Group Title: Madison enterprise-recorder.
Title: The Madison enterprise-recorder
ALL ISSUES CITATION PDF VIEWER THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00386
 Material Information
Title: The Madison enterprise-recorder
Alternate Title: Madison enterprise recorder
Enterprise-recorder
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Madison enterprise-recorder
Publisher: T.C. Merchant
Place of Publication: Madison, Fla.
Madison Fla
Publication Date: July 3, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Madison (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Madison County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Madison -- Madison
Coordinates: 30.466389 x -83.415278 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 32, no. 43 (June 23, 1933)-
General Note: Issued a "Woman's Club edition" on Mar. 31, 1979.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028405
Volume ID: VID00386
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33284795
lccn - sn 95047180
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nte maoison est1865


en1tetptisedt Iccotcr


Our 144th Year, Number 44


Friday, July 3, 2009


464 + 4 Tax=50O






To I sISpe S o

www.greenepublishing.com
Madison, Florida


Fina

Selected

Third

Circuit

Chief

Judge


David W. Fina
Circuit Judge
David W Fina has been
selected as the next
chief judge of the
Third Judicial Cir-
cuit. He was elected to
the post by his fellow
Third Circuit judges,
and he will replace the
current chief judge,
Circuit Judge E. Ver-
non Douglas, when
Douglas' 2-year term
expires on June
30. This will be Fina's
first term as chief
judge.
Fina was admitted
to the Florida Bar in
March 1984 and he
spent more than 20
years as a Third Cir-
cuit assistant state at-
torney. In March 2005,
he was appointed to the
bench by Governor Jeb
Bush to replace retir-
ing Circuit Judge
Thomas J. Kennon,
Jr. His judicial assign-
ments have included
felony cases in Colum-
bia County, felony and
civil cases in Suwan-
nee County, and civil
cases in Madison Coun-
ty.
As chief judge,
Fina will be responsi-
ble for the administra-
tion and supervision of
the courts and ensur-
ing timely disposition
of cases within the Cir-
cuit. Fina's office will
remain in Live Oak at
the Suwannee County
Courthouse.
"It's a true privi-
lege to serve the people
of the Third Judicial
Circuit as their next
chief judge," said Fina.
"I am honored to be se-
lected by the judges of
our county and circuit
courts. We are facing
challenging economic
conditions combined
with ever increasing
court dockets. My goal
is to ensure access to
justice for our citizens
and members of the
(Florida) Bar. I look for-
ward to working with
the clerks of court and
others in our judicial
system in an effort to
obtain the best, most ef-
ficient, and effective ju-
dicial branch of
government."
The Third Judicial
Circuit serves the peo-
ple of Columbia, Dixie,
Hamilton, Lafayette,
Madison, Suwannee
and Taylor counties.


Woman Arrested For


Battering Law Officer


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A Greenville woman
was arrested for battery
on a law enforcement of-
ficer and for stealing a
beer on Thursday, June
16.
According to a Madi-
son County Sheriff's Of-
fice report, Deputy
Kevin Odom responded
to a report at a theft at


H&R Grocery in Greenville. When
Odom arrived, he spoke with Bashu
Kundanbhai Patel, the store's owner.
Patel told Odom that Amanda Sue
Mathis, who had an active trespass
warning for the store, entered the
business and grabbed a Natural Light
beer can out of a round cooler inside
the store and walked out.
Patel stated that he yelled for
Mathis to pay for the beer as she
walked out, but she refused.
While Odom was searching for
Mathis, he ran into one of her cousins
and told the cousin that he needed to
speak to Mathis about stealing a beer.


"She probably high.
You know how she get
when she's on that
mess," the relative said.
Odom advised Math-
is' relative that all he
had on Mathis this time
was petit charges, but if
Mathis acted up, he was
going to charge her.
The relative replied,
""Yeah. She could act up
like she did last time,"


referring to a case that Odom had
worked a couple of years prior where
Mathis attempted to serve a warrant
on Mathis and Mathis fought him. On
that occasion, Mathis hit, kicked,
scratched and attempted to bite Odom.
A short time after Odom spoke
with the relative, he was notified by
dispatch that Mathis was walking on
Main Street in Greenville. Odom no-
ticed that she was holding what ap-
peared to be a beer can.
When Mathis saw Odom, she im-
mediately threw the can in the road-
way and stepped on the side of the
Please see Arrested, Page 5A


Body Exhumed At



Oakridge Cemetery


Photo Submited
Forensics investigators work to exhume the body of a hit and run victim. The
victim was killed in August 1980 and still has not been identified.
Oakridge Cemetery in the City of Madison was the scene of an exhumation
that had the purpose of identifying a hit and run victim from August of 1980.
A forensic team from Ft. Myers, led by Dr. Heather Walsh-Haney, Ph.D. of
Florida Gulf Coast University came to Madison to assist the Madison County
Sheriffs Department in identifying the person hit and killed by an unknown
driver on Hwy 90 between Madison and Greenville almost 29 years ago. Also
with the team was Amy Stump of Green Cove Springs, who is a forensic artist.
Tina DeMotsis, detective with the Madison County Sheriff's Office, had re-
searched and directed this cold case endeavor. When the remains of a person
was unearthed in the unmarked section of the cemetery it was determined that
it was not the victim for which they were looking. This temporary disappoint-
ment may be overcome when the team returns to Madison for further work pos-
sibly as soon as next week.


Woman Arrested


For Forgery


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A Madison woman
was arrested for forgery
and for having an open
container on Friday,
June 26.
According to a Madi-
son Police Department
report, Sgt. Jimbo Roe-
buck observed Amy Lee
Nusbickel, 24, sitting in
the parking lot of
Farmer's Co-op. At that
time, he pulled into the
parking lot behind the
vehicle and activated his
blue lights.


Amy Lee Nusbickel
Nusbickel began to
drive off and made a U-
turn in the parking lot.
Roebuck yelled at Nus-
bickel to stop. She


stopped and exited her
vehicle. She told Roe-
buck that her driver's li-
cense was suspended.
While searching the
purse on her shoulder,
the officer located a Cap-
ital City bank check. He
contacted the man whose
account the check was
drawn on. The man in-
formed Roebuck that the
check had been stolen
and he had not signed it.
Nusbickel was ar-
rested and transported
to the Madison County
Jail.


Amanda Mathis


2 Sections, 26 Pages Sat
Around Madison 6-7A Obituaries 6A 94/76 96/77 n 94/77 Mon 9076
Classifieds 12A Homeowners Guide B Section 7/3 74 7/5 7/6 "
Legals 13A Church 9A Slight chance of a thunderstorm. Scattered thunderstorms. Highs in Scattered thunderstorms. Highs in Scattered thunderstorms possible.
History 10A Outdoors 11A the mid 90s and lows in the upper the mid 90s and lows in the upper
70s 70s.


dO64
%


cw11.






