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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00383
 Material Information
Title: The Madison enterprise-recorder
Alternate title: Madison enterprise recorder
Alternate Title: Enterprise-recorder
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: T.C. Merchant
Place of Publication: Madison, Fla
Creation Date: June 12, 2009
Publication Date: 1933-
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Madison (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Madison County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Madison -- Madison
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 32, no. 43 (June 23, 1933)-
General Note: Issued a "Woman's Club edition" on Mar. 31, 1979.
 Record Information
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33284795
lccn - sn 95047180
System ID: UF00028405:00383
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Full Text




www.greenepublishing.com





Our 144th earNumber 41 Friday, June 12, 2009


Our 144th Year,'Number 41 Friday, June 12,2009


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


Gst. 1865 . -~.- -t.



www.greenepublishing.com
Madison, Florida


Early Morning Blaze Under Investigation
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing,
Inc.
A blaze, which oc-
curred early Wednes-
day morning, is under
investigation by the
state fire marshal's of-
fice.
According to
Madison Fire and
Rescue, firefighters
responded to a home,
belonging to Ben Den-
son, 126 SE. Vera
Street, just off Old
County Camp Road.
The fire depart-
ment made it to the
scene at approximate-
ly 2:24 a.m...
No one was in-
jured in the fire. Photos Submitted by Pat ightca
The fire caused Photos Submitted by Pat Lighca
$20,000 worth of dam- Firefighters (whose silhouettes are pictured on the structure) fight a blaze early Wednesday morning. The fire caused a massive amount
age to the structure. of damage to the home, belonging to Ben Denson.


Alexis
Peterson
Receives
Special
FAMU
Scholarship
'O . n
Wednes-
d.ay, :May
:2: Alexis
Maria Pe-
t e r son
w a s
awarded
the lbrida A&M Univer-
sity President's Special
Scholarship,. an academ-
lT .j?36lriprtotalinmg
$4,00 tb -pursue her
Please see Peterson,
Page 4A

Man

Arrested
On Child

Abuse
And:
Battery
Charges
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A Madison man was
arrested for child abuse,
disorderly conduct and
aggravated battery on
Monday, June 7.
According to a Madi-
Please see Abuse,
. Page 4A


Bembry-Sponsored Critical


g. Bill Signed By Governor


Florida State Represen-
tative Leonard Bembry has
sponsored successful legisla-
tion that will aid the state's
effort in providing immedi- I S
ate money to battle plant
pests that devastate crops
and landscaping. House Bill
255, signed into law by Gov-
ernor Crist today, adopts by-
laws required by the
Interstate Pest Control Com-
pact and will enable the
Florida Department of Agri-
culture and Consumer Ser-
vices to remain an
influential voting member of
the group.
Representative Bembry
said, "This is significant leg-
islation for Florida Agricul-

Car Damaged

In Wreck
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A 2007 Honda two-door in a wreck on Interstate
10 incurred thousands of dollars in damage on Mon-
day, June 8.
According to a Florida Highway Patrol report,
Laura Camelo. 19, of Doral, was eastbound on I-10,
approaching the 250 eastbound milepost. Camelo
contacted the rumble strip and lost control of the
car.
The car traveled into the grass median and
struck the rough terrain of the grass median with
its undercarriage.
Camelo was not injured in the accident.,
Damage to the Honda was estimated at $3,000.
FHP Trooper Tom Roderick was the investigat-
ing officer.


Safe Link Wireless Providing

Free Cell Phones and Service


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Lifeline Assistance is part of a pro-
gram that was created by the govern-
ment to provide free telephone service to
income-eligible consumers. Through the
Lifeline Service, qualified recipients can
receive a FREE cell phone, and 68 FREE
minutes every month!
SafeLink Wireless Service does not-
'cost anything - there are no contracts,
no recurring, fees and no monthly
charges. If additional minutes are need-
ed, one can-buy TracFone Airtime Cards
at any TracFone retailer, which includes
Wal-Mart, Walgreen's and Family Dollar.
One automatically qualifies for Life-
line Service in Madison County if al-
ready participating in one of the
following assistance programs:
* Federal Public Housing Assistance
/ Section 8
* Food Stamps
* Low Income Home Energy Assis-


tance Program (LIHEAP)
* Supplemental Security Income
(SSI)
* National School Lunch (free pro-
gram only)
* Temporary Assistance for Needy
Families (TANF)
* Medicaid
* Bureau of Indian Affairs Programs
(Tribal Temporary Assistance for Needy
Families, Head Start Subsidy NSLP)
If none of the above applies, one can
also'qualify based on income, although a
residence address is required - no PO.
Boxes.
In today's mobile society, cell phones
are more necessary than ever for emer-
gencies, job searches and elder safety
among other reasons. For more informa-
tion, simply call 1-800-977-3768,'or visit
their Web site as www.safelinkwire
less.com.
Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com.


ture and the people of the State of Florida.
The passage of this legislation means
Florida will be able to access critical re-
". I sources to respond to plant pests and dis-
eases on a timely basis -- and do so while
the threats u re still conflneri to a smaller
area with lesspotential devastation."
The Interstate Pest Control Compact is
made up of thirty-seven agriculture pro-
ducing states that share resources to coim-
bat plant pest infestations. The ,new law
will insure Florida can continue to partici-
pate in. and benefit from, the multi state
compact. More resources will be available
sooner to support an effort to prevent the
spread of plant pest infestations. "We can
now do a better job of protecting our agri-
culture and environmental resources. This
is a big win for. our Florida farmers and
growers," said Representative Bembry.
Please see Bembrv, Page d4A.


$10,000 Reward Hoax
By Jacob Bembry Sheriff's Office questioning where the
Greene Publishing, Inc. information came from. A call to the
A $10,000.00 reward offered for in- Suwannee County Sheriff's Office re-
formation leading to vealed that the only
the arrest and convic- known charges on
tion of Mikeal David Patchinare ona burglary
Patchin is reportedly a case in Reed City, Mich.
hoax. They said that Patchin
This writer, seeing had gone to the Sheriff's
fliers advertising the Office himself and told
reward, checked with them about the fliers ac-
the local sheriff's office causing him of child mo-
to see if the charges lestation.
-vere legitimate or a If you have any infor-
hoax. At the time, the nation on the where-
charges were con- about of who might have
firmed. Patchin was re- . put off the fliers, please
portedly absconding call the Suwannee County
court proceedings in . Mikeal David Patchin Sheriff's Office at (386)
the molestation case., 364-3770, the Madison
The day the story on Patchin ran County Sheriff's, Office at (850) 973-
in the Madison County Carrier, this 4001 or Crimeline at (800) '423-TIPS
newspaper received a call from the (8477).

Clyde King, Former County
Commissioner, Dies


Lewis Clyde King,
age 75, died Tuesday,
June 9, 2009 in Talla-
hassee.
Funeral ser-
vices will be held
Friday, June 12, at 10
a.m., at Beggs Fu-
neral Home in Madi-
son, with burial at
Harmony Cemetery.
The family re-
ceived friends on
Thursday, June 11,
from 6-8 p.m. at Beg-
gs Funeral Home.
King was born in Madison County,
where he lived all his life. He served as
County Commissioner for 20 years. He
was a farmer and a member of Har-


mony Baptist Church.
He is survived by
his wife, Minnie Mae
King of Greenville;
two sons, Jimmy King
and (Debbie) of Madi-
son, and Randy King
and (Janice) of Madi-
son: two sisters, Lu-
cile Ames and
husband (Wise) of
Timber Lake, N.C.,
Evelina King of Cher-
r Lake; four grand-
children, Nicki and
Derrick Rogers, Kyle
King. Derrick and Travis Johnson;
one great-granchild, Emma Grace
Rogers; and a host of nieces and
nephews.


ap
It


SSection, A 16 Pages 9 Sat Su
Fri 95/73 Sat 95/74 Sun 91/76 Mon 97/76 _
Around Madison 5-7A Obituaries 5A 6/12 6/13 "' " 6/14 ' 6/15
Classifieds 14A Church 8A
Legals 15A Real Estate 12A Except for a few afternoon clouds, Partly cloudy, chance of a thunder- Partly cloudy, chance of a thunder- Mix of sun and clouds. Highs in the
History 9A Farm & Outoors 13A mainly sunny. High near 95F. storm. storm upper 90s and lows in the mid 70s.


I










2A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



iCwpoiots & Opinions


Friday,June 12, 2009


SI Ladd Letters to the Editor are typed word for word, comma for comma, as sent to this newspaper.


. Create Jobs For Americans


S A while ago I read that Bill
SAn W rates and Mayor Michael
Young An d C Wise , Bloomberg wereplanning on donat-
"i .. g a total of $500 million to reduce
When I look into themirror, I see the person that thincidence of smoking in devel-
: want to be. I try not to look at myself as I am. but opirig countries, especially China. I
what I would rather be. I don't see the age lines and haven't seen any recent informa-
the.gray hairs. Instead, I see. a youthful, vibrant tion on this subject, but I believe .
youngman. I don't see the gargantuan belly. Instead, they made a commitment to this
I see a healthy, fit, toned individual. ridiculous project
Working at Greene Publishing, I am surrounded iWhy are they concerned with
by. both youth and wisdom. Those two things help the habits of, the Chinese people?.
me forget thatI am middle-aged. ,
One of my favorite people at the newspaper is
Dorothy McKinney, who has worked- here even .
. longer than I have. She and her husband, Oliver, are
delightful people who used to own a dairy farm in
Pennsylvania. Growing up on a dairy farm myself, I
can relate to them. One of my favorite things to do .
before leaving work on Tuesdays and. Thursday is
to.talk to Ollie in the parking.lot outside.
Jeanette Dunn, another sales associate, has b.-
comie my personal cheerleader, as I am 'watching. The following editc
what I eat and losing weight through Weight Watch-
ers. She never fais to motivate me to strive for the the Republican Q
best. She has also been losing, weight through . of C
Curves.
Bryant Thigpen has a wealth of knowledge "Standing up for the Constitut:
about music. When I need a question answered a tough job," says Sheriff Ben Stem
about music, I can count on him to answer, even if deputies are doing it"
it's wrong. (Just kidding about it being wrong.) I've Speaking to the Republican C
known Bryant since he was a little kid and he has al- the Sheriff spoke on issues from
ways been enthusiastic about whatever he is doing. Watch" to last summer's U.S. Supr
Reporting is no different for him. sion, the landmark District of Col
Michael Curtis has a wealth of wisdom about case.
the business and political world. Although we dis- That case established the 2nd
agree on many political, viewpoints, we don't be- protecting individual gun rights.
come disagreeable about them. The passage of the "Castle D
Heather Bowen, James Sutter and Stephen Florida Legislature, was especially
Bochnia are the gurus of graphics at the newspaper. That doctrine made clear your
If I have a question about computers, I ask them. your person and your.property.
Laura Little and Chelsea Bouley are the new The gun-grabbers current ploy
kids on the block. I don't know them as wells I do' tion." .
others here, but I do know that they have something No Ammunition! A useless gun
fo offer than I can learn from. Laura is filling the ammoefor citizens is a problem in b
bookkeeper's role admirably and Chelsea sells ads da and South Georgia.
with enthusiasm. -I'm glad to have them both on The Sheriffi pointed out that
board the ship. ment is affected.since February, h
Mary Ellen Greene shows me how determina- ammo order, has still not been rece
tion can close a sell or get a story done even when it The shift from citizen prepare
. seems that you want to throw in, the towel. tary preparedness to a military
LaTrelle Palhof shares a similar faith to mine "Homeland" Defense is fast being
and she is an encourager..
Cheltsie and Brooke Kinsley bring youthful zest, Would you like to give
to the place on the days that they help out here. r've , for a business card? R
known them since they were babies and& I've' old TV to make room
watched them grow into beautiful teenagers. Well, thins is yoe
Emerald Greene has taught me a lot about the, Check out the Clas
business world, just by watching her. You can watch
her eyes and see her spring into action.'
I thank God that I work around such talented,
smart and sweet individuals. They .keep me young.
They make me wise. Don't you wish that you all
worked in an environment like mine?


Do the Chinese worry about our
health when they send all of those
tainted products to the U.S.? Do the
Chinese concern themselves with
our economy when they flood our
country with 'their products and
eliminate.US. jobs?
It is admirable for Bill and
Mike togive back to society some of
the many millions they have
earned, but they should concern,
themselves with the plight of all the


Americans who have lost their jobs
because of. the cheap goods manu-
factured in China and exported to
-the U.S. With U.S. unemployment
projected to approach 10%. in 2009,
they should be investing the $500
million in the U.S. to create jobs for
Americans, the same American
workers' who made them wealthy
Donald A. Moskowitz
Lond6nderry NH


IDn Range

oral was submitted handwritten from
lub and typed without edit, courtesy
3reene Publishing, Inc.


ion, every day, is
wart, "but my 28
lub of Madison,
"Neighborhood
*eme Court Deci-
umbia.vs. Heller
i Amendment as
)octrine," by the
appreciated.
right to protect
.is "no ammuni-
! The shortage of
both North Flori-
his odwn depart-
is duty required
ived. . ."
edness to a mili-
y preparedness
g carried out. A

' up the name tag
eady to sell that
for a new one?
ur chance.


