic
Church in Madison, is
obeying the command-
ment in Hebrews 13:3, ex-
cept he's added something
to it. He is not only keep-
ing the prisoners in mind,
he has worked as the se-
nior chaplain at Jefferson
Correctional Institution
in Monticello for the past
eight years.
Schwab had served as
the priest at St. Vincent
DePaul and St. Margaret's
in Monticello from 1990-
2000. Prior to that, he
served as president of a
seminary in Washington,
D.C. which he had attend-
ed when entering the
priesthood.
A native of western
New York state, Schwab
grew up in East Aurora.
He graduated from high
school and entered the
U.S. armed services in
1944. He was stationed in
Texas and Michigan dur-
ing his time in the service.
After leaving the mili-
tary, Schwab attended


in Miramar, as well as in
Billington, Tenn., before
becoming the president of
the seminary he had at-
tended in Washington.
Speaking of his min-
istry at the prison,
Schwab said, "It's a true
mission field. I want to
help people come to an
awareness of the Lord
and to realize their digni-
ty, because they were cre-
ated by God."


Church



Services

Barbara Memorial Church
I O"f The Nacarene
SCount% Rd. 254 -Madison. Fl. 973-4164)
4 Res. Robert Agner. Pastor
Sunday School..................................10:00 a.m .
Morning w1orship.......................... 11:00 a.m.
Evening Wi orship............................ 5:31)0 p.m.
Bible Stud.. W1ednesda)..................7:00 p.m.
You 4re I\elcoiec.'


First United Methodist Church
850-973-6295
Re%. Robert F. LaidlwnA
Brian Saanderson. Youth Pastor
Service or \\ord & lable................. 8:31) a.m.
Sunday. Sclhool...............................9:45 a.m.
Sorshi p Ser ice............................... 11:00) a.n .
% Wed. ,r. Highli outl i grades 6-81
5:00) 6,:00 p.m.
W1ed. Sr. High \outih grades 9-121
6:311 7:310 p.m.


Sirnmans MAlissonariy
Baptist Ch tr'ch
168 S.\1. Sirmans Chuirchl \\ a Greenmille,
Florida
850-948-5506 Garlindii oness Pastor
Siida
Sc l............................................. 11:00 a.mn1 .
i worship .........................................t... 41 1:00 .m .
Sunday:} E eniiig Seir' ice...... .......... 6:1110 p.m..
11ed. Night .................................. 7:110 p.m .
1 o)ni \isit %il li L! Scrvitng T ih Lord.
8 St kekim The' i I.o'

Mfidwa'y Church of gIGod
2485 SE NMid'a't ( hurchl Rd.. Lee. FL
850-971-52001 Pastor Retis i'loumers
*,unda. % School...........................1... 10:0041 a .m .
(hildren'm ( lihurch &
Morning orship............................ 1:00 a.m.
LE ening 1\orslhip............................6:00 p.m.
\\Iednesda Famnil' I raining Hour..7 p.nm.

1'nity Baptist Church
.6511 NL ( ,lin Kt-ll) 1"1 ) Madi'.on. Flrida.
iHipjhua.in 145 North in Hsanson
D)r. MNirrell Bennett. Pasti.r
(2291 55"-6417 & i185th )929-49'19
ounda I. '.cho, li..................................... 111:0 .1.111.
:Morning \\ rship .er ice.................11:00 a.nm.
F % enin. \ir Sehiip Ser ice..................... 6:00 p.ni.
S iolli Practice SiSuind-' I'eleningi.....5:00 p.Im.
1 hoir Practic, iShundas E ening I...7:410 p.mn
1' d \\ edii sd.u Fieninii \\iorslhip........7:30 p.m.
S iL. RKI l\ i 111.1 'i 1.' .E IsSE CO.11- .


.11t, Zion A.AIE, Church
*A Friendly Church"
Cherry Lake. FL 850-929-4355
Rev. L.L. Jefferson
Sunday School-.........................9:45 a.m .
Pastoral Sunday .,...< .-........11:00 a.m.
Youth Church..,.....................11:00 a.m.
Pastoral Sunday .us......................11:00 a.m.

Fellowship Baptist Church
One mile north of Madison on 145 850-
973-3266
Steie McHargue. Pastor Gar. Gazla.,.
Music Director
Jackie Watts. Student Pastor
Youth & Children's Ministries Actiie
Young Adult Ministry
Morn. W\ orship............................... 8:00 a.m..
9:00 a.m. & 11:001) a.m.
Sunday. School.............................10:00 a.m .
Wednesday Night is Famil. Night.
Call For Schedule
".4 Family of Families" "Contemporary
Wo rsh/ip"

Hope well Baptist Church
Higha.% 360 Madison. Florida
i850i 973-6076 Pastor Preston Gainev
'iundai School................................ 10:00 a.m.
Morning %worship Sern ice................1...1:00 a.m.
D)iscipleship Training............................. :30 p.m.
Evening Worship Service........................6:30 p.m.
Wednesday. \1 orship........................... 7:00) p.m.


Miradison Church Qf God
771 NE Colin Kell H%%y.. Madison. FL.
971-5165
Re%. Dole GClass. Pastor
Sunday SchIiol....................10:041 a.m.
IMorninng \\'orslipi................. 1:0041 a.nm.
El ening \ -ors ip...................6:0041 p.m-.
1ednesdlaa 3Night Ser' ice........7:004) p.n


Lee First Baptist Church
Lte. Florida Corner of CR 255 & \. 91)
Sunday Strvices
ilorning \\or-slip...............11:001 a.m.
SnImda.%s Bible Studs ...............9:45 a.m.
I)iscipleship raining.............6:414: p.m.
*Sii.dau E' ening Worship......7:00 p.mi.
\ ednesday E1ening:
Services \\ed Bible Studi .......7:00 p.nm.
Children Youtuh .1cli ilties.....7:00 p.m.
\dull Choir ........................8:041 p.m .

St. Mary's Episcopal Church
144) N.E. Ilorrn Ae. M-ldison. FI I
8511-973-8338
tRe. lien I'feil. \ icar *
Senior \\i rden. Nule Curlis-
Sunday Church School.........10:041 a.1.
Sunday Hol3 Eucharist.........10:00 -na.m.
lMission Board 2nd Sunda3 ...11:41O ax.m.
Episcopal Church \Vomen
3rd Sunda).........................11:00 n.nm .
I/ lman rt ,ild i a hlimnui group. call .%50-9'.J-.'..53,',


Si
Si
Si

Ad

Y<


(ireenville Baptist Church
1365 511 Main St.. Green' ille. FL
850-948-2353
unday School -All Ages............10:00 a.m.
unda% Morning Worship..........11:00 a.m.
unday Evening %Worship............7:00 p.m.
Sunday Pre-school. Students, and
adults Choir Rehearsals...............5:30 p.m.
Wednesday Pre-school children,
south & Adult Bible Studies .......7:00 p.m.
-ALL INVITED-


Shiloh Missionary Baptist
Church
221 NlMan Luthcr Kinc Dn'.e Madjon. FL
PO Boix 242 Madj-on. FL
.50-973-?127
Email ililolhicf adt LI,?o cot.
Marcus Hawkins. Sr. Pastor
Josie Graham Assistanf Pastor
Sunday% School..................................9... :30 a.m.
%%orship Sern ice................................... 11:00 a.m .
Wednesday. Night Bible Stud) ..........6:00 p.m.
Ie lt\'l B% .ultlh. ,VXt B6; S, lii ""
il Co ,n1rian i 5, ,

Faith Baptist Church
1135 LIS 90 East Madison. Fl 850-973-2887
Delbert Reddittl. Pastor
Sunday School ....................9:45 a.m.
Morning W1orship...................11:00 a.m.
Discipleship...............................5:00 a.m.
Evening Worship....................6:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting. Wednesday ...6:45 p.m.
GRO\\ Visitation ................6:30 p.n.
Baptist AMen. Baptist Women, usic,
Yow/i Children and
Fun After Fifti-Five ProgramFs available
"WlIhere Love Hai Vo .iniits"


Grace Presbyterian Church
Rev. John Hopwiod 850-973-2692
688 North Washinglon A% e. Madison. FL
.4 Congregation of the P're bYterian
Church Ai .-merica
Sunday) School For All Ages...9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning \Worship..... 11:00 a.m.
WVednesda3 Fellowship
Supper/Bible Study...........6:00 p.m.
Youth Groups 1st 12th Grades
6:30 p.m.
Choir Practice.........................7:30 p.m.
Friday Men's Pra'er Breakfast
7:00 a.m.
Canie Worship .id Serve With t'i s.

Hanson United
Methodist Church
850-973-6105
2911 NE Dais> Street Hanson. FL.
17.5 miles froin m ldison on Hw'. 145P
Res. .hines Ho-lo es. Pastor
Sunday School..............................10:00 an.m.
Morning i orship.........................11:15 a.m.
Sunday Eveiing Bible Study...........6:00 p.m.
W1ed. E.sening Prayer Ser% ice..........7:00 p.m.
Choir Practice Sun. E.-enuing............5:00 p.m.
ALL AIRE II ELCO.1-.' IPLE.-. S'E COIE.


I-. -


Georgetown University,
where he made the deci-
sion to go into the min-
istry
During Schwab's stud-
ies, he also, attended
Prince Georges Communi-
ty College, Catholic Uni-
versity, Holy Cross, Notre
Dame, Stanford and
Michigan State Universi-
ty
During his ministry,
Schwab served parishes


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10A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



[cc ncws


Friday,June 27, 2008


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing. Inc.
The houses on the north side of the
railroad track in Lee on Seaboard Street
and DeMotsis Loop are being torn down.
Excavators appear like dinosaurs as they
bite chunks out of the old buildings.
With each bite, history seems to disap-
pear into the belly of the beast.
Louis DeMotsis, who owns the hous-
es, said that he had decided to tear the
houses down for the safety of Lee resi-
dents.
"I was afraid that, with the increased
traffic going to the old school (which
now holds Dawn's Kinder Academy) that
someone might get in a wreck on the cor-
ner," he said.
In addition to the houses that DeMot-
sis owns. the old house that Tahnadge
Williams once owned, now owned by his
widow, Ella Mae, is being torn down.
The huge red house sits right in the
middle of Highway 90 and a stretch of
road, that used to be part of Highway 90.
The road that runs on its south side used
to be known as Suicide Curve, due to the
sharp bend in the road and the accidents
that used to take place there.


