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/UF00028405/00382
 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 5, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Madison (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Madison County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Madison -- Madison
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 32, no. 43 (June 23, 1933)-
General Note: Issued a "Woman's Club edition" on Mar. 31, 1979.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028405
Volume ID: VID00382
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


.......*..***** SCH 3-DIGIT 326
universiN of Florida Library
Dept. of Special Coll. Fla History
210 Smathers Library
Gainesville FL 32611


Vrbe Msontc .pi..Rc.o


~ntertpyliR coAArD


Our 144th Year, Number 40


Friday, June 5, 2009


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Madison, Florida


Simon

Kinsey

To Be

Honored

For 60

Years As

A Deacon









' ?The 11 a-m. 'service
O nD
SSun ay,
June 7,
Lee First
Baptist
Church'
will hon-
or .Simon
Kn ll seye
'He s bears offaithful
ivce.as a deacon.
r--,-n The 11 a.m..service

ki O Kinsey, Jr. Day.
sie rewas oiring drained at
Sh.oe ain 1949 and
v seryne as an 'ace,
4eon.for many.years at
cial invi. Tallah shaee.
ri ,He'has been an aC-
ye: deacon at LFBC
si3ce retiring and com-
i1:home in 1984.
-Everyone has a spe-
cial invitation to share
this::. honor with the'
c h .. ..
f,&..he' church' family
,WA rveb lunch in the I
.aiter COnter following
thli.orning service.
---


.-, Th; i



Gadu ates
Katisha Robinson;
Val4ictorian, joined the.
LiATMA Family i -the,
.03-04 school year when
tile school began. Since
then, she has. experi-
ced. a nunimber of ac-
coimplishments at
LATMA:
.' She held the highest
PA .for. several years,
participated in many
school activities, as' weUl
asgcometitions with lo-
cal ah'd regional schools.
Afte .. ,: ompleting a
sdhool-sponsored tour of
Alabama State Universi-
ty two.years ago, Robin-
son made herddecision to
tend school there and
hasp.epadred-ier since.
S1ewi begin atASU in
Biinmmgham in the fall.
M. Ms' Cierra DaVis
ined L-LATMA fbur
years .ago and with
iucl skepticism of pri-
vateI scho61 education,
however nhow proclaims
i' b,.e one of thle most
st4cessful changes of
herllife,' I-
. hbi 'carries, the
tor~"!r-of the Student
Body President, and has
niade: many positive
ihafiges in her personal
and academy life! She
shares the excitement
of. Bethune Cookman
illege,,., having been
COnverted to. a Universi-
ty, and is making a deci-
son between Bethune
University and North
FIori,
SPlease see LATMA,
Page 4A


Computers Stolen

From Insurance Office


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Two computers were stolen
from Suwannee Insurance in two
separate burglaries. Accord-
ing to the Madison Police Depart-
ment, Patrolman Joey Smith was
dispatched to the business Mon-
day evening in reference to a bur-
glary.
Upon Smith's arrival, he
made contact with Frankie Bell.


the owner of the business, who
stated his main computer was
missing.
Smith walked around the
building, looking for footprints
and broken windows. He was tin-
able to find footprints and all win-
dows were intact and locked.
Smith tried to get finger-
prints from the area where the
computer had been but was un-
able to.


The front door appeared to
have been pried open.
Bell told Smith that the only
things missing were the main
desktop computer and an undis-
closed amount of money
Patrolman Eric Gilbert re-
sponded to another call at the
same business on Tuesday, June 2,
at approximately 7:20 a.m.
Bell told Gilbert that when he
Please see Computers, Page 4A


Clover Farm Burglarized


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing. Inc.
Clover Farm was
burglarized early Satur-
day morning, May 30.
According to a Madi-
son County Sheriff's Of-
fice report, Deputy Jason
Whitfield was dispatched
to the store in reference
to an alarm going off.
Upon Whitfield's ar-
rival, he saw where a ve-


hicle had struck the
front door of the build-
ing. He also observed tire
impressions on the pave-
ment leading up to the
front door.
Whitfield cleared the
building to be sure the
suspect was not still in-
side. He didn't locate
anyone inside the build-
ing.
Whitfield took pho-


Red Barn

Burglarized
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Red Barn was burglarized on Monday
evening, June 1.
According to a Madison Police Department re-
port, while on patrol, Sgt. Chris Cooks heard an
alarm going off at Madison Auto and Tractor Parts,
also known as the "Red Barn."
When Cooks arrived at the scene, he determined
that a suspect had removed plywood from the build-
ing. Once inside the building, the suspect had stolen
an undetermined amount of cash from the register.
The suspect then departed the building the same
way he had entered.
No fingerprints could be lifted.
If you have any information on who might have
committed this burglary, please call the Madison Po-
lice Department at (850) 973-5077.


y Michael Curtis
reene Publishing.
nc.
From 3 p.m. to 5
.m. on June 5, Madison Fire-
ghters will be passing the Boot
P or the Muscular Dystrophy
Association (MDA) at the cor-
ner of Base and Range in down-


Motorcyclist Injured

In Wreck
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A motorcyclist was seriously injured and flown
to Tallahassee Memorial Hospital by helicopter on
Saturday, May 30.
According to a Florida Highway Patrol report,
Joseph Allen Scott, 53, of Lee, was traveling north
on County Road 255, south of Lee, in a 1994 Ford
pickup. At the same time, Travis Hill, 29. of Lee. was
traveling south on a 2006 Suzuki motorcycle.
Scott failed to see Hill approaching and attempt-
ed to make a left turn into a private drive.
The front of the Suzuki collided with the right
side of the pickup.
The Madison County Sheriff's Office, Madison
County EMS and the Lee Community Volunteer Fire
Department assisted at the scene.
According to the report, both Scott and his pas-
senger, Kenneth R. Williams, 49, of Lee, were drink-
ing.
FHP Trooper Berry Crews was the investigating
officer.


tographs of the skid
marks where the vehicle
struck the front door and
the damage to the doors.
Whitfield saw pieces
of the vehicle, which
had struck the door.
Jim von Roden re-
sponded to the store as a
key holder and he spoke
with Mike Dowdy by
telephone. Von Roden
advised that the only


thing taken was a cash
drawer:
Whitfield took pho-
tographs of where the
cash register had been
located.
If anyone has a de-
scription of the vehicle,
or knows who may have
been involved in the bur-
glary. please call the
Sheriff's Office at (850)
973-4001.


town Madison. Following last year's gener-
ous donation of $1,500, organizers are hop-
ing to exceed that figure this year.
Commenting on the kindness of the com-
munity, heartfelt praise was extended to all
who have given previously, as well as those
will ing to support the worthwhile causes of
M DA.
National Chairman Jerry Lewis re-


Mary Louise Browning, age 101,
departed this life June 1, 2009 at her
longtime home in Madison.
Mrs. Browning was a
retired school teacher
having taught mathe-
matics for 37 years in
the Madison County
school system. She
was a member of the
Eastern Star, Delta
Kappa' Gamma,
Madison County
Historical Society,
and before her death,
she was the oldest liv-
ing member of the
First Baptist Church of
Madison, where she was
a longtime Sunday School
teacher, WMU member, histo-
ry committee member and 1898
Sanctuary Committee member.
Mrs. Browning was predeceased


I


collectionn sites to close oh '
Michael Curtis .
eenePublishing,.Inc. .
gStabget cuts recently enacted ti
S"inmall .County Recycling e.
avehit "Madi County Soli8 .4.
te'iad tecy-te of al- de

20 that
6 f Florida- n,,
11a'e.t.10'0,000 "ij
L#redt *ion i, Gov
.:ec ve Oo- rl T
.. .. g .ear_, thelegisla- ",*.


minds people' annually of the many ser-
vices provided by the organization. The
Muscular Dystrophy Association is a vol-
untary health agency a dedicated part-
nership between scientists and concerned
citizens aimed at conquering neuromuscu-
lar diseases that affect more than a million
Americans. MDA combats neuromuscular
Please see MDA, Page 4A


by her husband, Edwin B. Browning,
Sr. and her daughter, Marilyn Brown-
ing Chutz, She is survived by a
daughter, Dorothy B. Brown,
of Madison and two sons,
James. W. Browning of
Bradenton, and Edwin
B. Browning, Jr., of
Madison. She is also
survived by eight
grandchildren and
six great-grandchil-
dren.
Burial services
were held graveside at
T' > Oak Ridge Cemetery in
SMadison on Wednesday,
June 3, at 11 a.m. In lieu
of flowers, the family re-
quests that donations be
made to the First Baptist
Church of Madison, 134 S. Meeting
Avenue, Madison, FL 32340, for preser-
vation of the 1898 Sanctuary.


Madison Firefighters Passing

The Boot For MDA June 5


Louise Browning Dies At 101


1 Sections, 18 Pages Sun n
Around Madison 5-6A Obituaries .5A 6/5 Sat 8571 6/7 861 96/8 072
lasfieds Churchthunderstorms in the 6/6 A few thunderstorms possible. A few thunderstorms possible.
Lqgals 17A School 7A Scattered thunderstorms in the
story 7A Farm & Outoors 15A morning, then mainly cloudy during Scattered thunderstorms possible. Highs in the mid 80s and lows in Highs in the low 90s and lows in
the after.


BUSINESSS

URLR


Aucilla

Christian

Academy

Seeks To

Secure

The

Future
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishirig, Inc.
Aucilla Christian.
Academy hasa big goal.
"We realize that's.
a lofty goal in.these dit-'
dult economic t~iesgbt
based on our early si.h,
port. we are confided t
that we will :ac'k~tie -
goal," Richakd .i.
layso,. principle. of:i
scipl, said. -6.
: '.Fi .laysba aid-_-'"0i
raise two million
to pay for cdoxstt4rpQio0=
ha new. s-1 qasr 8n.
building. ',:" -. .
fo-ay

The reason `for
layson's confidence- ,
getting the needed rmnon
ey ihis'faitl.?.p '^. .,
"Our faith;,isi;3aodi
the economy," haesire
f'but'in God's provision
for.his ministry."; 1
.Thef na~e n..Aflie
.** :










2A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Uiowpoiots & Opinions


/4JI


dLad d.-





Surprise!
Surprise!

I shall never cease to be surprised.
I wasn't surprised when the bride-to-be handed
me her wedding announcement.
I wasn't surprised at how well written it was.
I wasn't even surprised when she said, "Guess
who the minister will be for my wedding."
I was surprised by her answer. Stunned even.
The minister for her wedding will be my old
buddy, Phil Castelucci.
Many of you will remember Phil as the owner of,
Fat Daddy's restaurant in Madison. Fat Daddy's was
the home of the mojo fries and delicious sub sand-
wiches.
I cannot picture Phil as a minister and hd isn't
an active preacher. He is ordained, however.
Phil Castelucci is ordained.
I'm still scratching my head about that. Don't
get me wrong. Phil would make a great minister
with his deep thinking and way of looking at life,
but he is not what I would perceive to be administer.
The Bible does tell us that God uses the foolish
things of the world to confuse the wise. I do know
that Phil is no fool and I am not wise.
At least I have something to occupy my mind in-
stead of sick family members, bills, more bills and
the economy .
I would like to congratulate the bride and thank
her for telling me something that made my day.


13+ 6- 3 1- 1- 3




16x 12x ,- 180x 20+
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Friday, June 5, 2009


Mathdoku Fill in the
grid with numbers 1 thru 9,
with no repeating numbers
within any column or row.
Use the operations to deter-
mine which numbers fill in
each outlined shape. Exam-
ple: if 6+ is given for a two-
square shape, the options
for the two squares are 1
and 5 and 2. The equation
3+3=6 is also correct; how-
ever, because the two num-
bers would be in the same
column or row, 3 and 3 is
not an option in a two-
square shape. If the shape
were a three-square$-in-an-
L configuration, and the'giv-
en operation is 9x, 1, 3 and
3 would be viable, because.
the two 3's could be in sep-
arate rows and columns.


fp Copyrighted Material",


-.5Kr Syndicated Content + L

,'Available from Commercial News Providers
0 [ol- ^A1i "I i


vor'4 Press ASoc4


2008
Award Winning Newspaper
'Cbhe mati o n
Enterprise-Recot tr

P.O. Box 772 Madison, FL 32341
1695 South SR 53 Madison; FL 32340
(850) 973-4141 Fax: (850) 973-4121
greenepub@greenepublishing.com
www.greenepublishing,com


Publisher
Emerald Greene
Editor
Jacob Bembry
Production Manger
Heather Bowen
Staff Writers
Michael Curtis and
Bryant Thigperl
Graphic Designers
Stephen Bochnia
and James Sutter
Advertising Sales
Representatives
Mary Ellen Greene,
Dorothy McKinney,
Jeanette Dunn
and Chelsea Bouley


Classified and
Legal Ads
Laura Little
Deadhne for classifieds
is Monday at 3 p.m.
Deadline for
legal advenisements is
Wednesday at 5 p.m.
There \Hill be a $3 charge
for affidavits.
Circulation
Department
Sheree Miller and
Bobbi Light
Subscription Rates:
I[n-County $30
.Out-of-County $38
.(Stale & local
taxes included)


-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity:'
Cbe mabisonn Enterprise-Recorbcr
Madison Recorder established 1865
New Enterprise established 1901
Consolidated June 25, 1908
Published weekly by Greene Publishing Inc., 1695 S
SR 53, Madison, FL 32340. Periodicals postage PAID at
Madison Post Office 32340. Publication No. 177.400.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Madison
Enterprise-Recorder, P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341-
0772.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject any adver-
tisemdnt, news matter or subscriptions that, in the opinion of
the management, will not be for the best interest of the coun-
ty and/or the owners of this newspaper, and to investigate
any advertisement submitted.
All photos given to Greene Publishing Inc. for publi-
cation in this newspaper must be picked up no later than 6
months from the date they are dropped off. Greene Pub-
lishing Inc. will not be responsible for photos beyond said
deadline.