Just This and That - A Mish Mash


Cairo, Egypt!. Obama!
.A great speech-a charis-
matic orator and America's
latest international 'star.
Whoa! While writing this. I
just received a call from the
White House-from some
one who said his name is
Chris. Chris said they had
just received -due to such a
backlog- my letter inviting
President Obama to our centenni-
al celebration! He also thanked
me, apologized and said we would
be receiving an answer to that let-
ter soon. Probably it will be sent to
Mayor 'Kinsey. I'm glad I had not
yet sent a second letter to tell the
President he could at least have
sent a card of congratulations!
And now, back. to my former
subject. I have a copy of Anwar el-
Sadat's autobiography," In search
of Identity," and I believe every-
one should be aware of this great
man's life. It's an inspiring book
written by a man born as a peas-
ant who became the President of
Egypt by climbing the stairway of
idealism while overcoming great
difficulties, as did our President
Lincoln.
In his autobiography, Sadat


Fhelma Thompson.
. Guest Col unit; !


wrote 'Most people seek after
what they do not possess and are
thus enslaved by the very things
they want to acquire." So very
true.
And this/.from 'The Little
Country Schoolhouse" by Editor
Ken Tate about what he learned
"in, little country schoolhouses in
the hills of the Ozark Mountains"-
"about hard work", about patrio-.
tism", about faith, hope and
charity I guess I learned about
everything I needed - and all of
that without the aid of television,
computers and the rest of educa-
tion's modern trappings."
I also learned a lot in the 5th
grade of the old Macedonia's little
country schoolhouse where I
passed from the 5th to the 6th
grade at nine years of age. As I've


often said, teachers had
time to teach during my
school years! And we al-
ways had prayer in our
schools!
From" Good Old Days'
Looking back (June/July
2009) a story about "The
Town of Summer Place"
describes the "recreation of
an old- time village (which)
Lrrects fun from the '50's."
tmer Place, according to its
limits sign, has a population
[any Happy People and can be
id on Highwayl9 just 5 miles
h of Tipton, Ind, It is a place
re you can take a sentimental
ney back to the 1950's.
This recreated village is run
lim Richardson's family and
re of volunteers' and the mon-
hey make from busloads of
tors goes to Make a Wish
idation and a Home For Every
d. Wouldn't it be fun to drop
t Angel's Diner for a burger,
s and a real soda fountain
k and listen to swing tunes
i the old time jukebox? Take
here, Country roads!
Well, we can always dream,
t we?


standing Army
Sheriff Ben Stewart is excited about his depart-
ment's plans to acquire a rifle range. It would be
used by everyone, from 4-H to those needing to be
qualified for "Concealed Carry" permits.
The Republican Club meets the first Monday, at
noon, of every month. For information, call 973-
3269.


Sheriff Ben Stewart, left, is introduced to the.Re-
publican Club, by Mark Branham, right.

1PT Press ASSOc


200
Award Wminning Newspaper

c Bison on -

Enttprisc-Rccorbcr %

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 Classified and
Emerald Greene Legal Ads
Laura Little
Editor. Deadline for classified
Jacob Bembry is Monday at 3 p m.
Production Manger Deadline for
Heather Bowen legal advtisements is
Wednesday at 5 p.m.
Staff Writers There will be a $3 charge
Michael Curtis and for affidavits.
Bryant Thigpen Circulation
Graphic Designers Department
Stephen Bochnia Sheree Miller and
and James Sutter . Bobbi Light
Advertising Sales Subscription Rates:
Representatives In-County $30
Mary Ellen Greene, Out-of-County $38
Dorothy McKinney, (State & local
Jeanette Dunn taxes included)
and Chelsea Bouley

-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity."
0be flabison Enterprisc-Recorber
Madison Recorder established 1865
New Enterprise established 1901
Consolidated June 25, 1908
Published weekly by Greene Publishing Inc., 1695 S
SR 53, Madison, FL 32340. Periodicals postage PAID at
Madison Post Office 32340. Publication No. 177.400.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Madi-
son Enterprise-Recorder, P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL
32341-0772.
, This newspaper reserves the right'to reject any ad-
vertisement, news matter or subscriptions that, in the
opinion of the management, will not be for the best in-
terest of the county and/or the owners of this newspaper,
and to investigate any advertisement submitted.
All photos given to Greene Publishing Inc. for pub-
lication in this newspaper must be picked up no later
than 6 months from the date they are dropped off. Greene
Publishing Inc. will not be responsible for photos be-
yond said deadline.


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Diewpoints & Opinions


Friday, June 12, 2009


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


It's National Dairy Month and the
one thing you need to know is that you
never outgrow your need for milk! Di-
ary foods supply 75% of the calcium in
the American diet, it is a nutrient that
plays an important role in maintain-
ing healthy bones and teeth.
Many nutrition experts agree that
Americans do not get enough calcium
in their diets. Children often prefer
sodas and surveys show they begin to
cut down on dairy foods by the age of
10, just when their calcium needs are
increasing. Adults, on average only
get half of their 'calcium needs each
day.
Calcium needs vary throughout
our lifetime. Active teens need 1300
mg. of calcium which means eating
four servings of calcium rich foods
each day. Young children (under the
age nine) and adults under 50 years of
age need three servings each day.
For a number of years now, nutri-
tionists have recommended adults
over 50 get 1200 mg. of calcium. Bones


tend to lose
density as we
age, so this
age group's
recommend-
ed' daily al-
lowance of
calcium is al-
most as great
as the teenag-


Madison County
Extension Service
Diann Douglas
Guest Columnist


jJU LO. LU


and co
shakes
smoo
with
milk
gurt
fruit.


salad
le slaw.
Make
s and
thiss
skim
or yo-
and
* Add


er. Re- powdered
searchers Milk I| For All Ag $milk to foods
now know agIs F r All 9A e you prepare -
these levels pudding,
help reduce the risk of osteoporosis. bread, muffins, and soup can get a cal-
If you are worried about the calo- cium boost. A single tablespoon of
ries and fat in dairy food, look again, nonfat powdered dry milk adds 52.
There are so many low fat and fat free mgs. of calcium.
dairy foods on the market today you * Use buttermilk for mashed pota-
have a large selection at the grocery
store. -To boost your calcium intake
try these suggestions:
* Drink one or two 8 oz. glasses of
skim milk each day. *
* Use plain or vanilla yogurt in "
place of mayonnaise in recipes for


toes and baked goods - its low in fat
and adds flavor without calories.
* Top a salad with low fat cheese.
* Serve frozen yogurt for a refresh-
ing dessert.
The National Dairy Council has
some great recipes using dairy food on
their website. It's always best to get
your calcium from foods.
The University of Florida Exten-
sion - Madison County is an Equal Em-
ployment Opportunity Affirmative
Action Employer authorized to provide
research, educational information and
other services only to individuals and
institutions that function without re-
gard to race, color, sex, age, handicap
or national origin.


b On the/14t dy of juine, 1777, the,
co ntme cnta Con&gre~, pc ded the foUow -

'RESOLVED, Thft thel flag of the, th�r-
teenv U noted/ StateA, he th rtee stripesal,-
tervate, red' and, wh�te - that the' U ,oni
Lbe thirteen eitars, white/ in a blie field,
repre�entvag al new consteUatVLt ."
Wel are tol&i that previous o thi this,
1776, aconm*nittee'waappoletWedlto look'
after the' matter, a togetherr withv Gqenv-
erab Wa4aknitor0 they caUed' at the'
houe' of Betsy iZos-, 239 Arch Street,

Betsy Ross wa^s al you g widow of
twenty-fmou heroica~y support her-

Vwess of her =ayte y% ?r, ,yovaw Johw
'Ros, a pCattrot who- hatdrh er-
vyce of ' country. Betsy was noted, for
her eoyqia'el needlewnork, a'nd wcas ern-

SThe co tee/ a he �-f 'se.
thoug hshe' covCdl& m�e alftw from, aV
dee rv, a rough drawinW of which Gjen-
>eraV Wa4h4i~or ^owvedl her. She'
reputed, wdttHce', thateshedidnot
know whether she cowldV or not, but
wouldtry.. She noticed&, however, thatthe
Bsta as kdrawvn/ hadia i points, an ev-
forned, the' committee, that the, correct
star ha4,but fve,. They a+nwered that-a
a g reat number of ta-rs would be, re'-
q wred;, the more' reg~tananr i'vr wkthI, xL'
points, cotdd be ,more eal.y made thaVv
o -ie, wavth five,.
Shef ronied i, a, practtca'l way by
deftlIy ,_ aa ~c~ap of pape - the
wjita, as-tLg-e clip of her ~ci- sors' she dcts-
pLayed& aa true, syminietr'cat, fIAve-poi~sted&

ThI- 7 zcided the- committee in, her fa,-
vor. A rou#g, design, was' left fcnwr he4- ,use,
but she u, 'a- pe-mittted to- 'nake, a Jsa tp le,
Sflag, accorcung- to- her- o-n ivda of the
arraAg'ment of the' stacs- ant the' pro--
Hportoo n of the, stripes, atdn, the, g eve.4era
orm tof the whole'.
Somnett4ne aftNeZ it co ipletiovm Xt wa's
presented to- Com4-re , ac-nd the, coi(;nit-
tee, had the ' pleasure, of i,frmfnungf 1 Betsy
Ross that heorl _l wa/ accepted asv thev
N attm's. standicu-c,.







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HONEY'S DAYCARE AT PARRAMORE AND BUNKER
COUNTY CAMP

MADISON PICK-UPS
BUS 85 - Patsy Sanders
PROJECTS
MLK AND CHRISTMAS TREE LANE
OAK ESTATES
LEMOYAN AND OLD 90
360 AND 14 FORKS
ALLANDALE TRL
HAPPY/LUCKY
GA FL LOOP

GREENVILLE & MADISON PICK-UPS
BUS 83 - Peter Young
GES
HAFFYE HAYES PARK
221 NORTH PM ONLY
SOUTH OF 1-10 & 221 AT OLD BP STATION
MADISON
1-10 AT CORNER OF ARBYS

LEE & MADISON PICK-UPS
BUS 82 - Dennitt Cruce
LEE
METHODIST CHUCH
OLD LEE SCHOOL RD AND SEABOARD ST
MADISON
BEHIND DRIVE IN TRAILER PARK AT MEADOW RUN
CORNER OF BOOKER AND DAVIS
CORNER OF BUNKER AND SULLIVAN
SOUTHERN VILLAS
HILLTOP


W * *


*
*
*..
� ;'.', i


k/
*
*


I.
*
S
*6 ^


�-- A 4-- 1-,- nntqto


SUMMER SCHOOL PICK-UP AND DROP OFF SITES
Be at Bus Stops at 7:00 am and Drop off at 2:15-2:30 p.m.










4A Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Law Enforccment & Ftrom Pa9c no


Friday, June 12, 2009


Sarasota Attorney Peterson

Sentenced in cont from Page L

Mortgage bachelor's degree.
Luan Fraud As an incoming memi
Loa0n HFraud i 2009, Alexis will major in
incy r~ar+ nf fho 4 i tu ',zif, .-,


United States Attorney A. Brian Albritton an-
nounces that United States District Judge James D.
Whittemore today sentenced John A. Yanchek (age
49, of Sarasota) to five years in federal prison for a
conspiracy to commit loan fraud, bank fraud, and
money laundering. The court also ordered Yanchek
to forfeit $7.6 million. Yanchek had pleaded guilty on
February 4, 2009.
According to court documents, Yanchek was a
licensed Florida attorney who did business as the
law firm of John A. Yanchek, P.A., in Sarasota,
Florida..Yanchek represented G & T Land Develop-
ment LLC and Steeplechase Properties LLC, legal
entities owned and/or controlled by his co-conspira-
tors, that purchased and developed commercial real
estate in the Sarasota area. Yanchek also functioned
as a closing agent, .
According to the plea agreement, Yanchek en-
tered into a conspiracy to make false statements to
federally-insured banks in connection with applica-
tions for commercial loans used to purchase vacant
land in the Sarasota/Manatee area for' development.
The object of the conspiracy was to obtain enough
loan money to allow the conspirators to purchase
the property without contributing any equity of
their own and to receive excess loan proceeds for
their personal use. Yanchek, as the closing attorney
for the loans, made false statements to the banks re-
garding the financial resources of the borrower, the
amount and source of equity contributed by the bor-
rower, compliance with the seller's obligation to pro-
vide marketable title to the property, and
distribution of the loan proceeds.
Yanchek coolierated with the government and
testified at the jury trial of his codefendant,
This investigation was conducted.jointly by the
Federal Bureau of Investigation and the Internal
Revenue Service, Criminal Investigation. This'.case
was prosecuted by Assistant United States Attor-
neys Terry A. Zitek and Adelaide Few.


[ Madison County... ___ _


A

ber of the FAMU Class of
political science, becom-
ln mr-*ir nrmrvn,


n11g pdJart o UI v1er UsiLV-1 i1t - w pia. w 5.rogram .
Once receiving her bachelor's degree from
FAMU. Alexis will continue her education at Florida
A&M University, School of Law, in Orlando, to be-
come an attorney


Abuse

conit from Page 1A

son. Police Department report, Patrolman Daniel
McLeod was dispatched to a residence on SW First
Street in reference to an unwanted visitor.
When McLeod arrived, a woman told him that a
family member, Fredrick Wiggins, had argued with
her and stated that Wiggins had become very irate,
picking up a chair and throwing.it, striking her son
in the face.
McLeod noted that the son had redness, along
with swelling to the face.
After arresting Wiggins, he became verbally
abusive with McLeod, using profanity.


Bembry

cont from Page 1A �

"I am proud of the work we put in to passing
this important legislation. We made sure that the
Florida Legislature knew how critical this was to
our agricultural community and I am grateful for
their unanimous support," exclaimed Representa-
tive Bembry.
Governor Charlie Crist signed the legislation to-
day in a ceremony attended by Representative Bem-
bry and Florida Agriculture Commissioner Charles
Bronson. The bill goes into effect on July 1st.


6/3
Amber Renee
Williams - Driving
while license suspend-
ed (knowingly)
Stacy Tramaine
Davis - VOP (circuit)
Lafrederick Oc-
tavious McQuay - Bur-
glary of a dwelling,
grand theft third de-
gree, dealing in stolen
property
6/4
Christopher
Ezekiel Crawford -
VOP (grand theft)
Jarquez Reshad
Jackson - Out of coun-
ty warrant, VOP
Johnnie Curtis
Bedgood - VOP
6/5
Steven Michael
Forton - Failure to ap-
pear (making false affi-
davit of drivers
license)
Angelo Kontrell
Davis - Disorderly con-
duct
6/6
Cierra Lashay
Davis - Affray
Taceria Beatrice
Williams - Affray
Jerome Roberson -
Burglary while armed,
grand theft third de-


gree, burglary of a
dwelling
Henry Edward
Rober�on - Out of
county warrant' (VOP),
resisting without vio-
lence, out of county
warrant
Matthew Charles
Doherty - Contra-
band/drug *
Chiquita Knikka
Pryor - Writ of bodily
attachment
6/7
Fredrick Deon
Wiggins - Aggravated
battery (domestic vio-
lence), child abuse, dis-
orderly conduct
6-8
Damion Laqhuan
Mitchell - Burglary of
a dwelling, grand theft
third degree
Jaysha Cortaye
Russell - Driving while
license suspended
6-9
Tommie Lee Chris-
tian -- Criminal regis-
tration
Robyn Christopher
Vowell - Writ of bodily
attachment, out of
county (Pinellas Coun-
ty) charge
Scot Bruce Breaux
- Criminal registration


ominthe cornerof the Enterprise-
Recorder building every Wednesday.
* Tilapia, Shrimp,
Spicy Shrimp, Catfish............$7.50
* Oysters, Crab Cakes,
S Mullet whenh available) ....... .........$8.50
Combine any of the 2 above ...$10.00
Combine any of the 3 above ...$12.00
* Pork Chop or
Chicken Tenders....................$6.50
Above served with hushpuppies and
choice of 2: Fries, Slaw, or Cheese Grits
Weekly Salad Special .
We Start Serving at 11:00 am,
Weather permitting

4n Geenill wih a pecal enu


SENL ATEIU CS PLU7. 365DAS* A YEAR


"... �....-. ......."-... J .
OEAIGE E..
THURDAY SENORSOVE 50 ET % OF AL ORERS.THUSDA


Disoyer

the bounty

a yearly

subscription

will save you over


newstancd prices.