Mike Register, the Lee Public Works
Director, recalls his father, Eschol Regis-
ter. the former mail carrier in Lee. used
to go help when an accident would hap-
pen.
"One night, Talmadge called Daddy
and said. "Eschol. there's a Greyhound
bus just turned over out front and there
are bodies everywheree" Mike said.
When Eschol reached the house, he
discovered that there was a semi truck
hauling mannequins. Talmadge had
been confused because of the dark.
Mike said that there had been nu-
merous tragedies there, including a man
and a woman who hit the curve and were
thrown out of their cars, ending up
thrown clear of their vehicle hundreds
of yards away, near the railroad tracks.
The number of accidents led Bob
Searcy. Tommy Greene and others to
have legislators move Highway 90 to the
other side of the house.
Donald Smith and Ella Mae Williams
gave the house to Vivian Searcy Russell
Williams, Talmadge's oldest son, is tak-
ing down the old house. The house is be-
ing taken apart bit by bit to move to an-
other location.


As a child, this writer remembers
the uniqueness of the old red house on
Suicide Curve. Talmadge Williams had
figs, pears and peaches for sale. He also
sold cane fishing poles, tackle, fishing
bait and motor oil.
The first old house on Seaboard
Street that was destroyed was the old
Arthur Williams house.
Arthur Williams was a former jailer
for Madison County and he was the po-
liceman for the Town of Lee. He built
the home for he and his wife, Irene.
Williams' sister; Hattie Jones, lived
in the home next to them. Hattie Jones
served as the clerk for the Town of Lee
for a number of years. She had a son,
Barry, and three daughters, Barbara,
Rose and Diane.
The Rowe house sits behind the
Jones home. Roy Rowe lived in the home
for years with his bride.
A little farther down the block is the
Walter Godwin home. Walter lived there
with his first wife. Em, and his second
wife, Inez. One of Godwin's sons died in
the Lee Sink behind Lee United
Methodist Church.
The building next to the Godwin


home was the home where this writer's
parents spent their wedding night and
the first few months of married life. The
writer's father, Bobby Bembry, refers to
the home as their "honeymoon shack."
The home, which was owned by
Randell Rowe, the mayor of Lee, and his
wife, Mattie, had three rooms. Out back
was an outhouse.
Ruby Register's mother, Mamie Bell,
lived in the home after Ruby herself
was grown. Ruby said that she doesn't
remember much about the house but
does remember eating good meals
cooked in the home.
"I remember going there and eating
good biscuits she cooked on that oil
stove," Ruby said.
Ruby's oldest son, Mike, also has
fond memories of the home and his
grandmother's cooking.
"I spent many a night there," Mike
said. "I remember sitting on that front
porch, too."
With each hammer pulling nails out
of old houses and with each bite by the
excavator, the face of Lee changes and
history vanishes into the annals of
time.






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[cc flew


Friday, June 27, 2008


Friendly People Serving ..
Hometown Flavor"
Breakfast Served
r.1ind.:, .Qalurda, r. .101 am ldl 1C0 30 nrr,
Daily Luncn Plate Special & Salad Bar
Open Friday 5:00 pm 8:00 pm Seafood Buffet
hlu H-i"E ,.u,,. r Phril,,s Hoi Dcgs. Falis & ,Other Menu Iterms
r.1ondiv FridA 10 3'' am 11 2 30 pm


Thursday Night Special
Danny's "Soon to be World
Famous" Prime Rib
': p i ,i uni ld ,, l00 prr,


Saturday Specials
Country Style
BarLeque Specials
10:30 am till 2:30 pm


Take Out & Catering Available
US 90 at SR 255 In Beautiful Downtown Lee
Owners Sue & Phillip Watson
850-971-0031


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 1 1A


Town Of Lee Hosts Peanut Boil And Political Rally


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Town of Lee held a peanut boil on Saturday,
June 21, at the Lee Town Hall Pavilion. During the
event, politicians running for office were allowed to
go up and make a brief speech about their qualifica-


tions.
Members of the Lee Community Volunteer Fire
Department Junior Firelighters prepared the
peanuts.
Old friends visited and chatted. The politicians
addressed constituents on an individual basis.


A cake auction was held during the rally. Reese
Thomas served as the auctioneer. Twenty-one cakes
and an afghan were auctioned off to the tune of over
$3,000.
A quilt was also auctioned off to raise money for
scholarships for the Building Blocks youth program.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, June 21, 2008
Members of the Junior Firefighters at the Lee Community Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment are shown with their mentors in the department. Front row, left to right: Kyle
Williams, Bryan McMullen, Angel Donaldson, Tashina Cruce, Steven Rusinko and
Pam Paquette. Back row, left to right: Franky Kinard, Aaron Beck, Tyler Norris, Jim
VonRoden and Joe Odom.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, June 21, 2008
The Williams family was enjoying the peanut boll. Pictured left to right: Debra
Williams, Bralley McCarley, Raymond Williams, Bryson Riggins and Darlene Hellemn.
Darlene is the grandmother of Brailey and Bryson.


Photo Courtesy of Action Photos, June 21, 2008


tfaIQ-leimd 2 55Lot
g-1og.&d1262




-t r m Ao lmi A s&a


Reese Thomas holds
up a cake to be auctioned
off. Over $3,000 in funds
were raised for the Lee
Community Volunteer Fire
Department.


Lee Mayor
Ernestine Kinsey


Lee Town Manager
Cheryl Archambault


Lou S. Miller
Superintendent of Schools

Proudly Supports
the Lee Volunteer :!
Fire Department's
Poltical Rally


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, June 21, 20O8
Angel Donaldson, left, and Steven Rusinko, right,
were among those who helped Reese Thomas, center,
auction off the cakes at the peanut boll and political ral-
ly.














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12A The Mladison Enterprise-Recorder www.greenepublishing.com FridayJune 27, 2008






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Thew Madison Enterprise-Recordclr 1 3A


Fiji. lon 27,2008www. greenepubllshingcom


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14A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing.com


Friday,June 27, 2008


Town Of Greenville 2007 Annual Water Quality Report

We are pleased to you this year's Annual Water Quality Report. This report is designed to inform 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 of drinking water. We want you to understand the efforts 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 water source is ground water from two wells. The wells draw from the Floridian Aquifer. Then the water is chlorinated for disinfection purposes
and fluoridated for dental health purposes.

This report shows our water quality results and what they mean.

If you have any questions about this report or concerns about your water utility, please contact Town Hall, at 850-948-2251. We encourage our valued customers to be informed about their water utility.
If you want to learn more, please attend any of our regularly scheduled meetings. They are held on the second Monday of each month at 6:00 pm at Town Hall.

The Town of Greenville 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 on
the results of our monitoring for the period of January 1st to December 31st 2007. Data obtained before January 1, 2007 and presented in this report are from the most recent testing done in accordance
with the laws, rules and regulations.

In 2006, the Department of Environmental Protection performed a Source Water Assessment on our system. The assessment was conducted to provide information about any potential sources of conta-
mination in the vicinity of our wells. There were seven potential sources of contamination identified for this system with a high susceptibility level. The assessment results are available in the FDEP Source
Water and Protection Program website at www.dep.state.fl.us/swapp or can be obtained from the Town of Greenville.

In the table below, you may find unfamiliar terms and abbreviations. To help you better understand these terms we have provided the following definitions:

*Action Level (AL): The concentration of a contaminant which, if exceeded, triggers treatment or other requirements that a water system must follow.
*Initial Distribution System Evaluation (IDSE): An important part of the Stage 2 Disinfection Byproducts Rule (DBPR). The ISDE is a one-time study conducted by water systems to identify distri-
bution system locations with high concentrations of trihalomethenes (TMHs) and haloacetic acids (HAA). Water systems will use results from ISDE, in conjunction with their Stage 1 DBPR compliance
monitoring data, to select compliance monitoring locations for the Stage 2 DBPR.
*Maximum Contaminant Level (MCL): The highest level of a contaminant allowed in drinking water. MCLs are set as close to the MCLGs as feasible using the best available treatment technology.
*Maximum Contaminant Level Goal (MCLG): The level of a contaminate in drinking water below which there is no known or expected risk to health. MCLGs allow for a margin of safety.
*Parts per million (ppm) or Milligrams per liter (mg/1): One part by weight of analyte to I million parts by weight of the water sample.
*Maximum Residual Disinfection Level (MRDL): The highest level of a disinfectant allowed in drinking water. There is convincing evidence that addition of a disinfectant is necessary for control of
microbial contaminants.
*Maximum Residual Disinfectant Level Goal (MRDLG): The level of a drinking water disinfectant below which there is no known or expected risk of health. MRDLGs do not reflect the benefits of
the use of disinfectants to control microbial contaminants.
*Picocurie per liter (pCi/L): A measure of radioactivity in water.

Some people may be more vulnerable to contaminates in drinking water than the general population. Immuno-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 risk from infections. These people should seek advice about
drinking water from their health care providers. EPA/CDC guidelines on appropriate means to lessen the risk of infection by Cryptosoridlum and other microbiological contaminates are available from
the Safe Drinking Water Hotline (800-426-4791).

We at the Town of Greenville would like you to understand the efforts we make to continually improve the water treatment process and protect our water resources. We are committed to insuring the
quality of your water. If you have questions or concerns about the information provided, please feel free to call any of the numbers listed.

The Consumer Confidence Water Report will be mailed out later this year.

The following tables are the Water Quality Test Results:

coimdnam and Unit aot d f Level Ran* o ul Sourca of
Measurem.entsm l ... TVa Detected Rt .. Conta lnktion

Radiological Contaminants
An~lallpCO/L Qp^v09P200,7 N I 0

Radium 226 + 228 or 02 -09/2007 N0 5 Erosion of natural
.e r [I, 02 09/2007 N 0.1 ND-.DM 0 5 --.. 1
combined radium (pCl/L) deposits
Contaminant and Unit of Dates of sampling MCI Violation V/N LevCel RaWe of M M L lSo of
Measurement (mo./yr.) Detected o slts Contamination

Inorganic Contaminants
Discharge trom
petroleum refineries;
Antimony (ppb) 12/2006 N 1.1 N/A 6 6 fire irtardants;
ceramics; electronics;
solder
Discharge of drilling
wastes; discharge from
Barium (ppm) 12/2006 N 0.0045 N/A 2 2 metal refineries;
erosion of natural
deposits
Runoff from fertilizer
use; leaching from
Nitrate (as Nitrogen) (ppm) 12/2006 N 0.113 N/A 10 10 eptic tanks, sewage;
erosion of natural
deposits

Contaminant and Unit of .. .l.. e/N Devetof MCG M wLy So
Measurementt (ma.iyrM) ...io D. ..."'i
salt water -intrusion,
Sodium (ppm) 12/2006 N 6.9 /A N/A 160 Scattg from (sl


TTHMs and Stage 1 Disinfectant/Disinfection By-Product (D/DBP) Contaminants

for the following contaminants and disinfectant residuals monitored under Stage 1 O/DSP regulations, the level detected is the annual average of
the quarterly averages: Bromate, Chloramines, Chlorine, Haloacetic Acids, and/or TTHM (MCL 80 ppb). Range of Results is the rangeot results
(lowest to highest) at the individual sampling sites, including IDS0S results.