SCRYPTOQUOTE
Hint: P equals R


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Author:O HEP F K X SQQ ZBE


I was born on June 1, 1926, in
Mount Airy, NC. I played the lead
on Matlock. Who am I?
Ltui9p ApuV :JeMsuv;
I was born on June 4, 1944, in
Long Beach, CA. I played Anne"
W. Matheson on Knots Landing.
Who am I?
sd11!4d elle9ol40A :eMsUV


ANSWERs:
Mathdoku
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I was born on June 2, 1972,
,Orlando, FL. I host Don't Forget
the Lyrics! Who am I?
ApeJigeuAeM :JeMsuv
I was born on June 5, 1974, in
Cerritos, CA. I played Matthew
Cooper on Dr Quinn, Medicine
Woman. Who am I?
ueWlv peqo :JeMsuv


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WORD SCRAMBLE
Rearrange the letters inf each word to spell something
pertaining to Mothers Day.
TENGROMHI UDNSYA


ivpuns 2uai-oY :YMASNP


Iq another year older this
-: May 31-June 6.
I was bormon June 3, 1936, in
Wichita Falls, TX. I wrote
Horseman, Pass By. Who am I?
AinloyVA fuJel :jeMsuy


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www.greenepublishing.com



Vicwpoints & Opinions


Friday,June 5, 2009


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


Summer Is

Time For

Fruits And

Vegetables
June is the Fresh Fruit and Vegetable
Month, the beginning of an abundant season
of summer produce, so plan to increase fresh
fruits and vegetables in your meals. Whether
you find them in the grocery stores, at road
side stands and u-picks, fruits and vegetables
not only add color to your meals, they are low
in calories and high in nutrients.
At a time when we keep hearing about re-
ducing food consumption to maintain a
healthy weights the good news is -- you need to
add more fruits and vegetables to your plates.
The USDA Dietary Guidelines emphasize
more of these two food groups because, of the
role these foods play in reducing the risk of
developing chronic disease, including heart
disease, certain types of cancer and type II di-
abetes. Research shows however, most Amer-
icans do not get enough in their diet. Adults
need to get five cups of fruit and vegetables
each day and active teens need more.
Increasing your intake of fruits and veg-
etables is easier than you think. Small
changes over time will get you to the intake
you need to be. Start by adding 100% juice to
you breakfast, their replace empty calorie
snacks during the day with fruit. --
When the weather is hot, cooked foods are
not always appetizing, so summer is a great
time to include a salad with your meals. They
are quick to make, require little preparation
and are an easy way to get more vegetables
into your meals. Start with a leafy, green base
there is so much available now besides the
traditional iceburg -- try boston, romaine or
s'pinacb' OCut up a variety :of cdl'orful vegeta-
bles; try summer.-squash qr turnips in addi-
tion to your regular salad ingredients; For a
change, add pieces of fruits like granny smith
apples, mandarin oranges or berries, to a sal-
ad top with a sprinkle of cheese and chopped
nuts to add an interesting flavor. Other sum-
mer favorites like three bean salad, potato sal-
ad or cole slaw make a cool side dish.
Take a look at your eating habits and be-
gin replacing them with healthier choices.
When dining out, replace those fries with a
salad, vegetables or fruit. Many restaurants
now have alternative choices to fries. It is a
matter of making the decision to ask for the
substitute.
If traveling by car, pack your own sand-
wiches and fresh fruit in a cooler. Not only
are you able to control what you eat, but you
also save time and money. Keep individually
single servings of fruit and vegetables at
work for a quick snack instead of candy.
Small changes over time add up and before
you know it, you will have the recommended 5
cups of fruits and vegetables every day.
The University, of Florida Extension -
Madison County is an Equal Employment Op-
portunity Affirmative Action 'Employer autho-
rized to provide research, educational
information and other services only to individ-
uals and institutions that function without re-
gard to race, color, sex, age, handicap or
national origin.:


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I'TT1 ...
Ja'NiyyahJa'Necia Cooks is the. beautiful daughter of Tamisha Ealy
and Isaac Cooks Jr. of Madison, Florida. She was born on June 4, 2008 at
Capital Regional Hospital in Tallahassee, Florida. Ja'Niyyah has one brother,
Jailyn. Javieon Cooks, in which she enjoys playing. Her maternal
grandparents are Richard and Sheryl Ealy,of Frederickbergs, Virginia. Her
paternal grandparents are the late Isaac "Sonny" Cooks and Mary Williams
of Madison, Florida. Ja' Niyyah has one special aunt, Sharon Ealy, of
Tallahassee, Florida and.two special cousins, Alexxis Franklin and Rayahna
Scott. Ja'Niyyah is the Goddaughter of Crystal Allen of Live Oak, Florida
and Satori Wright of Madison, Florida. Ja'Niyyah will be celebrating her
birthday on June 13th with family and friends. Ja'Niyyah has been a true
blessing to our family and we love her dearly. Ja'Niyyah we hope you have
a wonderful birthday and we lodk forward to spending plenty more years
with you!
We Love You Niyyah!
From your mother (Tami) and your Brother (Jailyn)



S Look WhO's
Sr', u rn i ng
Samantha N. Sweat










We Love You Butterbean:
"Mom, Dad, .
Clara I lMacie





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. Available from Commercial News Providers
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Copyrighted Material





el* ,m, 4nnm o nn p e
Syndicated Content
* Available from Commercial News Providers
- -- *





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- *








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A New Library

Looms On The

Horizon!
The new Lee Library, which, for quite a time,
seemed like a mirage in the desert in the minds of
those who were trying to make it a reality, is slowly
but surely emerging from the earth as its framework
begins to take shape.
And, as we pass by each day, we visualize the
beautiful building that Danny Hales and the archi-
tects planned for us which will soon be a reality. And
I think with fondness of the tiny building which
housed our first library the historic Sam Lamb's
Meat Market and those who helped to make that first
library a reality: the Mike Kirkland's, carpet, shelves
and painting; Simon Kinsey who- allowed use of the
building rent free; the Lee Town Council, who paid
the light and phonebill; and Marcus Cherry who do-
nated 500 books from the Old Bookstore to augment
the 500 which I gave.
Also, the Enterprise-Recorder allowed donors to
bring books to its office for the library; T. C. Mer-
chant donated the complete works of Zane Grey and
we were fully supported by Commissioners Robert
Andrews and Marybelle James when we went before
the county commissioners to request that we be ac-
cepted as part of the six-county library system. Lat-
er, Robert even donated a $500 bonus to the new
library.
Later on, when Bill Johnson moved from the big
building next door, Simon rented it to the library
where we had lots of room and could start children's
programs. We also had a Friends of the Lee Library,
which consisted of Bill Johnson, president, Charles
Webb, Joey Miller, Ernestine Kinsey and Deanie
Webb, all of whom helped considerably in promoting
the library.
SI'll never forget how much I enjoyed that first lit-
tle library ,My first patrons included Raymond Mer-
cer and Edward Whitty, great guys. Then, when we
became part of the library system, even though I had
been the librarian for quite some time, I was re-
quired to apply for the position likeanynf. lge,
which I thought was rather funny but proper. I have
a B.A., having majored in literature, but not a degree
in library science, I was familiar with the Dewey
Decimal system since I had worked both in the main
library in Jacksonville and in the one in Regency
Square, but we did not use it in Lee.
I also remember fondly several wonderful assis-
tants during my time there- the latest being Lorraine
Berghuis, who is still one of my best< friends. One
thing for which I'm thankful is that I didn't stay long
enough for the advent of computers even though I
was a data clerk at Jacksonville's Memorial Hospital
for six years, I consider myself computer illiterate!
And now, I can't wait'for the grand opening of
our beautiful new library May it have a very long
and most successful existence!
Thelma '
P.S. My sincere thanks to Willie Carter who
brought me a huge tray full of a Memorial Day din-
ner, which.he cooked himself, complete with orange
cake and some of the most delicious banana pudding
I've ever eaten. Thanks, Willie!












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4A Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.corn



aw Enforcement & Rciona l Crime


Friday, June 5, 2009


Computers

cont from page 1A
had left the business on Monday evening at 9 p.m.,
he had left all the lights on.
Bell had borrowed a computer and it was also
stolen.
Gilbert was unable to lift fingerprints from
the area where the computer had been.
Gilbert canvassed the area and found a box for
a Dell computer.
If you have any information on who might
have committed these burglaries, please call the
Madison Police Department at (850) 973-5077.



LATMA

cont from page 1A
da Community College
Alyssa Fead With great excitement and joy, Ms.
Alyssa Fead, student body Vice President, is viewing
the end of a long awaited journey as she prepares to
graduate from LATMA and join the North Florida
Community College student body Ms. Fead has
made many academic strides in spite of many chal-
lenges. She has experienced a number of academic
firsts at LATMA and some family firsts that are both
worthy of congratulations., Fead is also deciding be-
tween North Florida Community College and
Bethune University
Please see Page 7A for the graduates pictures.


Aucilla

cont from page 1A
campaign to raise the needed capital is "Securing
the Future."
ACA has set up a series of community meetings
to fill people in on the exciting details.
Eachmeeting will have an opportunity for food
and fellowship but, most importantly, there will be a
short meeting to share the vision of the importance
of securing the school's future.
A meeting has been set up in Madison to discuss
ACA's Sharing the Future campaign. The meeting
will be held Monday, June 8, at 5:30 p.m. at the Holi-
day Inn Express at the State Road 53 and Interstate
10 interchange.
,Please call the school,office by Monday.morning,
Junie.8, to RSVP for the event.


SRetired Circuit Judge
Over 45 Years Experience
L -.--- . I Ll*


Pracitii ce areas include but not limited to:
Criminal Law DUI. Family Law
Child Support Probate Wills Trust
Legislative. Consulting
810 Thomasville Rbad. 2nd Floor *850.425.1935
cdmncclurelaBnfirm'aol.con

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'The hir.in of a laviyer Is an Important decision Ihat should not be based
solely on adverhsfirren[ Beciaa you decide 3S1 us to send you free
S vintfinflormation abOut our qualilictilons and experience '


MDA

cont from page 1A

diseases through programs of worldwide research,
comprehensive medical and community services,
and far-reaching professional and public health edu-
cation.
The .Association's comprehensive service pro-
gram includes medical examinations, flu shots, sup-
port groups, MDA summer camps for youngsters
and assistance with purchase of wheelchairs and
leg braces. The Association's programs are funded
almost entirely by individual private contributors.
During the recent emergencies that devastated
sections of Madison County, firefighters were
among the most active and supportive. Supporting
those causes that they support, like MDA, is a great
way of saying, "Thank you." A little can go a long
way.
Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com.


Recycling


cont from page 1A


indicators.
Wyche began examining worst-case scenarios as
early as last January, searching for ways to absorb
the loss of the grant, in part or in whole. Unfortu-
nately, dramatic cuts of thismagnitude will result in
lost or diminished services and hourly reduction in
staff. It's simply unavoidable. Obviously, neither al-
ternative is welcome or wanted, as effectively serv-
ing the citizens of Madison County remains priority
one.


In anticipation, of upcoming -county budget
workshops for fiscal year 2009-10, thb need to con-
serve fiscal resources for the remainder of this year
is also critical. On June 3, Wyche presented immedi-
ate and a long range planning which addressed the
majority of anticipated shortfalls to the Board of
County Commissioners. Based on a three-month
study conducted by the department, one immediate-
ly available cost savings was to close all 11 Solid
Waste and Recycling Collection Sites on Sundays, re-
sulting in approximately 900 hours of employee cost
savings for the July through September period.
Officials hope the user inconvenience will be
seen as a small sacrifice compared to other small
counties that are in jeopardy of losing their entire
program., Leading, up to the county budget work-
shops, Wyche will continue to review options and
closely scrutinize projections.
"Each line item will be addressed individually to
seek additional cost savings. It is the hope of County
government that other stimulus funding may sur-
face to help off-set some of the losses that the depart-
ment faces, as well as others," Wyche noted.
The Board of County Commissioners unani-
mously approved closing the collection sites on Sun-
days, effective July They also expressed their
appreciation for the support, cooperation and under-
standing of the citizens of Madison County in facing
this funding loss, especially in regards to the objec-
tive of maintaining employment in the department.
Michael Curtis can be reached at

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5/27
Ulysses Joh
Sr.
tery/Daughter (:
Moises Ga
Baldovinos I
Knowingly .
5/28
Raymond Gh
Disorderly Intc
tion
Tyrone Co
Cross Out of C
ty Warrant, I
(Knowingly) Ha
al,, Giving Fals
formation
Eva Marie
- Battery/Spous
sualt/Spouse,
William C
Noel Grand
(3rd Degree
Property)
Robert
Adam -
sault/Spouse
5/29


SOrlando S Car-
rasco No Vaild D.L.
Eddie Field
Mitchell Jr. DWLS
Donald Maurice
Fead Battery
Prince Allah
Wynn Jr. Aggravat-
ed Battery, Attempt-
ed Kidnapping
Judy Renee
O'Quinn Domestic
Battery
5/30.
Kelby Tywain
Turner D.U.I.
Jarrod Keith
Aman Poss. of
Firearm by Cov.
Felon, Resist Arrest
w/o Violence, No.
Hunting License,
Taking Duck after Il-
legal Shooting, No
Federal Duck Stamp,
No State Water Fowl
License
Anthony Maurice
,Thompkins Writ of
Bodily Attachment
Pamela J.
Brigham --Battery,
Larcenyheft Petit
Raymond Ghent -
Disorderly Conduct,
Resist w/o Violence