By Bryant Thigpen
Greene Publishing, Inc.
"One Nation Under God, I Love This Land," is
a line from a song by Gold City titled "I Love This
Land," that sums up Fourth of July celebrations.
Americans gather for family cookouts and fire-
work displays to honor and celebrate freedom.
Freedom did not come easy, it has taken the lives
of many soldiers, and because of their sacrifice,
America celebrates Independence with apprecia-
tion. The event is titled God and Country: Fourth
of July Celebration.
On Saturday, July 4, fireworks will be dis-
played at dark around 9 p.m., over Lake Frances in
Madison. Starting at 7 p.m., some the finest local
talent will take the stage around the lake and will
entertain guests until the start of the fireworks.
The Fourth of July Celebration is sponsored
by Johnson & Johnson, Fellowship Baptist
Church, Madison County Community Bank, Madi-
son County Ministerial Alliance and the City of
Madison.
When the sun's turned down low, families are
gathered at Greenville's Haffye Hayes park, it's the
event that everyone has been waiting on. On Satur-
day, July 4,
Please see Freedom, Page 5A


North Florida Plans

July 4 "TEA PARTY"
Volunteers across Northern Florida are orga-
nizing a T.E.A (Taxed Enough Already) party to be
held on the 4th of July at Forest Capital Park in Per-
ry, Florida, on U.S. 19 from 10:30 a.m. until noon.
The T.E.A party is a national movement to
protest the spending of trillions of dollars "which
will leave future generations with a huge debt they
must pay" according to one of the local organizers,
Jan Hopkins. "It's time to let the voice of the silent
majority in this country be heard across the coun-
try"
Another organizer, Bob Root, added that "un-
controlled spending and the trend towards bigger
government are contrary to our Constitution and
the intent of America's founding fathers. As Ameri-
cans, our elected leaders can do better than this."
Nationwide, rallies are being promoted through
grassroots organizers and volunteers, all to be held
on Independence Day July 4. The rallies are ex-
pected to occur across the nation. This one is being
held for residents of Jefferson, Madison, Suwannee,
Lafayette, Dixie, Levy, and Taylor Counties.
For more information from a national perspec-
tive, visit www.teapartyday.com. Locally, those inter-
ested in participating can visit the website of
www.taylorteaparty.com or call the organizing com-
mittee at 850-584-4404, 850-584-4455, or 850-223-1266 X-
0028.
Local organizer, Charles Parker, summed up the
effort best by stating "when it comes to actions by
our Government Silence is Consent and it's time
to be heard."


Collection Sites


To Begin Closing


On Sunday

In an effort to offset the 2009-2010 loss of $200,000
from the small county grant, awarded by the De-
partment of Environmental Protection, the County
Commissioners voted at their regular meeting on
June 3 to begin reducing collection center hours on
Sunday beginning on July 5. The Coordinator, Sol-
id Waste and Recycling Department, has submitted
its draft budget for the 2009-2010 fiscal year and all
line items have been closely scrutinized to address
budget reductions. The cost reduction efforts iden-
tified by Coordinator Jerome Wyche clearly shows
that the reduction of services on Sunday's will have
minimal impact on citizens but a major impact on
the expenditure of available funding. Citizens are
requested to be cooperative and understand the ef-
fect of the funding loss. Madison County, compared
to some other small counties with less than 100,000
people population, will still be able to deliver quali-
ty services as opposed to some counties having to
layoff employees, if not losing their entire program.
Following are some helpful hints that may be of as-
sistance to citizens entitled to dispose of their waste
at the collection sites:
Please see Collection, Page 5A




www.greenepublishin. com


-M


Liberty &
Justice For All


Kenny Hall & Family
Madison County
School Board
Member District 2


Celebrate
Independence Day

Madison
Florist
"Flowers For
All Occasions"
166 SW Range Ave.
Madison, FL
850-973-9779


Celebrate
America

Ben's Towing
& Diesel Repair
Ben & Tracy Bowen,
Owners
528 E. Base St. *Madison
850-973-2748
Towing 24/7


Let Freedom Ring!
Serving
Madison
& Jefferson
J Counties
Freddy Pitts Agency Manager
Jimmy & Glen King, Agents
233 W. Base St. Madison
(850) 973-4071
Freddy Pitts
105 W Anderson St. Monticello
(850) 997-2213


With Gratitude
On The Fourth

Bochnia
Auto Care

787 E. Base St.
Madison, FL
850-973-2676
Reg# MV-10818


Wishing A Happy
Independence Day To All
Americans On Our
Nation's 233rd Birthday

The
Town of
Greenville


Proudly Fly
Our Flag

Beachton
Denture
Clinic

Hwy. 319
1.5 Miles Inside GA State Lin
800-521-7275


God Bless America

Brenda's
Styles
Check out our
S dlHottest
Special
of the Year!
883 W. US 90 Madison
850-973-3536


Happy
Independence Day!

LPM
Lake Park Of Madison
Skilled Nursing &
Rehabilitation Facility
259 SW Captain Brown Rd.
850-973-8277


uuilding
America Requires More
Than Steel, Iron & Concrete.
Here's To Our Dreamers!





North America
Madison Bottling Plant


Happy 233rd
Birthday, America!
God Bless You


Tim Sander
Clerk of Court


God Bless America
The Home of Liberty

Jimmie 's
Firestone
Service Center
and
Jimmie's Auto Sales

Hwy. 53 South Madison, FL
850-973-8546


Great Americans
Come In All Shapes,
Sizes, Ages & Colors


Bart
Alford


Madison County
School Board Member
District 5


Celebrate
Freedom!
rf
MADISON NURSING CENTER
HEALTH AND REHABILITATION


2481 W. US 90
Madison, FL
(850) 973-4880


Fly Our Colors
With Pride
BEGGS
FUNERAL HOMES
Serving Madison & Perry


Madison 850-973-2258
Perry 850-838-2929


Enjoy The
Glorious Fourth

Jiffy
Food Stores
"The Store Around The Corner
From Where You Live"
570 E. Base Street Madison
8267 U.S. Hwy 90 Lee


2A Madisonl Enterprise~i-Recorderr


Friday,july 3, 2009


kk -d




www.greenepublishing.cor


Friday, July 3, 2009


Uicmpoints & Opinions


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


!E6inu U EMEEK U EMEEE U U EMEE .gU


Making Bricks

Without Straw
(1) So all the congregation lifted up their voices and
cried, and the people wept that night. (2) And all the chil-
dren of Israel complained against Moses and Aaron,
and the whole congregation said to them, "If only we
had died in the land of Egypt! Or if only we had died in
this wilderness! (3) Why has the LORD brought us to this
land to fall by the sword, that our wives and children
should become victims? Would it not be better for us to re-
turn to Egypt?" (4) So they said to one another "Let us se-
lect a leader and return to Egypt." Numbers 14:1-4
The United States of America was founded on
Christian principles and one of those principles is free-
dom. We did not want to be taxed unfairly and not rep-
resented. We were under the thumb of King George III
in England and were not getting the things due us. Be-
fore that, our ancestors had left England for Holland
and then for the United States because they were being
denied religious liberties. Today, we find ourselves in
the same two situations with our leaders.
The denial of religious liberties is becoming more
and more absurd. Soon, they will be going into church-
es and telling pastors what they can and cannot say
They will be telling the congregation what they can
and cannot sing. They will begin telling people how
and whom they should worship.
Is this America?
It's not the America that I know and love.
After Moses led the children out of Egypt, they be-
gan to grumble. They had been slaves there, yet they
had been freed. They wanted to choose a leader and go
back into slavery
America does not need to return to Egypt. We do
not need to go back to slavery and to the shackles of the
king who taxes us unfairly and tells us how to worship.
The workingman today feels like he is making
bricks without straw. I know. I feel that way many
times myself and it doesn't help that the government
is demanding more and more from us and denying us
so much.
On Saturday, July 4, let us remember why those
brave men signed the Declaration of Independence on
July 4, 1776. Let us give thanks to Jesus Christ that we
are no longer in bondage and pray that we do not re-
turn to it.