Contaminant and Dates of MCL Range MC.or
Unit of sampling Violation Level f MCLG or MCL or elySorce of Contamination
Measurement (me.fyr. Y/N t etted Results MRVLG M"L

Chlorine (ppm) N 0.61 MRDI -4.0 Water additive used to control microbes
12/2007 074 4


ontm ant i Dates ol AL. Sth sampling AL
CsntatitlnanndUnit s p lg Volatiw Pea ctaile silts MCW (Acdoa Ulielvgeuret of Cwamlnatl of Maasurmant (mna yr.) Y/N sult .caedlng Level)
the AL

Lead and Copper (Tap Water)

Corrosion of housaholdplumbng~systems; erosion
Copper (tap water 9/2005 N 0.0011 0 1.3 L13 of natural deposits; leaching from wood
(ppm) ps r natives

We failed to complete required sampling for nitrate and nitrite on time and therefore were in violation of monitoring and reporting requirements. Because we did not take the required sample, we did
not know whether the contaminants were present in your drinking water, and we are unable to tell you whether your health was at risk during that time. The monitoring period was 1/1/07 through
12/31/07. One sample was required and none were taken. Samples were collected on 2/13/08 and the results were satisfactory. .

We failed to complete required sampling of toluene on time and therefore were in violation of monitoring and reporting requirements. Because we did not take the required sample, we did not know
whether the contaminant was present in your drinking water, and we are unable to tell you whether your health was at risk during that time. The monitoring period was 1/1/07 through 12/31/07. One
sample was required and none were taken. Samples were collected on 2/13/08 and no toluene was detected.

The sources of drinking water (both tap and bottled water) include rivers, lakes, streams, ponds, reservoirs, springs and wells. As water travels over the surface of the land or through the ground, it dis-
solves naturally occurring minerals and, in some cases, radioactive material, andl can pick up substances from the presence of animals or from human activity.

Contaminants that may be present in source water include:


Microbial contaminants, such as viruses and bacteria, which may come from sewage treatment plants, septic systems, agricultural livestock operations and wildlife.
Inorganic contaminates, such as salts and metals, which can be naturally-occurring or result from urban storm water runoff, and industrial domestic wastewater discharges, oil and gas productions,
mining or farming.
Pesticides and herbicides, which may come from a variety of sources such as agriculture, urban storm water runoff, and residential uses.
Organic chemical contaminates, including synthetic and volatile organic chemicals, which are by-products of industrial processes and petroleum production, and can also come from gas stations, urban
storm water runoff and septic systems.
Radioactive contaminates, which can be naturally occurring or be the result of oil and gas production and mining activities.

In order to ensure that tap water is safe to drink, the EPA prescribes regulations, which limit the amount of certain contaminants in water provided by public water systems. The Food and Drug Ad-
ministration (FDA) regulations establish limits for contaminants in bottled water, which must provide the protection for public health.

Drinking water, including bottled water, may reasonably be expected to contain at least small amounts of some 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 Safe Drinking Water Hotline at 1-800-426-4791.

Thank you for allowing us to continue providing your family with clean, quality water this year. In order to maintain a safe and dependable water supply, we sometimes need to make improvements that
will benefit all of our customers. These improvements are sometimes reflected in rate structure adjustments. Thank you for understanding.







www.greenepublishing.com




From Paaqc One


Friday, June 27, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15A


CARES

cont from page 1A

and Florida Farm Bureau Presi-
dent John Hoblick will also be fea-
tured.
The Florida Farm Bureau and
the Suwannee River Partnership
created CARES to bring agricul-
tural associations, public agencies
and institutions, and farmers to-
gether to increase environmental
awareness on farms. It recognizes
farmers that implement measures
to fielp protect and save water. The
Partnership now includes 60 feder-
al, state, and local agencies, as well
as private associations and busi-
nesses. One can visit their website
at www.suwannee.org.
The Madison County Farmers
being honored are Dewayne and
Kevin Leslie, Charles and Michael
Roland, Willie and Bo Agner, Neal
Baer, Joe Sherrard, Arthur Bur-
kett, Marian Ramsey, Myles Mc-
Nierney, Napolean Honeywell,
Norman Otis, Phillip, Dale, and
Chuck Hackle, Wayne Lane and
Jerry Herring. -
The CARES dinner will be held
at the farm and nursery of the for-
mer State of Florida Representa-
tive Dwight Stansel located near
Live Oak on July 1, at 6 p.m. This
is a great opportunity for the pub-
lic to join those that represent
them, and honor the farmers in
this area who are making positive
contributions for the environment.
For event information, contact Hol-
ly Stalvey at 386-362-1001.
SWtaff writer Michael Curtis can
be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com.


V&\Ns^


16ored '"


Not looking forward to hearing your kids whine,
ail summer long about being bored? IKeep them
busy with all of the activities listed in the newspaper-


4.-S! w xt tC i>rb tc tb-


A


FCAT


cont from page 1A


and above
Science Proficiency -
FCAT Level 3 and above

Part 2 Annual Learn-
ing Gains

Learning Gains in Read-
ing


Learning
the lowest 25
Reading
Learning
Mathematics
Learning
the lowest 25
Mathematics


Gains of
percent in

Gains in


Gains
percent


Part 3 High School
Bonus Points
High Schools may
earn ten bonus points
when 50 percent of all
11th and 12th grade stu-
dents who retake the
Grade 10 FCAT meet the
graduation requirement.

Over the summer, ad-
ditional details will be
forthcoming, as well as
highlights of a few more
shining stars.

Staff writer Michael
Curtis may be reached at
michael@greenepublish-
ing.com.


[i] 3 0.i II 3 8 S~S~


BL3strptier

I->-Y>XZI~E 772



WMECiiscr, '1. 32341m


NOTICE OF LAND USE CHANGE

The City Commission of the City of Madison, Florida proposes to regulate the use of land within the area
shown on the map below, by amending the City of Madison Comprehensive Plan, hereinafter referred
to as the Comprehensive Plan, as follows:
CPA 07-6, an application by the City Commission, and in response to an Objections, Recommendations
and Comments Report prepared by the Florida Department of Community Affairs, daled May 23, 2008.
to amend the text of the Comprehensive Plan by adding a Public School Facilities Element to the
Comprehensive Plan, amending the Intergovernmental Coordination Element of the Comprehensive Plan
to add a policy concerning coordination with the School Board, and amending the Capital Improvement
Element of the Comprehensive Plan'to add public school facilities level of service standards and to
amend the Five-Year Schedule of Capital Improvements.

CITY OF MADISON







mtJlooaatooo
I 1 o ow 00o o 1_---Lir-|r-"rr
I |! | 'L L JLjL -"




Feet
S= 0 500











ORDINANCE NO. 2008-2



OBJECTIONS, RECOMMENDATIONS AND COMMENTS REPORT PREPARED BY 'THE
A public hearing concerning an amendment to consider enactment of the ordinance to adopt the
amendment will be conducted by the City Commission gn July 8, 2008 at 5:30 p.m., or as soon thereafter
as the matter can be heard, in the City Commission Meeting Room, City Hall located at 321 Southwest
Rutledge Street, Madison, Florida. The title of said ordinance shall read, as follows:
ORDINANCE NO. 2008-2
AN ORD6 NANCE OF THE CITY OF MADISON, FLORIDA, RELATING TO AMENDING
THE TEXT OF THE CITY OF MADISON COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, PURSUANT TO AN
APPLICATION, CPA 07-6, BY THE CITY COMMISSION, AND IN RESPONSE TO AN
OBJECTIONS, RECOMMENDATIONS AND COMMENTS REPORT PREPARED BY THE
FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF COMMUNITY AFFAIRS, DATED MAY 23, 2008, UNDER
THE AMENDMENT PROCEDURES ESTABLISHED IN SECTIONS 163.3161 THROUGH
163.3215, FLORIDA STATUTES, AS AMENDED; PROVIDING FOR ADDING A PUBLIC
SCHOOL FACILITIES ELEMENT TO THE COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, AMENDING THE
INTERGOVERNMENTAL COORDINATION ELEMENT OF THE COMPREHENSIVE
PLAN TO ADD A POLICY CONCERNING COORDINATION, WITH THE SCHOOL
BOARD, AND AMENDING THE CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT ELEMENT OF THE -
COMPREHENSIVE PLAN TO ADD PUBLIC SCHOOL FACILITIES LEVEL OF SERVICE
STANDARDS AND TO AMEND THE FIVE-YEAR SCHEDULE OF CAPITAL
IMPROVEMENTS; PROVIDING SEVERABILITY; REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES IN
CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE
The public hearing may be continued to one or more future dates. Any interested party shall be advised
that the date, time and place of any continuation of the public hearing shall be announced during the
public hearing and that no further notices concerning the matter will be published.
At the aforementioned public hearing, all interested persons may appear and heard with respect to the
amendment and the ordinance adopting said amendment on the date, time and place as referenced above.
Copies of the amendment and the ordinance adopting said amendment are available for public inspection
at the Office of the City Clerk, City Hall located at 321 Southwest Rutledge Street, Madison, Floridi,
during regular business hours.
All persons are advised that, if they decide to appeal any decisions made at the public hearing, they will
need a record of the proceedings and, for such purpose, they may need to ensure that a verbatim record
of the proceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal
is to be based.


NOTICE OF ZONING CHANGE


The City Commission of the City of Madison, Florida proposes to amend the text of the City of Madison
Land Development Regulations, as amended, hereinafter referred to as the Land Development
Regulations, within the area shown on the map below, as follows:
LDR 08-2, an application by the City Commission, to amend the text of the Land Development
Regulations by amending Section 4.9.4, entitled "CN" Commercial, Neighborhood, Prohibited Uses and
Structures, Section 4.10.4, entitled "CG" Commercial, General, Prohibited Uses and Structures, Section
4.11.4, entitled "C-CBD" Commercial, Central Business District, Prohibited Uses and Structures and
Section 4.12.4, entitled "CI" Commercial, Intensive, Prohibited Uses and Structures Prohibiting Off-site
Sales of New and Used Automobiles, Trucks, Motorcycles, Boats, Mobile Homes and Recreational
Vehicles.