Brian Tafoya
Jenkins DWLS,
Failure to Stop for In-
spection
5/31


inson
Bat-
DV)
.rcias


)WLS Joseph Allen
Scott DUI w/ Per-
sonal Injury
lent Jamie Oneal
)xica- Hampton V.O.P. on
S Original Charge
)rnell DWLSR, Disorderly
Coun- Conduct
)WLS Tawanha Bay-
abitu- nard -V.O.P.
3e In- C o 1 e m a n
Lashadre Garrison -
Adam Affray, Anarchy Riot
e, As- Roger Stephen
Jones Affray, Anar-
Grady chy/Riot
Theft T e r r a n c e
Spec. Roshand Mutch -
FTA, Affray, Anar-
Nick chy/Riot, Resist w/o
As- Violence
Stadius Lonzero
I~rown Burglary to


Structure
STroy Freeman -
NVDL, Out of Coun-
ty Bond
6/1
Angel Sousa No
Valid D.L.
Karium Jusneil
Hammond Poss. of
Marijuana (less than
20 grams)
Brittany Renee
Molits .,- Bat-
tery/Domestic Vio-
lence
Andrew Scott
Sapp Aggravated
Battery w/ Firearm
Jeremiah
Michael Flowers -
:V.Q.P., Aggravated'
Assault on Leg
6/2
Karium Jusneil
Hammond
VOP/Circuit
Christopher
Steven Johnson -
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Akins Criminal
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:t oun AMaOison Countp


Friday, June 5, 2009


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


O~iivIUN~l'_Vol0AI


June 3-6
Midway Baptist
Church will host a re-
vival June 3-6, featuring
the Rev. Ronnie Comn-
bass. Services will begin
at 7 p.m. each evening.
Everyone is welcome to
attend.
June 5
The Spirit of
Greenville will host a
2009 Independence Day
fundraiser on Friday,
June 5. There will be a
fish fry and a drawing.
The event takes place
from 4-7 p.m. at Haffye
Hays Park in Greenville.
June 5-6
Come join usat the
16th Annual Wellborn
Blueberry Festival, Fri-
day and Saturday, June
5-6, held in Andrews
Square on the grounds of
the Wellborn Communi-
ty Center in historic
downtown Wellborn. Ad-
mission is free. Events
for the weekend include
arts and crafts, food ven-
dors, Herold White and
the Country Masters,
children's games, con-
tests, amusements, a
bake-off contest, a tast-
ing party, the children's
talent contest, karaoke,
blueberry pancake
breakfast, talent contest,
children's story-time'
crafts, and grand prize
raffle drawing. For infor-
mation, call (386) 963-
1157 or (386) 963-4898,
e-mail wendellsnow-
den@prodigy.net or visit
www. wdllborncommu-
nitydssociation.com.
June 5-7
The Jefferson Coun-
ty High School class of
1984 will celebrate its
25th class reunion, June
5-7, in'"Mohticello. For
more :information, con-


tact Carolyn Hamilton at
(850) 284-4306 or deon-
jala72@yahoo.com, or
Wendy Parker-Evans at
284-8002 or evansw66@
embarqmail.com.
June 7
On Sunday, June 7,
Lee First Baptist Church
will honor Simon Kin-
sey for 60 years of faith-
ful service as a deacon.
The 11 a.m. service will
be Deacon Emeritus Si-
mon Kinsey, Jr., Day. He
was ordained at LFBC in
May 1949 and also served
as active deacon for
many years at East Hill
in Tallahassee. He has
been an active deacon at
LFBC since retiring and
coming home in 1984.
Everyone has a special
invitation to share this
honor at Lee. The
church family will serve
lunch in the I..T Carter
Center following the
morning service.
June 7-11:
Vacation Bible
School starts at Concord
Baptist Church on Sun-
day, June 7, and goes
thru Thursday, June 11.
It will begin each
evening at 6 p.m., with
dinner, and ends at 9
p.m. There is a class for
all ages. This year's
theme is "Crocodile
Dock." Bring your
friends!
June 9
On Tuesday, June 9,
the Suwannee River Wa-
ter Management Dis-
trict's governing board
will meet at 9 a.m. at Dis-
trict Headquarters, Hwy
49 and US 90 E, Live Oak.
The meeting is to consid-
er district business and
conduct public hearings
on regulatory and land
acquisition matters. A


workshop will follow the
meeting. All meetings,
workshops and hearings
are open to the public.
June 9
The RATT pact is
looking for new talent
for upcoming communi-
ty performances.
Whether you desire cen-
ter stage, backstage or
anywhere in between,
we have a place for you!
Open auditions will be
held on Tuesday, June 9,
at 7 p.m, at the Wild
Plum Restaurant in
Madison. There is no
need to prepare in ad-
vance. Just bring a smile
and a desire to have fun.
For more information,
call (850) 971-5273 or e-
mail rattpact@gmail
.com.
June 10
The June 10 meeting
of the 55 Plus Club
might be the most im-
portant meeting of the
year. In this time of cut-
ting back and being
aware of the natural re-
sources that we use, the
program will be about
saving energy and low-
ering our electric bills.
Salads, sandwiches,.
desserts and tea will be
served. The 55 Plus Club
meets at the United
Methodist Community
Center, about five miles
north of Madison on
Hwy 145. The free lun-
cheon is at noon and is
open to anyone in the
community 55 years and
older. There are no fees
of any kind and reserva-
tions are not necessary.
Seniors of all faiths are
welcome. This is the last
meeting of the season
before 55 Plus Club
takes two-month vaca-
tion.


Wa1 BaEk .k...


June 3, 1949
Richard Plant of the
University of Florida
was at home for a few
days last week.
Mr. and Mrs. John H.
Andrews of Greenville
were visitors in town
Wednesday
Mr. and Mrs. Ulray
Clarke' of Gainesville
were weekend guests of
Mr. and Mrs. I.E. Clarke.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar
Stewart and family
moved June 1 to their
home in Cherry Lake, re-
cently purchased from
Mrs. Mabel Meredith.
June 5, 1959
Dr. and Mrs. Freder-
ick Mickler of Jasper
announce the arrival of
a baby boy born June 1.
He was named William
Robert. He is the. fourth
son and the fifth child of
the Micklers.
Mrs. Fred Kunz and
children Jeanie and


Rickie of New Orleans
are visiting her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie
Wynn of Madison.
Miss Majorie Barber
was the inspiration for a
lovely miscellaneous
shower given onMonday
evening, given by Mrs.
E.M. Page, Jr., Mrs. WS.
Cooper, Jr. and Mrs.
Wardlaw Brinson at the
Page home.
June 6, 1969
Dr. and Mrs. J.A.
Davis will attend the
graduation of their son,
Jimmy Davis, from
Emory University in At-
lanta oh Sunday.
in mid-June, Dr. Os-
waldo Daniel Benitez,
presently a resident of
Pensacola, will be mov-
ing to Madison, where
he will establish a med-
ical practice in general
surgery.
Mr. Johnny Bur-
nette of Charlotte, N.C.,


will spend the weekend
here with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J.C. Bur-
nette.
June 8, 1979
Coach Louis
Thompson of NFJC will
field his first girls' team
after many years of
boys' teams at NFJC.
Susan Smith, No 1. Seed
at MHS; Susanna
Sanders, No. 2 at MHS;
and Sharon Hidy, No. 3
at MHS, were extremely
successful singles play-
ers at Madison High.
Joyce Cressley,
William Jackson, Mitch
Kuhl and Ray Yeager
competed at 4-H County
events on March 31.
Joyce received a red rib-
bon in bread and a
white ribbon in talent.
William got a white rib--
bon in bread and a blue
ribbon in gun safety.
Mitch got a blue ribbon
in bread and Ray re-
ceived the blue ribbon
in Junior Division
bread.
Navy Airman Mack
Primm, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Mack Primm, has
reported for duty with
Tactical Electronic War-
fare Squadron 135,
based at Whidbey Island
Naval Air Station, Oak
Harbor, Washington.


ENEKIPI~I~


Barbara

Coralee

Campbell
Barbara Coralee
Campbell, age 78, died
Monday, June 1, 2009, in
Madison.
Graveside funeral
services were held
Wednesday, June 3, at 2
p.m. at Hanson Cemetery
in Hanson.
Mrs. Campbell was
born October 24, 1930 in
Canal Fulton, Ohio and
worked in child care
most of her life.
She is survived by
two daughters, Karen
Sammons and husband
Kenneth of Pinetta, and
Karen Elaine Pfau; two
sons, Walter LaDon
"Don" Campbell and
Danice, and Harlan
David Campbell, Jr.; two
sisters, Carolyn Clark
and Betty Wallace; one
brother, Leon Smith; 13
grandchildren; 17 great-
grandchildren; and sev-
eral nieces and nephews,
friends and loved ones.
She was preceded in
death by her husband,
Harlan David Campbell,
Sr.; one son, David Her-
bert Campbell; and a
grandson, Kristopher
Bill Sammons.

Kenneth

Francis

Murphy
)Kenneth Francis
MAuphy, age 70, died Fri-
day, May 29, 2009, in
Madison.
Memorial services
will be at a later date.
He was born in
Yonkers, N.Y on May 2,
1939 and moved to Lee 10
years ago.
He worked for Real
Wood, CCM Food Bank
and Black Diamond
Transport.
Mr. Murphy is sur-
vived by his wife, fDonna
Murphy of Lee; one step-
son, James Dillon of
Melbourne; one daugh-
ter, Catherine Murphy of
Pinetta; two step-daugh-
ters, Lisa Havard and
Lee and Laura Dillon of
Spring Valley, N.Y; four
grandchildren: Julien
Murphy, Jeremy Paiva,
Teresa Paiva and Tyler
Paiva, and four step-r
grandchildren, Kelli
Campbell, Kristin Camp-
bell, Christopher Dillon
and Jaime Dillon.





Getleadtories,

te(ommunt~
(alendar .

so much more!


S 16th Annual Wellborn Blueberry Festival o
o June 5-6, 2009 No Admission Fee a
.,'i .:. 1 Squa,L'' in D,,'.,wt I- lnf L"'-d'or Fl1,,t'U!
Friday3 9am 9pm Satuida .am 5pm
Scome oin ui .. ou .-.fill.-.J i
1of Blueberry Treats & Entertainment
S Arts & Crafts Food Vendors Country Storeselling all things
blueberry Blueberry Bake-off Tasting Party Blueberry Pan-
S cake Breakfast Parade Live Entertainment Talent Contest *
S* Children's Games Crafts & Contests *
0 Hosted by the Wellborn Community Association, Inc.,
0 a non-profit 501 (C) (3)corporation .
For information, schedule and directions,
visit www.wellborncommunityassociation.com,
* call 386-963-1157,
or e-mail: wendellsnowden@prodigy.net


Darrell

Windell

McQuay
Darrell Windell Mc-
Quay died May 26, 2009.
Darrell was born in
Madison on December
27, 1966 to the late
Willie Cleve and Essie
Mae McQuay.
He attended Madi-
son County High
School and began his
working career after
that.
Darrell was em-
ployed by Gold Key as a
maintenance person.
Darrell loved life and
people as this was evi-
dent in the way he lived
and the way he made
everyone feel who knew
him. He was a friend to
all that knew him. He
was outgoing, loving
and humorous.
Darrells father,
Willie Cleve, and his
brothers, Alvin and Ed-
die McQuay, proceeded
him in death. He is sur-
vived by his mother,
Essie Mae McQuay;
seven children,
Chantrell McQuay of
Monticello, Richelle
Scott (Cedric) of New
Orleans, La., Kelsey
Scott of North Caroli-
na, Brandon, Justin
and LaKimberly Mc-
Quay of Madison and
Leo McQuay of Talla-
hassee; five brothers,
Willie -Cleve McQuay,
Jr. of Sebring, Willie
Frederick of Madison,
Kenneth (Sharon) Mc-.
Quay of Alabama,
Michael (Patricia) Mc-
Quay of Madison and
Kevin (Van) McQuay of
Valdosta, Ga.; seven
sisters, Mary'(Sammie)
Madison of Monticello,
Betty Delaughter of Se-
bring, Shirley (Daniel)
Hilbert of Orlando,
Barbara (Chester)
Williams of Caiol City,
Edith Turner of Madi-
son, Gwenesia McQuay
of -Madison and Marie
Alaime of Miami; two
grandchildren, Dikwez
of Monticello and Nyell
of New Orleans, La.;
aunts, Martha (N.L.)
Akins of Pinetta and
Lillie (Clarence) Gra-
ham of Madison; uncle;
Lewis Curry of Madi-
son; two special great-
aunts, Clareatha Smith
of Tarpon Springs and
Bobbi Curry of Madi-
son; sister-in-law, Ann
McQuay; best friends,
Mike and Kevin Mc-
Queen; and a host of
nieces, nephews,
cousins and other sor-
rowing family and
friends.
Funeral services
will be held Saturday,
June 6, 2009, at 1 p.m.