Award Winning Newspaper

Che flabison
Entcqprisc-Recore bc
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 advertisements is
Wednesday at 5 p.m.
Staff Writers There will be a $3 charge
Michael Curtis and for affidavits.
Bryant ThigpenCir
Circulation
Graphic Designers Department
Stephen Bochnia Sheree Miller and
and James Sutter Bobbi Light
Advertising Sales Subscription Rates:
Representatives In-County $35
Mary Ellen Greene, Out-of-County $45
Dorothy McKinney, (State & local
Jeanette Dunn taxes included)
and Chelsea Bouley

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


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

Thumbs Up For

Madison Hospital
I have recently been a patient at Madison Coun-
ty Hospital and I would like to make a statement
about my care there.
I have been in larger hospitals, but I did not re-
ceive the same quality of care that I received in this
same small town hospital.
First of all, I want to say that the nursing care
was first rate, and the nurses and other members
were caring and kind. The meds were dispensed on
time.
Another thing that I noticed, the rooms were
kept clean, neat and tidy This attribute goes a long
way toward a patients' feeling and well-being.
I hope everyone that has to be in this hospital
wil fel as I do about this caring place.
Thank you,
Doris I. Burdett


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you every week for a year!
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Name:
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IN STATE OUT OF STATE
SUBSCRIPTION Phone Number: I SUBSCRIPTION
Please fill out and mail this back with a check or
money order made out to Greene Publishing, Inc.
$ 5 -- 850-9734141 -4 -4 I
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4A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Uicwpoints & Opinions


Friday, July 3, 2009


It' s National


Ice Cream


Month
Summertime and homemade ice cream just go
together. Nothing beats the summer heat like a bowl
of ice cream, homemade is the best and most fami-
lies will make a churn before the summer is over.
Since July is National Ice Cream Month, let's look at
the safest methods for making homemade ice cream.
Eggs are often an ingredient in recipes, but in recent
years, researchers found Salmonella infections were
on the increase due to the use of raw eggs in ice
cream.
Alice Henneman, Nutrition Specialist with the
University of Nebraska Extension suggests you pro-
tect yourself from the danger of Salmonella infec-
tion by finding a homemade recipe using a cooked
egg base, pasteurized egg substitutes or eliminate
eggs altogether.
Egg substitutes, may be liquid or frozen, contain
only the white of the egg, which doesn't contain fat
and cholesterol and are readily available at the su-
permarket. These products have been pasteurized
and work well in the place of raw eggs. Whole eggs
can be used, but must be cooked to reach a tempera-
ture of 1600 F when tested with a thermometer. At
this temperature, the mixture should coat a metal
spoon. For an eggless ice cream, try this recipe:
Eggless Vanilla Ice Cream
2 cups milk
1 cup sugar
2 cups whipping cream or half and half
2 teaspoons vanilla
Combine ingredients and stir briskly about two
minutes until sugar is dissolved (Undissolved sugar
crystals may be a cause of large ice crystal forma-
tion.) Pour into a 1 gallon ice cream freezer and
freeze according to manufacturer's directions.
You can find a wide variety of ice cream recipes
in cook books and on recipe websites. If the recipe
calls for eggs, make sure there is a preparation step
that cooks the eggs in a stove top custard before the
freezing process. Otherwise use a recipe without
eggs as an ingredient. Regardless of your choice,
homemade ice cream is one of the highlights of
summer. For more information on safe food han-
dling practices, contact the Madison County Exten-
sion office.
The University of Florida Extension/IFAS -
Madison County is an Equal Employment Opportuni-
ty Affirmative Action Employer
authorized to provide re-
search, educational infor-
mation and other
services only to indi-
viduals and institu-
tions that function
S without regard to
race, color sex, age,
handicap or national
J origin.


Kids + Ice Cream


=FUN
By Suzy Gardner
I remember vividly how my grandma used to
make homemade ice cream. It was a family event.
We'd all gather around while she loaded up the ma-
chine with rock salt, ice, and all of the ingredients.
Then came the hard part cranking, cranking,
cranking...
Not so today 20 minutes in an electric ice cream
maker is all you need! It's easier than ever to create
delicious, homemade ice cream. No rock salt, ice, or
hand cranking is required! You simply whip up your
'batter', pour it into the maker's frozen tub, turn the
unit on, and 20 minutes later you have fresh, home-
made, custom flavored ice cream.
Kids love making ice cream! They love to help in
the kitchen. This is a fun, family activity! Even more
fun is the wacky flavors kids come up with. Try mak-
ing peanut butter, banana dream, or chocolate chip
cookie dough ice cream. Encourage them to be cre-
ative.
But don't limit your ice cream fun to just mak-
ing and eating it. How? Craft with it! We'll show you
how! And you don't really need an ice cream maker.
Most of the following ice cream fun can be enjoyed
without one. Simply use softened, store-bought ice
cream in place of the homemade. Add some kids and
common household items and you're ready to play.
Enjoy!"


About Ice


Cream...
1. The history of ice cream can be traced to the
Roman Empire, China, and India.
2. Ice cream was introduced to England in the
17th century and to America in the 18th.
3. The first ice cream parlor in America opened
in 1776.
4. Dolly Madison helped make ice cream cool
when she served it as dessert in the White House at
the inaugural ball in 1812.
5. In 1846, Nancy Johnson invented the hand-
cranked ice cream maker, but she didn't patent it.
6. Each American eats an average of 23.2 quarts
of ice cream, ice milk, sherbet, and other frozen
treats every year.
7. More ice cream is sold on Sunday than any
other day of the week.
8. Children under 12 and adults over 45 eat the
most ice cream.
9. 98 percent of all households purchase ice
cream.


'Wckat Ia So Raxti Aa

A DDa It. Jlte'
"Step forth into this dewy early morn
So lovely, so refreshingly cool
Lightly the breeze caresses the trees
Sipping from dewdrops still on the leaves
So lilting the birdsong filling the air
And graceful the squirrels swinging from limbs.
Riches of kings cannot compare
To what God gives his children for free.
As I wrote this last Saturday, the first breeze
in days made the front deck bearable and a rare
day in June poem immediately came to mind.
For most of my life the lines,
And what is so rare as a day in June?
Then, if ever, come perfect days;
Then Heaven tries earth if it be in tune,
And over it softly her warm ear lays."
We're so quickly brought forth at any appro-
priate time. However, today I was shocked when
I couldn't remember the poem's well known au-
tho,. James Russell Lowell and even more sur-
prised that I did not remember that those
unforgettable four lines were just a part of the
poem, "June," which is itself from "The Vision
of Sir Launfal."
I think I need to go back to school! I've nev-
er forgotten, tho, that my most favorite poem,
"Thanatopsis" by William Cullen Bryant, also
has some unforgettable lines. The poem, like
"June," is long, but the last nine lines are easi-
ly remembered. I've never forgotten them nor
the author's name.
I have always loved poetry and love to try
my hand at it now and then. But I'll never be a
Tennyson "Charge of the Light Brigade" nor
an Alan Seeger "I Have a Rendezvous With
Death" -nor a Walt Whitman-"O Captain! My
Captain!" and certainly not a Longfellow "A
Psalm of Life."
But, perhaps I can try to follow the charm-
ingly simple and serene pastoral path of
Kilmer's "Trees" since I love nature.
Remember when I said, "N. Korea defies the
world-keep tuned?" Well according to Yahoo
news, "North Korea now threatens to wipe the
USA off the face of the map." A rant and rave in
Jacksonville says, "Would that pip squeak over
there like to give it a try? Mr. President, what
are you going to do?" He's going to talk, that's
what and that's what he's best at doing.
Two separate headlines in this weekend's
paper were "Non-Meddling" Obama Provides
Poor Leadership"-Ann Coulter- and "People
Have Mixed Emotions About Obama's Perfor-
mance"- Susan Estrick. Susan said, "Liberals
are happy, conservatives are unhappy, and peo-
ple in the middle aren't sure how this movie is
going to end." Neither am I. Amen.
Have a wonderful weekend, folks, and, if
you happen to see Willie Carter, ask him about
the serious car accident last weekend on the
Hart Bridge in Jacksonville, which not only ru-
ined a great fishing trip for him and some
friends, but has left him 'all stove up and feeling
quite poorly.' And please don't ask him to do
any mowing!


S111


Shady Grove Grocery is now
UNDER NEW OWNERSHIP

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

SERVING MO OD BEER

7 DAYS A WEEK!
Purchase Two 12 PKS of Beer,
Receive A Free Bag of Ice!


$4.3 Berley ulp


$8,00,





www.greenepublishin. cor


Friday, July 3, 2009


D 6 Enforccm t & From Page Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


.0 04 0





Maisn out


CRIME: BEAT
ALLSUPETSSHOLDBECOSIDRE INOEN


neVent VVUe o not ue possiui
M an Nabbed On donations from individuals
forth by the Spirit of Greem
Weapons And Make plans now to atten

Paraphernalia Charges Arrested
A man was arrested on paraphernalia and
weapons charges on Saturday, June 27. f
According to a Madison Police Department re- cont fom Page 1A
port, Patrolman Reggie Alexander saw the suspect,
Nathaniel Burnett. 44. riding a bicycle south on road.