CITY OF MADISON

















aaaThe title of said ordinance reads, as llows:



ORDINANCE NO. 2008-8
ANORNANCOF T CY F MADISONFL .ATIN TO H TEXT
TO AN APPLICATION, LDR08-2, BY TH CITY COMMISSION; PROVIDING FR












AMENDING SECTION 4.9.4, ET*DN" COMMERCIAL EGHBORHOOD,
ORDINANCE NO. 2008-




PROHIBITED USES AND STRUCTURES, SECTION 4.10.4, ENTITLED"CG" COMMERCIAL,
GENERAL, PROHIBITED USES AND STRUCTURES, SECTION 4.11.4, ENTITLED "C.CBD"
COMMERCIAL, CENTRAL BUSINESS DISTRICT, PROHIBITED USES AND STRUCTURES
AND SECTION 4.12.4, ENTITLED "CI" COMMERCIAL, INTENSIVE PROHIBITED USES AND
STRUCTURES PROHIBITING OFF.SITE SALES OF NEW AND USED AUTOMOBILES,
S TRUCKS, MOTORCYCLES, BOATS, MOBILE HOMES AND RECREATIONAL VEHICLES;
PROVIDING SEVERABILITY; REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES IN CONFLICT; AND
PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE
The public hearing may be continued to one or more future dates. Any interested party shall be advised
that the date, time and place of any continuation of this public hearing shall be announced during the
public hearing and that no further notices concerning the matter will be published.
At the aforementioned public hearing, all interested persons may appear and be heard with respect to the
amendment and the ordinance adopting said amendment on the date, time and place s referenced above.
A copy of the amendment and the ordinance adopting the amendment are available for public inspection
at the Office of the City Clerk, City Hall, located at 321 Southwest Rutledge Street, Madison, Florida.
during regular business hours.

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


-"WhoQ "I





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16A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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The His"t

of July 4th


Photo Credit: National Archives
Tocsin of Liberty:
rung by the state house
bell, (Independence Hall;)
Philadelphia, July 4th.
1776.
Independence Day in
the U.S., is an annual holi-
day commemorating the
formal adoption by the
Continental Congress of
the Declaration of Inde-
pendence on July 4,1776, in
Philadelphia. Although the
signing of the Declaration
was not completed until
August, the Fourth of July
holiday has been accepted
as the official anniversary
of U.S. independence and
is celebrated in all states
and territories of the U.S.
The holiday was first
observed in Philadelphia
on July 8, 1776, at which
time the Declaration of In-
dependence was read
aloud, city bells rang, and
bands played. It was not de-
clared a legal holiday, how-
ever, until 1941. The Fourth
is traditionally celebrated
publicly with parades and
pageants, patriotic speech-
es, and organized firing of
guns and cannons and dis-
plays of fireworks; early in
the 20th century public
concern for a "safe and
sane" holiday resulted in
restrictions on general use
of fireworks. Family pic-
nics and outings are a fea-
ture of private Fourth of
July celebrations.


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Celebration

July 4th 2008
Lake Francis Madison, FL
Starting at 5:00 p.m.




Fireworks Start At Dark
III ii-


A'S


Fridayjune 27, 2008































































ICVA Offers Tips For Hfomebuyers


The nearly 5,000 members of the Independent
Community Bankers of America (ICBA) help mil-
lions of Americans in communities throughout the
country to become and stay homeowners each year
through the personal attention that only a local
bank can offer.
"Talking first to a community banker is a great
idea," said James P. Ghigliere, Jr. ICBA chairman
and president of Alpha Community Bank, Toluca,
Ill. "Community bankers want to establish long-
term relationships with their customers and take
the extra steps necessary to give potential homebuy-
ers the service and attention they need. We are not
only interested in helping a homebuyer purchase a
home, but in helping them find a mortgage they can
live with so the stay in the home as long as they

SReverse Mortgage

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S: McELHANEY'S
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Frank McElhaney, M MORTGAGE SERVA
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want to."
In addition to working with a community
banker, ICBA offers the following suggestions:
1. Know your budget: how much you spend on
rent, utilities, entertainment, clothing, food and
transportation.
2. Organize paperwork: pay stubs, W-2 forms, tax
returns, and bank and investment statements.
3. Check your credit report and.bring it to your
community banker. Credit reporting agencies must
give you one free report annually.
4. Work with your community banker to find out
how much you can borrow and which .mortgage is
right for you.
5. Get pre-approved. It helps you shop for a home
that fits your budget and shows sellers you are a se-
rious buyerwho can close a home quickly.
6. Learn as much as you can about the home-buy-
ing process. Your community banker can help ex-
plain it to you. Look for classes on home buying and
home maintenance. There are free online education-
al tools at www.hud.gov and www.federalrese-
rve.gov/consumers.htm.
7. If you are a first time homebuyer, ask if there
are special first time homebuyer loan programs
available, or grant programs to assist with down pay-
ment and closing costs.
8. Consumers have a wide variety of mortgages
to choose from. Ask your loan officer to carefully ex-


plain payment options, rate adjustments.and other
loan features so that you aren't surprised by pay-
ment increases down the road. Don't be taken in by
promises of low payments and 100 percent financing.
9. Always ask for a written good faith estimate to
compare the real costs of your mortgage. It will tell
you what your interest rate, monthly payment and
closing costs will be.
10. Visit homes to learn what you are getting for
your money and what fits your budget.



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Call

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Private appointments available throughout the week.
j Realtor participauon welcomriedf
M-F: 10:00 AM 5:00 PM SAT: 12:00 PM 5:00 PM
SUN: 12:00 PM 4:00 PM
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1~


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" I? i ,' ,,diUulson litcrrinsc-Rccordcr









NsON tty BE Florida Agriculture and Consumer Services Commis-
sioner Charles H. Bronson is encouraging people to plan
,a! Iead tor their animals in the event of a wildfire, hurricane
or other disaster. Bronson says citizens should not wait un-
iil the last minute to think about how they are going to deal
\witilh pets and other animals during an evacuation or in a
power outage. Evacuations during the ongoing wildfires
have shown how quickly people may need to leave their
homes, and hurricane season starts in just a few weeks.
People should not leave their pets behind when they
evacuate because the animals can easily be injured, lost or
killed. Ow ners should find out now if any local boarding fa-
cilitles or veterinary offices can shelter their animals in an
emergency, They should also contact hotels outside their
imulledile area to determine which allow animals and
wh: etber there are any size restrictions.
B'rouson's Division of Animal Industry web site
lttp:,. u'ww.doacs.state.fl.us/ai (click on "Emergency Man-
ageme i i ") provides information about some pet-friendly ho-
tels, pet-flriendly emergency shelters, and extensive emer-
gency preparedness information for owners of large and
snall animals who may be impacted by a disaster. If a fam-
ily plans to go to a public shelter; they should check with
cotmty officials on the location of the nearest pet-friendly
shelter
A r
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Once in a great while,
a song comes along that
transcends musical
boundaries to speak to
people's hearts. The band
MercyMe did just that
with their very first sin-
gle, "I Can Only Imagine,"
back in 2002 and their mu-
sic has been an inspira-
tion for millions around
the world ever
since. Wild Adven-
tures welcomes
Bart Millard and
crew to the pa rk 0 -
on Saturday, June
28 for a powerful
night of song
and praise.
According
to the band's
bio, it has been
a long and
sometimes
very bumpy
road. Soon af-
ter the pro-
fessional su'c-
cess of their
first and /
second al-
bum, per-
sonal tragedy
struck the band as the
members lost several peo-
ple who were very close to
them. During the
next two years, the band
struggled to juggle their
tough touring schedule,
making albums and cop-
ing with their grief. The
process produced another
beautiful anthem in
"Homesick," a song writ-
ten in homage for those
lost.
After the emotionally


draining time, the band
withdrew to spend some
time reflecting and work-
ing on their fourth album,
which was entitled appro-
priately enough, Coming
Up to Breathe. ,
"We just wanted to take
a break and surface and
take a gasp of air," says
front man Bart Millard.
"We just wanted to stop
- for a


sec-
ond and kind of let our
hair down."
The time off proved to
be good, as the album pro-
duced three hit singles
and led to the development
of their latest project, All
That is Within Me, re-
leased in November of
2007. Along the way, Mer-
cyMe has performed
around the world, gar-
nered numerous awards
and started The Go Foun-


dation, which funds mis-
sion trips across the globe.
And with every step of the
way, the band gives all glo-
ry, praise and success to
God.
The show starts at 6:30
p.m. with opening acts Sto-
ryside B and House of
Thomas. The concert is
included in the price of
park admission and guests
are encouraged to bring
lawn chairs to set


Reserve seats are also
available for an additional
charge of $20 and can be
ordered by phone at (229)
219-7080, option 2 or online
at www.wildadventures.n-
et. Reserve seats do not in-
clude park admission
which must be purchased
separately
The concert tops off a
day of fun at Wild Adven-


Friday, June 27, 2008


tures with more than 50
rides, including nine
coasters; Splash Island
Water Park, hundreds of
wild animals and daily
shows. Regular admission
is just $45 and Ju-
nior/Senior admission is
$40. Both include a Sec-
ond-Day Free.
Enjoy the fun of the
park all season long with
the Passport 2008 or Gold
Passport. .Both Passports
include unlimited admis-
sion to the

through De-
cember 31,
2008, as well
as Passhold-
er specials,
sneak pre-
: -- views and dis-
S counts to oth-
S er Herschend
Family Enter-
tainment parks
such as Dolly-
wood, Dolly-
wood's Splash
Country, Stone
MountainPark,
Silver Dollar City,
Celebration City
and White Water
in Branson, Mis-
souri. Gold Pass-
ports also include free
parking, free go-karts, free
Adventure Gold and 10%
discounts on food and mer-
chandise at Wild Adven-
tures.
For more information
on any of the park's activi-
ties, please visit www.wi-
Idadventures.net or call
(229) 219-7080.


I La ds ap ngS prnk e S yste m


Ralse the Koof With MercyMe'


At Wild Adventures


ComplOo Lawl I ("'ale Sqjmp (11tinditig -Tr(,,(,) Fi(moval
Wildlito. Food Plots Road Maintonance
hluwood Pino stlaw







www. greenepublishing. corn


Friday, June 27, 2008


Outooors /Farm


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3B


cder
Chart


-I I I >\\ ,i, u c Tih I111.lIi lid 1111i i feedm in k i 's foi calch di& ,tic Ilsted bchow The mljlor feeding liliess
l. i ll I c'N t fio, ilie poitNIjillln :Illd ]at3 aboli 2 honrs, the mio 11111101 edmg till ill c ni I1 so hite good sti'-
ce 1s, but List onlv ,[bout I iluiir. Good lick .nid h e ciel lil out there.
0 lNIa.jor feed times are marked by an asterisk (*>

The Week Of June 27 July 3, 2008
Friday Saturday Sunday Monday
June 27 June 28 June 29 June 30
2:00 AM 2:45 AM 3:30 AM 4:25 AM
'8:50 AM '8:50 AM -9:40 AM "10:45 AM
2:15 PM 3:00 PM 3:50 PM 4:55 PM
"8:30 PM -9:15 PM '10:10 PM -11:10 PM
Tuesday Wednesday Thursday
July 1 July 2 July3
5:25 AM 12:00 AM 1:20 AM
11:40 AM 6:15 AM 7:30 AM
5:55 PM 612:40 PM 1:40 PM
S6:50 PM 7:55 PM
i i y. .1---i i ---- i--- J ^


IL


Buy a CK35 and Get
a Free KIOTI Loader*
A $3,483.00 Value
We Service What We Sell... 4--.
.nd Morie '
Vi f1.