Mattie

Pearl


Halstead
Funeral services for
Mattie Pearl Halstead,
88, were held 11 a.m.
Monday, June 1, 2009 in
the chapel at Jack-
sonville Memory Gar-
dens Funeral Home, 111
Blanding Blvd. Orange
Park, with Eric Stanley.
officiating. Interment
followed in Jacksonville
Memory Gardens Ceme-
tery.
Mrs. Halstead was
born on January 12,
1921 in Midville, Geor-
gia and passed away on
May 27, in Orange Park.
Mattie was prede-
ceased by her parents,
James Thomas
Killingsworth and Lil-
lian Mae Tanner; broth-
er, James Thomas
Killingsworth; sister,
Katie Mae Hughey; two
step-sons, Forrest Ter-
rell Stanley and David
A. Halstead; and three
former husbands, Guy
M. Seago, Forrest Stan-
ley and George A. Hal-
stead. She is survived
by her children, Mary
Evelyn Arnold (Gerald),
Guy Olan Seago (Betty),
Tony Middleton Seago
(Nancy), and Nancy
Stanley Parker (Rick);
her siblings, Jimmie
Thelma Grant, Mary
Ann Lassiter, Clarence
Wallace Killingsworth
and Benjaminf Franklin'
Killingsworth; her step-:
children, Eric Stanley,
Richard J. Halstead,
Peggy J. Fritz, Donald
E. Halstead and Len.D.
Halstead; 16 grandchil-
dren, 23 great-grand-
children, nine
great-great grandchil-
dren, eight step-grand-
children, nine
step-great grandchil-
dren, nine step-great-
great grandchildren, 13
nieces and nephews,
and many other loving
family members and
friends.
Mattie enjoyed fish-
ing, making crafts,
,playing cards, being an
Atlanta Braves fan and
a "BIG" Florida Gator
fan. Mattie touched the
-lives of many and will
be greatly missed by all
who loved, and knew
her.
Family requests
memorials in Mattie's
name be made to Com-
munity Hospice of
Northeast Florida, 4266
Sunbeam Road, Jack-
sonville, Florida 32257.


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6A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


r oun mflabison County


Friday,June 5, 2009


The Pink Ladies Dedicate Trees


Photo Submitted
The MCMH Pink Ladies dedicated trees in memory of Vivian Jackson on the lawn of the hospital. Pic-
tured on the front row from left to right are: Eleanor Pettis, Elizabeth Williams, Frances Mercer, Doris Cow-
art, Mary Lou Surles and Frances Sanders. Back Row: Christine Blanton, Vicki Howerton, Mary Colson, Betty
Sirmon and Gean McCullough.


By Bryant Thigpen
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison Coun-
ty, Memorial Hospital
Pink Ladies Auxiliary
met at Madison County
Memorial Hospital on
April 28, with a memori-
al tree-planting ceremo-
ny in honor of one of
the deceased members.
The Pink Ladies donat-
ed the Auxiliary two


large pink dogwood
trees, which Jerry
Ethridge, Supervisor of
Maintenance for the
hospital, planted in
front of the hospital as
all the Pink Ladies gath-
ered for this special
monthly meeting.
The beautiful dog-
woods, were planted in
memory of Vivian Jack-
son. Jackson's daughter,


Shirley Williams, and
her grandson, Brian
Williams, attended this
very touching ceremony.
Brian Williams also
assisted by planting the
large trees. A plaque,
was also donated by the
Pink Ladies and will be
placed near' the trees
with Jackson's name in-
scribed on it.
The following mem-


bers attended: Chairper-
son of the Pink Ladies
Auxiliary, Mary Lou
Surles, Doris Cowart,
Christine Blanton, Gean
McCullough, Frances
Mercer, Betty Sirmon,
Frances Sanders, Sue
Quick and Mary Colson.
Eleanor Pettis and
Vicki Howerton joined
the group for this impor-
tant meeting.


Crosswinds Welcomes New Activity Directors


By Bryant Thigpen
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Cross Winds Health and Re-
habilitation Center is excited to
announce the addition of Diane
Sullivan and Tracy Smiith as the
new .activity directors for the fa-
cility.
Diane Sullivan is a returning
Activities Director, and was previ-
ously employed there for about a
year in 2006. She left previously to
work on a management team for
Holiday Retirement Corporation,
but quickly found out that's not
where her heart is. On April 1, she
finally returned to the place she
belongs.
"Working in a corporate
world, I was unable to have the
close relationships like I do with
the, residents here at Cross-
winds," Sullivan stated. "I need
the residents at Crosswinds as
much as they need me."
Sullivan has been married to
Johnny Sullivan for 35 years, and
has two children, Amy and Andy
Sullivan, and one nine-year-old
grandchild, Jeffrey.
S:Tracy Smith is the newest ad-
dition to the staff, and joined the
team Tuesday, May 26. Born iJ
Valdosta, Ga.; Smith was raised in
Quitman, Ga. most of her life.
Since 1996, she has spent her time
traveling and residing for short
periods of time in Jacksonville,
Georgia, North Carolina and Mis-
sissippi, before settling back
down in Quitman, Ga., in 2006,


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Bryant Thlgpen, May 29, 2009
Crosswinds Health and Rehabilitation Center are excited to wel-
come new activity directors. Diane Sullivan (left) and Tracy Smith were
recently welcomed to the staff roster.


where she currently resides.
Smith is the daughter of
Mary Stanley and Ulysses Man-
ning, and is the sister of Sandra
Grant Jackie Murphy, Rodney
Smith and Alex Smith.
Tracy gained her, certifica-
tion in 1995 as a registered CNA at
the Presbyterian Home in Quit-
man, Ga. ,
S"I've worked many places, but
this is by far the best place I've


ever had the privilege of working
at," Smith said. "The co-workers
are awesome, but most important-
ly, the residents are the best in the
world."
Sullivan and Smith are cur-
rently working hard to create the
most exciting schedule of activi-
ties that residents of the center
will certainly enjoy "They don't
wear us out," Sullivan said.
"They fill us with joy."


Stanley-Oakes Announce Saturday Wedding

Ashley Renee Stanley and Jonathan Bruce Oakes
would like to announce their upcoming marriage.
The couple would like to invite all family and friends
to come witness the journey that will complete their fam-
ily.
The wedding will be at the Wardlaw-Smith-Goza
Mansion on June 6, 2009, at 5 p.m. A reception will fol-
low at their house in Lee.
Everyone is invited to celebrate with them.


RATT Pact Holding Open Auditions
Driving by the Wild Plum Restaurant on
Thursday lately, one will notice quite a crowd
thanks in part to the dinner theatre performed
weekly by the newly cast theatre troupe, RATT
pact. Traditionally changing shows every two
weeks, the group is now looking for new talent
for upcoming community performances.
The first two performances received excep-
tional reviews, which, when offered in the ambi-
ence of the Wild Plum, create the perfect
complement for a wonderful night out, whether
dining solo, as a couple, or with the entire family.
Organizers Jessica Webb and Judy Baldwin
note, "Whether you desire center stage, back-
stage or anywhere in between, we have a place
for you! Open auditions will be held on Tuesday,
June 9, at 7 p.m., at the Wild Plum Restaurant in
Madison. There is no need to prepare in ad-
vance. Just bring a smile and a desire to have
fun. For more information, call (850) 971-5273 or
e-mail rattpact@gmail.com.



Senior Center To Host Health Expo
By Bryant Thigpen
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Senior Citizens Council of Madison
County will be hosting a Health Expo in the fel-
lowship hall of the First United Methodist
Church in Madison. The expo will be held from
10 a.m. to 2 p.m., and will feature over a dozen
vendors.
The goal of the health expo is to make se-
niors aware of health information through ven-
dors and presentations. Madison County
Memorial Hospital, Advent Christian Village,
- AARP.United Health Care, Tallahassee Memor-
ial Hospital Stroke Center, Guardian Medical,
the Red Cross, Convenient Hospice and many
more will be on hand with educational informa-
tion about their health.
Presentations will be made by Sheriff Ben
Stewart, who will be speaking on Identity Theft;
Fireman Archie Strickland, who will present
the topic of Fire and Fall Prevention; and
Theresa Williams of the extension office will
make a presentation, along with many mere.
Lunch will be provided to all seniors, and
light, refreshments served throughout the
Morning.
"The health expo is open to everyone," said
Sharon Underhill, Older American Act Coordi-
nator. "We're hoping to make seniors aware of
the services.thatrare available to,them and to
promote a.good and healthy lifestyle for our se-
nior adults."
Door prizes will be given away. throughout
the day, including a two-night stay at one of their
lodges, provided by Advent Christian Village.



Three Rivers Offers Free Legal
Services In Madison County
By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
'The featured speaker for the Shared Ser-
vices meeting, held May 27 at the Madison Pub-
lic Library, was Staff Attorney Deborah Rivera
from Three Rivers Legal Services Inc. Three
Rivers Legal Services Inc. is a local, non-profit
corporation providing free civil legal services
to low-income, eligible clients in 17 counties
throughout North Florida, including Madison.
According to their Web site, www.trls.org,
their mission is "to provide quality legal assis-
tance to the poor, abused, disabled and elderly
of North Florida and to empower and educate
them through preventive legal education."
Three Rivers'Legal Services was estab-
lished in November 1977. As noted, they pro-
vide oneron-one counseling on a variety of
topics, currently making monthly visits to the
Madison County Courthouse every fourth
Wednesday. Appointments'are also accepted.
Three Rivers does not handle criminal cas-
es, workers compensation, immigration or per-
sonal injury cases. They do, however, provide
free advice and legal support for consumer pro-
tection, education, elder and child advocacy,
employment, family law, housing, public bene-
fits, small claims, taxpayer, homeless, disabili-
ty, and removing barriers to employment. And
again, these services are absolutely free. Court
assessments and fees are the only charges that
will likely be incurred.
The health and social service providers
gathered in the room were as eager to learn, as
Rivera was to teach. In the end, each was es-
sentially empowered to act as an informal field
rep., providing direction for' needs that arise
during their respective discovery interviews.
The Lake City office that serves Madison
County is located at 334 NW Lake City. Ave.,
Lake City, FL 32056, phone number (386) 752-
5960, or toll-free at 800-495-0039.


THIN AGAIN
WEIGHT Loss CENTER

253 NE. MARION STREET MADISON, FL 32340
(850) 973-2592


I -
I -


A


,
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Friday,June 5, 2009




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the


MADISON COUNTY'S TRANSITION INTO THE TWENTIETH CENTURY


By Alfa Hunt
Greene Publishing, Inc.
At the turn of the century, peo-
ple's primary focus was making a liv-
ing for themselves, as well as
encouraging the towns of the county
to grow. They were forced to watch as
Southern Florida cities began taking a
much more prominent position in the
Florida government because of a
growing population.
The cities of the county grew
steadily When the County Commis-
sion purchased 160. acres from Madi-
son Livingston, the town began to
organize itself in an "orderly fashion
with a President and Board of
Trustees, later changed to a Board of
Aldermen and a Mayor," writes Histo-
rian Elizabeth Sims.
Finally in the 1890s, this system
was changed again to a Mayor and a
Council and finally it became a "city"
with a Commission-like form of gov-
ernment. The other towns in the coun-
ty however, grew in a much less
structured way. These small communi-
ties were usually the result of multi-
.ple families gathering near a post
office or train station until finally a
town sprung up.
This was the case with Greenville.
A small settlement began there before
the War Between the States, until Eli-
jah Hays, who ownea much of the land
in that area, began dividing it into lots
and eventually created the towh1.
It wasn't until 1907 when the town
of Greenville wasfinally incorporated
with its defined boundaries and its
first mayor, WD. Griffih. The town con-
tinued to slowly progress, and in 1923,
voters agreed to bond the town in or-
der to construct a water and light sys-.
tem. During this time, several'
newspapers were established, the
Greenville Times, Greenville Journal,;
and the Greenville Progress,' but these
did not last very long.
Lee, too, was a slow developing
community The town received, its
charter on March 28, 1909, and elected
its first mayor, WJ. Greer. Pinetta was.
never incorporated.
The early years of the 20th centu-
ry were also' a time for religious pio-
neering, particularly for the Catholic
denomination.
Since the Spanish missions were
destroyed more than 200 years ago,
there had been no Catholic churches.
in the area, until the turn of the cen-
tury when Rev. J.L. Hugon erected a
small chapel several miles from Madi-
son. The chapel was eventually desert-
ed several years later.
In 1904, Rev. P.J. Bresnashan began
establishing churches, throughout


North and Central Florida. Until
church buildings could be construct-
ed, services were held in the homes of
the members, as well as in the county
courthouse. It didn't take long for the
people to want a building to call their
own. When enthusiasm for construc-
tion of a Catholic Church building be-
gan, Mrs. Eugene West donated
towards the necessary finances. Sims
gives a detailed account of the devel-
opment of St. Vincent de Paul Catholic
Church:
"The property that had formerly
belonged to the Methodists was se-
cured, the old Methodist church,


which, had been remodeled into a
dwelling, was moved to the west side
of the lot and used as a priest's resi-
dence, and the Catholic church, St.
Vincent de Paul, was erected on the
east side of the lot. In Later years, the
old church/residence was removed."
Other churches were also orga-
nized during this time. The Baptists of
the county established Moseley Hall in
1901, Beulah in 1902, Lee in 1904, and
the Sirmans in 1909.
In 1902, the Hanson Methodist
church was begun.
Burress Chapel, which is one:of
the few Universalist churches in Flori-


One of the first automobiles in Madison County, probably belonging to Dr.
Yates, about 1914. The church in the background is probably Pine Grove.