SUBSCRIBE TODAY!
One Year In County Subscription - $30
One Year Out of County Subscription - $38


0o


am
*-M'd7
dd


~. ~) - -
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~6. ... - -


Ires *----1 - ' "'



,one Number' - k
e this back with a check or -
Please fill out and mail ePublishing,.Inc.
money order made out to Greene o L 32341i
p.O. Drawer-772,Madison
PO50_973-4 1 41.-.


-----------


ll:�nl-










Friday, June 12, 2009


www.greenepublishing.corn



r ouo Mam1ison Couot


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


June 7-11 health. Door prizes will
Vacation Bible be given away through-
School starts at Concord out the day.
Baptist Church on Sun- June 13
day, June 7, and goes The Wilson Family
thru Thursday, June 11. Band, a bluegrass gospel
It will begin each band.froni Folkston, Ga.,
evening at 6 p.m., with will be in concert Satur-
dinner, and ends at 9 day evening, June 13, at
p.m. There is a class for 6 p.m., at Sirmans Bap-
all ages. This year's tist Church. For direc-
theme is "Crocodile tions, call. Johnny
Dock." Bring your Carroll at (850).948-4228.'
friends! June 13
June 10 . Bible Deliverance,
The June 10 meeting Church will be.hosting a
of the 55: Plus Club spaghetti dinner and
might be the most .im- benefit concert to raise
portaht meeting of the money for a new roof.
year. In this time of cut- The dinner will be held
ting back and being from noon-1 p.m., with
aware of the natural re- the benefit concert at 1
sources that we use, the. p.m.,.' featuring Lamp
program will be about Music Group Artists
saving energy and low- LifeSong and Shekinah
ering our electric bills. and the best local talent
Salads, , sandwiches, following. The concert
desserts and tea will be will be held .inside-: the
served. The 55 Plus Club church. For more infor,-
meets. at the United nation, please call (850)
Methodist Community 929-7555 or (850) 251-7416.
Center, about five miles June 13
north of Madison on The American Le-
Hwy 145. The free lun- gion 224 will provide a
cheon is at noon and is low country boil Satur-
open to anyone in the day, June 13, for mem--
community 55-years and bers and guests. The
older There are'no fees Legion requests a,$5 do-
of any kind and reserva- nation. The meal will be-
tions are not necessary, gin at 4 p.m.
Seniors of all faiths are June-15-19
welcome. This is the last Kids, ages 3-12,
meeting of the season come explore Bible sto-
before 55 Plus Club takes ries, do fun activities,
a two-month vacation, songs, crafts, games,
June 12' snacks and outdoor
.,The Senior Citizens copkouts with our Forest
Council of Madison- Friends during -the
County will be hosting a Friendship Trek Vaca-
THealth Expo in .the fel- tion Bible School at the
lowship hall of the First Hanson United"
United 'Methodist Methodist Church, June
Church in Madison. The 15-19,6-8 p.m.'
expo will*be held from 10 June 17-20
a.m. to 2 p.m., and will Camp Weed Summer
feature over a dozen of Camp for Rising 3rd and
vendors available to in- 4th graders will take
form citizens of their, place June' 17-20. Visit


www.campweed.net for a
brochure, registration
and scholarship forms'.
Join in the Fun in the
Sonshine at our 85th
consecutive summer
camp. A Ministry of the
Episcopal Diocese of
.Florida for children and
yqung people of any (or
no) denomination. For
more information, call
888-763-2602, Ext. 16.
July 4
The American Le-
gion 224 will host a cook-
out on Saturday, July 4,.
at 4 p.m., for members
and guests. There willn be
a fireworks display at
dusk.
July 20-23
Camp Weed Summer
Camp for Children with
Parents) in Prison will
take place July 20-23.
Visit www.campweed.net
for a brochure, registra-
tion and scholarship
forms. Join in the Fun in
the Sonshine at our 85th
consecutive- summer
camp. A ministry of the.
Episcopal .Diocese of
Florida for children and
. young people oq any (or
no) denomination.
Scholarships available
for qualified applicants.
For information, please
call 888-763-2602, Ext, 16.
July 26-August 1
_ Camp Weed Summer-
Camp for Rising 5th and'
6th graders will take
place July 26-Aug. 1. Vis-
it www.campweed.net for-
.a brochure, registration
,and scholarship forms.
Join in the Fun in.the
Sonshine at ourk 85th
consecutive summer
camp. A ministry of the
Episcopal Diocese of
Florida for children and
young people of any (or
no) denomination. For"
more information,


please call 888-763-2602,
Ext. 16.
July 31-August 2
The Mosley/Hodge
Family Reunion II will
be held in Madison, July
31-Aug: 2, at the United
Methodist Church recre-
ation center. All descen-
dants and relatives of
Tom Mosley and, Rosa
Hodge (of West Farm)
are invited to this event.
August 2-8.
Camp Weed Summer'
Camp for Rising 7th, 8th
and 9th graders willtake
place Aug. 2-8. Visit
www.campweed.net for a
brochure, registration,
and scholarship .forms.
Join in the Fun in the'
Sunshine at our 85th
consecutive summer
camp. A ministry of the
Episcopal Diocese of
Florida for children and
young people of any (or
no) denomination. For
more information, call
888-763-2602, Ext. 16.
Thursdays-Mondays
The Florida DEP's
Stephen Foster Folk Cul-
ture. Center State Park
will host an ongoing
wood carving workshop
on Thursday through
Monday, from noon un-
til 4 p.m. Participants
can' create figure cafv-
ings, wood spirits,
spoons, bowls, relief
carvings and more dur-
ing thi'f four-hour class,
Workshop fees are $15
per session and include
'park admission. For ad-
:ditional information 'or
to register-for the work-
shops," please call (386)
397-1920 . or visit
www.stephenfosterCSO.o
rg.
Each Weekday
Except Tuesday
The Senior Citizens
Center offers. computer


classes to seniors 60 and
older each weekday ex-
cept Tuesday. For more
information or to sign
up, please call (850) 973-
4241. A regular instruc-
tor is needed to teach
these classes. Interested
:individuals should ask
to speak with Sharon
concerning the opening
at the number above.
Every
Tuesday-Saturday
The Diamonds -in
the Ruff Adoption Pro-
gram .at the Suwannee
Valley Humane Society
is open every Tuesday
through Saturday from
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. It is lo-
cated on 1156 SE Bisbee
Loop, Madison, FL
32340. For more infor-
mation, or directions,
call (866) 236-7812 or
(850) 971-9904.
First Saturday of
Each Month
Everyone is invited


to gospel (open mic)
sings at Lee Worship
Center the first Satur-
day. night of each
month; beginning at 7
p.m. The church is locat-
ed at 397 Magnolia Dr. in
Lee. Everyone is asked
to bring a dish for the
pot luck supper. There
will be great musicians,
so those who can play an
instrument are welcome
to come and join. in.
Bring a friend with you.
For more information,
call Allen McCormick at
(850) 673-9481.
Second and Fourth
Saturday of Each
Month
The Madison
Church' of God hosts a
free soup kitchen the
second and fourth Satur-
day of each month at the
Greenville Senior Citi-
zens Center. Lunch is
served from noon to 1
p.m.


Way Back


When..

June,12, 1959
Mary Frances Baumgarten, three-year-old
daughter of Mrs.- Mary Ann Baumgarten, was
complimented with a party on June 6, celebrating
her birthday. Forty-five tots enjoyed the party
with Mary Frances. Games were played and fa-
vors were toy balloons-and suckers.
' Miss Cole was; the inspiration for a kitchen
shower given Monday evening by Mrs. P. K. Row-
ell and Miss Benita Davis at their Lakeside home.
iTwenty-five friends of the honoree were invited.
Miss Judy Cole assisted her sister with opening
her many beautiful and useful gifts.
SMrs. J P. Johnson entertained the Hadden -
.Morrow Circle Monday afternoon .with nine
members, Mrs. T C McNally was elected chair-
man and Mrs. Carroll Blalock co-chairman. The
hostess served -homemade cake, ice cream and
ginger ale.
June 13,1969
Thomas J Livingston of Madison, son of -Mi
and Mrs. T. F. Livingston, was graduated from
Valdosta State College with the Bachelor of Arts
degree during the weekend.
Army Pvt First Class Thomas E Bass, 20, son.
of Mr.,and Mrs. Marvin E. Bass, Route 1, Madi-
son, Fla., was assigned to the U.S. Army Depot in
Vietnam, May 25. His wife, Dorothy, lives on Route
1, Greenville, Fla.: ,
Miss Anna Jean Hudson, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Carlton Hudson, of Greenville, became the
bride of-Jerry Page, Thursday evening June 6, at
eight o'clock in Concord Baptist Church. The
bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. L.C. Page,
of Greenville.

June 15, 1979
Pvt. Terry A. Johnson, son of Curtis John-
son, Route 1, Madison, Fla., recently was assigned
as a clerk with the 2nd Armored Division at Fort
Hood, Texas. Johnson entered the Army in De-
cember of last year. He is a 1977 graduate of Madi-
son high School. His mother, Mrs. Eva L. Pinesett,
lives at 1301 S. Hall.
Phyllis Rhoden Dietrich graduated Friday,
June 9, Magna Cum Laude, from Valdosta State
College. She received a degree of Bachelor-of Sci-
ence in Education.
Miss Melissa Frances Burns and Rodney
Alan Hines were married on Saturday, June 10, at
St. Mary's Episcopal Church in Madison. The
,Reverend William E Adams, of Somerset, Ken-
tucky, uncle of the groom, and the reverend Mark
Waldon, Vicar of St. Mary's, officiated. The bride
is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Robert E. Burns of
Madison, and the groom is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Vernon Hines of Somerset, Ken-
tucky.


Shady Grove Grocery is now
UNDER NEW OWNERSHIP

ROCKY'S
at Shady Grove
Located at the corner of 221 & CR14
(850) 584-2596

SERVING 1 U - iNBEER
7 DAYS A WEmK
Purchase Two 12 PKS of Beer,
Receive A Free Bag of Ice!
Brafs LnhDf-


^ *
THIN AGAIN'

WEIGHT LOSS CENTER

253 NE. MARION STREET MADISON, FL 32340

(850) 973-2592
-___________''' ' *


Sisterfate Woman fqod
Guaranteed Resultsl Call Now for Your FREE
Through God's Helpl Blessed Reading!
Does bad luck follow you? Are you tired of suffering?
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For the complete calendar, visit www.greenepublishing.com.
V4 Ocu - A'-'L









6A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing. corn



Arouo Mla ison Countp


Friday, June 12, 2009


Students Working Against Tobacco

Are Making Great Strides


i ALEA H^
. \I)IM)\ ( l
I.i iil DEP.\R lk


rnotu sunmiiuiu
Madison SWAT spreads the word regarding the lies of Big Tobacco during the recent Farmers and
Friends Festival held at Four Freedoms. Pictured left to right: Alexis Bruen, Beverly Oro, Frankle White, Ny-
Jae Miles, Hank Thompson, Josiah Mitchell, Jonathan Mitchell, Deonte' McGee, and Morgan Bristol (not pic-
tuired).


By Michael Curtis
Grpene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County Department of Health
maintains a mission of building a healthier com-
munity through a variety of targeted programs.
Among those program priorities, tobacco 'pre-


vention is making great strides as part of the
Students Working Against Tobacco (SWAT) pro-
gram, under the leadership of Tyuanna McCall.
SWAT is: Floida's statewide youth organization
working to mobilize, educate and equip Florida
youth.to revolt against and de-glamorize Big To-


I


Day For Fishing


h Crosswinds


W.it


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Bryant Thigpen, May 29, 2009
. Crosswinds held a fun day of fishing and a fish party on Friday, May 29. Martha Lite (left) looks on as
Geraldine Godfrey (center) pulls up a duck from the "little pond," as Buddy Showers watches with excite-
iIImI IL


By Bryant Thigpen. Center). At 2:30 p.m., the resi-
Greene Publishing, Inc. dents were invited to the front
Activity Directors Diane Sul- porch of the center for some fish-'
livan and Tracy Smith hosted a. ing..
day of fishing for the residents Following the fishing tour-
on Friday, May 29, at Crosswinds nament,. which Albert Hooks,
Health and Rehabilitation Cen- won, a party was held in the din-
ter (formerly Pine Lake Nursing ing room with punch and gold-


Mailroom

Ci
By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
'Since opening The Mail Room in
Madison, owner/operator Ina Thompson
fished herself as both a successful busin
and a dedicated business leader, serving
County the way she treats her customer:
great attention and tremendous respect. 0
day, June 17, she will be celebrating her
niversary at the location with a
appreciation day, complete' with free poj
gift bags, as well as bargains on.all the me:
The Anniversary. Sale is just one am


sif hicrackers available for al s-


Tyuanna "Seena" McCall and Doug Freer are
dedicated to protecting the youth of Madison County
from the ravages of tobacco use by introducing the
SWAT program throughout the county.


bacco. We are a united movement of empowered,
youth working towards a tobacco free future.
As the newest member of the Tobacco
Awareness' and Prevention team, McCall is
pleased to join Coordinator Doug Freer to intro-
duce the program to students throughout the
county.
"Our goal is to change attitudes about tobac-
co in youth and adults and increase youth em-
powerment through community involvement.
SWAT empowers Florida youth to educate their
peers about manipulative tactics of Big Tobacco
so that together we can take a stand and make a
change for the next generation," McCall ex-
plains.
Operating with the slogan, "Mobilize-Edu-
cate-Equip," the program is quickly gaining rep-
utation as an exceptional way to deliver an
important health message to the community
while building leadership and community ser-
vice skills in the students.
"They really get fired up when they recog-
-nize the deception of Big Tobacco, and how
youth and adult smokers have been manipulated
for decades,"'McCall added.
SWAT program objectives are as follows:
Expose Big Tobacco
Youth and Teen Tobacco Prevent ion
Tobacco.Cessation in Teens and Adults
Second-hand Smoke Awareness
Helping Tobacco Victims And Survivors
Promote Leadership & Community Service
Youth Advocacy'
Advisory Board to Madison County Tobacco
Free Partnership
, As key community partnerships are formed,
student and community activities will 'be an-
nounced. .
"We urge individuals, businesses and agencies
throughout the corimnunity to partner with us on
this important undertaking. Simply give us a call,
and we'll customize a program together. Many peo-
ple don't know that 90 percent of all smokers start-
ed before they were 18. It's a crime what Big Tobacco
is doing to youth everywhere. We just-want to get the
message out before more kids fall victim," Freer
sa;id..


idents. For SWAT sponsorship or to receive more infor-
"The residents really had a nationn on tobacco pro-
great time," Smith stated. : grams, please coritact
Prizes were given to each Tyuanna McCall at (850)
resident who participated in the 973-5000; ext. 119.
activity arid a grand prize to the Mihael Curtis can'be ww
person with the most catches. reached at mnichael@gr-
S eeneublishing.com.