Range Avenue. The suspect was carrying something
under his arm.
Alexander turned to make contact with Burnett
and he managed to catch up to him at the end of
South Horry Avenue.
After making contact, he saw the suspect holding
a computer monitor and DVD player under his arm.
Burnett dropped a crack pipe on the ground
while Alexander was interviewing him.
Burnett was also carrying a box cutter, which he
told Alexander he used for his protection.
Burnett was arrested for possession of drug
paraphernalia and possession of a concealed
weapon.

Madison County...



"Am


6/24
Nathaniel Jerome
Duncan VOP (grand
theft III)
Crystal Gayle Hen-
derson Driving while
license suspended
knowingly
Dewayne William
Rodgers Bypassing
an agriculture station,
driving while license
suspended knowingly
6/25
Bruce Andrew Mc-
Kee Out of county
warrant
6/26
Eugene Jerome
Harris VOP (circuit)
Travis Sherod
Irvine Simple battery
Tommie Lee Chris-
tian VOP (circuit)
Chad Michael Kin-
sey Failure to appear,
order revoking bond,
out of county warrant,
assault with a deadly
weapon
Amy Lee Nusbick-
el Driving while li-
cense suspended with
knowledge, forgery
Tarron Jacobi Ad-
dison VOP
6/27
Nathaniel Burnett
- Possession of para-
phernalia
Tiffany Michelle
Miller Out of county
warrant
Donald Lee Colvin
- VOP (county)
Jimmy Lee Bryant


- Aggravated assault
(domestic), projecting
a deadly missile
Roshannon Lakay
Powell Out of county
warrant
6/28
Sharon L. Souza -
DUI
Nicardo Lamar Se-
nior Theft (motor ve-
hicle)
6/29
Charlie Ray Mc-
Quay Criminal regis-
tration
Joseph Kenneth
Creamons
VOP/Felony DUI
Elmont Gregory
Sykes VOP/DUI
David Eugene
Reedy Trespass after
warning
Desiree Rinese
Tucker Contempt of
court
Ben Lamont Den-
son Expired tag more
than six months
6/30
Lisa Carol Roland -
Disorderly conduct,
possession of a con-
trolled substance, pos-
session of drug
paraphernalia
Henry Theodore
Salmons Criminal
registration
Jose Antonio Mar-
tinez No valid drivers
license
Thomas Milledge
Barclay Domestic vio-
lence/battery


SVVILIIUL L1 e generousU
and the hard work put
tille.
.d.


Odom asked Mathis to walk over to his vehicle
and tell him what happened.
"I didn't steal nothing. I don't steal," said Math-
is.
Odom then asked Mathis about the active tres-
pass warning against her for H&R Grocery and
Mathis told him the warning was old.
Odom asked Mathis to turn around so he could
handcuff her. She refused, saying she was not go-
ing to jail. She became agitated and began yelling
and cursing. A large crowd (approximately 60-70
people) began forming.
Odom ordered Mathis on the ground because
she had been violent in the past with him. Mathis
refused and cursed Odom. Odom took his Taser out
of the holster and gave her several commands to
get on the ground. She still refused.
Mathis turned around and started to walk
away. At that point, Odom deployed the Taser, She
stood up during the whole cycle.
Odom ordered her to get on the ground again
and she refused, so he deployed the Taser again.
This time, Mathis went down, face up.
Odom ordered her on her stomach, which she
refused. Odom reported that she appeared to be try-
ing to get up, pulling out the prongs from the Taser.
Mathis was still violent and after Odom finally
got her restrained, she was argumentative and
cursed during the trip to the jail.
While at the jail, it was learned that Mathis had
more than two convictions for petit theft, making
the theft of the beer a felony.


Collection

cont from Page 1A
Consider removing and separating recy-
clable items from your household waste
Consider disposing of your waste on Fri-
days, Saturdays and Mondays
Consult your collection site schedules and
visit other open sites as disposal alternatives
Consider feeding leftover foods to pets, if ap-
propriate, but do not collect household waste for
entire weeks as it promotes larva growth espe-
cially in the summer months
Prevent water from settling in your bags of
household waste as it adds to unnecessary weight
Consider tying up waste in small bags and
collecting them in larger bags that are tightly
tied when making your drop-offs
In spite of the budget shortfalls, the Solid
Waste and Recycling Department is committed to
providing continued quality services to the citi-
zens of Madison County. For additional informa-
tion, please feel free to call 973-2611.


Freedom

cont from Page 1A


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Call Preston Mathews for info
973-1710 or 728-5479


New Class Starts
July 23d @ Crosswinds
in Greenville
(Formerly Pine Lake Nursing Home)
At 6:30 p.m.
Please Call Preston Mathews at 728-5479 to attend.


Il l e 0) 0 6


a firework show will be displayed over Haffye Hayes
Lake in Greenville at dark. The community is invit-
ed to bring their blankets or lawn chairs and enjoy
the evening show.
Festivities will begin around 5 p.m., with food
provided by the Wharf Express, who will serve up
seafood along with hamburgers and hotdogs.
Lemonade, snow cones, iced tea and nachos will also
be available for purchase. A bounce will also be set
up for the children.
The Spirit of Greenville was worked hard all
year long to make this evening possible. Throughout
the year, they have held many fundraisers, most re-
cently holding a fish fry at Haffye Hayes Park. This
pnftnT+ Txrlld nt hp ncc-, i hooli n thrri+h1i f+ ncrrn',c


State Correctional

Officer Indicted on

Federal Child

Pornography Charges
United States Attorney Thomas F Kirwin,
Northern District of Florida, announced today that
Paul Black, 42, of Century, Florida, was indicted by
a federal grand jury on charges of the possession of
child pornography. Black is a Sergeant at the Centu-
ry Correctional Facility He made his initial appear-
ance before United States Magistrate Judge
Elizabeth Timothy today in federal court. A trial
date has been set for August 3, 2009.
Black is accused of using online file sharing
software to download images and videos of child
pornography If convicted, Black faces a term of up
to ten years imprisonment and a lifetime term of su-
pervised release.
This investigation was initiated by the Comput-
er Crime Unit of the Escambia County Sheriffs Of-
fice and supported by the Pensacola Police
Department, the United States Marshals Service, the
Federal Bureau of Investigation, and other mem-
bers of the North Florida Child Pornography Task
Force. The case is being prosecuted by Assistant
United States Attorney David L. Goldberg.
An indictment is merely a formal charge by the
grand jury. The defendant is presumed innocent un-
less and until proven guilty in United States District
Court.
Maryland Man

Sentenced For $535

Million Surety Bond

Fraud Reaching

Florida And Beyond
United States Attorney A. Brian Albritton an-
nounces that U.S. District Judge Marcia Morales
Howard today sentenced William Raymond Miller
(age 37, of Clarksville, Maryland) to 10 years and one
month in federal prison for mail fraud and wire fraud.
The court also ordered a personal money judgment of
$22 million against Miller, and Miller forfeited to the
United States several pieces of real estate-- including
his residence in Maryland and a condominium in
Panama City, Florida -- a sports bar in Clarksville,
Maryland, vehicles, computer equipment seized dur-
ing a search of Miller's business in March 2008, and
funds from various seized bank accounts. Miller had
pleaded guilty on December 8, 2008.
According to the plea agreement, from 2005 until
April 2008 Miller used several corporations to sell
fraudulent surety bonds on construction projects
throughout the United States. Some of the construc-
tion projects were for United States government enti-
ties, including the Federal Aviation Administration,
the United States Navy, and the Army Corps of Engi-
neers. Miller made it appear that he was issuing the
surety bonds in the name of legitimate insurers, in-
cluding Fidelity National Property and Casualty Com-
pany (a division of Fidelity National Financial
Incorporated, which is headquartered in Jack-
sonville). Miller issued bonds with a face value of
more than $535 million and received premium pay-
ments of more than $22.5 million during the course of
the fraud.
New York State Insurance Superintendent Eric
Dinallo said: "This investigation is a great example of
how state and federal authorities worked together to
solve a complex insurance fraud scheme and bring a
perpetrator to justice. The New York State Insurance
Department will continue its efforts to aggressively
combat all forms of insurance fraud, and the Depart-
ment appreciates the work of the U.S. Attorney's Of-
fice of the Middle District of Florida in pursuing this
case."
This case was investigated by the FBI, Jack-
sonville Field Office, the Department of Defense
Criminal Investigative Service, and the United States
Army Criminal Investigation Command, which were
assisted by the Florida Department of Financial Ser-
vices, the New York State Insurance Department, and
the Maryland Insurance Administration. It was pros-
ecuted by Assistant United States Attorneys Russell
C. Stoddard and Bonnie A. Glober.