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L 7 3 SW R.R47 ,,.....
Lae City,L 32025 S' ertes .
To3 p of i, next to
Farm Bureau T,
386-752-2701 pa, ,,I.sI ,..


Mark DeMott,

Local FSA Agent,

Enjoys Helping

Farmers


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Mark DeMott has been the local Farm Service Agent
for Jefferson, Leon and Wakulla Counties for years.
A local resident, who grew up on the farms in Jeffer-
son County, and a 1980 graduate of Aucilla. Christian
Academy, DeMott has worked with the Agency since 1985
after graduating from the University of Florida. He be-
gan working with the FSA in Taylor County After that,
he was moved to the Leon/Wakulla office, which eventu-
ally combined with the Jefferson County office.
The area has since grown to include Madison County
Currently, he maintains offices in Madison and in Monti-
cello.
DeMott administers conservation programs, support
programs and price support programs through the FSA.
"It's been good to me," DeMott said about his job. "I've
always been involved in agriculture. I grew up farming.
When I came out of college, there wasn't a bright outlook
-in farming, but with this job, I am able to live at home on
a farm and work with farmers while I'm on the job."
He and his family, attend church at Elizabeth Baptist
Church. He is a member of the local Farm Bureau and
Cattlemen's Association.
To contact DeMott for assistance with questions
about services that the FSA renders, please call 997-2072
or 973-2205.

..4

Ancfior Trust Properties, Inc.
220 'Tenthi St SE .PO Box. 64-
Steinfiatclwe, 'T 32 39 59
77.49S71.70 (.,
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FULL HOOR
By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Summer salutations to all herb-growers, sun-soak-
ers and masters of the garden arts. The hot rose moon is
shining down on Madison County and the weather is
warming up to match the moon's mood. With things
just starting to really heat, June's birth flower will reign
along side the honeysuckle, scents sending well wishes
to all in this lucky month.
The month of June, named after Juno, the Roman
goddess of marriage, is considered the month of luck. If
Madison residents play their cards right, luck will not
be needed to make those flowers grow. A little bit of wa-
ter mixed with some garden-style TLC and blooms will
abound. As the heat saps, be sure to replace what is lost
with a little extra attention from the watering can.
When looking for flowers that come from another
yard, Wendy Webb at Madison Florist has daisies to of-
fer.
"Inexpensive but beautiful, daisies come in so many
different colors. They are by far our hottest sellers for
summer," Webb offered.
The full strawberry moon reached its peak on the
19th of the month meaning that now is the best time for


FERTILIZER
those pruning projects. Once again just make sure that
water is a top priority for all plants both indoor and out.
Until next time, hang tight and plant by the full
moon's Jight.
Staff writer Tyrra B Meserve can be reached at
tyrra@greenepublishing.com

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The Enterprise-Recor
Fish & Game Feeding


DEADLINE ANNOUNCED
FOR 2005-2007
LIVESTOCK PROGRAMS
SIGN-UP
Florida's livestock producers have until
July 18, 2008, to enroll in the 2005-2007 Live-
stock Compensation Program (LCP) and
Livestock Indemnity Program (LIP). Sign-up
began on Sept. 10, 2007, for the two pro-
grams that provide aid to livestock produc-
ers who suffered eligible livestock or live-
stock feed losses between Jan. 1, 2005, and
Dec. 31, 2007, because of a natural disaster.

The LIP provides payments to eligible
livestock owners and contract growers who
incurred the death of livestock because of a
natural disaster.

The LCP provides payments to- eligible
livestock owners and cash lessees who suf-
fered feed losses or increased feed costs
because of a natural disaster.

More information about LCP and LIP is
available online at http://disaster.fsa.us-
da.gov.

For more information on FSA programs,
call the Madison County FSA at 850-973
2205 or visit the Agency's website; at
www.fsa.usda.gov.







~4B The M~adison LvepieRere


www.greenepublishing~cor


Friday, June 27, 2008


WALLACE
MOTORS
! -;I' E B.i' I H-
850-973-1230


Mastercraft
*iiZES
N\54m


New & Used
Automotive
Repairs


lImSSAN HOND 503,
*5DA ACURX(850)973-6016
"' wImport Auto
SPECIALIST
Randy C. Littleton, Owner
ASE Master Technic'ian
701 SW Range Ave
Madison, FL 32340


Hall's
Tire & Muffler



1064 East Base St. Madison, FL
(Beside Clover Farm)
(850) 973-3026
Daryl & Lee Anne Hall


Auto Salvage
Only Full Service Salvage Yard in
Leon Co. Area
FREE Deliver within Leon (Co.
All Parts Guaranteed for 90 Days!
We Buy Junk Cars & Trucks!
Worldwide Location Service
Specialize in Light Trucks, SUV's Hondas, Toyotas
572 Woodville Hwy
Wakulla, FL
850-421-2277
1-800-435-8040


America's Body Shop
43 17 WX Pensacola St. Tallahassce, Fl.
850-575-7124
Seamless Panel Repair
FREE ESTIMATES


Suwannee
Insurance

o01 Maoiason
348 W Base St.* Madison, FL
(850) 973-8312 (850) 973-8341
fax: (850) 973-3774
xivr.suwanneeinsurance.com-frankiebel[@earthlink.net


'7 E Bae Sti.* Mjdion. FL
850-973-2676
t,,. .. M Il l. .


Sorensen
Tire Center, Inc.
If you need Lawn Mower, ATV, Passenger,
Light ftuck, Semi and/or Tractor Tires....
S we've got your tires!
We have an ASE Certified Mechanic
on duty or all your repair needs
i !,n I ,r kel I N' r at d f li,.ll r an i ,fndlub ifinri
I'K1HN l ri"Ir,,, Mi,,il ih,
850.997.4689


Pro-Fit
Muffler Center
800 N. Ashley Street
Valdosta, GA 31602
229-253-9797
Mon-Fri:
8:00 am-4:30pm


DANNY'S
Collisions &
Customs, LLC
Serving All of Your
Paint & Body Needs
765 E. Washington St.
Monticello, FL
850-997-1500
"Proudly Supporting Our
Agricultural Industry"


Jody's

Tire & Alignment

81. S.Si Auguiine Valdosta, GA
(229) 245-8880


Pouglas
Auto Repair
Foreign & Domestic
405 SouCh Ohio St.
Live Oak. FL
(386) 362-1225
.-A C. A/ternatop: Brakes.
E.\x-hast, oDwl Exharst,
C- .-lves &- fTre-Lps


I






www.greenepublishing.com


dp


Golden Acres Ranch Pet Boarding

704 Barns Rd
monticello, FL


110 Grand St.
Greenville, FL 32331

850-948-2741


Po Purebreds Make Oetter Poggie Poubles?


By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
It has long been discussed the way
older couples over time begin to resemble
one another. A couple's life experience,
smiles, frowns, ups and downs begin to
show in lines and wrinkles on the face.
Diet and nutrition also play a part in the
contribution of similar physical traits.
Perhaps the most important factor, how-
ever, is that research has shown people
are attracted by genetic influences. Con-
sequently, when shopping for a mate, peo-
ple tend to look for emotional and physi-
cal cues that display genetically similar
selections. A study now shows that peo-
ple may choose their dogs in the same


manner.
It is not just with married couples,
many people have a tendency to look re-
markably similar to their pets. In a 2004
study done by the University of Califor-
nia at San Diego, psychologists found
that when people are shopping for a dog,
they often pick one that in some ways re-
semble themselves. This similarity, how-
ever, only seems to appear with pure-
breds, ruling out the theory that similar-
ity may grow with ownership.
In fact, there appeared to be no corre-
lation between how long a dog and his
owner had been together as the similari-
ty only appeared in purebreds whose
physical attributes could be predicted.


While there was a high incidence of
similarities between purebreds and their,
owners, no matches were made when
comparing those of mixed-breed owners.
Researchers employed 28 judges to exam-
ine photos of 45 dogs and their owners.
Though findings did not reveal at
what level the resemblance between per-
son and pet exists, they were able to
match owner with purebred 16 out of 25
times.
Though the similarities weren't al-
ways overt, big men did not necessarily
choose big dogs, for instance, the study
did show a pattern of matches that did
not seem to surprise dog owners or, vet-
erinary clinics, it seems.


"People's personalities tend to match
their pets and vice-versa," said an aide at
the Madison Veterinary Clinic, "we see it
all the time. Maybe it's the breeds, but it's
definitely there. It doesn't surprise me
anymore, some people look like their
pets."
Whether it is genetic traits leading to
personal compatibility or if its puppy
love at first sight, people who look like
their pets may also mirror better pals in
more than just appearance alone.
To submit a picture of a pet pal look
alike, please contact Tyrra B Meserve at
tyrra(dreenepublishing.com. A contest
will be held after all entries are turned
in.


Dog Bathing Tips

More and more, pets are a part of the family and enjoy many of the comforts of
home. According to a recent Harris Interactive poll, nine out of 10 pet owners said
they view their pets as family members, and nearly 70 percent admit to letting their
dogs sleep in bed with them; all the more reason to keep your canine clean.
Yet dog bathing is often a dreaded and stressful experience, especially if you don't
use the right techniques to help relax the dog or have the right tools to make it easy
Here are some tips for making dog bathing more enjoyable while keeping your dog
clean and healthy:
Understand your dog's grooming needs. Long-haired or double-coated dogs may
need brushing before, during and after bathing. When grooming is complete, a comb
or brush should easily glide through the coat.
Trim or grind nails and use an ear cleaning solution, then place cotton balls in
your dog's ears to prevent moisture in the ear canal.
Choose a shampoo suited for your dog's coat and skin. Special varieties are avail-
able for white coats, dry skin and allergies, among others.
Wash your dog from neck to tail, using warm water to help him relax. Keep the
temperature similar to a baby's bathwater. When indoors, use a nonslip surface such
as a bath mat.
Look for products that incorporate the same technology used by professional
groomers to make bathing easy, such as the HydroSurge RapidBath pet bathing sys-
tem that helps you clean your dog in three minutes or less. The system easily hooks
to your hose or showerhead and combines a constant supply of fresh water, shampoo
and air to deep clean the dog'scoat and actively washes away dirt, loose hair and dan-
der without scrubbing. Its one-hand operation helps eliminate stressful, backbreak-
ing and messy baths for both of you.
Towel dry and brush your dog's coat before letting it air-dry If using a hair dry-
er, introduce it gradually, keeping it at a low setting and away from the dog's face. Con-
sider using a conditioning spray for sun protection, repelling dirt, controlling static
and preventing matting until the next bath.
Remove the cotton balls, give him some treats and then you can both go play in
the sun.
For more tips or to watch a demonstration on how to bathe your dog, visit
www.rapidbathing.com.