Celebrating Annivers;

customer Appreciation
ways Thompson has worked to bring value to her ject, where she n
customers. From copies, to shipping to art supplies, provides Interne
downtown The Mail Room offers Madison County businesses Summed up,
has estab- and residents a convenient local solution to corpo- ment to the com.
esswoman rate and home office needs. an entrepreneur.
g Madison Thompson has also given much of her time to munity in wishing
rs - with downtown art and museum activities, serving on and urges every
)n Wednes- boards and always ready to describe the wonderful thanks and catch
second an- world of the Treasures of Madison. She has also re- The Mail Roc
customer cently volunteered herself and her business for the inr downtown Mi
pcorn and Florida Virtual School Chamber/School House Pro- 973-2328 and ema
rchandise. Michael Curt
ong many ,'... nepublishing.com


ary With


mentors a middle school student and
t access for assignments.
Ina Thompson's selfless commit-
munity is reflected in her spirit as
This reporter joins the entire com-
ig her many more prosperous years
one to drop by on June 17 to say
a bargain or two.
)m is located at 321 Pinckney Street
adison. The phone number is (850)
il is mailroommadison@yahoo.com.
tis can be reached at michael@gree-
n.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, June 10, 2009
Ina Thompson (left) and Cheryl Abercromble In-
vite all to join them at The Mall Room on June 17 to
celebrate their second anniversary.


C6,v 3Si ' U IiUW
StainlesSel- Radator 'i , ,k , f
Catlvi onerers- ppiacs- Tn-InuaedWr


The Mail Room/ Art Source
S.Anniversary Sale
Wednesday, June 17th
FREE Pop Corn .
Customer Appreciation Gift Bags (Whle they last)





321 SW Pinckney Street
Madison, FL 32340
850-973-2328 Fax: 850-973-2141


- 1










Friday, June 12, 2009


www.greenepublishing. comr



Atoun flabison County


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


Combats Underage Drin


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Following a very productive town hall meeting,
where dozens of parents and students participated
in a healthy exchange regarding the impact of un-
derage drinking in Madison County, organizers re-
viewed findings to make plans to combat this
growing concern. Unlike "harder" drugs, the con-
sumption of alcohol by minors, especially those in
high school, is often viewed. as harmless, sort of a
right of passage to becoming'an adult. Of course,
the results paint a completely different picture.
Dr. Gregory Harris, executive director of Health
Promotions Program Initiatives (HPPI), under-
stands the, numbers far too well. For years, he has
dedicated both professional and personal efforts to
the cause, serving as organizer of the Madison Al-'
cohol and Other Drug Prevention Coalition. Meet-
ing monthly on the second Monday at 6:30 p.m.,'the
Coalition includes diverse membership who shares
the common bond of building a healthier communi-
ty.
On Monday, June 8, the coalition met at their
new conference center on Pinckney to review the re-
sults of the town hpll meeting. Combined with a
vast amount of targeted data from the Substance
Abuse Response Guide (SARG) compiled by Harris
and Program Coordinator Bruce Smith, the group
worked to establish root causes for the destructive
behavior while encouraging constructive alterna-
tives. Among these discoveries, one obvious chal-
lenge is addressing the social attitudes that ushered
in underage drinking in the first place.
The coalition, has a diverse membership, includ-
ing educators, civic leaders, local government, law
enforcement, clergy, media and others, Local prga-
nizers Jerome Wyche and Margie Evans have seen


the group grow recently and extend a warm invita-
tion to all who share the desire to promote positive
goals throughout the county. They especially wish
to invite youth and their parents to drop by and
share their views, not only regarding underage


ing


drinking, but also on any issue that comes under the
big community service umbrella offered by the
coalition.
, Michael Curtis can be reached at michael@
greenepublishing.com.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, June 8, 2009
Coalition members review the results of the recent Underage Drinking Town Hall meeting at their month-
ly meeting on June 8. Pictured left to right: Marianne Green, Jerome Wyche, Bruce Smith, Gregory Harris
and Teresa Williams.


MHS Class Of '49 Holds Reunion


SrPnolo SUDmiule
A great time was had by all in attendance of the 1949 Madison High School Red Devil Class Reunion.
Pictured standing (left to right): Birdie Kinard, Jake Johnson, Charlotte Hollingsworth and Jack
Hollingsworth. Seated (left to right): Hiroko Cherry and Lucille Cherry.


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Mon - Sat 8:00 am- 6:00 pm.
Sun 8:00 am - 5:00 pm.

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Acre Peas, Butterbeans, Pinkeyes,
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Green Boiling Peanuts
$1.39 lb.
Seedless Watermelons
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Sunday, June 15




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Slicing Cucumbers 8 for $1.00





Local Fresh
Tomatoes 990 Ib
Local Fresh
Eggplant 790 Ib


The MHS Class Reunion was held at Shelby's
and was an enjoyable evening of reminiscing. Pic-
tured left to right: Wanda Dickenson, Roy Wynne and
* Harriet Wynn.
By Bryant Thigpen
Greene Publishing. Inc.
On Saturday, May 16, the Madison High School
Class of 1949 held their 60th reunion at Shelby's Restau.
rant in Madison. The group spent their evening catch-
ing up on years gone by, bragging on their children and
grandchildren, as well as reminiscing on the ole' school
life. Things such as retirement, health and travels were
also hot topics for discussion among the classmates.
Two of the classes' teachers were present for the
event, Lucille Cherry and Beth Hunter Sims. Mildred
Bruner and Louise Browning, teachers of that era and
fondly remembered by the class, were unable to attend
due to health reasons.
Classmates from out-of-town who made the trip for
the reunion included: Roy Wynne and wife Harriet from
Memphis, Tenn., Leslie Buie from Rockwall, Tex., Betty
Sue McCullough Bowers and husband, Jim, from Inez,
Ky, Carroll Lamb from Tallahassee and Willodene
. Lamb McManus from Monticello.
Tommy Beggs called the group to order following a
short visit, and invited Jack Hollingsworth to pray over
the meal. Shelby's prepared a delicious buffet that
everyone enjoyed immensely
Carroll Lamb, who served as emcee for the evening,
reported that 22 of the 56 1"949 graduates have passed on.
He read the list of names of the deceased and conduct-
ed a moment of silence in memory and honor of the de-
parted classmates.
Lamb then opened the floor for each member to
bring everyone up-to-date on what's going on in their
lives in the 2004 reunion.
At the closing of the program; Lamb performed "I
Just Love Old People."
The next reunion was scheduled for 2014, should
the good Lord tarry


The Reunion was a great time for old friends to
catch up on past years. Mary Jane Beggs (left) Is pic-
tured chatting with friend Leslie Bule at the 60th year
reunion. -


Madison County Coalition


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www.greenepublishing.com


8A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Cburch


Friday, June 12, 2009


Happenings At Madison


First Baptist Church
First Ba


By Kristin Finney
"He is the Alpha and Omega, the Beginning
and the End."
The glory of the Lord shone brightly Sunday
morning in Madison First Baptist. Services began
with Beth Carey singing "For All-the World" as the
message in song. This was followed by Ronnie Ra-
gans saying the offertory prayer. The worship
choir then followed by singing "Alpha and
Omega."
Pastor Ferrell's message camefrom 1 Peter 2:9-
10. He spoke of God's grace. Grace is taking some-
thing bad and troublesome and turning it into
something good. The power of Gods grace is
shown in the forgiveness He has given us. The only
way out of a bad situation in your life, is through
Christ and His love.
Upcoming events at Madison First Baptist are
as follows: This Sunday, June 14, from 4-5:30 p.m we'
will be hosting a bridal shower for Toni Blanton
(Ryan Norris) it will be in the fellowship hall and
they are registered at Belk, Target, and Bed, Bath
I& Beyond.. It's only a 'few weeks until Vacation
Bible School begins. The dates are: June 28-July 3


from 5-8:30 p.m. with dinner at 5 p.m. The new
schedule for the Watchman on the Wall prayer
ministry has begun. If you have any questions
please call Mrs. Judy Phillips. There will be an as-
sociational youth lock-in this Friday at First Bap-
tist. The youth group also will be leaving July
4-July 11 on their "World Changers" Mission trip
to Henderson, Kentucky
We would like to invite you to join us for our
services! Our worship schedule is as follows: Sun-
day school 10-11 a.m. Sunday morning worship 11
a.m.-12 noon. Sunday evening worship 6-7 p.m., fol-
lowed by youth dinner and fellowship until 8 p.m.
Wednesday evening services begin at 6 p.m. for
both the adults and youth and lasts until 8:00p.m.
We would like to pray this week for two very
special who joined the family of God Sunday
morning. Jimmy Register came forward to rededi-
cate his life to Christ. And Gabriel Barnes also
came forward to become a member of not only our
church family but more importantly the family of
Christ. May God bless their lives and help them
along the road of their life.
God Bless!


Let's


Pray About It!


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, June 7, 2009
Simon Kinsey, Jr. was joined by his lovely wife Ernestine (center), and their
four children, pictured left to right, Candyce (Sisto), Bobby, William and Abe dur-
ing the Deacon Emeritus ceremony held on June 7 at Lee First Baptist Church,
as Interim Pastor Jimmy McNeal smiles affectionately from the pulpit.


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
., it@ his. wife at hi� .side, Simo.ni
Kinsey, Jr. sat quietly in a chair, in
front of the pulpit at Lee First Baptist
Church on Sunday, June 7. Recognized
for 60 selfless years of service, he was
conferred the title of "Deacon Emeri-
tus," spanning back to May 1949, in-
cluding a time at East Hill Baptist
Church, where he served before re-
turning to his childhood home in Lee.
The ceremony was both enlivened.,
and solemn at the same time. From the
first remarks, passion turned to tears
and then, just as quickly, those tears
turned back to laughter and applause.
It was as much a revival as it was
recognition.
That is how much he has touched
the lives of those around him. His out-
reach flows like a river that runs far
and deep, leaving a spiritual legacy
that is launched on an action plan of
prayer.
"Let's pray about it!"
Simon Kinsey, Jr. built a life on
this declaration, which he has been
heard passionately declaring through-
out the years... anywhere and every-
where. There is no circumstance
where prayer is not first in the play-
book, he would tell you.
To this day, he walks through his
community praying for the school, for,
other churches, for all residents and
every soul in need, literally everyone
that he comes across. This reporter as
well, always looks forward to crossing
his path, leaning out the driver's win-
dow, shouting, "Be sure and say a
prayer for the Curtis family" With an
affectionate and affirmative glance, he
returns to his prayer uninterrupted.


Of course, for those who haven't
haid the pleasure of meeting Simon
Kinsey, cy not understand the conf-
dence and hope he inspires. Nor would
they fully appreciate how those
around him believe his walk with the
Lord is on a unique first-name basis
that few seek because of the personal
sacrifice that goes along with it. How.-
ever, simply let them see the faces and
hear the words of those taking time to
recognize him, expressing their deep-
est affection and appreciation, and
they would know 'why family and
friends flocked to the occasion. -
: Among those honoring the prayer
warrior were his lovely wife Ernestine
and son Abe, who joined siblings, chil-
dren, grandchildren and great grand-
children in celebration.
"I remember going into my par-
ents room where daddy would be
kneeling on the floor praying. As a
pastor, we. teach parents to let their
children see them praying. It's a gift
I'll always remember," Abe Kinsey
said while choking back the tears.
The service was marked by conge-
nial comments from his fellow dea-
cons, along with others who attended
to praise their friend and mentor. In
addition, a few moving hymns were of-
fered, including a special dedication of
"Amazing Grace," soulfully sang by
Kathy Bass.
As the congregation broke for
lunch following the service, each took
a moment to congratulate Simon Kin-
sey, Jr. for his years of service and life-
time of prayer.
"Jesus died on a cruel cross so we
could receive salvation," he explained.
"Always remember that and take
everything to the Lord in prayer."


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo ByMichael Curtis, June 7, 2009
Tom Moore presents a handsome plaque to Simon Kinsey, Jr. as wife Ernes-
tine looks on, In recognition of serving sixty years as deacon.


v


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Friday, June 12, 2009




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Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


the


IWWI And Florida


By Alfa Hunt
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The period from 1939-1945 was a stressful and ter-
rifying time for everyone in the country The economy
was strapped, in order to supply troops stationed
overseas, which made living harder for the people
back home, not to mention the constant fear of losing
loved ones who were serving the country overseas.
However,.there were few states which were as af-
fected by World War II as Florida, historians report.
More than a quarter of a million Floridians volun-
teered, or were drafted into the Army. With the arrival
of the war in 1939, the United States realized it was
only a matter of time before it became involved.:
A draft registration bill was put into effect by the
U.S. Congress, and the first registration during Octo-
ber 1940 shows that 1,854 Madison County men.be-
tween the ages of 21 and 36 had registered.
The first draft registrants called into service from
Madison were: Knot Dickinson and Frank McCall,
both of whom were ordered to leave for Camp Bland-
ing on Dec. 9, 1940.
Several Madison County doctors were ordered to
report for training: A.E Harrison served as a First
Lieutenant in the Reserve Officers Training Corps.
Along with Harrison, Frank Chappelle and C.K.
Hayes were called in for duty in September 1942. This
left only one doctor, E.D. Thorpe, to serve the entire
county for the rest of the war.
Three Madison County women served overseas
with the local Red Cross. Edna Oxford stayed in Eng-
land for two years. Jean Stoy DeLong was stationed in
Australia for most of the war, and Lucile Walker
served in India.
According to an "Exploring Florida" article, pub-
lished as a "Students and Teachers" commentary,
"World War II provided the greatest period of eco-
nomic growth in American history." The war brought
in vast amounts of money to Florida, which, would
lead to the rebuilding and growth after the Great De-
pression.