Burress Chapel (Universalist), 1984, in the Hamburg section of Madison
County.


da, was established in the old Ham-
burg community. William C. Smith
gave the land adjoining the Ebenezer
Methodist Church for the building of
Burress Chapel, and sawed the lumber
used for the building. The church was
named in honor of its first pastor, Rev.
Dr. John Burress. The Florida Univer-
salist Convention was held in 1920 at
the Hamburg church.
_- The First Baptist Church of Pinet-
Swas organized in 1918. Shortly after
its establishment, the ladies of the
:church organized a missionary soci-
ety In order to cover the expenses, the
ladies collected. money from the
townspeople and- embroidered the
donor's names on a quilt, which they
would then sell for $25. In today's dol-
lars, the $25 in 1918 would be worth
around $357.41. The present church
building of Pinetta was completed in
1953, on land donated by Wallace
Allen.
In 1903, physicians were required
to acquire a county license; eight of
the county physicians did this. Three
more dentists and two more druggists
moved into the county during that
year as well. A furniture store, as well
,as an ice plant, were erected in the
county By 1905, a.steam laundry facil-
ity and a light power plant were estab-
lished. Electric power was furnished
only for the nighttime hours," and it
wasn't until 1913 that electricity was
available for daytime use.
SThe first automobile in Madison
was owned by Dr. D.H. Yates, owner of
the Yates Sanatorium. Over the course
of several years, there were many ar-
ticles in the papers written by Yates,
in which he encouraged the improve-
ments of the roads.
When highway routes were being
laid out, the county put great effort
into acquiring a place along the Dixie
Highway Roads weren't being paved at
this time in history, but they were be-
ing graded and ditched, as well as clay
added to the more sandy spots. Steel
was replacing the old wooden bridges
and ferries. In April 1912,: the steel
bridge at the Withlacoochee at Bel-
Iville was built. : -:v.:i
It was alsoduring the early part of
the 20th century that a new court-
house was constructed to replace the
one which had.,burned down the year
before. The cost of the new courthouse
was $56,485 including everything ex-
cept for steam heating fixtures. The
laying of the new cornerstone was cel-
ebrated December 19, 1913, with the
Masonic Lodge in charge.
These are but a few of the-many
improvements made to the county at
the beginning of the 20th century.


Keisha Billington Selected To Represent MCHS High Tech


By Bryant Thigpen : and will be held on Florida State University's cam-
Greene Publishing, Inc. pus, with over 50 delegates from across the state, of
Keisha Billington, a student at Madison County Florida present.
High School and a member of the High Tech Club, In order to be invited to attend this forum, the
has been selected to represent the High Tech Club at 'student must be. a sophomore or junior, demonstrate
the 2009 Able Trust Leadership Forum in July. leadership potential, participate,in school, extracur-
The Leadership forum will take place July 22-26, ricular activities and community involvement. Dele-


gates must also have the
ability to interact effec-
tively with other stu--
dents, adapt to new
surroundings, follow an
intense schedule of fo-
rum activities, and
demonstrate a willing-
ness to participate in
small and large group
discussions.
While at the Forum,
Billington will have the KEISHA BILLINGTON
opportunity to meet with
disability leaders, business professionals and gov-
ernmeht officials, participate in social opportunities
enabling student with different abilities to network
and learn from each other. -
Billington will join the other delegates and will
'be treated with a tour of the Capitol, attend mentor's
luncheons, 'a talent show and a dance. The students
will develop a "Personal Leadership Plan," which
will become their specific action plan for use when
they return to their communities. At the end, they
will receive a "Futures Kit" containing useful re-
sources as they continue their leadership skills.
Billington has served as vice president of the
sophomore class and will continue next year as vice
president of the junior class. She is currently serving
as vice president of the Madison County High School
High Tech Program, and was very instrumental with
recruiting others into participating in community
events throughout this current school year.
'Although Keisha has not decided what she will
do when she graduates from high school, we are sure
that she will be very successful with her choice," stat-
ed Mary Coody, High Tech Director.
The Madison County High Tech students and di-
rectors Mary Coody, Mike Radel and Jean James,
salute and congratulate Billington on her upcoming
journey


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


C~ ni


~Cr6~ory










8A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com




rmounb Mabison County


Friday,June 5, 2009


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
High achievers are rare. Gredt givers are even
more rare. Both together are rare gemg, making
Tom and Dianne Phillips priceless,, as they have
made a career of achieving and giving to their fam-
ily, their community and each other. Even more re-
markable is the fact that this dynamic duo has
demonstrated this commitment,
across disciplines
rang-
in g
from
instruc-
tion to
music to
parent-
ing and --
grand .
parenting.

Tom and


Photo submitted
Scott and April Phillips enjoy
their time home with the family in Madison.
each has many memorable milestones, while receiv-
ing notewprthy recognition.
"Ill'just do'lt for a little while," Dianne playful-
ly recalls regarding her acceptance of a teaching po-
sition. The love affair the couple developed with


Madison County was simply too much though, and
all who know them agree the community has been
much better for it. Accomplishments include Di-
anne being named Teacher of the Year in 1988 and.
1998 for her laudable efforts as English and Litera-
ture instructor at Madison:
County High School, which
was preceded by a stretch at
the middle school. Her


Proud grandmother Dianne P
snapshot with granddaughter Cad
work with the gifted program was
equally applauded.
Similarly, Tom has realized
great professional success as well,
essentially performing two careers
simultaneously, one at North Florida
Community College and the other at
Madison County Memorial Hospital.
He retired from the college in 2004. which, by the
way, gave his spouse all the incentive she needed to
follow. As an instructor, Tom specialized in micro-
biology, in addition to anatomy, biology and physi-


ology, creating a natural complement for conduct-
ing lab iork at the hospital. His professional in-
struction in the nursing and continuing education
programs are equally impressive.
Many know Tomby his other pursuit, however,
that of:an accomplished trumpet player, perform-
ing with the Jazz Enserpble at both the college and
high school for over two decades. By all accounts,
his musical mastery rivals the couple's reputation
as educators.
"Tom is an inspiration to mu-
sic students.
He is truly a
role model,"
noted Geoff
Hill, music di-
rector at the
high school.
Hill's wife,

SThe newest
addition to the
Phillips family,
Olivia (born May
7) 'rests with radi-
anta mommy Katie
(Todd's wife) short-
ly after her birth in
Orlando. -.-d -
S Robin,, expressedT
praise as well,
"* adding, "'Both Tom.
and Dianne are
.. great people that we
feel fortunate to call
Friends. I worked.
with Dianne and she
is truly the best of the
best. Tom, too."
Superintendent
Lou Miller. agrees.
"Dianne is the ulti-
mate teacher, ex-
tremely creative and
talented. Her work
With the Gifted Pro-
gram and Beta Club
was remarkable, and
she truly made heri
Literature and Eng-
lish classes, come
alive. She is as good
as they come."
Tom and Dianne
.have two sons, Todd
and Scott, both of
:~ .who grew up attend-
ing Madison County
'ge 'District Schools. Both
certainly exemplify
the Phillips tradition
of excellence in their
own right, and are a
great source of pride
to their parents. Scott
achieved notable ac-
Photo submitted claim as the drummer
'hillips grabs a snack and a for the baid Creed, al-
lence. though Dianne would
tell'you that nothing
compares to the pride they have for tl eir beautiful
grandchildren, Cadence (6), the daughter of Scott
and wife April, and the newest apple!of their eye,
Olivia, who was born on May 7, th daughter of
Todd and Katie. I
The excellence that runs in the Phillips family
is as rare as the heart they bring with it. This"re-
porter joins their family, friends, colleagUes, stu-
dents and community in wishing the hiilips huge
blessings and continued success.
Alichael Curtis can be reached at
miicihaellgreenepublishing.com.
I .- ,


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Friday, June 5, 2009


www.greenepublishing.com



Around flabisoo County


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


CatcIt


By Lilla Howerton
When we think of June, Fa-
ther's Day.comes foremost to our
minds. We love the saying, "Anyone
can be a father, but it takes some-
one special to be a Daddy." Psalms
2:7 teaches us, "The Lord said to
me, 'You are my son.' Today I have
become your Father "Isn't that com-
forting to know that HE is our Fa-
ther, and He will love us, guide us
and be with us forever? If your
Daddy is living, make certain that
you love, honor and respect him
every day. What a blessing you re-
ceive by giving your love because
"love wasn't put in your heart to
stay. Love isn't love until you give
it away."
You are invited to attend a fish
fry fund-raiser to help Kim and
Corey Borgert, Chris Day, and
Caitlin Griffin go on a mission trip
to Peru. They will be helping to
construct a school and they need
our prayers and support for this


.71


important mission trip July 2 11.
On Monday, June 8th, the Unit-
ed Methodist Women will have
their monthly luncheon and meet-
ing. Hilda Dixon will provide a
meaningful program and we have a
place just for you, so please join us
at noon in the fellowship hall.
On Wednesday, June 10 the 55
Plus Club will hold their monthly
luncheon and program at noon at
the United Methodist Cooperative
Ministries Center. The program
will be "Saving Enery and Reduc-
ing Electric Bills," a timely subject
for this summer.
The 2009 Florida Annual Con-
ference of the United Methodist
Church will be held June 11 13 in
Daytona Beach. Please be in prayer
for Rev. Bob Laidlaw and others at-
tending this conference because
there will be many important deci-
sions to be made.
Calling all Seniors. There will
be a Senior Citizen's Health Expo


he S

on June 12 in the fellowhip hall
from 10am until 2pm. Come get
FREE health screenings, education
on senior topics and win door
prizes! Refreshments will 'also be
provided for your enjoyment.
It's time for the Keenagers An-
nual Low County Boil which' will
be on Thursday, June 18 at 6 p.m. in
the fellowship hall. If you've never
been, you don't want to miss this
event filled with delicious seafood
and great fellowship. The deadline
to RSVP is Mon. June 15.
We invite all men to the United
Methodist Men's monthly break-
fast and meeting on Sunday, June
21, Father's Day. It will be held in
the fellowship hall at 8 a.m. where
you'll get plenty of good food, fine.
fellowship and an inspiring pro-
gram.
Mark your calenders to-attend
our Vacation Bible School set for
Mon. July 20 through Fri.. July 24
from 8:30 until 11:30 am. The theme


this year is "Camp Edge," an ac-
tion-packed, adrenaline-filled expe-
dition to an Extreme Adventure
Camp. E.D.G.E. is Experiencing
and Discovering God Everywhere.
.Our youth will attend Summer
Camp July 27 Aug. 1 this year and
the cost is $365. per camper. Our
young people have already raised
$6,826. and they need more for the
31 young people who wish to at-
tend.
Have you gone to the Gathering
Grounds yet? It's located inside
the One-Eleven .Grill and is open
from 6:30am until 5:30pm Monday -
Friday. We hope you'll go and make
a selection from their soft drinks,
gourmet coffees, juices, fruit
smoothies and a variety of tempt-
ing sweet and salty snacks.
As you can tell, there's enthusi-
asm for serving, worshiping and
glorifying our Lord Jesus and want-
YOU to join our family of faith and
"Catch the Spirit."


Happenings


At Madison


First Baptist


Church
By Kristin Finney
A beautiful children's song once said, "He's got
the whole world in His hands." This is a true and
deeply meaningful statement. God holds each of our
lives in His hands; every single actionand choice is
known by Him. And, He still loves us the same. Ser-
vice began with Ray Pike saying the offertory
prayer. The Worship Choir then sang "In Remem-
brance" in honor of the Lord's Supper, which was
given Sunday morning. -Pastor Ferrellspoke from
Genesis 50:15. He spoke of Joseph'and how he had to
forgive his brothers after they tortured him. Just as
God forgives us, even though we don't always follow
His path forius.
Upcoming events at Madison First Baptist in-
clude: Redemptive Recovery meets every Thursday
in the choir room at 6:30 p.m. This is a support group
for people dealing with any addiction. Vacation
Bible School is approaching as well, It will be June
28-July 3 from 5 8:30 p.m. ,lith dinner at 5 p.m. We
have also begui our new schedule for the Watchman
on the Wall prayer ministry. If you have any ques-
tions please call Mrs. Judy Phillips. There will be an
associational youth lock-in June 12-13 at First Bap-
tist. The youth group will leave July 4-July 11 on
their "World Changers" Mission trit to Henderson,
Kentucky. : r
We would like to invite you to join us for our ser-
vices. Our worship schedule is as follows: Sunday
School 10-11 a.m.; Sunday Morning Worship, 11a.m.-
12 noon: Sunday Evening Worship, 6-7 p.m. followed
by youth dinner and fellowship until 8 p.m. Wednes-
day evening services begin at 6 p.m. for both the
adults and youth and lasts until 8 p.m:
Our prayers this week go to all of the adults and
students who began summer vacationsin the past
few weeks. We pray that everyone be safe and have
fun. Praise the Lord for all you have and never forget
all he does for you.

ANCIENT WISDOM FOR.
MODERN LIFE
6 C"

'', .


ByfafthAbraham,
when he was called to go out
into a place which he should after receivefor
an inheritance, obeyed; and he went out,
not knowing whither he went.
Hebrews l1:8 (KJV)

Fear the unknown? You're not alone. Most of us
don't like going into something we don't know, but
that is what God asks us to do when we walk with
Him. We can't see or hear God, but He is there. All
' we have to do is believe in Him and accept Jesus as
our Savior, and eternal life will be ours. .


r.