North PForida PAW$.S



Low-Cost SPAY/NEUTER

Clinic for Dogs & Cats






Avoid unwanted litters improve your
pet's health 8 behavior from $30 $75
No income or residency requirements

386-938-4092
www.NorthFloridaPAWS.org


Thinking About A Pet?


* Ask yourself and your
children why they
want a pet.
* If you are getting a pet
for your child,
it is unrealistic to expect
the child to do all the
work.
* Make sure your family
is ready for the changes
an animal will bring into
your home.
'* Learn which type of
dog breed would best
suit you and your kids.
Make sure no one in
your family has aller-


gies.
* Teach your family and
kids about the pet be-
fore adopting.
Young puppies and


children may
not mix well.
Make sure the pet
suits your home and
lifestyle.


A pet can be more than
a warm, furry or feathered
friend that greets you
when you return home.
Growing up with pets can
be good for a child's health
and development.
Research has shown
that interacting with pets
can contribute to a child's
self-esteem and self-confi-
dence. A positive relation-
ship with a pet can help a
child learn about responsi-
bility and develop compas-
sion. Children who own
pets tend to have more em-
pathy, be more cooperative
and be more likely to
share.
Most children view
pets as special friends and
may unburden secrets and
cares to pets by talking to
them.
Pet ownership has
been associated with bet-
ter grades in school, while
interacting with pets may
help children develop bet-
ter social skills, which are
also valuable at school.
A recent study at Pacif-
ic Lutheran University in
Tacoma, Wash., found that
children who helped care
for a puppy in preschool
were more popular and
better able to understand


other students' feelings.
All in all, experts find
that owning a pet can help
a child develop in several
positive and meaningful
ways.
There are some not-so-
positive aspects to growing
up with pets, but parents
can take a few easy steps to
prevent and minimize
these consequences. *
First, choose a pet
that is right for your fami-
ly, your home and your
lifestyle. Before making a
commitment, ask yourself
how hard the pet is to care
for How aggressive is the
pet? If you have small chil-
dren, is the pet used to the
roughhousing small chil-
dren engage in?
Make sure your kids
are not playing too rough
with or abusing the pet.
While very young children


may not know when behav-
ior is too rough, children
should not be allowed to
harm animals.
There are five key par-
asites that pose a threat to
your dog's health and some
of them can transmit dis-
ease from pets to children.
They are heartworms,
roundworms, hookworms,
whipworms and fleas.
However, with effective
parasite preventive, good
hygiene and common
sense, you can keep your
pets and your family safe
and healthy. Ask your vet-
erinarian about'a conve-
nient monthly oral treat-
ment that targets flea eggs
and larvae, and controls
common intestinal para-
sites as well.
For more information,
visit www.growingupwith-
pets.com.


Morrow Insurance
Ferd Naujhton, II
380 S Jefferson St.
Monticello, FL


850-997-391


SUWANNEE "7 e oP-Proof
VALLEY P.


1156 SE Bisbee Loop
Madison, FL 32340
S?850-971-9904


Madison Veterinary Clinic
Boarding Grooming Science Diets
M-F 8-5, Sat 8-12
John C. Lewis, D.V.M.
Darren Baxley, D.V.M.
119 SW Captain Brown Rd.
Madison, FL
973-6936


The benefits Cf


4Grcwing Up With .ets


The Madison Entcrprisc-Recorder5B


Friday, june 27, 2008









6B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



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Friday, June 27, 2008


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grand penin 9 si


Redd's Beauty Supply

Craig Barron, Inc.

915 N. Jefferson St. Monticello, FL 32344


850-997-3441


Fax 850-997,3543


Cell 850-778-7074


www.greenepublishing.com




HI D~t4


SATURDAY AFTERNOON JUNE 28, 2008

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The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7B


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THE PRESCRIPTION rFOR





Danny Jackson, R.Ph

Jackson's Drug Store
1308 SW Grand Street Greenville, FL
850-948-3011
Emergency 850-997-3977
SdT'" "--- -"- 0 ,1 ..'9


mw-













8B The NMadison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com






,D. istins


Friday, June 27, 2008


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SUNDAY EVENING JUNE 29, 2008

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Ervi'~V Kqe 'Aq.ea wy O N RII


WEEKDAY AFTERNOONS
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FOX WTLH Malcolm In Paid Pro- Friends Selnfeld Law & Order: Criminal In- The Tyra Banks Show Hall & Half George Lo- The People's Court
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WB To Be An- The Cosby The Cosby Roseanne Roseanne Degrasl: All of Us What I Like Reba Reba The Steve Wilkos Show
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FNC Happening Now The Live Desk Studio B With Shepard Your World With Nell Just In With Laura Ingra-
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ESPN SportsCen- Varied Pro- SportsCenter Mike and Varied Pro- 1st and 10 Outside the NFL Uve Jim Rome is Around the Pardon the
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TCH Movie __________________________n_________S_____n___________5___


xAERMAN'S PARADIs

CAN HOOK YOU UP WITH ALL OF YOUR FAVORITE
SWe can't carry FRE WATER AND SALTWATER 2031 B. Bemiss Rd
everything you need TACKLE Valdesta, GA 31602
BUT Hours: Monday Saturday (2a9a 24t0 6
We can get it for youth 8:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m. (229)249-0061
N n g iBAIT tff aR surwiane V-RODS


4,#Y LWL STaRf & Y AU SE a
ZO. UM

.^ ;~ c^S .^~ ame umT d^1


MONDAY EVENING JUNE 30, 2008


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CSI: MIamI 'Just Mur-
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Friday, June 27, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9B


WEDNESDAY EVENING JULY 2, 2008

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THURSDAY EVENING JULY 3, 2008
0 ml"a :ml W'lAEM.imAI mIm 9-MiIw-l9m.am


CBS WCTV News (N) [] Evening
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Wheel of Jeopardyl Howl Mel Engage- CSI: Crime Scene ,lvestl-
Forune Nu (N I meant gaton 6i


Swintown "Go Your Own News N) NO Late snow-
Wav'IN) A O 1 Letterman


PNSW U The NewsHour With Jim Steves Eu- Being Florida Faceto To Be Announced To Be Announced Charlie Rose (N) A El
Lehrer (N) NO rope Served Crossroads Face ___
PBSWABW The NewsHour With Jim The This Old House Hour wildl 'A Dog's World" A N Antiques Roadshow 'Los The Adventures of Sher- Tavls SmI- Business
Lehrer iN) oV I A0 (DVS) Angels, CA" lockHolmes ley (N) A Rpt.
ABC WTXL News (N) ABCWid Inside Edi- Access Hol- UglyBetty A Nice Daylor Grey's Anatomy'The Hopkins(N) Alt News (N) (:35)Night-
ABCW LNews tion N lywvood a Posh Weddig" A Hear ofl the Matter" A lines(N)
NBCWTWC Judge Joe NBCNews Enlertain- The Insider Last Comic Standing Thelop 12 comedyacts are de- FearllselfEater"(N) My Wile and Wimbledon
Brown A ment (N) ltermined. (N) ___ (A) NO dKs Update (N)-
FOX WTLH Selnfeld Everybody- TheSimp- Twoanda Are You SmarterThan a So You Think You Can News(N) TMZ(N) Thal'70ts Fiirndiri

S Sll Stand- Still Stand- The King of The King of Smallville Wrath" NO] Supernatural "Fresh Sex and the Sex and the Will & Grace Will &Grace
ing g N, Ing N Queens Queens Blood' A EN City City ) (1
CNN :00)The Sltuallon Lou Dobbs TonIght NO CNN Election Center Larry King Live NO Anderson Cooper 360 NO
Special Report Report Wth The FoxReport With e O'Rellly Factor NO Hannlty & Colmes N On the Record With Greta The O'RelllyFactor
FNC Shepard Smith NO Van Susteren
ESPN SporlsCenter(Uve) N NFL Live N Soltball Tennesseevs. U.S. NalionalTeam From Baseball Tonight (Uve) D SportsCenterL(Uve) NO
iESPN Sotenr (1-______9DKnoxvlle,. Tenn. (Taped) N_____________________
NASCAR Jim Rome Is Pardon the Strongest The Complete Wimbledon Day's highlights from Wim- MLS Soccer Houston Dynamo at Rea Salt Lake,..From
ESPN2 Race Burning Interruption Man bledon (N) O Rice-Eccle Sladium n Sal Lake City. (Uve)
SPEED On the Edge NASCAR Racing Spint Cup -- Coke Rolex Sports Car Series Radng Daytona -- Combined Daytona Prototype and Pinks Pass Tme
SPEEZero 400 Final Pracice.(Liva) Grand Tounng. (Live)
ANPL It's Me or the Dog Ni To Be Announced Extraordinary Animals (N) World's Worst Venom Animal Cops Houston Kit- Extraordinary Animals El
ThOw I Venomous creatures, len in a cars engine.
Cash Cab Cash Cab How it's How It's Howi's How It's How It's How [t's How I's Howlt's How it's Howli's
DISC [] Made Made Made Made Made Made Made Made Made Made
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tenllal Worth? Hunters Sell Style Space (N) My Kitchen Hunters (N) Hunters Virgins A Place
NICK SpongeBob SpongeBob Drake & Zoey101 A SpongeBob FamilyMat- Home Imp- Home Imp- George Lo- George Lo- Family Mat- Fresh
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4merican Revolution Challenge:


Fact or Fiction?


id you know that men weren't the only ones who took part in the
American Revolution? Women also did their part. Here are some
questions about the roles various women played in the war, How
many can you answer correctly?

1) 'jdargaret Corbin took over the job of 'oading and firing ihe arrnnon when her-
lusband 'as killed in battle. Fact or Fiction?
2) Nancy Hart dressed up liie a Briish. soldier and s t .round r 3ntishi .mp oilleting
information for Ihe Americans. Fact or Fiction?
3) Martha Bratton hid gunpowder from the British. Fact :r Fiction?
4) Lydia Darragh overheard British plans of j surprise Mtta,, on General George.
Washingion and deliverOd the information to the Americans. Fact or Fiction?
5) Sybil Ludington -de frorm town to l wn gathering Amritan troops to eightt th,.
Brili-.h who were headed for FredrirJ.buri] NY. Fact or Fiction?
6) Eli:jbuth Burgin smuggled tools to American soldiers in prison so they could
escape. Fact or Fiction?
7) Emily Geiger hid a message for American troops under her tongue while being
;ejrched by the British. Fact or Fiction?
8) Grace and Rachel Martin dressed up like rienr and .tile imTpnortirt p riper) from
iriiish soldiers in 'ht middle of ihe rnijIlt Fact :r Firiunr
9) 3eborah Sarmpson dres'Ied jp iikP nun and joined the American army. Fact or
Fiction?
10) Patience oighl hidl nlurniitiri sioie i.iamtrd about the war while living in England
in quilts she sent to the colonies. Fact or Fiction?