The entire state of Florida mainly contributed its
agriculture, to the war effort. The war would also
stimulate the state's economic development and
would lead to a population influx. Wages would im-
prove and jobs were plentiful; because of the large
number of men in the service, and the shortage of la-
borers.
A large emigration of military personnel came
over to Florida during the war and large numbers of
civilians came to work in various camps and bases
which were established all over the state.
:. Many Floridians joined the military services vol-
-untarily, and mandatory efforts to conserve war ma-
terials were instituted. Drives were held to collect
rubber, scrap metal, rags, paper, and grease. These
drives soon became popular as did "victory gardens"
and "meatless" days which were installed to stretch
the nation's food resources. Everyone received a ra-
tioning book which limited what they could purchase.
In the early .months of 1942, rubber became the
first item to be rationed. Gasoline would soon follow.
In 1943, gas rationing would become even more se-
vere, and all forms of "pleasure driving" would be-
come illegal.
The rationing of sugar would take effect in April
1942, followed by coffee, meat, butter, canned goods,
dried peas and beans. In addition to food, other prod-
ucts-were being rationed, such as shoes or clothing. A
large number of items, such as alcohol, were not be-
ing rationed, yet they were in very short supply
One tactic used by numerous families to get
through the war was to grow their own food. People
began planting gardens, which were known as "victo-
ry gardens." Tampa officials estimated that there
were more than 10,000 victory gardens in just that city
alone. In a largely agricultural county like Madison,
there is no telling how many victory gardens were in
the county for the duration of the war.
America and her allies would eventually win the
war in Europe in May 1945 and in the Pacific that Au-
gust, but it wasn't without a cost. More than 400,000


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List showing the
WWII casualties from
Madison County in
both the Air Force
and Army. The
names listed are
Bache, William H.;
Brooks, William F.;
Fountain, J.T.; God-


win, Wallace; Johnson, Robert M.; Kelly, Colin P., Jr.;
McCall, Oliver; Medders, Leroy; Millinor, James F.;
Minton, Maurice W.; Newman, James R.; Pinkard,
Ardis; Revelle, John S., Jr.; Stutts, Harding E.;
Thompson, Elmer J.; Trulove, A.A., Jr.; Webb,
Willoughby D,. Jr,; and Williams, Monroe A.

Americans, 3,000 of which were Floridians, were
killed in World War II. Madison was not without loss.
A partial list-of the men lost during the effort in-
cludes: Gus Truelove, Jr., who was killed in an army
.plane crash while he was still in training; Staff Sgt.
R.M. Johnson of Lee, killed in France; Pvt. Roy Med-
ders, killed in Germany as was Wallace Goodwin, and
James F. Millinor; Pfc. Charlie N. Jones and Pvt. Mau-
rice Minton, killed in France; Pfc. Ardis Pinkard,
killed in Belgium; Pfe. Oliver McCall, killed at an un-
known location in Europe; and Pfc. Cary Henderson,
killed on Okinawa.
A.F. Harrison returned home and continued his
practice within the county after serving five years in
the war.
Veterans of Foreign Wars Post No. 4364 was orga-
nized and named for Colin P. Kelly. The first officers of
this post were: R.H. Browning, Robert Jones, James
Kent, Alex H. Smith, and Levi Powell.
As the years went on, America was beginning to
recover from the war and the Great Depression. The
economy was slowly getting back on its feet. Jobs
were becoming plentiful, and' families were being re-
united. The 40s ended with all of Florida moving into
more prosperous times.


Lee Honors Pilot Who Averted Crash - 57 Years Later!


When Chesley Sullenberger emergency landed
USAir liner 1549 with 155 passengers in the Hudson
River in January of this year without a single loss of
life, accolades of praise echoed throughout the
country, especially from the citizens of New York
City.
While not producing quite the same magnitude
of fanfare, the little Town of Lee finally got around
'to honoring another pilot for his bravery and pro-
fessional training which could have averted a
tragedy i lthis -rural north lo"ida o6inmunity. Us-
ing the backdrop of the festivities celebrating the
100th anniversary of the town's incorporation, for-,
mer USAF Captain Frank P: Robison, Jr., was pre-
sented the "Keys, to the Town" for choosing to place
his radio-malfunctioning F84FYThunderstreak down
on SR 255 just north of the Lee city limits rather
than bailing out.
Ohn the morning of Dec. 22, 1952, Captain Robi-
son arrived at Republic Aviation's Flight Operation
office in Farmingdale, New York (on Long Island) to
ferry the new F84F aircraft to the Air Proving
Grounds at Eglin AFB located near Pensacola.
Normally, new aircraft are flown only under vi-
sual flight rules, but the test of the new aircraft was
behind schedule and this flight was to be made un-
der instrument flight rules because of inclement
weather from New York to Florida. The take-off was
made during light rain with a quarter mile of visi-
bility and climbed to 32,000 feet before clearing the
rain clouds. An hour later, Captain Robison passed
east of Washington, D.C., at 42,000 feet when he ob-
served Langley Air Force Base, Virginia through a
quarter mile diameter hole in the overcast. At the
time, Opt. Robison was seeing a young lady named
Lee who lived near the base and decided to land
there and wait until the next day to proceed on to
Eglin AFB.
The Flight Service Controller at Norfolk was
called and informed Captain Robison that the
weather at Eglin was still good. Instead, the letdown
at Langley was stopped and he continued on to
Eglin. When his next position report was attempted,
he was unable to get Flight Service to answer. This
did not alarm Cpt. Robison as-he had encountered
radio trouble on previous ferry flights because the
F84F had Ultra High Frequency (UHF) radios and
were not monitored too well.
Over Augusta, Ga., Cpt. Robison attempted to
make another position report and realized that his
radio was very intermittent. At the same time, his
navigation equipment went dead. Without any
means of contacting ground stations and no means
to maintain a course above the clouds, he elected to
fly a course toward Moody AFB, using a heading
and flying a computed time for his speed. In route,
he made two triangle patterns (the emergency pro-
cedure for an aircraft with no radio communication
that asks for a chase aircraft to intercept). After the
second attempt, he did make contact with the Moody
tower. However, the audio was so intermittent that
nothing could be accomplished. He started his let-
down'at the usual high speed for the aircraft and en-
countered Very heavy turbulence which resulted in
slowing his speed by using a shallower dive angle.
This caused him to come out of the clouds 10
miles further than planned. At 1,800 feet of altitude,
he broke clear of clouds in rain with about two
miles visibility Behind him were black clouds to the
ground (from the thunderstorm), so he continued on
course to the south. Within 10 minutes, he passed
over a four-lane highway, though his map showed no
dual highway within 100 miles. At that altitude, he


would have had 30 minutes fuel, but at low level, he
had only 10 minutes. He made three attempts to land
on the four-lane highway, but Christmas traffic was
too heavy.
Additionally, his landing speed was over 155
miles per hour, too fast to try in between two vehi-
cles. During the turn after the third attempt, he no-
ticed a straight new road (SR 255) north of Lee that
had no wires or poles nearby. He lowered the gear
and flaps and lined up with the road. When.he was
'aioi0f 50 feet above the surface, he saw a culvert and
realized that the hard surface wqs about two, feet
less in width than that of the two main landing
gears.
A house on the right side of the road indicated
he should put his'left wheel in the ditch on the left
side of the road and the nose gear in the middle of
the left lane. As he passed the home of Ernestine
and Simon Kinsey (who then lived about two miles
north of Lee on SR 255) at 90 miles an hour, a little'
girl playing on the porch ran inside the house. He
had no braking action as the aircraft is steered on
the ground by brakes. At landing speed, some direc-
tional control can be done with the rudder because
there is air to be deflected. His right wheel was al-
most off the road on the right when the aircraft sud-
denly veered to the left. The left gear had hit a sandy
mound where a side road from a field was located.
This caused the aircraft to leave the road, breaking
the landing gear and allowing the plane:'to slide on


the drop tanks.
Within minutes, a lady in an umbrella came
even with him to check to see if he was okay. That
lady was the future mayor of Lee, Ernestine Kinsey
A man in a pickup truck soon came along and took
Cpt. Robison to Bill Sevor's service station, where
Lee's only public telephone was located at the time.
Cpt. Robison called Moody AFB and reported the
problem. The F84F had Top Secret equipment and
explosives on board, so the maintenance personal,
who did not want to work on Christmas Eve, took a
wing off and moved the bird to Moody that night.
Reflecting back on the incident, Cpt. Robison noted
that he did not get to drop in on the "Lee" in Vir-
ginia, but did get to visit the "Lee" in Florida.
At the centennial celebration held on April 4,
the 80-year-old former captain, who now resides in
Shreveport, La., was joined by his wife, Jo Ann
Robinson, daughter, Sandy Robinson Bass, .and
granddaughter, Erin Bass. In presenting a "Key to
the Town," Mayor Ernestine Kinsey shared the sto-
ry of how the calm and laid back silence of that
Monday afternoon was broken when Cpt. Robison's
sudden and unannounced visit to Lee occurred.


Mayor Kinsey also recalls, when she inquired of
Cpt. Robison's welfare that rainy afternoon as he ex-
ited the aircraft, she assured the youthful pilot,
"The Lord was with you, young man!" To which Cpt.
Robison responded, "You be sure and tell that to my
Safety Board."
Cpt. Robison was born in Shreveport, La: He at-
tended public school in Shreveport and, 'later,
Louisiana State University He entered the USAF in
1949 and received his Wings, and a commission on
May 12, 1950, and ordered to report to the 56th Fight-
er Group at Selfridge AFB, Michigan where he
joined the 63rd Fighter Squadron.
When the Korean conflict began, Col. Frances S.
Gabreski ordered the 63rd to disperse the new F-86
Sabres for action in Korea. In March 1951, Cpt. Robi-
son received orders to report to the 4th Fighter
Group at Johnson AFB, Japan. There, he was as-
signed to the 335th Fighter Squadron, where he flew
10 missions. During that stint, the 335th had the first
three jet aces confirmed, with Cpt. Robison playing
target for a very good MiG pilot who missed from
100 feet, but who used all his ammo and had to de-
part the fray by climbing rapidly.
After 35 missions, Cpt. Robison was among the
35 pilots picked by Col. Gabreski to be part of the
51st Fighter Wing at K-13, Suwan, S. Korea. Cpt. Ro-
bison flew wing for Col. Gabreski for 13 missions
prior to returning stateside to the 3200th Proof Test
Wing at Elgin AFB, Florida.
Later, Cpt. Robison was sent to Edwards AFB,
California, to fly the F-84E Three test pilots had
been killed ferrying these aircraft, but after several
other incidents involving the craft, including one in-
volving Cpt. Robison, the engineers were able to dis-
cover the reason why the planes had a propensity
for engine failure. The F-84F was part of the Project
APG-TAT-80-A (TOP SECRET) which had an over-
riding one priority It was due to these numerous de-
lays that resulted in the planned flight by Cpt.
Robison from New York to Elgin on Dec. 22, 1952,
during inclement weather.
- After five.years at Elgin AFB, Cpt. Robison was
ordered back to the 4th FIW in Japan. When his or-
ders were averted to the Tactical Operations Center
in Headquarters, and after being promised a return
to the cockpit that never materialized, Cpt. Robison
resigned his commission and returned to Shreve-
port. Back home, he became a "crop duster," being
checked out in a Boeing Stearman biplane, ulti-
mately flying a total of over 10,000 hours crop dust-
ing in addition to his 1,800 hours of military flying.
Not letting retirement deter him, Cpt. Robison
used his G.I. Bill to obtain his B.S., M.A., and ED.S
from Louisiana Technical University. In 1988, at the
age of 60, he returned to college at Northwestern
State University in Natchitoches, La., and received a
B.S.N. degree. During his first year as a nurse, he
worked in the ICU at LSU Medical Center in Shreve-
port, and three years later, was certified as a psychi-
atric nurse and worked in that department, finally
retiring in 2001.
While a tragedy could have occurred some-
where over the community of Lee that rainy and
wintery day in 1952, it is obvious that a skilled pilot,
and one of the U.S. Air Force's best, was the pilot in
control, and was one who put the welfare of the cit-
izens of this small north Florida town ahead of his
own safety It was only fitting that on April 4, 2009 --
even if 57 years late - that the Town of Lee ac-
knowledge his bravery and his service to his coun-
try The Town of Lee, and its citizens, proudly salute
Cpt. Frank P Robison, Jr.