THIN AGAIN
WEIGHT LOSS CENTER

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





www.greenepublishin. cor


6A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Alounb mabion County


Friday,July 3, 2009


FtotaaIfi AI..IN0AR


Hannah

Brown

Demps

Mrs. Hannah Brown
Demps, 101, a horticul-
ture assistant, died
June 15, 2009, in Talla-
hassee.
Funeral services
were at 3 p.m. Saturday,
June 20, at the Cross
Road Missionary Bap-
tist Church, where she
was a member for a
number of years. Inter-
ment took place at the
church cemetery. Mrs.
Brown was a member of
the Heroines of Jericho.
She leaves to mourn
her loss and cherish her
memories, 13 grandchil-
dren, LaNai "Gwen"
Brown, Gail McDaniel
Vickers, Jackie Brown
Wright, Carolyn Brown
Ealy, Betty Brown
Davis, Tonia Brown
Rivers, Sheryl Brown
Robinson, Paulette
Brown McQuay, Ishmno
Brown, Alex Brown,
Owen Brown, Patrick
Brown and Cedric
Brown. Forty (40) great-
grandchildren, 52 great-
grandchildren, one
daughter-in-law, Elease
Brown, one sister-in-
law, Maggie Smith, and
a host of nieces,
nephews and sorrowing
friends.
She was preceded in
death by her two chil-
dren, Flossie Mae
Brown McDaniel, and
Charlie Lee Brown, Sr.,
and three grandchil-
dren, Charlie Brown,
Jr., James "Pop" Mc-
Daniel and Joyce Elaine
McDaniel.


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 will
be a fireworks display at
dusk.
July 5
The Florida DEP's
Stephen Foster Folk Cul-
ture Center State Park
will host a Vintage
Americana Santa Work-
shop on Monday, July 5,
from 2 a.m.-4 p.m. Folk
artist Janet Moses will
teach participants to
craft a charming vin-
tage Santa from recycled
and reclaimed items.
This primitive Santa
stands approximately
30" tall and any level of
crafter from beginner to
advanced is welcome to
hand-paint a unique
Santa to dress up your
home or to give as a gift.
Fees are $35 per work-
shop, including park ad-
mission. For additional
information or to regis-
ter for the workshops,
call (386) 397-1920 or vis-
it www.stephenfosterC-
SO.org.
July 6
The Republican
Club meeting for July
has been cancelled. The
next meeting will be
Aug. 3.
July 12-15
Madison Church of
God announces a revival
with Evangelist Bennie
Jones, an ordained bish-
op who has been in full-
time ministry for over
three decades. The re-
vival will be held July
12-15; 11 a.m. and 6 p.m.,
Sunday, and 7 p.m., Mon-
day thru Wednesday; at
Madison Church of God,
located at 771 Colin Kel-
ly Hwy, in Madison. For
more information,
please call (850) 973-3339.
July 13
The Florida DEP's
Stephen Foster Folk Cul-
ture Center State Park
will host a painted win-


dow workshop on Mon-
day, July 13. Folk artist
Janet Moses will teach
participants how to
transform an old, cast-
off window into a won-
derful, hand-painted
work of art. All levels of
crafters will enjoy this
workshop. Fees are $35
per workshop, including
park admission. For ad-
ditional information or
to register for the work-
shops, call (386) 397-1920
or visit
www.stephenfosterCSO.o
rg.
July 17
Excellence Dance
Studio Inc. presents a
youth essay challenge.
Pick up a pen during
your summer break and
earn up to $100 or studio
time. The essay deadline
is July 17. For more in-
formation, call (850) 322-
7673.
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 of any (or
no) denomination.
Scholarships available
for qualified applicants.
For information, please
call 888-763-2602, Ext. 16.
July 25
The Florida DEP's
Stephen Foster Folk Cul-
ture Center State Park
will host a Summer Herb
workshop on Saturday,
July 25. Participants will
learn how to grow and
propagate warm weath-
er herbs. The second
half of the workshop
will cover cooking with
herbs. Participants will
learn how to make herb
salts from marinades.
Bring your pruners and


take home some cut-
tings. This is a hands-on
workshop and fees are $5
per workshop, including
park admission. For ad-
ditional information or
to register for the work-
shops, please call (386)
397-1920 or visit
www.stephenfosterCSO.o
rg.
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 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,
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.
Contact John E. Turner
(301) 808-2693 for more
information.
August 2-8
Camp Weed Summer
Camp for Rising 7th, 8th
and 9th graders will take
place Aug. 2-8. 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
young people of any (or
no) denomination. For
more information, call
888-763-2602, Ext. 16.
August 15
Excellence Dance
Studio Inc. presents


King of the Grill show-
down and Art on Wheel
Exhibition, Aug. 15,
noon-4 p.m., Madison
County Recreation Cen-
ter, Hwy 360A. For more
information, call (850)
322-7673.
August 29
The Florida DEP's
Stephen Foster Folk Cul-
ture Center State Park
will host a Container
Gardening Workshop on
Saturday, Aug. 29. Partic-
ipants will learn how to
avoid many of the pests
and diseases associated
with summertime gar-
dening in containers
and explore warm
weather flower and veg-
etable gardening. The
class will cover proper
grouping of plants,
choosing the right con-
tainer, selecting the right
plants to grow for each
season and touch on an-
nuals, perennials and
ferns. Bring your
pruners and take home
some cuttings. This is a
hands-on workshop and
fees are $5 per workshop,
including park admis-
sion. For additional in-
formation or to register
for the workshops, please
call (386) 397-1920 or visit
www.stephenfosterCSO. o
rg.
Thursday
Redemptive Recov-
ery Classes/Support
Group is held every
Thursday in the old First
Baptist Church sanctu-
ary, and is for addicts and
the family of addicts who
are seeking to recover
and need help. The class
is free, and starts at 7
p.m. For more informa-
tion, please call (850) 464-
9022.
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 carv-
ings, wood spirits,
spoons, bowls, relief
carvings and more dur-
ing this 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 con-
cerning the opening at
the number above.
Every
Tuesday-Saturday
The Diamonds in the
Ruff Adoption Program
at the Suwannee Valley
Humane Society is open
every Tuesday through
Saturday from 10 a.m. to
2 p.m. It is located on
1156 SE Bisbee Loop,
Madison, FL 32340. For
more information, or di-
rections, 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 Saturday
night of each month, be-
ginning at 7 p.m. The
church is located 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 in-
strument are welcome to
come and join in. Bring a
friend with you. For
more information, call
Allen McCormick at
(850) 673-9481.