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North Florida Farm

nd.Home Center

Come in and ,che. out our selection
of home and form supplies. ., ^,


Building Material Hardware

Feed Seed Fertilizer











8349 SR 6 West-" a; r Fl


31o8i6792 ,
"Lo ,ie & Susa it, o odinl


OlVSanc.ou~ 4~lO~~
-ma a-ns ~.sr~tS'


615 NE Colin Kelly Hwy. Madison, FL

At Same Location For 30 Years



850.973.6280


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1 OB The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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Friday, June 27, 2008


I'
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TUTORING AVAILABLE!
Improve your child's reading
level for next school year.
Diagnostic testing and
individual lesson plans
Call Tina
850-973-3010
6/25,6/27




BIBLICAL COUNSELING
For Individuals &
Families
Dr. Sylvia Tomberlin,
Director/Counselor
Middle Florida Baptist .
Association Office
349 SW Captain Brown Road,
Madison, FL 32340
850-973-8607
(M-W until 4pm), or
850-508-6877 anytime.
(not a licensed mental health
provider)





HOME CARE
FOR SENIORS
Will assist with activities
of daily living in your home..
NFCC Patient Care
Technician Certificate.
CPR & CNA Certified.
Available Now
Call Beverly at
850-973-2264
RTN





Dunn's
Lawn Mower Repair
Welding
New & Used Parts

850-973-4723

2089 NE State Road 6
Madison, FL 32340

ANY ITEM LEFT OVER 30
DAYS WILL BE SOLD
rtn




Downtown Apartment
for rent
1 bedroom 1 bath
$550 per month
$500 Security Deposit
850-567-1523

Mobile Homes For Rent
Cherry Lake Area, Pentis Avenue
Call for Details
$400.00 mo. + -
973-2353
rtn


reenville Pointe

Apartments

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


outherm Y'111as of

a 0dison 0/partments


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


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




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
References required
850-856-5221
RTN
2BD, 2Bath Mobile Home,
quiet residential area.
$400 per month,
$200 deposit
Call for info 850-869-0916
6/4-7/2
FOR LEASE:
4BR / 2Bath Southern Charm
of Historic Home overlooking
Cypress Pond, with all modern
conveniences and close to town
$1,200.00 month /
$600.00 deposit
850-973-3025 or'
850-591-2642


House for Rent
3BR, 2 Bath 3,000 S
$1,200. per month
$1,200. Deposit
In City Limits
850-869-0916


Small house for one pe
2 miles outside of Mad
973-6991


3 Bedroom 1 bth home for Rent
$450. a month $350 deposit
Call 229-559-7315 or
850-673-9443
6/25,6/27
For Rent:
4 Bedroom 2 Bath house with a
built in office, beautifully remod-
eled tile & wood floors with car-
pet in 4 bedrooms. Fireplace,
large shaded yard, large front
porch, all electric. Lee School
district. Off HWY 6 near Blue
Springs, 1 year lease, References
required. $800 a month.
$800 Security Deposit
423-538-1206,
RTN
2 Bedroom, 1 Bath
Mobile Home for Rent
No children, no pets, non smoker
Close to NFCC
Call 850-843-0980 daytime
850-578-2287 after 6:00 p.m.
6/25-7/4


NICE 3 BEDROOM HOME IN
QUIET NEIGHBORHOOD.
$475.00 PER MONTH PLUS
DEPOSITS.
929-4584
LEAVE MESSAGE
6/25,6/271


House for rent in Lee!
3 Bedrooms, 1 bath Central
Heat & Air Large Utility / Office
First & Last month rent
,Security Deposit
$600.00 per month
call 971-5444, leave message





FOR SALE BY OWNER
5 acres Lee, North of Hwy 6,
Cayenne Rd. rolling hills,
restrictions, $39,995. $5,000
down $325/mo

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

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

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

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

Real Estate For Sale

3BR One Bath, New Electrical-
Wiring, New CHA System,
New Carpet,
New Exterior Vinyl Siding
$78,500

Newly Constructed:
2BR 2 Bath Townhouse
1200S/F Heated Area
$139,500
McWilliams Realty


CASH..... FOR YOUR USED
MOBILE HOMES 1980 OR
NEWER. LYNN SWEAT
386-365-5129
RTN
DESPERATE TO SELL 2.68
ACRES BETWEEN LAKE
CITY AND LIVE OAK
CAN POSSIBLY BE ZONED
COMMERCIAL
MAKE OFFER 386-365-5129
LYNN SWEAT
RTN
"HAVE TO SALE"... MY 2 BED
ROOM MFG HOME ON 1
ACRE FENCED & LAND-
SCAPED ON PAVED ROAD,
WORKSHOP,
COVERED PARKING $459
PER MONTH WITH AP-
PROVED CREDIT ASK FOR
LYNN SWEAT
386-365-5129


6/4-7/4 MANUFACTURED HOM
WITH AS LITTLE AS $501
/F DOWN. TO SEE IF YOU QI
IFY CALL 386-288-456(

NEED MORE SPACE FOI
GROWING FAMILY? 200
6/4-7/4 BEDROOM, 4 BATH TRA]
rson IN EXCELLENT CONDITI
ison 386-288-0964


SPECIAL FIRST TIME
BUYERS PROGRAM 4 BED-
ROOM 2 BATH ON LAND
$699 MONTH
386-288-4560
RTN
LOW CREDIT,
NO CREDIT? I MAY BE ABLE
TO HELP YOU BUY A HOME.
TO FIND OUT CALL
386-288-4560
RTN
TURNKEY 2008 3/2
DOUBLEWIDE ON YOUR
LAND FOR AS LITTLE AS
$499 PER MONTH.. W.A.P.
386-288-0964
RTN
STOP!!
YOU TIRED OF THE NO
TRUTH AD SIGNS... WANT
WHAT IS ADVERTISED...
COME SEE ME AND I WILL
DO MY BEST TO GET YOU
THE HOME THAT FITS YOUR
BUDGET WITH TOTAL HON-
ESTY UP FRONT.
365-5129 LYNN SWEAT
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.
EVERYTHING INCLUDED
NO HIDDEN CHARGES
CINDY 386-365-5370


ZERO DOWN
LAND HOME PACKAGES
Singlewide your land $340.00
P&I' per mo, Doublewide your
land $422.00 P&I per mo. Sin-
glewide & $30,000.00 for land
$602.00 P&I per mo. Our land
your land or buy and I specialize
in credit challenged customers.
Applications over the phone,
credit decision next business day.
Let me help make your new
home dream come true. Trades
welcome.
Cindy 386-365-5370
RTN
SPACIOUS MFG HOME WITH
4 BEDROOMS, 3 BATH,
BONUS ROOM
WITH LOTS OF WINDOWS.
DISCONTINUED
FLOORPLAN. MUST SELL '
386-288-0964
RTN

FOR SALE BY OWNER (14) (8)
USED 2 BEDROOM
DOUBLEWIDES SEVERAL
3,4,AND 5 BEDROOMS MUST
GO MAKE OFFER
386-365-8549
RTN

FOR SALE BY OWNER (5)
NEW SPEC HOMES IN
UPSCALE SUBDIVISION FOR
IMMEDIATE
LIQUIDATION. CALL STEVE
386-365-8549
STARTER HOME 14X60 MO-
BILE HOME EXCELLENT
SHAPE, NO WORK NEEDED!
A MUST SEE!...386-623-4218

MODULAR HOME FOR SALE
TURNKEY, NEVER LIVED IN
UNDER PRICED, CLOSE TO
INTERSTATE MUST SELL
386-623-4218
MODULAR HOME, SEEKING
SILENT BID, A MUST SEE,
EXCELLENT
NEIGHBORHOOD,
LAKE CITY, FL
386-623-4218


Office / Retail tor lease
downtown next to Post Office
and Courthouse,
Good Parking
200 to 1500 s/f
850-567-1523.
6/25,6/27

Commercial/Industrial
Property
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
850-973-4141


UAL- Land for Sale
0 80 acres in South Georgia
RTN 10 acre grass field, balance in
R A Pine & hardwood.
1, 5 Paved road frontage
DE- $152,000
wi-l 912-568-7480


PART-TIME SOUTHERN
GOSPEL TRIO HAS
POSITION AVAILABLE FOR
A MALE TENOR OR
BARITONE PART OR FE-
MALE ALTO. PLEASE CALL
FOR AUDITION. MUST BE
MINISTRY MINDED AND
INTERESTED IN PERFORM-
ING ON WEEKENDS.
AUDITIONS START
IMMEDIATELY.
FOR MORE INFO, PLEASE
CALL
(850) 973-4622 OR
(850) 464-0114.




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


LOST&


LOST:
BULL ON RT US 90
BLACK WITH WHITE SPOTS
DIAGNOSED WITH JOHNE'S
DISEASE CONTAGIOUS AND
INCURABLE
850-973-8435



Wanted
Chevy Luv Diesel
any condition
912-568-7480
6/11-7/4
WANTED
BAND SAWMILL
CALL 850-973-4004.
IF NO ANSWER, PLEASE
LEAVE NAME,.TELEPHONE
NUMBER AND INFORMATION
ABOUT THE MILL.



HORSE CARE
Experienced horse person for
permanent job on horse ranch.
Must have driver's license
Background check
850-929-4991
6/13-7/11

Public Works:
The Town of Lee is seeking a
qualified individual to fill a
position in our public works
dept. Knowledge, skills and
abilities: Requires a thorough
knowledge of the equipment,
materials and methods used in
all facets of public works:
facilities maintenance, vehicle
Maintenance, streets,
construction, repair and delivery
of utility services. EOE: Drug
Free workplace Applications
taken Mon-Fri 8a.m.- 4p.m. Lee
City Hall, 286 NE County Road
255, Lee, FL.


...~*2 ,- .