10 A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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-squares-in-an-
Lconfiguration, 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.


www.greenepublishing.com



Fun page


3+ 23+ + 29 2-06
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+ - + . .lThomassulle, Ga* 229-226-0600


CBYPTOQUOTE
Hint: V equals W

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CGY


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Author: A G 0Q VGGGSUQ'


Friday, June 12, 2009


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THE HANGOVER (R)


IMAGINE THAT (PG)
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LAND OF THE LOST (PG-13)


NIGHT AT THE MUSEUM: BATTLE OF THE SMITHSONIAN (PG)


i, 2d !lTur, 12:00.2:30.5:00.7:30.9:55


THE TAKING OF PELHAM 1 2 3(R)


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i Plumbing& Well Srvice
Drilling & Repairs
SPlunihing Repairs r I mur "-Fauceb
'. k s, ir & Wacr Cal'irion',t * 'Wa' itr ..u rr epair" :
' Wlls Di )rilled - Pump. Replaced '
' Tank, Replaced " All Repdlr%
Baritone BurnttBe 125 SW Shely \\c.
' MasMer Pmor-0
50-973-1404,,, , ,


Design
Sod or Seed
Cold Hardy Palms
Light Debris Clean-Up
Tree Spade Transplanting
Over 35 Acres In Production
30 Years Serving This Area
,- Peacock's Landscaping
licensed & Insured (850) 973-2848
Toll Free 1-800-9PEACOCK


VitrectwrY


Sizes: 5x10'- 10x10'- 10x20'
-- For More Information --
. Call 973-4004 or 973-4141
and ask for Latrelle


Serving Madiup, Jeffersoun.
Taylor & I.qfaertlie Counties
Freddy Pift ,-g mW,
Auga. Life, IHealth. Iomme
Jimmy King. AwmaGlen King Am
I M',01VW Base Sti.Maa,, )ja501 I'�.Ip1


?A (Lirm rn Ie:
mi-f>-275.7322
"Helping You
Is Whal We Do Besi"


Freddy Pins
Fe d alFt . -lrmP
813 05 WHifgln SL PerryB . 181551 M2371
Lance Brasswek "
L .t v e C-.uri .' Myo. FL * (e, FL ,, .i IS'3


-. I


I" -IA,"" "j


I


I


dWNI


W


I





Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A


www. greenepublishing. corn


Leigh
Barfield
Madison County
Tax Appraiser
973-6133


BOCHNIA f
AuTo CARE
787 E. Base St. * Madison, FL
850-973-2676
General Automotive Repair


Bart
Alford
Madison County
School Board Member
District 5


Jada
Woods
Williams
Madison County
Supervisor of Elections
973-6507


615 NE coln Kelly HighWay
Madison, FL
850-973-6280
Fax: 850-973-3794
New Ownerm Tony & Indy Kelly


Kenny


School Board Member
District 2
Madison, FL
850-973-8700


GREENE
Publishing, Inc.


cci ~ b ~ ~%d
[Ja) 2uU'2


NORTH AMERICA
Madison Bottling Plant


Jimmie's
7irestonew
Service Center
and
Jimmie's Auto Sales
Hwy. 53 South * Madison, FL
850-973-8546


'I


I
iI~


1.~


FridayJune 12, 2009


. . . I










12A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com




Real Estatn


Friday, June 12, 2009


1Qon't Get Left In 'Ri O.A


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
If planning to redec-
orate the home this year,
perhaps the most impor-
tant aspect of the project
will be the decisions
made about lighting. It
can dramatically influ-
ence the feel of a room,
making it warm and
inviting, cozy and com-
fortable, or cold and dis-
tant at the flip of a
switch.
"Whether you de-
cide to go with recessed
cans, lamps, chande-
liers, or pendants, deco-
rative lighting is
probably the most im-
portant accessory you
can buy. If chosen cor-
rectly, it can have just as
much influence on the
look and feel of a room
as your best piece of fur-
niture," says Joe Rey-
Barreau, an architect,
educational consultant
for the American Light-
ing Association and pro-
fessor of interior design
at the University of Ken-
tucky. He. travels the
country tracking light-
ing trends and notes
three major movements
underway right now:
* Casual elegance:
The creation of warm,
relaxed and comfortable
environments with casu-
al lighting that is a little
more upscale in design.
* Simplified tradi-
tional: Remove the -ex-
cess and simplify.
Decorative lighting here
may be solid brass, but
stripped down and rich
with antique patina.'
* Soft contempo-
rary: Clean, modern and
simple in style. While ar-
chitectural in design,
these fixtures are no,
longer cold.
Lights that comple-
ment a home's architec-
tural design are really
hot right now. For exam-
ple, there's been a
growth in the availabili-
ty of taller fixtures be-
cause homes being built
today have higher ceil-


S FURNITURE INC.


Starting at

$19995


I .i
150 Caia C ircleN


ings. People are moving
away from the plastic
and resin look that used
to be so popular in new-
er homes, and more are
returning to the old
school look - brass and
copper, crystal chande-
liers, and things like
that are regaining popu-
larity
Major changes have
also been noted in the
way people are lighting
up their dining rooms
and kitchens. Over the
past five years or so, the
decorative trend in
kitchens has moved
more towards cherry
and mahogany cabinets
and away from the oak
ones. To compliment the
look, lighting is taking a
redder tone.
People are moving to
recessed cans as a pri-
mary source - accord-
ing to one home
improvement source -
expert, 'under-cabinet
lights to brighten up ar-'
eas where tasks, .like
meal preparation, are
performed; and they're
lighting up the toe space
and top of the cabinets
with ambient lighting
that showcases them.
Additionally, fixtures,'
like mini pendants are
being added as decora-
tive accents and they fre-
quently match or at least
compliment the chande-
lier in the dining room,
particularly if the
rooms are close togeth-
er."


The lighting in
try is also directing,
of attention at out
lighting this year
people spend more
than ever on their
races, decks and pa
and' since they've
come an extension:
the house, they ar
tracting more sty
lighting as well. Re
ing the emergency
this new market, 1
ing manufacturers
adapting their most
ular designs to out
living, using mate:
that can stand up to
elements. Chandel
wall scones and t
lamps made of cast
minum, which is i
durable, won't cor
or rust, are now a
able in all shapes, s
and colors. And port
lights and table la
that need to be plu
in are UL rated so
won't short out or c
a fire if they get wet
Landscape ligh
is also getting more
orative. .The secu
lights leading up to
home used to be I
and unattractive.
all the decorative
tions out there to
now homeowners
use them to introd
neighbors and gues
decorative state
before they even a
through the door.
Don't forget :en
efficiency. The indu
as a whole is putti


~Reiired ara4tJuut~


Smr aWtcfFu�de but not limited to:
La W -Family Law





Chfaes D. MC IlrMiNEY AT IAVW
The hiring f a lawyer ls anfftMipold6MHlonlhat Udnotbe bosn
sBoaiy an auenilsmsiitt 3Wore youOecide.ask us tosndyouIre.
wmien Informarwori aba it ow qualcffakon axpenance.'


idus-
a lot
door
As
time
ter-
itios,
be-
n of
e at-
ylish
saliz-
e of
ight-
are
pop--
door
rials
b the
iers,
:able
alu-
more
rode
ivail-
sizes
table
unps


lot of emphasis on that
right now too. A lot of
companies have new
decorative chandeliers,
pendants, and table
lamps out this year that
take fluorescent bulbs
rather than incandes-L
cent ones. Fluorescents
last longer and are dim-
mable so they use less
energy than everyday in-
candescent. For more in-
formation about the
latest lighting trends
and how to achieve
'them,- log ,on to the
American Lighting As-
sociation's Web site at
www.americanlightirig
assoc.com.
Michael Curtis can
be reached at michael@
greenepublishing.com.


By Bryant Thigpen
Greene Publishing, Inc.
In 'recent weeks, a
Pinetta resident was ex-
periencing unusual,
pain that the doctors
had no answer for. After
much research, it was"
traced back to the air
conditioning in the
house.
The problem was
freon was leaking into
the' air ducts, and; was
causing a build up,
which led to large
chunks of mold and
mildew.
Elizabeth Haraz of
Pinetta discovered that
her air conditioning
problem was causing
her to experience stom-
ach problems, as well as
lightheadedness and
headaches.
Mold or mildew
usually grows in warm,
damp and dark areas in
the house or offices,
and can also be found
in places such as show-
ers and walls.
Exposure to mold
can be harmful to one's
health, since it can
cause extreme prob-
lems. Mold can enter
and start growing in
the lungs and blood yes-


least three. states -
Florida, Louisiana and
Alabama - while some
attorneys claimed such
drywall might have been
used in tens of thou-
sands of U.S. homes.
Homeowners' lawsuits
contend the drywall has.
caused them to suffer
health problems such as
headaches and sore
'throats, not' to mention
huge repair expenses.
The drywall is al-
leged to have high levels
of sulfur and, according
to homeowners' 'com-
plaints, the, sulfur-based
gases smell of rotten
eggs and corrode piping
and wiring, causing-
electronics and appli-.
ances to fail. The allega-
tions' have - been
aggravated by a number


include coughing, head-
aches, scratchy throat
and blood in the lungs.
The symptoms -are
observed more in elder-
ly people and those
with lower immune lev-
els.
Chronic and
painful headaches are
yet ,another symptom
on, mold.exposure, in-
cluding black mold.,
Many repetitive nasal
problems and respira-
tory problems can be
traced to exposure to
mold or mildew.
The best cure for
inhalation of mold is to
step out into the fresh
air. The body, which
has been breathing in
an environment with
mold and mildew, can
be affected and needs to
be refreshed by expo-
sure to clean air. Once
the body is exposed to
fresh air and oxygen,
the effects of the mold
shall be suppressed
and the body can recov-
er.
It is important to
ensure that your home
and work environment
is free of mold, so en-
sure that your immedi-
Sate environment is well


sels, causing the body's. aired. You should also
immune system- to consult a specialized
eventually break down. mold inspector or AC
Common symptoms of Technician immediate-
toxic mold exposure ly.


oir't rwn C Comats


gged By Michael Curtis
they Greene Publishing, Inc.
ause In light of the- sig-
t. nificant repairs under-
iting way following the recent
dec- flooding in the region,
irity revisiting a relevant top-
the ic might prove timely, A
)lain year or so ago, state offi-
With cials, in collaboration
op- with the Consumer
)day, Product Safety Commis-
can sion, were looking into
duce claims that Chinese-
ts to made drywall installed
ents in some Florida homes
walk was emitting smelly, cor-
rosive gases and ruining
ergy household systems such
istry as air conditioners.
ng a The complaints gen-
erally involved homes
Built or renovated in
- 2005 and 2006, when a
le building boom and post-
hurricane reconstruc-
tion caused a U.S.
drywall shortage that
spurred builders to turn
to imports. The Florida
Health Department,
which investigated
whether the drywall
posed any health risks,
said it received more
than. .140 homeowner
complaintst.
Ultimately, class-ac-
ad tion lawsuits alleged de-
fective drywall had
caused problems, in at


of recent safety prob-
lems with other Chinese
exports, ranging from
toys to pet food.
A simple examina-
tion of materials, along
with some advise from
suppliers should be suffi-
cient to ensure the quali-
ty. of materials being
used, especially since
the number of those af-
fected is much less and
the home builders mar-
ket is comparatively qui-
et. Nonetheless, the
residents- of Madison
County ,who have suf-
fered such enormous
material loss certainly
deserve as pleasant a re-
covery as possible - so,
read the label.
Michael Curtis can
be reached at michael@
greenepublishing.com.


Visit Our New Showroom & Design Center
Today For Your Free Building Consultation & Estimate!


Mat. And MuttIw Not

�Goi fo r Tke lloa


Florida state officials are looking into claims that
Chinese-made drywall emits smelly, corrosive gases,
ruining household systems such as air conditioners.







www.greenepublishing.com



Farm & Out0oo0s


Friday, June 12, 2009


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A


Fernandina Beach Free Kids'


Fishing Clinic Set For June 13


Teaching children a
lifelong hobby, instilling
an appreciation for our
marine environment,
and providing a fun fam-
ily outing are the objec-
tives for the Fernandina
Beach Kids' Fishing


Clinic.
The Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conserva-
tion Commission (FWC),
the Florida Foundation
for Responsible Angling,
Fort Clinch State Park
and the Sport Fish
Restoration Program
present a free Kids' Fish-
ing Clinic for children
ages 4-16 on Saturday,
June 13. Registration
will be from 9 a.m. to
noon. The clinic returns
to the usual place this
year - Fort Clinch State
Park - after a one-year
change of venue.
This free event will
enable young people to
learn the basics of envi-
ronmental stewardship,
fishing ethics, angling
skills and safety mea-
sures. In addition, envi-


ronmental displays will
provide participants
with a unique chance to
experience Florida's ma-
rine life firsthand.
Kids' Fishing Clinics
have several goals, but
the main objective is to
create responsible ma-
rine resource stewards
by teaching children
about the vulnerability
of Florida's marine
ecosystems. Also, the
clinics aspire to teach
fundamental -saltwater
fishing skills and pro-
vide participants with a
positive fishing experi-
ence.
Clinic hosts will
supply fishing equip-
ment and bait for chil-
dren to use during the
event, but they encour-
age those who own fish-


ing tackle to bring it. A
limited number of par-
ticipants will receive
rods and reels upon com-
pletion of the clinic.
If conditions allow,
participants will, have
the opportunity to prac-
tice their new skills and
fish from the pier. This
event is a photo catch-
and-release activity, and
all participants must be
accompanied by an
adult. .
Individuals or com-
panies interested in
helping sponsor this
event or volunteering at
the clinic should contact
Marie Bucher with the
Department of Environ-
mental Protection at 904
-277-7233 or Gus Cancro
with the FWC at (850)488-
6058.


New FWC Quota Process Allows


For Guest, Permit


The ,Flprida Fish
and .Wildlife Conserva-
tion Commission (FWC)
will be accepting appli-
cations until June 30 to
be included in a random
drawing for quota
permits to hunt on
Florida's wildlife man-
agement areas (WMAs)
next season.
This year, there are
a few rule changes per-
taining to the Quota
Hunt Permit Program to
improve the state's regu-
lation of hunting on
WMAs. For instance, the
FWC has created a guest
permit so quota permit
holders can take a friend
hunting with them. The
guest can obtain the per-
mit by using the quota
permit holder's cus-
tomer ID number.
The FWC suggests
hunters wait to obtain
their guest permits until
just before their hunt be-


gins. Once a guest per- ,eral gun, wild hog, mo-
.mit it issued it can. - p .J'iility impaired, track,
be changed. GM A - airboat, youth and fami-
mits will not be avail- ly.
able until Aug. 1. On many WMAs,
In addition, quota quota permits are re-
hunt permits are no quired for hunters wish-
longer transferable, so ing to hunt during
individuals will not be specified periods of the
able to hoard permits general gun season, as
and reduce other well as for other hunts,
hunters' chances of be- including the archery
ing selected, ensuring a and muzzleloading gun
fairer distribution of seasons. Quota permits
hunting opportunities also are required for
among more hunters. hunts involving air-
If a hunter does not boats, track vehicles,
draw a permit this year, youths, families and mo-
he will get a preference bility-impaired persons.
point that will increase Worksheets are
his odds of getting available by clicking un-
drawn next year. Prefer- der, "Limited Entry
ence points can accumu- Hunts" at MyFWC.com/
late in subsequent: Hunting. They also are
years. available from county


More hunt choices
are available. Hunters
may apply for up to nine
hunt types: archery,
muzzleloading gun, gen-


tax collectors' offices, li-
cense agents and FWC
regional offices.
To Apply, take a
worksheet to any license
agent or tax collector's
office or apply online at
www. wildlifelicense.com
/fl through midnight
June 30.
Worksheets for
recreational use permits
also are available at
MyFWC.corn/Hunting.,
The FWC issues recre-
ational use permits on a
first-come; first-served
basis beginning 10 a.m.


(EDT) June 4, 2009-
March 31, 2010.
Visit MyFWC.com/
Hunting and click on
"Limited Entry Hunts"
for more information on
how to apply for per-
mits, plus application
periods and deadlines.
For more information
on the guest permit and
other quota permit
changes, click on "New
Quota Permit Changes"
under "Breaking News"
at MyFWC.com/Hunt
ing.