10A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Atouno 6Xccolllk


Friday, June 5, 2009


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For more information contact Otis or Essie Norton
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or the center at (850) 948-932
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Greernve FL 32331

Madison County
Superintendent of Schools

Lou MILLER


Proudly
Supports
The Town f,
Greenville
* U .';


- -NEWrS
C C~, liei


Faith, Family And Success


for Formner Gree wiUe'
By Bryant Thigpen nior pastor, and has served
Greene Publishing, Inc. for 24 years.
The three keys to true happiness and fulfillment, The church averages o
in life simply come from three words: faith, family week and established M(
and success. It is only through Christ that one experi- Amanda currently serves a
ences true joy; it is the family that molds a life; and a which is home to approxim
life with God arid a strong family that places its faith has worked at Melody for o
in God leads to a life of success. This is the story of Any .parent's pride a
the Davis family . Frank and Amanda are ex
Borni:aindraised in Greenville, Frank Davis was four children.
born to Willard and Lucille Davis. In 1969, Frank mar-. Laura Baldwin obtained
ried the love of his life, Amanda Reams, with whom University, and currently
he grew up in Greenville..Amanda is the daughter of .Christian Academy Laura
Patricia and the late Joe Reams. tend Melody Christian Aca
Frank arndAmanda are the proud parents of four career and to graduate wit]
;children: Laura;.Leslie; Frank, Jr., and Lisa. husband, Darrin, serve as
Frank attended school in Greenville until he Christian Center. Darrin a
dropped out in the ninth grade, due to his lack of in- ters, Sophia and Isabella, a
terest. "School wasn't my thing," .Frank explains. Frank recently gradua
In 1971, at the age of 18, he attended classes on the St. Augustine with a degi
campus of North Florida Junior College and received rently works in retail in St.
his GED. After receive --
ing-his dipldfim,: he "
applied and was ac- "- ',
ceptedtoNorthFlori- :-
da Junior College. ':
"I am very grate-' -.
ful for North Florida ; :
Community Colege
(formerly NFJC) for
giving me a chance to '
further my educa-
tion."
Frank and
Amanda both' attend-
ed together and ob-
tained Associates of
Arts degrees in the.
Fall of 1972. They
transferred to Flori-
dfafa. S n-tm Ui itu


ua Lta UIVe; vrsILy
C i d in Tallaassee.
SrOSSW1ind S At Florida State,
Health and Rehabilitation Center 'Frank and Amanda
obtained Bachelors
of'Science in Educa-
S tion degrees in Janu-
Committed to Serving our Resident&, ary 1973. It was then
Greenville and the Surrounding Areas that Frank realized
....................'........................................................................ h e di dn 't ,w an t to 'be ',:
.. he didn't wait to be.
You are invited to visit & tour an instructor', an'd
SCroswind to see the excellent furthered his educa-
.e ton at Cumiberland'
nursing care we provide, School of Law in
-School of Law in
'We look forward to seeingyou at: .Birmingham, Ala.
While in Alabama,. Photo Submitted'
13455 West US Highway 90 Amanda taught at two '
Greenville, FL 32331 different private Frank and Amanda Davis are pastors of Melody
Cal lUs At (850) 948-4601 schools while Frank Christian Worship Center In Live Oak.
concentrated on ob-
ei~ 1 illde laiodMn taming a degree in law, which he did receive in 1977. She began her medical
A A job at Slaughter & Slaughter in Live Oak school. While taking pre-m
A %A Waadg W enter leC. brought hin back to Florida, where he worked for a Capital Regional Medical C
'IBC: "Making a difference very short time. For a little, while, he did solo work in fore continuing to FSU to be
Sn the Greenville Community" the field of law, before taking ajob as the county coor- be moving to Atlanta, Ga., th
S: .n dinator for Suwannee County After 10 years as the year residency at Emory Uni
Deeopi gado pedraigedaonalprogra foprevenonandfinte'renon. county coordinator, Frank ,resigned to pursue full- studying internal medicine.
Hours of operation vary. For more information time pastoral work at Melody Christian Center in "Leslie is a great girl. Sh
contact s or Essie Norton at (850) 508-3699 ive Oak.' her hard work," Frank said.'
or the center a { 94-932 Since the family relocated to Live Oak, Amanda ing her years at FSU, she an
has worked as a teacher at Suwannee Elementary, came back to Live Oak ever
1376'SW GrandSt. Gu ee ile, FL 32331 Middle and High Schools. She also taught at the Revolution Youth group
Greenville High School, where she graduated from in While Leslie was "loadE
e athe 1970s. studies, she was consistent
Frank and Amanda began attending -Melody order: faith, family and suce
s Christian Center in Live Oak six weeks after its in- ful to her church and God,
ception. A year or two later, Frank accepted the posi- tionship with her family, ane
.,tion as the.associate pastor of the church. In and graduated at the top of 1
Septerhber 1985, Frank stepped into the position of se- Those were the keys to t


Couple
the church in that capacity
River 300 in attendance each
elody Christian Academy.
s principal of the Academy,
ately 250 students. Amanda
ver 25 years.
nd joy is their children.
:ceptionally proud of their
ed a degree at Oral Roberts
teaches English at Melody
was the first student to at-
idemy for her whole school
h a diplmina. Laura and her
South pastors at Melody
nd Laura have twin daugh-
nd a son, Darrin Christian.
ted from Flagler College in
*ee in English. Frank cur-
. Augustine.
Tdd_ dU--,t4LI^d


iisa gracLuuate
from Florida State
'University with a
degree in advertis-
ing. During her
time, at Florida
State, Lisa had the
privilege of work-
ing in advertising
for the Seminole's
? football team.
Leslie Single-
tary has recently
been in the spot-
light for her
accomplishment of
graduating as vale-
dictorian at the
Florida State Uni-
versity School of
Medicine. She
graduated from
Melody Christian
Academy in 1997
(she was the sec-
ond student to ever
attend and com-
plete all grade lev-
els, K-12, and
graduate with a
diploma from
Melody Christian
Academy). Leslie
received her Asso-
ciates of Arts de-
gree at North Florida
Community College be-
fore transferring to
FSU.
career at FSU in nursing
ed classes, she worked at
Center in Tallahassee be-
come a doctor. Leslie will
is month to begin a three-
iversity, where she will be
e deserved the honors for
"I'm very proud that, dur-
ad her husband, Michael,
y weekend to work with
in the church."
ed to the max" with her
to keep her priorities in
cess. She remained faith-
maintained a close rela-
d focused to be successful
her class..
he family's success.


IT fib ,e_ ~I t O AA
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Friday, June 5, 2009





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clorida Reel t9n Awareness o



atanoal n At Wing O Weea


America's No. 1 Recreational Fishing Destination Promotes Clean Boating


Known.for its 700 freshwa-
ter springs, 7,700 lakes and
hundreds of miles of spectac-
ular coastline, the Sunshine
State is a natural destination
for enjoying pristine waters.
As part of National Boating &
Fishing Week, the Florida De-
partment of Environmental
Protection (DEP) is encpurag-
ing boaters to adopt simple en-
vironmental practices that
prevent pollution and protect.
Florida's rivers, estuaries and
lakes.
Flor.ida Fishing- Boat"
Florida is one of the most
traveled summer destination
areas in the nation," said
DEP Secretary Colleen M.
Castille. "The state's diverse
freshwater and saltwater en-


vironments attract millions
of visitors and support our
growing economy. Boaters
can make environmental
stewardship a top priority
while traveling our water-
ways."
The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission reported more than
970,000 registered vessels last
year, an all-time high for the
state. Catering to 6.8 million
recreational fishermen annu-
ally, Florida's natural re-
sources support a $14.2 billion
boating' industry, a $7.46 bil-
lion fishing industry and
70,000 related jobs. Boaters
can protect Florida's water
quality by preventing pollu-
tion sometimes caused by


boat sewage, gray water,
cleaning products, spilled fuel
andtrash:
Avoid spillage when fill-
ing a boat's fuel tank.
SUse drip pans with ab-
sorbent pads while draining
oil from bilges.
Use pump-out services to
safely remove sewage and
wastewater from vessels. The
State is funding the installa-
tion of pump-out stations in
local marinas around Florida.
Use. environmentally-
friendly cleaning products.
Avoid harming vegeta-
tion with outboard motor pro-
pellers.
Read navigational charts
to identify environmentally-
'sensitive areas.


Prevent the spread of in-
vasive species remove ex6tic
plant and sealife such as hy-
drilla, water hyacinth and ze-
bra mussels from vessels and
trailers.
More than 2,000 marinas
currently provide services to
thousands of boaters using
state waters daily. Formed in
2000, the Clean Boating Part-
nership, which includes the
Department of Environmen-
tal Protection, Marine Indus-
tries Association of Florida,
Florida Sea Grant Program,
United States Coast Guard
and Coast Guard Auxiliary,
developed the Clean Marina
Program to help marinas,
-boatyards and boaters protect
Florida's waterways using


simple environmental prac-
tices that prevent pollution.
Florida's Clean Marinas
go above and beyond required
environmental regulations by
adopting safeguards that keep
solvents, sewage, fuel and oil
out of the water, while pro-
tecting manatees and other
marine creatures. By educat-
ing boaters and improving op-
erations at marine facilities,
Florida's Clean Marinas are
helping to ensure a sustain-
.able future for the environ-
ment, for boaters and for thb
billion-dollar marine indus-
try.
For more clean boating
habits, visit www.dep.state.fl
.us/law/grants/cmp/clean
boatinghabits.htm-


i a


in on some fun


It's that time again. The days are growing longer, the weather
is heating up and the water is calling. To kick off the fun,June
6-14 has been designated National Fishing and Boating
Week

Don't miss out on this valuable opportunity to spend some
quality time on the water with y6ur family and friends. Grab
your gear and head to the water for some fun in the sun dur-
ing National Fishing and Boating Week!

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Friday, June 5, 2009


www.greenepublishing.com



Farm & Outboors


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15A


How to use: The major and minor feeding times for each day are listed below.
The major feeding times are the best for the sportsman and last about 2 hours, the minor feeding times can also
have good success, but last only about 1 hour. Good luck and be careful out there.
Major feed times are marked by an asterisk (*)
The Week Of June 5 June 11, 2009
I Fririav I I latrrrlan I I nrln I I Monday I


Tuesday
June 9
"2:30 AM
8:30 AM
"2:45 PM
9:00 PM


Wednesday Thursday
June 10 June 11
"3:10 AM '4:10 AM
9:20 AM 10:15 AM
'3:30 PM '4:30 PM
9:50 PM 10:40 PM


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International, LLC


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Revolvers, Pistols, Always in Stock
Re-Loading Components In Stock
Winchester Primers In Stock
Hodgdon, IMR, Alliant Powder, In Stock

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10 am to 4 pm Tues, Wed, Thur.
Call for weekend Gun Shows


Wild Hog Hunt Permits Available


j, Hunters have from
now until June 30 to ap-
ply for a permit to hunt
,wild hogs on the Stein-
hatchee Springs Wildlife
*Management Area
(WMA).
- The Suwannee River
Water Management Dis-
trict (District) and the
Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) are
coordinating two wild
hog hunts Feb. 26-28,
2010, and March 5-7,
2010.
i The Steinhatchee
Springs WMA located
in Lafayette, Dixie and
raylor counties is
wed by the District.
SWC manages hunting
activitiess on the proper-


Anyone who is inter-
ested in the hunts may
apply for a quota permit
at any county tax collec-
tor or license agent.
Hunters can also visit
MyFWC.com to apply.
Edwin McCook, Dis-
trict land management
specialist, said although
hunting seasons are held
annually on the WMA,
this is the first wild hog
hunt in which hunting
dogs may accompany
hunters.
Fifty no-cost per-
mits will be issued per
hunt. Each permit al-
lows a hunting group of
up to two hunters. A
third person may go if a
guest permit is obtained.


(Read the procedure for
obtaining the guest per-
mit on the Wild Hog
Quota Permit Work-
sheet.) No more than
three free-running dogs
may accompany each
group.
A hunt brochure is
available at myfwc.com/
RECREATION/Hunt_W
MABrochs.htm. Look
under North Central for
Steinhatchee Springs
PSGHA (hog).
Karen Parker, FWC
public information coor-
dinator, said hog hunts
are popular with the
public.
"It's an opportunity
to provide more recre-
ation for hunters," Park-
er said. -


In addition, the
hunts willhelp regulate
what is now a large pop-
ulation of wild hogs that
are damaging the prop-
erty by rooting up plant-
ed pines and destroying
endangered plant
species.
Florida's Quota
Hunt Program prevents
overcrowding and con-
trols the harvest of
game on WMAs, thus
providing hunters with
quality hunting experi-
ences. Quotas (maxi-
mum number of hunters
permitted on WMAs) are
based on an area's size,
Habitat, game popula-
tions and rules.
Hunters wanting to
use WMAs during quota


periods must submit the
appropriate quota per-
mit application. Most
qu6ta permits are issued
by random drawing.
There are several types
of quota permit applica-
tions, and eligible appli-
cants are allowed to
submit one of each type.


Quota permits are
issued free; however, un-
less exempt, all appli-
cants must have a valid
Management Area Per-
mit or license that in-
cludes a Management
Area' permit when sub-
mitting their quota per-
mit application.