PLANTS FOR SALE
Assorted one gallon!
Also gift Coffee Mugs
SATURDAY'S ONLY
Call Beverly
973-2264
6/25,6/27


4 At


S PERRY FLEA MARKET
,'," Antiques Glassware Collectibles Gifts. & More
Yard Sale Visit the Tool Shop FRI SUN 10 A.M. 4 P.M. Buy
Set-Ups $5 & up Hwy. 19 S. (Old Motel)(850) 838-1422 (850) 884-7124Call Us


Health Educator For
Madison & Jefferson County
Health DEPT

The Jefferson County Health DEPT has
an opening for a HEALTH EDUCATOR
to coordinate a public health program in
Jefferson and Madison counties.
Annual Salary range: $29,000 $35,000
Min Qualifications: Bachelors
degree in health education or related
field. Knowledge and experience in
public health programs, health promo-
tion and prevention are necessary to
qualify for this position.
Please apply on-line at:
https://jobs.myflorida.com
Refer to requisition number 64068810.
Only State of Florida Applications will
be accepted. Date closes 07/06/2008
EO/AA/VP Employer. For more informa-
tion call 850.342.0170 Ext 2031


AVON REPS NEEDED
In this area. Start your own
business with $10.00 Kit
Call Cindy
850-843-5550
6/18-6/27

The City of Madison is accepting
applications for 1 full-time
Firefighter with the following
qualifications: Applicants must
be at least 19 years of age and a
citizen of the United States, pos-
sess a valid class D FLORIDA
DRIVER'S LICENSE,
must be a High School Graduate,
must pass a drug test, back-
ground check, a physical
examination and vision test. The
applicant must be in excellent
physical condition and it is
preferred that the applicant be
Florida Firefighter Certified,
and EMT certified. The
applicant must also be a non-
user of tobacco products.
Job applications are available
upon request from the office of
the Fire Chief, Alfred Martin at
116 SW Dade St., Madison,
Florida 32340.
We will be accepting applica-
tions for this position from
Wednesday, June 25, 2008 until
the position has been filled.
The City of Madison is an Equal
Opportunity Employer and rec-
ognizes veteran's preference.
6/25-7/4
The City of Madison has one
opening in the Street Depart-
ment for a maintenance work-
er/light equipment operator.
Applicants must have a valid
Florida Class B Commercial
Driver's License. Applicants
must be able to read and write
the English language, be able to
communicate orally and be able -
to follow oral or written instruc-
tions. This position requires a
lot of medium to heavy physical
labor. Applicants should have
experience driving large trucks,
26 ton (trash and garbage.) Ap-
plicants must have experience
with weed eaters,
riding lawn mowers, small
tractors, and 6 yard dump
trucks. The persons hired for
: this position must pass a physi-
-cal examination,-background
check and drug test. It is
preferred that applicants have a
high school diploma or GED.
The City of Madison will be
accepting applications for these
positions from June 25, 2008
through July 7, 2008. Applica-
tions and job descriptions may
le picked up at City Hall, Mon-
day through Friday from 8:00
a.m. until 5:00 p.m. The City of
Madison is an EOE, a drug free
workplace and recognizes
veteran's preference.


I''
I.'''


'. "


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


MEDIUM SIZE, 5 MONTH
OLD YORKIE, FEMALE,
ALL SHOTS, $250.00
NO PAPERS
584-8798
6/25,6/27






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NOI iIE (F MtEIIING
(CII (. OMrIISION
MI DISON, FLORID \
I h r,1 ulir miulineg I1 he (.C t Cmmissin oI the Cih of Madison. Florida mill be
hilid lIK .das. lJul i. 214 I a[l 5:301 p.m. in Cils Hall.
\mn pLi'im hou decided 10 appeal ans diisition made b> Ilh Commission with repicli
[,. inm mnialr considered o suchd mfclinug ill nmtd a record of ihe proceeding;. and
thai lor s-uh purpose he or she mad. need lo in-uru ihai a %vrbalim record of lh( pro-
u-dini- i m.mad. hirh ri-cord includes he Iletimons and '-idencc upon ohith Ihhe ap-
perl is ha-.d.





SECTION 00020 INVITATION TO BID
MADISON COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
MADISON COUNTY COURTHOUSE
RE-ROOF AND WINDOW REPLACEMENT
CLEMONS, RUTHERFORD & ASSOCIATES, INC.
2027 THOMASVILLE ROAD
TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA 32308
PHONE (850) 385-6153

You are invited to bid on a General Contract for the re-roofing and miscellaneous ren-
ovations to the Madison County Courthouse in Madison, Florida. The construction
consists of, but is not limited to re-roofing and cupola window replacements. All Bids
must be on a lump sum basis; segregated Bids will not be accepted.
All Bidders are to submit with Bid Package, a properly executed "Contractor's Quali-
fication Statement" AIA Document A-305 which is to include a current financial state-
ment, an experience, competence and performance report, and references from at least
three prior projects similar in size and scope, along with the name of a contact person
on each of those projects.
The Madison County Board of County Commissioners will receive sealed bids until
4:00 pm on Friday, July 18, 2008 at the Madison County Courthouse, County Com-
missioners Meeting Room, Suite 229, Pickney Street, Madison, Florida. Bids received
after that time will not be accepted. Bids will be opened publicly and read aloud by the
Board at 4:01 pm of the same date.
Copies of the Bidding Documents may be examined at the Architect's office,
Clemons, Rutherford & Associates
2027 Thomasville Road
Tallahassee, Florida
(850) 385-6153

Drawings and specifications will be available on Monday, June 30, 2008.
General Contractors and Subcontractors may obtain copies of the Bidding Documents
at the Architect's office in accordance with the Instructions to Bidders upon depositing
the sum of $50.00 for each set of Documents. Contractors will be limited to two (2) sets
of Bidding Documents and Subcontractors will be limited to one (1) set Bidders may
receive bid documents In one of the following manners: (1) bring deposit check and
pick up bid documents at the Architect's office; (2) mail in deposit check and bid doc-
uments will be shipped by UPS ground $15.00 C.O.D. to cover shipping and handling;
or (3) mail in deposit check and include a separate check of $8.00 for handling and your
FedEx or UPS account number for shipping.
Other interested parties may purchase complete sets of Bidding Documents for the sum
of $50.00 for each set, which is non-refundable.
Bidders may obtain a refund of their deposit by returning the complete Bidding Docu-
ments in good condition no later than ten (10) calendar days after the opening of Bids.
Bidders who do not submit a Bid will forfeit their deposits unless Bidding Documents
are returned in good condition three (3) days prior to the Bid Opening.

A Mandatory Pre-Bid Conference will be held for General Contractors on Thursday,
July 10, 2008 at 1:30 pm at Madison County Courthouse Annex, Room 107.
All questions at the Pre-Bid Conference by General Contractors and Subcontractors
should be presented on the "Request for Clarification Form". See Section 00100 In-
structions to Bidders.
Bid Security in the amount of five percent (5%) of the Bid must accompany each Bid
in accordance with the Instructions to Bidders.
A letter from a bonding company must accompany each bid, stating that the bidder is
capable of obtaining all bonds required by the Construction Documents.
The Madison County Board of County Commissioners reserves the right to waive ir-
regularities and to reject any and all Bids.
END OF SECTION 00020
6/27/08. 7/4/08. 7/11/08


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGS
CONCERNING SPECIAL EXCEPTIONS AS PROVIDED FOR IN THE
CITY OF MADISON LAND DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS,
BY THE BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT OF THE CITY OF MADISON, FLORIDA, NO-
TICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that, pursuant to the City of Madison Land Development
Regulations, as amended, hereinafter referred to as the Land Development Regula-
tions, objections, recommendations and comments concerning the special exceptions,
as described below, will be heard by the Board of Adjustment of the City of Madison,
Florida, at public hearings onJuly 10, 2008 at 4:45 p.m., or as soon thereafter as the
matters can be heard, in the City Commission Meeting Room, City Hall located at 321
| Southwest Rutledge Street, Madison, Florida.
(1) SE 08-1, an application by Carson Lee Cherry, Jr. and Julie G. Cherry, to request
a special exception be granted as provided for in Section 4.8.5.16 of the Land Develop-
| ment Regulations, to permit the construction of a restaurant in an OFFICE, RESI-
DENTIAL (OR) zoning district, in accordance with a site plan dated June13, 2008 and
submitted as part of a petition dated May 20, 2008, to be located on property described,
as follows:

A parcel of land lying within Section 21, Township 1 North, Range 9 East, Madison
ICounty, Florida. Being more particularly described, as follows: Commence at the in-
tersection of the Northern right-of-way of Southwest Pinckney Street and the Eastern
right-of-way of Southwest Martin Luther King, Jr. Drive for the Point of Beginning;
thence North 0000'57" East, along the Eastern right-of-way of said Southwest Martin
Luther King Jr. Drive 196.18 feet; thence South 8653'28" East 100.88,feet; thence
South 0011'28" West to the Northern right-of-way of Southwest Pinckney Street 191.28
feet; thence North 8940'29" West, along the Northern right-of-way of said Southwest
Pinckney Street 100.15 feet to the Point of Beginning.
Containing 0.45 acre, more or less. ,
(2) SE 08-2, an application by Brent Whitman, as agent for F2G Academy, to request
a special exception be granted as provided for in Section 4.7.5.8 of the Land Develop-
ment Regulations, to permit the construction of a daycare facility in a RESIDENTIAL,
MULTIPLE FAMILY (R-2) zonlpg district, in accordance with a site plan submitted
Sdated March 31, 2008 and revised on June 12, 2008 and submitted as part of a petition
dated May 22, 2008, to be located on property described, as follows:

A parcel of land lying within Section 28, Toiwnship 1 North, Range 9 East, Madison
SCounty, Florida. Being more particularly described, as follows: Coniuence at the in-
Stersection of the Eastern right-t-way of Southwest Martin Luther King, Jr. Drive and
the Southern right-of-way of Southwest Brooklyn Street for the Point of Beginning;
thence South 795741" East, along the Southern right-of-way of said Southwest Brook-
lyn Street 118.33 feet to the Western right-of-way of Southwest Lee Avenue; thence
South 0122'02" West, along the Western right-of-way of Southwest Lee Avenue 84.88
feet; thence North 8544'35" West 86.05 feet; thence South 1223'45" West 54.91 feet;
thence North 792700" West to the Eastern right-of-way of said Southwest Martin
Luther King, Jr. Drive 72.92 feet; thence North 2127'36" East, along the Eastern right-
of-way of Southwest Martin Luther King, Jr. Drive 149.76 feet to the Point of Begin-

Containing 0.36 acre, more or less.
The public hearings nsay be continued to one or' more future dates.
Any interested party shall be advised that the date, time and place of any continuation
of the public hearings shall be announced during the public hearings and that no fur-
ther notice concerning the matters Will be published, unless said continuation exceeds
six calendar weeks from the date of the above referenced public hearings.


At the aforementioned public hearings, all interested parties may appear to be heard
with respect to the special exceptions.
Copies of the petition for special exceptions are available for public inspection at the
Office of the Director of Community Development, City Hall located at 321 Southwest
Rutledge Street, Madison, Florida, during regular business hours.
All persons are advised that if they decide to appeal any decision made at the above ref-
erenced public hearings, they will need a record of (lthe proceedings, and that, for such
purpose, they may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made,
which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.
I 6/27/08


AJ







12B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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Friday, June 27, 2008




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