Locally Owned & Operated


qjHj TIMBER
65 S.W Harvey Greene Dr. * Ma ison, L





"A Cut Above"

Jerry Gray
Office 850-973-3863
Mobile 850-673-1718 60 Years
fa 850-973-3924 Combined
Larry Hammock Experience
Office 850-973-3863 In The
Mobile 850-673-1376 TIndmber
Fax 850-973-3924 Industry


-I


Extension Announced

For Organic Producer

Assistance

Application deadline has been
extended until June 12, 2009


The USDA's Natural
Resources Conservation
Service (NRCS) in Flori-
da has extended the ap-
plication period until
June 12, 2009, for quali-
fied applicants for the
new Organic Initiative.
The sign-up was origi-
nally set to close on May
29, 2009.
Florida NRCS has
over $1.3 Million avail-
able this year for the ini-
tiative, which is part of
the Environmental
Quality Incentives Pro-
gram (EQIP). EQIP has a
continuous signup peri-
od to allow more oppor-
tunities to apply but
organic producers or
producers in transition
to organic farming must
submit applications on
or before June 12, 2009 to
receive consideration
for funding in fiscal year
2009.
"Helping organic
farmers is a priority of
NRCS and the recent
2008 Farm Bill," said Jef-
frey Woods, Florida
NRCS acting state con-
servationist.
The 2009' Organic


Initiative is a nation-
,wide special initiative to
provide financial assis-
tance to National Organ-
ic Program (NOP)
certified organic pro-
ducers as well as pro-
ducers in the process of
transitioning to organic
production.
Farmers and ranch-
ers wishing to apply for
financial or technical as-
sistance related to or-
ganic agriculture
production. are encour-
aged to visit their near-
est USDAService Center
to determine eligibility
www.fl.nrcs. usda.gov/co
ntact/index.html. For
more information con-
tact Jeffrey Wo6ds,
NRCS Assistant State
Conservationist for Pro-
grams at 352-338-9515.
Additional information
on the 2009 EQIP pro-
gram is available at:
www. nrcs. usda.gov/pro
grams/eqip/.


TROY'S AUTOMOTIVE 1
MACHINE SHOP
.^^*�-Rotots Ply




SNOwner
324 NE Conner St. Day (386) 362-5655
Live Oak, FL 32060 Night (386) 362-5593


Fish Day
Now Is The Time For Stocking
**4-6" Channel Catfish $33per 100
*6-8"Chaniel Catfish $53per 100
*Bluegill (Coppernose & Hybrid) *Redear
*Largemouth Bass *Black Crappie (If Avail.)
'8-11" Grass Carp *Fathead Minnows
We will service you at:
Farmers Supply Co. in Valdosta, GA
Wed. June 17 From: 8-9 AM
To Pre-Order, Call:
Arkansas Pondstockers 1-800-843-4748
Walk Ups Welcome


* Black Buck Antelope

Available Year Round

(386) 294-1211


i..iM









14A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


Friday,June 12, 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
FOR SALE
Boat Motor inboard/outboard
4 cylinder complete
MISCELLANEOUS
Boat parts for sale
rin, n/c


SS Painting
Contractor &
Pressure Cleaning
Services
(850) 673-7754
Sandy Sanderson (Owner)
Free Estimates
Over 35 Years Experience
4/28-7/3.pl
I BUILD SHEDS & DECKS
Call Bob
850-242-9342


Now selling s
buildings, gar
barns and car


SERVICES
& REAIR


House for


in Greenvi
Teell (near element
All Electric, Ne
ages, eled3 bedroom
ports $575/mo. 1st &
610, rn, cc posit. Housing
Vouchers A
Call 617-921
617-437-


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

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



Diamond Plate Alum.,
Pick-up truck tool boxes.
Various sizes. $50 each. Call
973-4172 - 8am-5pm M-F
5/6-rtn, n/c

Male Donkey. 3 yrs old.
$225. 850-464-1600
rin, n/c

Lifestyler 8.0, 1.5 HP Tread-
mill plus manual $150.00,
Food slicer - slices roast,
cheese, vegetables $30.00,
An amish model wagon
$65.00, Golf Balls .50 - .75
cents each, Antique 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 rtn nc


Queen Brand Name
mattress set, unused in
sealed plastic with war-
ranty, delivery available
$159. 850-222-7783
6/10, C

100% Leather
living room set, lifetime
warranty on hardwood
frame, new still in crate,
can'deliver $629
850-545-7112 "
6/10,c
Microfiber
5 piece living room set
including coffee tables,
all new in boxes, deliv-
ery available $649
850-222-7783
6/10, c
Complete
5 piece bedroom set,
brand new in boxes, can
deliver $499
850-425-8374
6/10, c

Twin Mattress Set
all hew with warranty,
can deliver $125
850-545-7112
6/10,c


1997 Ford F-150 4x4
3 inch lift, dual exhaust
all power $4500 FIRM
850-210-2949 or 850-
997-5293
5/20, rn, 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
ii,. n/c


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




AKC ENGLISH BULL-
DOGS (2)
For adoption, if interest-
ed please contact me at
Allenlescott@gmail.comrn
6/10, 6/17, 6/24, pd




Mobile Home in Lee
Weekly rentals available
now! Furnished and unfur-
nished, utilities included.
850-973-4606 /
850-973-9564


"1st time home buyers"
610o.6/17,6/24.c We have several programs
to help 1st time home buy-
r Rent ers plus GOUT assistance up
lle, FL to $8,000 $$$
ry school). Call Eric for details
newly remod- (386) 719-5560
ns, I bath b6/3/10. 6117, 6/24, 711,c
, - --;., A


security de-
ig Choice
acceptedd
2-9984 or
1905


rin, cc
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
5/13 - rin,

Apartment for rent
2/1 Central Madison
$425 1st month & securi-
ty deposit
464-0073 or 464-9659
6/10.n p

House for Rent
2 BR, 2 Bath
NO PETS
$375 month/ $250 securi-
ty deposit
Located in Lee
850-971-5809
6/17, c

Clean as new. Two story, 3
BR, 2.3 baths, formal LR
&DR. 1705 Sq. Ft. New
Kitchen, Range, Ref, D/W,
G/D. Oak Floor downstairs,
Heart Pine upstairs. 2 Central
H&A. Yard maint. included.
ADULT FAMILY. No pets.
$900 rent and deposit. Good
credit req.,205 NE Shelby
Ave. Madison. Call George
973-8583 or 557-0994.
5/8 - rtn, c


outhlem villas of

Cadison fpartiments


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

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


EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY


S ril,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
rt. I , ,


"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
6/3,6/10,6/17.6/24,7/1.c
"WOW"
$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 & ReposAvailable
Call Eric for a list of our
homes available at discount-
edprices, many to choose
from!
(386) 719-5560
6,13.6110, 6/17.6/24. 7/I,
New Manufactured Homes
Starting at $23.70 sq. ft.
Guarantedlowest prices in
North Florida. Call Rick
(386) 752-8196


6/3. 6/10.6/17. 624.7/1.
The Wait Is Over!
Introducing "Mossy Oak"
the most innovative, quality
and affordable manufactured
houses in the industry. 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 MY
PRICES
386-719-0044
rm,c

SINGLE WIDE 14X70 2BR/
2 BATH Excellent Shape;
Need Chas, Priced to sell, Call
Mike at 386-623-4218
rtn,c

Brand Spanking New
2009 5 BR/3BA; 2004 Sq
Ft; $594.31 Per month. Sell-
er pays $3,500 toward clos-
ing cost. Call Mike at
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
rin,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. 386-28,8-0964
rln,c
Become a Homeowner for
the same monthly payments
you are throwing away on
rent. Call Sarah for more info.
386-288-0964


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.
rin, 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
tin, c

Downtown IBR/IBA apartment.
Newly renovated. $450 per mth.
Call 567-1523


"1st imehomebues"


OFFICE BUILDING
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 903-4141

Commercial Property
located at 1344 SWGrand
St., Greenville, Fl, 2 story,
commercial buildings =
3741 sq ft +/-
Lease Contract worth
$270K w/ Kids Incorporated
through 2016 $299K/ con-
tact David Driggers w/ FMB
Greenville 850-948-2626


MUST SELL 5 BR HOME
$49,900.00
Call 386-288-4560

Need More Space
for a growing family?
2001, 5 BEDROOM, 4
BATH TRADE-IN.
Excellent condition.
For more info call Sarah.
386-288-0964
rtinc
First Time home Buyer
$7,500.00 CASH
IN YOUR POCKET
Call David for details
386-719-0044
rtn.c

WE PAY CASH .....FOR
YOUR USED MOBILE
HOMES 1980 OR NEW-
ER. LYNN SWEAT
386-365-5129
rtn.c
Home Owners....
Guaranteed Financing
Thru B.O.T.!! PROGRAM
386-719-0044
rtn,c
ZERO DOWN
LAND HOME PACKAGES
Singlewide your land $340.00
P&I per mo, Doublewide your
land $422.00 P&I per mo.
* Singlewide & $30,000.00 for
land$520.00 P&Ipermto. 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 new
home dream come true. Trades
welcome.
Call Steve 386-365-5370
rtin,c

FOR SALE 2.68 ACRES
BETWEEN LAKE CITY AND
LIVE OAK
CAN POSSIBLY BE ZONED
COMMERCIAL
MAKE OFFER 386-365-5129
LYNN SWEAT
rtn.c
HOME ONLY LOANS
No mortgage on your land.
Put a home on your land, family
land, state land or rental lot. Sin-
. glewides start at $350.00 month
and Doublewides at $440.00.
EVERYTHING INCLUDED
NO HIDDEN CHARGES
Call Steve 386-365-5370
rtin.c

NEW 4 BR 2 BATH
READY TO MOVE IN. CALL
386-288-4560
rtinc
Low Credit Scores???
I may be able to help you
buy a home.
386-288-4560
rtn,c



*1IMRCIA


br, 1 bath, kitchen,
and living room = 6
+/-, 90K/ contact
Driggers w / FI
Greenville
850-948-262





For Sale:
House & Lo
In the Town of Suv
was $135,000, 1
$99,000. 2 BR/1 B
ly Furnished, New
Roof, and New Pain
ity Building with
and Dryer. Nice
Trees. 386-719-0

FOR SALE
OWNER FINANCE
ALL LAND BEL
IS HIGH AND D
5 acres Lee, North
6, Cayenne Rd., rllin
restrictions, $39,995
down,$325/mo
10 acres Beulah M
Rd, DWMH and hou
lowed, $49,500,
down $459/mo
10 acres Old Blue
Rd. access, DWMH an
es allowed, $49,500,
down, $459/mo
25 Acres on Hwy 9
$112,500 ($4,500/ac:
Larger tracts availa
Call Chip Begg
850-973-4116

Fantastic Lak
and Mountain V
from this 2 Bed/ 2Bth
Open and Covered I
Large Screened Porc
FP, CH/A, Oak Flo(
Cabinets, andAppli
Offered Furnishec
$179,900. Call BJ P
850-508-1900


6/10, 6/17,


At* Pak L



On Paved Runway
Gated Community

Ft. Atkinson Plantation * Day,
(386) 294-1211 * Marvin Bucha


[-l


FOR SALE
BY ROCKY SPRINGS
CHURCH
1.87 Acres $22,000
. Call 678-389-1859
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, c




$$AVON$$
Earn 50%, only $10 for
starter kit! Call Today
850-570-1499 or visit
www.youravon.com/tdavies
5/13 -rtn,


dinette The Healthy Start Coalition
67 sqft of Jefferson, Madison and
David Taylor Counties is currently
AB accepting Requests for Pro-
posals for a direct service
6 position effective July 1st.
6/10,6/17, c The contract will consist of
outreach efforts and working
with collaborative partner-
ships to promote the Whole
Child Connection system.
The successful applicant will
t conduct Whole Child profiles
wannee in a three-county area and
Now provide technical assistance
A. Ftl- to Whole Child Advisory
A. Ful- Boards. The candidate will
Metal also provide family counsel-
nt. Util- ing and navigation of the
Washer health and social system as
Fruit determined by the Whole
)421 Child Connection. For a
mn f/c copy of the complete Re-
quest for Proposal, please
contact Cindy Hutto at
ING 850-948-2741 or cjhut-
OW to@healthystartjmt.org.
)RY Proposals should be received
of Hwy by the close of business,
.g hills, June 19, 2009 for
$5,000 consideration.
$5,000 6/3, 6/10, c

[eadows PART-TIME LIBRARY AIDE
uses al- II MADISON PUBLIC LI-
$5,000 BRARY

Springs Suwannee River Regional Li-
idhous- brary is seeking applicants
$5,000 for the position of a regular
part-time Library Aide II at
90, Lee, the Madison Public Library,
Madison FL. The applicant
able will work approximately 28
;s hours per week and also be
used as a substitute. Mini-
r.c mum qualifications include
ke graduation from a standard
liews high school, ability to type
1 Home. and experience with Internet
Decks, and computer software. Li-
h, Gas brary and/or experience
ors & working with children and
ances. youth are desired. Salary is
dat $7.21 to $10.24 per hour de-
?eters at pending upon qualifications
and experience. Interested
n, n/c applicants may obtain an ap-
plication at the Madison,
Greenville or Lee Public Li-
braries, or at the Suwannee
County Administrative Ser-
vices Department, 224 Pine
Ave., Live Oak, FL32064,
telephone (386) 362-6869.
Applicants are encouraged to
submit resumes, letters of
reference and other biograph-
ical information with their
applications. All applica-
tions must be returnedto the
Administrative Services De-
partment in Live Oak. Posi-
tion will remain open until
filled. The Suwannee County
Board of County Commis-
sioners is an equal employ-
ment opportunity employer
that does not discriminate
against any qualified employ-
ee or applicant because of
race, color, national origin,
sex, including pregnancy,
age, disability, or marital
status. Spanish speaking
individuals are encouraged to
FL. apply. All applicants sub-
nan ject to a pre-employmerit
physical. "Successful com-
- pletion of a drug test is a
condition of employment."
6/3,6/10.c

Trinity Services Group
Food Service Personnel for
Juvenile Correctional Feed-
ing Program. Food produc-
tion experience, clean
background and drug screen-
ing. Includes Benefits
Call 850-948-6940
6/10,6,17 pd




Saturday 6/13 and Sunday
6/14 on Apple Street be-
tween Rocky Ford & Val-
dosta Hwy, follow signs, 8
am - 1 pm Rain or Shine