Way Bl3cwkl Whev...a

July 3, 1959 evening by members of her sewing club at A.M.E. Church family reunion on Sunda
Mr. and Mrs. G. F Rykard, of the Priest's river lodge where Mr. and July 8, at 11 a.m. He is presently a teach(
ladison announce the engagement of Mrs. WB. Clark and children were spend- and coach in the Pinellas County scho(
leir daughter Miss Mary Ann Rykard of ing the week. Dr. Coggins left Tuesday to system. He is also a Sabbath Schoi
artow, Florida to Mr. Bob Yates of Bar- attend the University of Florida. teacher and a pastorial assistant in th


tow son of Mr. and Mrs. R. P Yates of
Woodland, Alabama. The wedding is
planned for Sunday, August 2, at the
Rocky Springs Methodist church.
A Fray Ladies Capping Service
was held Thursday, June 23, at 10 a.m. at
the Madison Woman's Club for seven ad-
ditions to the local chapter. Those capped
were Mrs. Ruth Sims of Cherry Lake,
Mrs. Ruth Reams, Greenville, Mrs. Ruby
McChesney, Mrs. Charlotte Mickler, Mrs.
Flossie Griffin, Mrs. Carrie Armstrong,
and Mrs. Bessie Leslie, all of Madison.
Dr. Deborah Coggins was enter-
tained with a steak supper Wednesday


July 4, 1969
Miss Betty Bevis was compli-
mented Friday at a bridesmaid's luncheon
by Mrs. Robert Andrews, Mrs. A. B. Zip-
peree and Mrs. L. R. Andrews. The lovely
affair was held in Mrs. T. C. Cody's home
where places were arranged for the hon-
oree and her attendants at the dining
table, and at small tables.
Little Mandy Maultsby, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. John Maultsby, celebrated
her fifth birthday, Wednesday, June 25,
with a party at her home with 24 young
guests attending.


Ly,
er
ol
ol
he


Church he now attends. He has a lovely
family, a wife and three beautiful chil-
dren.
Staci Hammond, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Eric Hammond, Tommy Reeves,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Tracy Reeves, and
Greg Gibson, son of Dr. and Mrs. Roger
Gibson, have completed Presbyterian
Church in America communicant classes
and on Sunday, July 1, were received into
church membership upon profession of
faith. Staci also received the rites of bap-
tism, which were administered by the Rev.
Nat Heeth and Church Elder Julian M.
nuRant


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Dr. and Mrs. T. H.
Callahan who left Tues-
day to make their home
in Atlanta, Ga., were en-
tertained at a farewell
dinner Saturday evening
at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. John Maultsby.
Hosts and hostesses with
Mr. and Mrs. Maultsby
were Mr. and Mrs. Mur-
ray Comer, and Mr. and
Mrs. Pat Cantey, Jr.

July 6, 1979
Dar 1 ene
Williams, a graduate of
Aucilla Christian Acade-
my has signed an athlet-
ic scholarship with
NFJC. Who is the first lo-
cal female to play for the
college. Her proud par-
ents are Mr. and Mrs.
James Williams.
Matthew McKin-
ney, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Tommy McKinney of
Madison, will be the
speaker of Mt. Zion


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Friday,July 3, 2009


Alounb mabion County


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


EMT AND PARAMEDIC


PROGRAM HOSTS BED RAGE


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The financial challenges facing colleges and
universities today is staggering. In spite of the ob-
stacles, North Florida Community College contin-
ues to work diligently to maintain program
availability, especially those programs that serve re-
gional job demands. The EMT and Paramedic Pro-
gram is one example.
Mac Leggett, EMS program coordinator at
NFCC, joined fellow-staff and friends on Friday,
June 26, to raise awareness and support for the pro-
gram by hosting its First Annual Bed Race fundrais-
er. Teams of five, four handlers and one rider,
grabbed a gurney and entered the campus tennis
courts to run the course.
Students of the program from throughout the
region were counted among the guests and contes-
tants that attended the event, including visitors
from Madison, Leon, Jefferson, Taylor, Hamilton
and Suwannee Counties. One of the teams, ironical-
ly named the "Death Squad," impressed bystanders
with their speed and dexterity in navigating the
course. There were also refreshments to break up
the hot day.
The Basic Emergency Medical Technician Pro-
gram was developed to provide first-phase training
in the career ladder of the emergency medical tech-
nician. To be employed with an ambulance service
in the State of Florida, a student must be trained
and certified through the EMS section of the De-
partment of Health and Rehabilitative Services.
Successful completion of this course enables the
student to apply to take the EMT State Examination.
The program is four months (one semester) in dura-
tion and requires 330 clock hours.
The Paramedic Program at North Florida Com-
munity College was developed to fulfill the require-
ments to practice, under medical direction, the art
and science of out-of-hospital medicine. The goal of


urieene ruuilisiny, In. niulu Dy MIiunael l burus, June ll ,UUu
The "Death Squad" team rolled into NFCC to participate in the "Bed Race" fundraiser supporting the
EMT and Paramedic Program. Pictured standing, left to right: Sam Tenorio (Leon), Andy Pyeatt (Jefferson),
Mike Hubbard (Hamilton), and Caleb McLeod (Leon) run with patient Luke Gray (Jefferson).


the program is to provide the graduate with the
knowledge, skill and professional attributes associ-
ated with an entry-level paramedic position. Gradu-
ates are trained to prevent and reduce mortality and
morbidity due to illness or injury Successful com-
pletion of this course will enable the student to take
the State Registry Examination for Paramedics. The
program is 11 months in duration and requires 38
credit hours. A four (4) hour Anatomy and Physiolo-
gy course is also required for the program.


"These programs are exceptional resources for
the community and NFCC is proud to offer them.
The cost of tools and supplies associated with the
program can be very expensive though, so we try to
help anyway we can. Our first-annual bed race is a
fun way to pass the hat and let the community know
how much we appreciate their support," Leggett
said.
Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com.


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
"Some people have farther to travel than oth-
ers" was one of the exceptional highlights in the
keynote speech given by her grandfather, Retis
Flowers, at Lindsey English's graduation. Lind-
sey has come a long way, dealing with health and
learning problems to get to the summit she is at
today.
Midway Church of God was filled to over-
flowing Sunday afternoon, June 28, with family
and friends who came to watch Lindsey, who
turned 19 this Tuesday, graduate.
Lindsey's mother, Edna Doyle, and stepfa-
ther, Amon Doyle, coordinated the beautiful
graduation service, which began with Lindsey's
paternal grandfather, Pat Doyle, giving the invo-
cation. Lindsey walked up the aisle to the front of
the church, dressed in a blue graduation cap and
gown.
Lindsey's sister, Amanda Doyle, read a poem
written by their aunt, Regina Forrest. Regina
also sang a song.
Lindsey's grandfather, Retis Flowers, gave
his stirring graduation message, peppered with
advice from the Book of Proverbs. During the
speech, he told how Lindsey had health problems
and learning problems growing up. She began
school at New Testament Christian Center. Mar-
garet Taylor volunteered her time at the school.
She worked to help Lindsey learn how to read
and it seemed that she would never succeed. One
day, it was as if a light came on, and Lindsey was
able to begin reading. Lindsey is still an avid
reader today.
Following Rev. Flowers' speech, Joanna Nee-
ley, rendered a song beautifully before Edna
Doyle presented Lindsey her diploma. Everyone
gave Lindsey a standing ovation.
William Key, youth pastor at Dowling Park
Church of God, closed the ceremony with a
prayer. He spoke about how he was so proud to
have Lindsey in the youth group and how he and
his wife, Amanda, and infant daughter, Allie
Belle, loved her.
Special guests included Lindsey's maternal
grandparents, Retis and Janice Flowers and her
paternal grandparents, Pat and Elaine Doyle, and
her maternal great-grandmother, Nellie Flowers.
Other relatives included her uncle, Jack Flowers
(who attended with his wife, Louise); her great-
aunts, Betty Fortner, Lenora Pate (who attended
with her husband Tommy), Margie Phillips (who
attended with her husband, James), her uncle,
Jack (who attended with his wife Louise), her
aunts, Reta Marie Rankhorn (with her husband


( UINR


-Em-


Ken), Regina Flowers (who attended with her
husband, Brad), Shannon Kinsey (who attended
with her husband Jason), Sharon McClune, and
Melissa Reader; her cousins, Latrelle Wain-
wright (with her husband, John), and their chil-
dren, Kelsey, Kyndal and Jonathan, Mary Pate,
Erika Hodge, Kaitlin Johnson, Joanna Neeley
and her husband, David, and their children,
Caleb, Luci and Brian, and Anna Kay Swindell


(who attended with her husband, Johnny) and
their children, Taylor, Sarah and Grace.
Lindsey's father, Brian English, attended
with his aunt, Tina Deming, and Tina's daughter,
Starr.
"Lindsey has come a long way," her grand-
mother, Janice Flowers, said after the gradua-
tion. She recalled how Lindsey had to undergo a
battery of genetic 1 tests and that doctors said
she would never progress past 4'9" tall. She cur-
rently stands 4'7".
Lindsey began school at New Testament
Christian Center, then she attended Melody
Christian Center until the ninth grade. She was
home-schooled until
she graduated.
"She is teachable,"
Janice said. "It just
takes her a while to
comprehend."
Lindsey attends
Dowling Park Church
of God, where she is in
the youth group and on
the drama team. Soon,
she will begin helping
in the nursery at the
church. Starting at
"She is very good $7995
with kids," Edna said.
"They all love her. She FURNITURE INC.
helps baby-sit her
cousins." I~- *VISA
Lindsey is a deter-
mined young woman.
"She keeps at some- iire
thing until she can do
it," said Edna.