Crawl, Climb And Fly With' Amazing Butterflies'


At Florida Museum eginning June 1


This summer, the Florida Museum of Natural
history in Gainesville invites visitors to transform
into caterpillars' arid journey through one of the
planet's most amazing lifecycles at 'Amazing But-
ferflies" June 13- Sept. 7.
In "Amazing Butterflies," visitors experience
the challenges of being a caterpillar as it morphs
into a beautiful butterfly through a hands-on human
maze of larger-than-life leaves, grass and trees.
Along the way, they discover the ways caterpillars
inove, what they eat and how other creatures help
them achieve their transformation.
"The timing of Amazing Butterflies' couldn't
be better, since summer is when our local butter-
hies are most active and people can watch their
inagical lifecycle unfold in their own backyards,"
Said Florida Museum exhibits director Darcie
MacMahon.
The adventure begins as visitors look through
eggs to see caterpillar friends climbing on leaves
ind beginning to feed. Families can learn to crawl
like a caterpillar by slipping into a set of caterpillar
legs and using teamwork and locomotion to sprint
for the finish line. Visitors will discover why car-
penter ants in Panama defend metalmark caterpil-
lars from parasitic wasps and other predators, and
feed a caterpillar its lunch through team games and
contests.
Once the transformation from pupa to butterfly
is complete, kids can practice flapping giant butter-

Madison County Parks & Recreation
Adult Softball Leagues


The Madison
County Parks &-
Recreation Dept'.
will start the adult
softball league on
June 15th, 2009. Teams
may sign up at the
Recreation Complex
Monday Friday
8:00a.m. -3:00p.m.
Or at the Clerk of Courts office
Monday Friday
8:00a.m. -5:00p.m.
Fees for this season will be
$250.00 per team. These fees must be
Said before the schedule will be made.
CO-ED Leagues will play on Monday;
Church League will play on Tuesday.
Awards will 'be given to first place
teams only. (Team Trophy Only)


fly wings while avoiding spider webs that lurk
around every turn. The "Nectar Food Path Puzzle"
and "Squeeze and Sniff" stations explain how but-
terflies find food by sight and smell. Children and
adults can find a butterfly mate by creating a wacky
dance and then learn how butterflies select a spe-
cific plant on'which to lay their eggs.
Visitors can mark their progress as a butterfly
by stamping a souvenir garden card at eight stations
before zoolping out of the maze as a butterfly on
"The Monarch Monorail!"
"This exhibit is a wonderfully fun, family-
friendly show and perfectly complements the expe-
rience of seeing live butterflies in our Butterfly
Rainforest," said vivarium assistant manager Jeff
Hansen.
The Butterfly Rainforest is a 6,400-square-foot
screened outdoor enclosure with hundreds of free-
flying butterflies from around the world, subtropical
and tropical plants, and soothing waterfalls. The
Rainforest presents butterfly releases at 2 p.m., 3
p.m. and 4 p.m. every Saturday and Sunday Inside
the museum, the "Wall of Wings" displays, more
than 13,000 scanned and actual butterfly and moth
species, and visitors may observe scientists prepar-
ing and rearing new butterflies in the laboratories.
"As museum visitors enter the Butterfly Rain-
forest the typical expression on their face is price-
less," Hansen said. "The look of wonder followed by
exclamations of appreciation and comments like
'This place is amazing' are some of the main rea-
sons we love the Rainforest and our job."
Visitors who want to experience the lifecycle of
butterflies in more depth than a visit to "Amazing
Butterflies" or the Rainforest have the opportunity
to volunteer in the Butterfly Rainforest. The muse-


umn is seeking summer volunteers to assist staff
with daily horticulture needs, greeting, interpreta-
tion and weekend plant sales. For more information
on volunteering in the Butterfly Rainforest, visit
www.flmnh.ufl.edu/volunteers.
Following the close of "Amazing Butterflies,"
the museum will host its annual ButterflyFest Oct.
24-25 featuring gardening and photography work-
shops, behind-the-scenes tours, children's activities,
tagged Monarch releases, food and more.
'"Amazing Butterflies" was created by the Natur-
al History Musedm in London in collaboration with
Minotaur Mazes. Admission to the exhibit is $7.50
for adults ($6.50 Fla. residents), $6 for seniors and
students, and $5.50 for children ages 3-12. Admission
to the Butterfly Rainforest is $9.50 for adults ($8 Fla.
residents), $7.for seniors and $5 for children ages 3-
12. Members are admitted free to "Amazing Butter-
flies" and the Butterfly Rainforest. For more
information, call (352) 846-2000 or visit www.flmnh.
ufl.edu/exhibits/upcoming.htm.

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.. ". . .' -._ ,..- ..... . .:'. ) : .


p


"A CutAbove"


Jerry Gray
office 850-973-3863
Mobile 850-673-1718
Fax 850-973-3924
Larry Hammock
office 850-973-3863
Mobile 850-673-1376
Fax 850-973-3924


60 Years
Combined
Experience
In The
Timber
Industry


-I


N


jrAi


T0- mi 6 1 "









16A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


Friday,June 5, 2009


DUNN'S
Lawn Mower Repair
WELDING
New & Used Parts
850-973-4723
2089 NE State Road 6
Madison, FL 32340
ANYTHING LEFT OVER 7 DAYS
WILL BE SOLD
rtn, n/c
SS Painting
Contractor &
Pressure Cleaning
Services
(850) 673-7754
Sandy Sanderson (Owner)
Free Estimates
Over 35 Years Experience
4/28 7/3. p
Do You Need Help?

Domestic Worker
Housekeeping,. errands,
yard work, pet and live-
stock care. Efficient,
honest and reliable, 30
years experience

Call Sandra
850-971-5734 or
727-514-4852



Wanted: Chickens, turkeys,
guineas and peafowl.
850-464-1165
S, , rf n/c

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




Diamond Plate Alum. Pick-
up truck tool boxes.
Various sizes. $50 each. Call
973-4172 -8am-5pm M-F
f,'-nn n/ c

Male Donkey. 3 yrs old..
$225. 850-464-1600
r,* '. t, fl/n
Like New
King size sealy poster-.
pediac bed w/frame &
Brass Headboard
$300 'neg. Complete
Twin Maple Canopy Bed
$200,'Firm
5/27, 6/3 pd cc

Lifestyler Treadmill 8.0, 1.5
HP Plus manual $150.00,
Food slicer slices roast, ,
cheese, vegetables $30.00,
White portable sewing mach-
ing never been used $25.00,
Golf Balls .50 .75 cents
each,jAntique Spool Bed
$125.00, Upright like new
Hoover vacuum cleaner
$40.00, Fire Place Screen &
Glass Door $60.00, Cabinet
Doors-variety sizes-make
offer, Ladder Type Anttena
20' plus-make offer
.850-973-8548- .
5/27 rn nc
Discounted Steel Buildings
Big and small, Get the Deal
of Deals! .
www.scg-grp.com
Source # OES
850-391-0204
5/27,6/3, pd, cc




Queen Pillowtop
mattress & box set.
New manufacturer,
wrapped, full warranty
Delivery available
222-7783
6/3,
Living Room
matching set: 100%
Microfiber. Still in,
crate, never used. can
deliver $549
* 545-7112
6/3,c
New
7 piece sleigh bedroom
set. Delivery available.
$699
222-7783
6/3, e

All Lebther -
Sofa & Loveseat, List
$1999, must sell, $799.
New in crates, lifetime
warranty. Delivery
available 425-8374
6/3,c
Full Size
mattress w/matching
base, brand new with
warranty $135
222-7783


6/3,c




Specialty Memberships
Madison, Jefferson, and Tay-
lor Counties From $250
annual fee
nflhunts@gmail.com
6/3,6/10, pd, cc


1997 Ford F-150 4x4
3 inch lift, dual exhaust
all power $4500 FItM
850-210-2949 or 850-
997-5293
5/20. rtn, nc

1987 Ford Bronco for sale.
Super hot engine! 58k
original miles. Auto trans.
Differential doesn't leak.
Only rolled over once but
never. "mud bogged." Upper
body has no glass but engine
and running gear awesome!
Now painted camo $500:
850-464-1165 '
rtn, n/c



House for Rent
in Greenville, FL
(near elementary school).
All Electric, Newly remod-
eled 3 bedrooms, 1 bath
$575/rmro. 1st & security de- '.
posit. Housing choice
Vouchers Accepted
Call 617-922-9984 or
617-437-1905

For Rent:
Doublewide Mobile
Home'
3 BR, 2 Bath,
,great room with fireplace,
large grilling deck,
off Hwy 6 near Blue
Springs, Lee School Dis-
trict no pets, 1 year lease,
references required.
,=$600 month/,
$600 security deposit.
Call 423-538-1206
or 423-845-0590
S'.. "5/13 itn,
Apartment for rent
2/1 Central Madison
$425 1st month & securi-
ty deposit
464-0073 or 464-9659
?'. .i :,6/3,px
S Apartments
2 & 3 Bedroom starting at
$495.00; Close- to North
Florida Community Col-
lege. Call Mike at Accredn-
ed Real Estate Sern ices -
1.386 2b-3596'.
42 nrr. e
Clean as new. Two story, 3
BR, 2.3 baths, formal LR &
DR. 1705 Sq. Ft. New
Kitchen, Range, Ref. D/\, -
G/D. Oak Floor downstairs,
Heart Pine upstairs. 2 Central
H&A. Yard maint. included.
ADULT FAMILY. Nopets.
$900 rent and deposit. Good
credit req. 205 NE Shelby Ave.
Madison. Call George 973-
8583 or 557-0994.
5/8 rtn, c
3 BR 2BA M.H. On A Lake
1 year lease, no pets.
$550 a month + security.
929-4333.
S" rthn, c

QouthemrVfllas of

CIBdison(partmnentbS


Rental assistance may be
available. HUD vouchers
accepted. 1, 2, & 3 BR
HC & non-HC accessible
apts. Call 850-973-8582,
TDD/TTV 711.315 SW
Lawson Circle,
Madison, FL 32340.
Equal Housing
Opportunity


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





e.n cc


1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-
HC accessible 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
rin,


VEHICLES
FOR SALE



lp


I


CLEAN 3 BR, CH & CA,
new R & Refg, Oak floors..
ADULT FAMILY ONLY.
Rent $685 plus deposit.
No pets. Good credit req.
432 NE Horry Ave., Madison.
Call George 973-8583
or 557-0994.
rtn, C
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
j; 1.rtn, c
Downtown IBR/IBA apartment.
Newly renovated. $450 per mth.
Call 567-1523
S, rtn, CC



"1st time home buyers"
We have several programs to
help 1st time home buyers
plus GOUT assistance up to
$8,000 $$$
Call Eric for details
(386) 719-5560
6/3,6/10, 6/17, 6/24,7/1, c


"Brand New""
1500 sq. ft. 3/2 to many
upgrades to list, all this
for only $42,843.00 Call
Eric to set up appoint-
ment (386) 719-5560
*./3, 6/10, 6/17, 6/24, 7/1, c
"WOW"9
$150.00 and your property
puts you 'in a home today
call Eric at
(386) 719-5560'
6/3, 6,10, 6/17, 6/24, 7/1, c
Trade in's & Repos Available
Call Eric for a list of our
homes available at discount-
ed prices, many to choose',.
from!
(386) 719-5560
6/3,6/10,6/17,6/24,7/1, c
New Manufactured Homes
Starting at $23.70 sq. ft.'
Guiaraited lowest prices in
* North Florida. Call Rick
(386) 752-8196
6/3, 6/10,6/17, 6/24, 7/1, c
TheWait Is Over!
Introducing "Mossy Oak"
the most innovative, quality
and affordable manufactured
houses in the ifidustry. Call
Mr. Mott (386) 752-1452
6/3,'6/10, 6/17, 6/24, 7/1, c
Repo Mobile Homes
Due to the state of the
economy, one persons' loss
is another ones gain. Save
thousands on these bank
repos. Call Rick
(386) 752-1452
6/3, 6/10, 6/17, 6/24, 7/1, c
Best Cash Deals on Mobile
Homes. NO ONE BEATS
S, MY PRICES
386-719-0044
rtnfc
SINGLE WIDE 14X70 2BR/
'2 BATH Excellent Shape;
Need Chas, Priced to sell,.
Call Mike at 386-623-4218
Sn,c
Brand Spanking New
2009 5 BR/3BA; 2004 Sq Ft;
.$594.31 Per month. Seller
pays $3,500 toward closing
cost. Call Mike at
S' 386-623-4218
rtn.c
'Modular Home for sale in
town. Save $20,000.00. Turn
Key Deal; Owner says make
an offer. It Must Go!
Call Mike at 386-623-4218
rtn.c
PRICE REDUCED!
Spacious Mfg home with 4
BR, 3 BATH, Bonus Room
with lots of windows. Discon-
tinued floor plan. Fore More
info call Sarah. 386-288-0964
' rn.cC
Become a Home6wner for
the same monthly payments
Syou are throwing away on
rent. Call Sarah for more info.
386-288-0964
', ,n,c


MUST SELL 5 BR HOME
$49,900.00
Call 386-288-4560
en,c'
Need More Space
for a growing family?
2001, 5 BEDROOM, 4
BATH TRADE-IN.
Excellent condition,
For more info call Sarah.
386-288-0964
nnc
First lime ome ho Buyer
$7,500.00 1CASH
IN YOUR POCKET
Call David for details
386-719-0044
rtnc
WE PAY CASH..... FOR
YOUR USED MOBILE
HOMES 1980 OR NEWER.
LYNN SWEAT ,
386-365-5129
rtn.c
Home Owners....
Guaranteed Financing
Thru B.Q.T.!! PROGRAM
386-719-0044
rn,c
ZERO DOWN
LAND HOME PACKAGES
Singlewide your land $340.00
P&I per mo, Doublewide your
land $422.00 P&I per mo.
(Singlevide & $30,000.00 for
land $520.00 P&I per mo. or
Doublewide with $30,000.00
for land $602.00 P&I per mo.
Our land your land or buy
land. I specialize in credit
challenged customers., Appli,
cations over the phone, credit
decision next business day.
Let me help make your pew
home dream comn true.
Trades welcome.
Call Steve' 386-365-5370
rtn,c
FOR SALE 2.68 ACRES.
BETWEEN LAKE CITY
AND LIVE OAK.
CAN POSSIBLY BE
ZONED COMMERCIAL,
MAKE OFFER 386-365-5129
LYNN SWEAT
ren,c
'" HOME ONLY LOANS
No mortgage on your land.
Put a home on your land, family
land, state land or rental lot, Sin-
gle., Jde4 tart *: it3$i501 11 monthh
and Double% ides ati 440 00.
E\TRYTH.ING INCLUDED
NO HIDDEN CHARGES
Call Steve 386-365-5370
S, tn,c
NEW 4 BR 2 BATH READY
TO MOVE IN. CALL 386-
288-4560
rtn,c
Low Credit Scores???
I may be able to help you
buy a home. ,
386-288-4560
rtn,c
(2) 14x66 setup on yotir
property $13,000
850-290-6162 or
386-362-1171 ,
S 5/17, 6/3 c
28x64 3BR/2bath, Great
room, hinged roof.
850-290-6192 or
386-362-1171
5/27, 6/3 c