6/12. xl


Inside Treasures & More G
Shops 3609S.H 9 Glassware
Mm i*a bnCollectables
850-838-1422 SAT/SUN Furniture
We Buy 850-5-7124 MON/FRI
Call Us SAT 9-3 SUN 10-4 Tools


Deadline For Classifieds
(850) 973-4141


ICIILASSI.FI DS 3:00 p.m. Every Monday


Commercial/Industrial
Property
with state highwayfrontage.
Comer lots. Fronts both Harvey
Greene Dr.
& Highway 53 South.
Enterprise Zone
Natural gas line, 8 inch water
main, access to city utilities, fire
hydrant, and service from two
power companies. Property has
easy access to 1-10, via SR 53 &
SR 14. Will build to suit tenant
or short or long term lease. Call
Tommy Greene 850-973-4141
rtn, n/c

Commercial Property
located,at 166 SWUS 221,
Greenville, FI, 2 story,
commercial building =
1723 sq ft +/-, 1st floor/ 3
offices and 2 restrooms =
1056 sqft +/-, 2ndfloor/ 1


/


� I


I


MV


I


I







Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15A


Frdyun 2 20 wwLrEneuLShn.cr


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 2009-47-CP
IN RE: ESTATE OF
EDWARD MURPHY EVERETT, -
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of EDWARD MURPHY
EVERETT, deceased, whose date of death was May 8, 2009; is pending in
the Circuit Court for Madisdn County, Florida, Probate Division; File Num-
ber 2009-47-CP; the names and addresses of the Personal Representatives
and the Personal Representatives' attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the Decedent and other persons, who have
claims or demands against the Decedent's estate, including unmatured, con-
tingent or unliquidated claims, and who have been served a copy of this no-
tice, must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF
THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OFA COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
. " ; All other creditors of the Decedent and other persons who have
claims or demands against the Decedent's estate, including unmatuied, con-
tingent or unliquidated claims, must file their claims with this court WITH-
IN THREE 131 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST.
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIMS FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. : '
. THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE IS June 5,2009.
Attorney for Personal Representatives: Personal Representatives:
/s/ Clay A. Schnitker Is/ James Edward Everett .
CLAY A. SCHNITKER JAMES EDWARD EVERETT
Fla Bar No.349143 8526 Lenox Avenue
Davis, Schnltker, Reeves & Browning, PA., Jacksonville, Florida 32221
Post Office Drawer 652 ',
Madison, Florida 32341 is/l Doris Elizabeth Everett Hutto
(850) 973-4186 DORIS ELIZABETH EVERETT
,619 NW Settlement Road .
Madison,.Florida 32340
IJ , anice Lynn Everetl Waller
JANICE LYNN EVERETT
- .. ., . ALLER
: 479 NE Epazote Street.
SPinetta, Florida 32350
6/5,6/12 . ,' . ' ., �


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 againstyon, and you are required to serve a copy of
your wrlitcn defenses, if any to said complaint, on the plaintiffs attorney,
whose name and address is:
GaryA.Hardee, , ,II
Post Office Drawer 4511
IMadison, Florida 32341
on or before JULY 13, 2009, and file the original with the Clerk of this
Court at:
Madison County Clerk of Court
Post Office Box 237
. Madison. Ilonila 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, 6/12, /19,,6/26 , ,


C. lssfe Work
Yoir ad'vil also 8 on
-our Web site FREE of charge.
wWw.greenepublishing.cm o


After Much Time

and Anticipation,

The Recipe 5ook
You've IRAg


WaitingI
For Is

Here Thecost of this "one of a kind"
Recipe book is just $28.
At ,DON'T WAIT!
Get your copy at
?\ Treasure bf Madison County
Art Gallery
in Madison, Florida,
Jackson's Drug Store
in Greenville, Florida,
Guys & Gals Styling Salon
in Madison, Florida,
- Uphold's Feed Store
in Madison, Florida,. and
Greene Publishing, Inc.,
located at 1695 S. SR 53
in Madison, FL.


I I


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MailTo:

Greene Publishing, Inc.
P.O. Drawer 772

Mad ison, FL 2341


Name:

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.Yrilr g!p hiblt II Or:

*Community Events

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*Local News
SClassifieds



Call 9134141 to start


.1 -


The Southern Pine Beetle

Prevention Cost-Share Program
2009 sign-Up Period: July 1st -Aug 12th


PREVENT

40@


Apply for incentive payments or cost-share assistance with:
* Thinning * Mechanical underbrush removal
* Prescribed burning * Planting longleaf pine

local Florida Division of Forestry office or visit:

www.fl-dof.com
A message from the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services Division of
Forestry, Charles H. Bronson, Commissioner, Funding supplied by the USDA Forest Service;
an equal opportunity provider.


Advertise in over 100 papers

One Call - One Order - One Payment

www.national-classifieds.com

info@national-classifieds.com

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IWAXIFOURn STRENGTH

THE;ZA , GERI]


Friday, June 12, 2009


. . . , ,







Friday,June 12, 2009


Madison Enterprise-Recorder www.~rcene~ublishing.com


BUY WIl


TH CONFIDENCE






ER IN THE NATION
IO N '-l ,-


ZUUU JEEP WRANGLER SPORT 4X4 �UUl WI ANLER I UMLIMITEU D UUUl A4 XUUU iEccr E nunuLEn R**AI
L.':.AL TRADE. E'TRA CLEAN. ALLOt WHEEL TILT & CRLIlS LOCAL TRADE XTRA CLEAMr ALLIUCATu LOCAL TRADE GRiEA COD,llOrli. AUTOMATI C
ICE COLO A/. IIMuST SEE THIE S'IN LEAiH I,"' ALLUMIrJUN.I WiHLLF CD MHAFD T' TOW PA'ArCAE ICE COLD A. TILT
ULTRA Low MILEAGE JEEPIl! FULL FACTORY WARRANTY STILL REMAINING. MUST SEE THIS ULTRA LOW MILEAGE WRANGLERIII


2008 MAZDA MIATA MX-5 2005 PORSCHE BOXSTER CONVERTIBLE
LOCAL TRADE 'TRj4 XTA CLEAIJ. POWER WITDOWti. LLO ,' LOC,"L TRACE. ETRACI.EAr LEAiHER AI.LC' WHEL Cil, Pomw Air:i
CO, TILT & CRUISE CONvERiliLEt TOP. ALLOW, WHEELS & LOPSI V-6 5 SPFED TRAH'3MiuiON PRAHE UAE uEt-Of'A Mii SCI ., CAA
MUST SEE THIS SUPER NICE CARIII MUST SEE THIS ONEII


2006 MAZDA 3 SEDAN
LOCAL TRADE, XTRA XTRA CLEArj. ALLOW, WHEELS
POWER Wirbio*W. & LOCu,., TILT CRuISE. CD. AITir'MATI
SAVE BIG ON THIS GREAT GAS MILEAGE SEDANIII


I











I
II






I


* . LWUI u IUEEn I uu .nEE . Il
LOCAL TRADE, EXTRA CLEAN, LEATHER, QUAD BUCKET SEATS, SUNROOF, HEATED
MEMORY SEAT, REAR AIR, DUAL DIGITAL CLIMATE CONTROLS,
,SUPER NICE W/ALL THE RIGHT EQUIPMENTI!


2006 MERCURY MILAN
LO,:AL TRADE. XTRA CLEAN. POWER WINDOWS & LOC.'.
POWER DRIVER S SEAT 6 Disc CD CHANCiER
MUST SEE THIS ONE TO BELIEVE HOW NICE IT IS!!!


2007 CHEVY HHR LT
LOCAL TRAE XTIRA XTRRA CLEAN. LEATHERm, uNROOF
HiATED SEAI'. PoWER DAIvEiR . SEAT WirjlJiW & LOCKS
CHRI)ML WiELf. THE NICEST HHR AROUNDIII


LOCAL TrAiE :,TRA XTRA CLE-rJ. LEA'HER SUNROOF POWER
DAivEA' SEAT 6 DI C CDI CHArI.EA HEATED EAT,. ALLOI WHEELS
ETE-T-tINC WHEEL C,',rT.-.L: THE NICEST ONE AROUNDIII


2007 HARLEY DAVIDSON SOFTAIL DELUXE 2002 CHEVY EXPRESS 3500 15 PASSENGER
LOCAL TRADE EXTRA EXTRA CLEANr OVER S1500 Ij ACtE'jORIE LOCAL TRADE XTRA CLEArN ALL). WHEELS.
ItCLIJClNG tETA,'HAtLE WIAUDHIELO EfJGirE GCIAR RlUi ICE COLE. A'C REAR Am,
PEfHORMANCE Pi,5E., 96 Cu INi 6 SPEEtD TRANMP.IT- ,ior PERFECT! PERFECT MULTI-PASSENGER VAN FOR YOUR CHURCH OR ORGAIhlZATIONIII


ZOUU5 MERCURY LIRAND MARQUIS US L', uuv o nu A uLEiuTI
LOCAL TRADE, EXTRA CLEAN, POWER DRIVERS SEAT, POWER LI:,AL TAOE IT.H CLEAN, ALLu WHEELS, POWE E
WINDOWS& LOCKS, CD & CASSETTE, TILT & CRUISE LOW MIES ON THIS HARD TO FIND SUBARUIII
� ;,,SUPER NICE 4 DOOR SEDAN II LOW MILES ON THIS HARD TO FIND SUBARUIII






2005 TOYOTA 4-RUNNER LIMITED 2007 VW JETTA "WOLFSBURG EDITION"
LODAL TRADE, EXTRA CLEAN, LEATHER, SUNROOF HEATED SEATS, LOCAL TRADE, EXTRA EXTRA CLEAN, LEATHER, SUNROOF, POWER DRIVERS
DUAL DIGITAL CLIMATE CONTROLS, JBL SYNTHESIS AUDIO SYSTEM, SEAT, HEATED SEATS; POWER WINDOWS & LOCKS, ALLOY WHEELS
POWER SLIDING REAR WINDOW, CD & CASSETTE THISONEIS LOADED AND SUPER NICE!i
FULLY LOADED WITH ALLTHE ToYsilI . T


2006 DAKOTA QUAD SLT4x4 2004 CHEVY Ext CAB LT 2004 CHEVY COLORADO LS
LOCAL TRADE, WE SOLD IT NEW, POWER DRIVER'S SEAT LOCAL TRADE, XTRA CLEAN, LEATHER, DUAL POWER SEATS LOCAL TRADE, XTRA CLEAN, AUTOMATIC, ALLOY WHEELS
*V-8, TOW PKG., HARD TO FIND QUAD CAB 4X4 DAKOTA BOSE STEREO, HEATED SEATS, DUAL DIGITAL CLIMATE CONTROLS TILT & CRUISE, CD, SPRAY-IN TURBOLINER
THIS ONE IS RARE, HURRYIII FULLY LOADED & SUPER NICE, MUST SEE THIS ONEIII SUPER NICE TRUCKI!I

CASS BURCH


DEALER OF THE YEAR!


2007 RANGLER~HRA 4X4
LOCAL TRADE, XTRA XTRA CLEAN, FULLY LOADED, SAHARA PKG.
W/HARD TOP & 18" ALLOY WHEELS, FOG LIGHTS, 6 DISC CD
CHANGER, THIS ONE WON'T LAST LONG I!






2000 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LAREDO
LOCAL TRADE >,iRACLEAN SuFAOLOf POWEA WairFDOw & LOCr.s
LAL. PI.WERi S EAT IrliPiT, AUDIO SwSTIM WISrTEEARI WHEEL
Cn i,)LE. FOG L,,'I. Tow P-C Low MLt' & LOADED TO0111






2006 CHEVY TAHOE LT 4x4
LOCAL T.iRADE XTRA XTRA CLEArj LEATHER, SuNROOF
DVD PLr. . AL QUAD BuCRElt SEATS. HEATED,,MEMORY SEAT
THIS ONE IS FULLY LOADED & THE NICEST ONE AROUNDIII







2005 FORD SPORT TRACK XLT
LOCAL TRADE,. XTRA CLEAN POWER WINDOWS
& LOC 'S CD. TIL & CRUIE, ALO' WHEELS
SUPER NICE, SAVI BIG!!!






2008 HONDA ACCORD EX
LOCAL TRADE. XTRA XTRA CLEAN, SuNROOf. ALLOY WHEELS.
POWER- WINDOWVE & LOCKS. 6 D0-c CD CHAtCGER,
LOOK NO FURTHER FOR A SUPER NICE ACCORD!







2004 RAM 2500 REG CAB 4x4
LOCAL TRADE , 5 9L CUMMiuS TURBO DIESEL
AUTOIMAI: ALLOI WHEELS. Tow PKG. TILT WHEEL
COME TAKE A LOOK AT THIS ONEIII






2006 MESA CAB 3500 SLT 4X4'
LOCAL TRADE, XTRA CLEAN, LEATHER, BRANb NEW BFG 315"
TIRES, 5:9L CUMMINS TURBO DIESEL w/HARD To FIND.MANUAL
TRANSMISSION! WE SOLD IT .NEW, ONE OWNERIII






2007 HONDA ELEMENT SC
LOCAL TRADE, XTRA XTRA CLEAN, 18" ALLOY WHEELS
S SC Edition, POWER WINDOWS ,&A LOCKS,
THE NICEST ONE E WEHAVEEVER TRADED FORI!!







2007 FORD SPORT TRACK XLT
LOCAL TRADE, XTRA XTRA CLEAN, ALLOY WHEELS, POWER
WINDOWS & LOCKS, BED EXTENDER, FACTORY RUNNING BOARDS
YOU HAVE TO SEE THIS ONE TO BELIEVE HOW CLEAN IT ISIll






2005 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN
LOCAL TRADE, XTRA XTRA CLEAN, POWER WINDOWS,
LOCKS & DRIVER'S SEAT, REAR AIR, DUAL CLIMATE
CONTROLS, TILT & CRUISE. THE NICEST ONE AROUNDiII


CHRYSLER
ALDOSTA 229-242-1540
5275561fv


Z007 UHRYSLER PACIFICA TOURING
LO.CL ITRA E ~AA Cr.LELA. DUAL Po'iER SApi THIk Rorw SiAi. STEERIN
WHVEL Auc'IA CoNiNIJL'. DUAL DIGITAL CLIMAiE CrifAlnS ALLt), W.ELS


A


luuUuR uaudge U. wW
QUITMAN 888-304-2277


www.greenepublishing.com


Madison Enterprise-Recorder