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Friday, July 3, 2009


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


LifeSong To Appear At


Sirmans Baptist Church


LifeSong, one of
southern gospel's young-
est trios, will be in con-
cert at Sirmans Baptist
Church in Greenville on
Saturday, July 11, at 6
p.m. The concert is free,
however a love offering
will be received during
the concert.
LifeSong has estab-
lished their place in
gospel music, with a rich style of
southern gospel music, presented with
refreshing young harmony. Their en-
ergetic performances have become no-
table, captivating crowds of all ages
and sizes. Whether it's in a church, au-
ditorium, civic center or fair, LifeSong
delivers the same message, the same
way
Bryant Thigpen is 21 years old and
sings lead for the trio. For nearly 10
years, Bryant has traveled with his
family playing piano and bass guitar,
before stepping up to the mic with
LifeSong. Bryant has been nominated
and won favorite "Bass Guitarist of


the Year" three years, as well as "Pi-
anist of the Year" and "Baritone Vo-
calist of the Year" by the readers of
The Gospel Post. Bryant resides in
Madison and is married to Samantha
Thigpen.
Steven Gunter comes from Jack-
sonville, and brings an exceptional tal-
ent to the stage. Having traveled with
many notable groups, Steven is an ac-
complished musician and emcee.
Steven has been a part of LifeSong
since its inception in 2008, and first
joined as the baritone vocalist. Since
then, Steven has stepped up to the
tenor position, and is recognized for


IHUFIH EALMNIIA


July 12-15
Madison Church of God an-
nounces a revival with Evangelist
Bennie Jones, an ordained bishop who
has been in full-time ministry for over
three decades. The revival will be held
July 12-15; 11 a.m. and 6 p.m., Sunday,
and 7 p.m., Monday thru Wednesday;
at Madison Church of God, located at
771 Colin Kelly Hwy, in Madison. For
more information, please call (850) 973-
3339.
July 12-17
Cherry Lake Baptist Church, lo-
cated off of Hwy 150 in Madison, in
partnership with the Cherry Lake
United Methodist Church, invites
children two years through sixth
grade to Vacation Bible School.
The children are encouraged to at-
tend the exciting Truth Trek Vaca-
tion Bible School, scheduled for July
12-17. Activities will begin each
evening with supper at 5:30 p.m. and
will be completed by 9 p.m. Contact
Janet Moore at (850) 929-9990 for more
information.


July 20-23
Camp Weed Summer Camp for
Children with Parent(s) in Prison will
take place July 20-23. 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 young people
of any (or no) denomination. Scholar-
ships available for qualified appli-
cants. 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. 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 young people
of any (or no) denomination. For more
information, please call 888-763-2602,
Ext. 16.


S-appenings

At Madison First

Baptist Church iGl

By Kristin Finney
What a beautiful service we had Sunday morn-
ing. We began with Debbie Bass singing, "Beulah
Land." She was followed by music minister Jim
Carey saying the offertory prayer. The worship
choir then sang, "The Name of Jesus."
Pastor Ferrell's message came from 2 Timothy
3:15-17. These verses contain the letter that Paul
wrote to Timothy. He shows that, even though you
may have to walk through the fire, you can still
make it to Heaven. The path isn't always smooth,
and we may make mistakes along the way, but God
doesn't give up on us, as long as we don't give up on
Him.
Upcoming events at Madison First Baptist are as
follows:
Vacation Bible School was this week. We would
like to thank everybody that helped us on the long
track of the Boomerang Express.
The new schedule for the Watchman on the Wall
prayer ministry has begun. If you have any ques-
tions, please call Mrs. Judy Phillips.
The youth group will be leaving this Saturday,
July 4, and will be gone through July 11 on their
"World Changers" mission trip to Henderson, Ky.
Please keep them in your prayers.
There will be a Beth Moore Living Proof live
simulcast Aug. 28-29.
If you are interested in placing flowers in the
front of the church, contact Sandra at the church of-
fice.
We would like to invite you to join us for our ser-
vices! Our worship schedule is as follows: Sunday
school, 10-11 a.m. Sunday morning worship, 11 a.m.-
noon. Sunday evening worship, 6-7 p.m., followed by
youth dinner and fellowship until 8 p.m. Wednesday
evening services begin at 6 p.m. for both the adults
and youth and last until 8 p.m.
Our prayers this week go to Travis and Kyndall
Page. Kloie Michelle was born June 10 and she
weighs seven-and-half pounds. We pray that God
blesses their new family member, and this new ad-
venture they are facing. We would also like to pray
for our youth group; they will be in Kentucky all
week facing several different obstacles to help
spread the world of God. We pray that they stay
strong physically and spiritually.
God bless!


his powerful presenta-
tion on "Glory Road"
and many more.
Ethan Brooks is 17
years old and is the
newest member of
LifeSong. Ethan com-
pletes the trio, singing
the baritone part. Al-
though new to gospel
music, Ethan is captur-
ing audiences with his
smooth baritone voice
and his heart for the
ministry Attending the
Stamps-Baxter School of
Music, Ethan was vocal-
ly trained by the best in
the business, under the
leadership of Ben Speer.
Ethan makes his home
in Thomasville, Ga.
"We're all a bunch of
young guys, and we hope
to reach young people
through what we do,"
stated Thigpen. "It's our
goal to make a difference
in the lives of anyone
who attends a LifeSong
concert, on and off the
stage."
In their first year,
LifeSong has made great
strides in gospel music.
In 2009, LifeSong made
headlines on Singing
News.com (nation's lead-
ing gospel music publica-
tion) and Southern
GospelNews.com, when
they signed with a na-
tional record label, Lamp
Music Group. Their first
national project will be
released mid July, and
will feature the voice of
legendary Naomi Sego
Reader as a special guest.
The group will also
release two singles
across the country on the
Lamp Music Compila-
tion, and will be featured
on the National Quartet
Convention 2009 Sampler.
For more informa-
tion, please call (850) 948-
4228.


PERSONAL INJURY &

WRONGFUL DEATH





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Board Certified Civil Trial Attorney





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1 OA Madison Enterprise-Recorder




Share


www. reenepublishin. com


Friday,July 3, 2009


the


kC he 9reat Ciar


By Alfa Hunt
Greene Publishing, Inc.
During World War I, between the years of 1914
and 1918, life remained fairly stable for Madison


County.
Shortly after the War was declared
on April 6, 1917, Company E, of the
Florida National Guard, which was com-
prised of men from both Madison and
Suwannee counties, was organized. In
August, Company E was sent to training
camp.
The official draft began in July 1917,
and the first men drafted from Madison
County were sent to a training camp in
Columbia, S.C., in September. These
men were Albert D. Reams, Lowell R
Sanders, Arthur Newsome, Moye Whit-
ty and James W Lanier.
People who lived during the Great
War saw a limit enforced on the goods
they were allowed to buy Limits were
put on sugar, as well as on other goods.
Drives were held to sell Liberty Bonds,
and, according to historian Elizabeth
Sims, Madison County exceeded its quo-
ta with each drive.
The price for postage increased to
three cents for letters and two cents for
postcards, but these prices reverted
back to the original two cents and one
cent in 1919.
An active chapter of the American
Red Cross was organized in Madison,
and the women who joined kept them-
selves busy making different articles for
the war effort. Mrs. E.L. Anderson, who
directed the women's work, reported
that, in 1918, the women created 179
pairs of pajamas, 42 bed shirts, 440 un-
dergarments, two flannel comforters,
130 comfort bags, 199 pairs of socks, six
knitted helmets, four pairs of wristlets,
10 pairs of bed socks, two convalescent
robes, 160 hospital bags, 50 shirts for


refugees, 190 sweaters, 137 knitted wash cloths, five
knitted mufflers, and 6,968 surgical dressings.
Workers were needed to build and aid in gov-
ernment war projects. An advertisement in the Nov.
2, 1917, edition of the Madison Enterprise-Recorder
announced that hired laborers for the government
would receive a premium wage of $2.20 per day for
building temporary living quarters for the soldiers.