Looking for a good used sin-
gle or doublewide?
850-290-6192 or
386-362-1171
5/27, 6/3 c


Inside Tfasres & More
Shops 3609 S. HwyV19 Glassware
mA/ ~ Collectables
850-838-1422 (SAT/SUN) Furniture
We Buy 850-584-724 (MON/FRI)
Call Us SAT 9-3 SUN 10-4 Toolsj


is required.
Great benefit package!*
Interested candidates cart
apply in person at 801 SV(
Smith Street, Madison, Fb
32340 or fax resume to:
850 325-6290 or email
resume to
elba@ bigbendhopsice.or_

EOE/DFWP/ADA
Smoke Free Workplace *


FOR RENT
across street from
Post Office, Courthouse,
and Courthouse Annex.
(Old Enterprise Recorder Office)
111 SE Shelby St., Madison;
Newly renovated
back to the 1920's era
Call 973-4141
rtn.n
Commercial/Industrial
Property
with state highwayfrontage.
Comer lots. Fronts both
Harvey Greene Dr.
& Highway 53 South.
Enterprise Zone'
Natural gas line, 8 inch wa-
ter main, access to city utili-
ties, 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 or
shortor long term lease.
SCall Tommy.Greene 850-
973-4141
rtn, n/c



FOR SALE
BY ROCKY SPRINGS
CHURCH
1.87 Acres $22,000
Call 678-389-1859
5/6-rtn, cc
For Sale:
House.& Lot
In the Town of Suwannee
was $135,000, Now
$99,000. 2 BR/1 BA. Fully
Furnished, New Metal
Roof, and New Paint. Util-
Sity Building with Washer
and Dryer. Nice Fruit
Trees. 386-719-0421
rtn, n/c

FOR SALE/
OWNER FINANCING.
ALL LAND BELOW
IS HIGH AND DRY
5 acres Lee, North of Hwy
6, Cayenne Rd., rolling hills,
restrictions, $39,995 $5,000
down, $325/mo
10 acres Beulah Meadows
Rd, DWMH and houses al-
lowed, $49,500, $5,000 down
$459/mo
10,acres Old Blue Springs
Rd. access, DWMH and hous-
es allowed, $49,500, .$5,000
down, $459/mo
25 Acres on Hwy 90, Lee,
$112,500 ($4,500/ac)
Larger tracts available
Call Chip Beggs
850-973-4116
,ee
Fantastic Lake
and Mountain Views
from this 2 Bed/ 2Bth Home.
Open and Covered Decks,
Large Screened Porch, Gas
FP, CH/A, Oak Floors & Cab-
Sinets, and Appliances.
Offered Furnished at
$179,900. Call BJ Peters at
850-508-1900
S r, n/c

.Completely Remodeled
3 BR/1 Bath, new roof,
carpet, central heat & air,
new kitchen cabinets, new
bathroom, new, 200 amp
electrical, approximately
1300 sq. ft. $84,000
Oak Estates Sub Division
McWilliams Realty
(850) 973-8614
6/3,6/10,6,17,0


Deadline For Classifteds

(850) 973-4141
CLASSIFI DS 3:00 p.m. Every Monday


$$AVON$$
Earn 50%, only $10 for
starter kit! Call Today
850-570-1499 or visit
www.youravon.com/tdavies.
E 5/13-tn, !
The Healthy Start Coalition
of Jefferson, Madison and'
Taylor Counties is currently,
accepting Requests for Pro-
posals for a direct service,
position effective July 1st.:
The contract will consist of
outreach efforts and working
with collaborative partner-,
ships to promote the Whold
Child Connection system.
The successful applicant will
conduct Whole Child profiles
in a three-county area and'
provide technical assistance
to Whole Child Advisory '
Boards. The candidate will
.also provide family counsel!-
ing and navigation of the '
health and social system as:
determined by the Whole
Child Connection.. For. a'
copy of the complete Re-:
quest for Proposal, please ,
contact Cindy Hutto at'
850-948-2741 or
cjhutto@healthystartjmt.org.
Proposals should be received
by the close of business,
June 19, 2009 for
consideration.
6/3, 6/10, e

PART-TIME LIBRARY
AIDE II MADISON PUB-
LIC LIBRARY

Suwannee River Regional.;
Library is seeking applicants
for the position of a regular"
part-time Library Aide II ae
the Madison Public Library,
Madison FL. The .applicantV
will work approximately 28
hours per week and also be
used as a substitute. Mini-,
mum qualifications include
graduation from a standard.
high school, ability to type'
and experience with Internet
and computer software. Li-'
brary and/or experience
working with children, and'
youth are desired. Salary is
$7.21 to $10.24 per hour de-
pending upon qualifications
and experience. Interested'
applicants may obtain an ap-
plication at the Madison,
Greenville or Lee Public Li*
braries, or at the Suwannee'
County Administrative Ser-i
vices Department, 224 Pine.
Ave., Live Oak, FL 32064,
telephone (386) 362-6869.
Applicants-are encouraged to
submit resumes, letters of,'
reference and other bio-
graphical information with'
their applications. All appli-
cation's must be returned to:
the Administrative Services:
Department in Live Oak.
Position will remain open
until filled. The Suwannee,
County Board of County
Commissioner s an equal,
employment opportunity em-
ployer that does not discrimi-
nate against any qualified
employee or applicant be-
cause of race, color, national
origin, sex, including preg-
nancy, age, disability, or
marital 'status. Spanish,
speaking individuals are en-
couraged to apply. All ap-;
plicants subject to a
pre-employment physical..
"Successful completion of a
drug test is a condition of
employment."
6/3, 6/10,



Big Bend
Hospice
your hometown, hospice. Ucense suisce 19563
On Call RN/LPN
PRN for Jefferson and
Madison Counties; Current
Florida License required,:
plus 2-3 years med-surgery
Experience preferred.
Hospice Aide
Full-time position for '
Jefferson/Madison/Taylor
Counties. Minimum of one
[1] year home health care,
experience; CNA
Certification required.
Must demonstrate
maturity, caring and
gentle attitude toward
patient/caregivers. Current
Florida Drivers' License,
current auto insurance,
and reliable transportation


1695 S. SR 53 Madison, FL
!) 7 a -t 14. 1 1


16x80 3BR/2bath
in Madison 850-290-6192 or
386-362-1171
5/27, 6/3 c

28x56 3BR/2bath Great
room, many extras
850-290-6192 or
386-362-1171
5/27, 6/3 c

14X60 2BR/2bath mobile
home with fireplace, oak
cabinets, many extras
850-290-6162 or
386-362-1171
5/27, 6/3 c

Buy, Sell or Trade
In The Classifieds
Call 973-4141
To Place
Your Ad Today,









,riday,June 5, 2009


www.greenepublishing.com


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 17A


__ __ L uikiAL


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
aseNo.: 09-136-DR
Tahwaa Diann Wims
Petitioner
and
Jeremy O'riely Fullwood
Respondent

NOTICE OF ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE

ITO: Jeremy O'riely Fullwood
1530 NE 206th
North Miami, Fl 33179

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action has been filed against-you and that
you are required to serve a copy, of yonr written defenses, if any, to Tawania
Wims Fullwood whose address is PO Box 693, Greenville, Fl 32331 on or be-
fore June 18, 2009, and file the original with the clerk of this Court at 125
.SW Range Street, Madison, FI 32341, before service on Petitioner or imme-
diately thereafter. If you fail to do so, a default may he entered against you
"for the relief demanded in the petition.
Copies of all court documents in this case, including orders, are available at
the Clerk of the Circuit Court's office. You may review these documents
upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of the Circuit Court's office notified of your cur-
rent address. (You may file Notice of Current Address, Florida Supreme
'Court Approved Family Law Form
12.915.) Future papers in this lawsuit will be mailed to tile address on
record at the clerk's office.
'WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida Family Law Rules of Procedure, requires
certain autonnitic disclosure of documents and information. Failure to com-
ply can result in sanctions,
including dismissal or striking of pleadings.

Dated: May 26, 2009 CLBRK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT
By: Karen Holman
Deputy Clerk
5/29, 6/5


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA '
255 MADISON TRUST, CASE NO.: 2009-137-CA
Plaintiff, CIVIL DIVISION
VALENTINE MONCRIEFFE
and AUDREY LITTLE, ,
Defendants. .
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: VALENTINE MONCRIEFFE
Address Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Complaint To Foreclose
Mortgage has been filed againstyou, and you are required to serve a copy of
your wriitcn defenses, if any to said complaint, on the plaintiffs attorney,
whose name and address is:
Gary A. Hardee, II
Post Office Drawer 4511
Madison, Florida 32341 .
on or before JULY 13, 2009, and file the original witlk the Clerk of this
Court at:-
Madison County Clerk of Court
Post Office Box 237
Madison, I lonila 32341
before service on the above attorney or immediately thereafter. If you fail to
,do so, a default will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the
complaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal of said Court on'this 2nd day of June;
A.D. 2009.
TIM SANDERS, Clerk of the Court
By: April Herring, Deputy Clerk
6/5, 612, 6/19, 6/26


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR MADISON COUNTY CIVIL JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
DIVISION MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASEI N0.08-684CA CASE NO. 2009-47-CP
DIVISION
Fla.Bar No. 185453 IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOANNE DAIGNEAULT, TRUSTEE OF THE EDWARD MURPHY EVERETT,
JOANNE DAIGNEANULT REVOCABLE TRUST Deceased.
AGREEMENT DATED AUGUST 9, 2001, WITH
FULL POWER AND AUTHORITY TO PROTECT,
CONSERVE, SELL, OR TO LEASE, OR TO NOTICE TO CREDITORS
ENCUMBER, OR TO OTHERWISE MANAGE AND
DISPOSE OF AS PROVIDED IN F.S. 689.071 The administration of the estate of EDWARD MURPHY
EVERETT, deceased, whose date of death was May 8, 2009; is pending in
Plaintiff, the Circuit Court for Madison County, Florida, Probate Division; File Num-
-vs. ber 2009-47-CP; the names and addresses of the Personal Representatives
and the Personal Representatives' attorney are set forth below.
CONSUMER PROPERTIES, INC., a All creditors of the Decedent and other persons, who have
Florida Corporation; MATTHEW MYERS claims or demands against the Decedent's estate, including unmatured, con-
WAYER, a Single Man and RACHEL E. tingent or unliquidated claims, and who have been served a copy of this no-
HEMINGWAY, a Single Woman, etc, tice, must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF
Defendants. THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
NOTICE OF SALE All other creditors of the Decedent and other persons who have
claims or demands against the Decedent's estate, including unmatured, con-
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a Summary Final Judg- tingent or unliquidated claims, must file their claims with this court WITH-
mnent of Foreclosure entered in the above-styled cause in the Circuit Court IN THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
of Madison County, Florida, I will sell the property situate in Madison PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
County, Florida, described as follows: ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVE
BARRED. *
LOT 36j RIVER COUNTRY SUBDIVISION, according to map or plat NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
thereof as recorded in O.R. Book 134, at Page 745, Public Records of Madi- ABOVE, ANY CLAIMS FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
son County, Florida, (vacant land) DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
C I THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NO-
Lot 36, NE River Country Trail TICE IS June 5, 2009.
Parcel No. 33-IN-ll-6233-003-036
Attorney for Personal Representatives: Personal Representatives:
at Public Sale, to the highest and best bidder for cash on the
18 day of June, 2009 at 11:00 A.M., except as set forth hereinafter, at the /Is/Clay A. Schnitker /s/ James Edward Everett
West side door of the Courthouse, 125 SW Range Ave., Madison FL 32340. CLAY A. SCHNITKER JAMES EDWARD EVERETT
*Fla Bar No.349143 8526 Lenox Avenue
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS FROM Davis, Schnitker, Reeves & Browning, P.A. Jacksonville, Florida 32221 -
THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF Post Office Drawer 652
THE DATE OF THE LIS Madison, Florida 32341 Is/ Doris Elizabeth Everett Hutto
PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE. (850) 973-4186 DORIS ELIZABETH EVERETT
HUTTO
SHELDON L. WIND, P.A. 619 NW Settlement Road
Attorney at Law Madison, Florida 32340
5700 Memorial Hwy., Suite #102
Tampa, Fl 33615 /s/ Janice Lynn Everett Waller
TIMA JANICEiLYNN EVERETT WALLER
TIM SANDERS 479 NE Epazote Street
As Clerk of the Court Pinetta, Florida 32350
6/5, 6/12 '
Ramona Dickinson
Deputy Clerk
5/29, 6/5


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