Before and after the war (and in some cases,
during), young adults would entertain themselves
by throwing house parties during the summer.
Groups of young adults, sometimes all girls or all


Lewis Morse of Madison County, fourth soldier from the left, v
French seacoast while overseas during, and just after, World War I.
ture was taken at Biarritz, France, and shows how the children mac
with the soldiers.


boys, would go out for a weekend or a whole week to
relax and to enjoy practical jokes and other pranks
they could pull on each other. One of the more fa-
vorite spots was Blue Springs, along the Withla-
coochee River.
At Blue Springs, there was a three-room cabin.
The boys would sleep in a room on one end and the
girls in the room at the other end, while the chaper-


ones, usually a married couple, would sleep in the
middle, where they were able to keep an eye on
things.
Throwing these parties with friends and neigh-
bors was one way to forget about what
was going on across the Atlantic.
As in every war, it was illness and
disease which wiped out many of the
men in arms. In the Great War, it was
usually pneumonia. Soldiers from Madi-
son County who died were Henry M.
Hodges of Greenville, at Camp Wheeler,
Jan. 6, 1918; Robert Gayle of Greenville,
who died in France, February 1918; and
SHomer Browning, who died in France, in
October, the same year.
S Apart from illness, there were also a
few soldiers from Madison County who
S" died in action. Among them were Caro-
dine Braswell of Sirmans, killed in ac-
tion; and Wesley E. Mazingo of Ebb, who
died from his wounds, near the end of
1918.
In the same year, the Spanish Flu
was spreading throughout the county
and killing numerous people. Social
functions were cancelled and citizens
were urged not to meet in large groups
so they would not be exposed. This put
an end to the diverting social gatherings
at Blue Springs and elsewhere for a
while. Historians note that E.E. West of
Jacksonville, who formerly lived in
Madison County, was one of the victims
of the pandemic.
Florida was selected for military
flight training in 1917. This was due to
Florida holding the second best record
among the states for flyable weather. Ari-
zona surpassed Florida, with Texas com-
isited the ing in third.
This pic- After the declaration of war against
de friends Germany, the United States found that
its U.S. naval aviation was unprepared
for any attack. Its strength stood at only
48 officers and 239 enlisted men. There were only 54
aircraft, all of which were trainers, one free bal-
loon, one kite balloon, one "unsatisfactory dirigi-
ble" and one air station.
Over the next few years, Pensacola, Miami, Key
West and Arcadia would see heavy military traffic
as the United States tried to prepare its naval avia-
tion for the trouble ahead.


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Friday, July 3, 2009


Farm & Outooors


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 1 IA


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'l w .t't'd '. bhutWI t il ilua t I i ul ( It I I I m L I I IL lic I I c tI I I LI cIL
N, 1Loi fjol cd ti mo'~aic, mai kcd hk an aJtic'1,kki
The Week Of July 3 July 9,2009


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New Crop

Varieties Highlight

Field Day


The Sunbelt Agri-
cultural Exposition
will host its annual
Field Day on Tuesday,
July 7, in Moultrie, Ga.
Alfalfa and new "fast
track" cotton varieties
will be the highlights
of this year's 600-acre
research farm.
Alfalfa is a new
crop to the Expo this
year. Field Day partici-
pants will get to see
two alfalfa varieties
that are both capable
of growth in the lower
southeast. According
to Expo Farm Manag-
er Michael Williams,
"This will be a year to
write down in the
books because we
have had such an un-
usual amount of rain
at planting time."
Nonetheless, Williams
is positive that the al-
falfa crops will be
ready to cut by July,
saying "Both varieties
have been high yield-
ers so far."
The "fast track"
cotton varieties will
offer interesting new
options for cotton
farmers. These vari-
eties are expected to
be higher yielders
than last year's cotton
varieties. The latest
varieties of cotton,
corn, soybeans and
peanuts will also be
available for growers
to see.
Field Day will be
held from 8:30 a.m. to 2
p.m. at the Darrell


Williams Research
Farm, located at the
Sunbelt Agricultural
Exposition. Williams,
longtime Expo Farm
Manager, lost his fight
to cancer earlier this
year. The research
farm will be officially
dedicated in memory
of Williams and his
many years of dedica-
tion and service to the
Sunbelt Agricultural
Exposition prior to
Field Day.
Executive Direc-
tor, Chip Blalock, en-
courages farmers and
agribusinessmen from
all over the Southeast
to attend the Field Day
event. Blalock pro-
motes participation in
Field Day because:
"Field Day is a great
time for farmers to
come in and gather in-
formation on the lat-
est products in the
lines of seeds, crop
protection, irrigation
and precision agricul-
ture." Blalock goes on
to say, "This is infor-
mation that partici-
pants can use in
planning for the rest
of this season and
probably more impor-
tantly, for 2010 and be-
yond." The Sunbelt
Agricultural Exposi-
tion is committed to
promoting education
and implementation
of the latest agricul-
tural technology,
research and equip-
ment.


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Young Farmers And Ranchers

Gather For Legislative Session


The Madison County Farm Bureau Young Farmer
and Rancher Committee recently held their Annual Post
Legislative Session "update" meeting, and nearly 50 lo-
cal farmers and elected officials attended.
Also attending were Jackie Smith and Nathan
Riska, Congressional Aides from Congressman's Ander
Crenshaw out of Jacksonville. Senator Bill Nelson's
North Florida Legislative Director, Lynn Bannister, was
also present to speak to the elected officials and farmers.
Representative Leonard Bembry, of Greenville, was
the featured speaker for the evening, and he gave a "Ses-
sion" update for the group. The most important issue
was passing the state budget off which he is still a bit
concerned with.
According to Willie Agner, Jr, Madison's Young
Farmer and Rancher Chairman, this event is held an-
nually to see how Agriculture faired for the year. There
were a lot of issues facing our state, and with the cur-
rent so-called recession on everyone's mind, our state
did not fair too well. It seems that the state budget was
balanced thanks in part to the state raiding many of the
"Trust Funds" in Tallahassee. This could be a problem
in the future, added Agner.
Several Madison County officials attended the meet-
ing held at the County Agricultural Center.
Farm Bureau has had a history of being extremely
involved with the Legislative process, at both the Feder-
al and State level. We have lobbyist that work for Farm
Bureau in both locations, said Agner. If any farmer in
our county would like to become involved in this Leg-
islative Process, and attend Legislative Meetings, they
need to call the local Farm Bureau office in Madison.
We are always looking for, and needing additional local
spokesmen for Agriculture, added the Young Farmer.
Agriculture is still the most important industry in


our county, state and nation. Farmers and ranchers
need to be an active voice in the halls of Washington and
Tallahassee, Said Agner.


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SCALLOP SEASON IS HERE!
BOOK YOUR LOG CABIN NOW
Keaton Beach, Fla.


Book for seven days and enjoy the
use of a golf cart during your stay.
Deep water dock.
For more information, please contact
Big Bend Properties, Inc.
850-578-2898
hTake the time...


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Florida Agriculture and Consumer Services is-
sued a press release recently stating that the depart-
ment's Division of Forestry will offer a pilot Cogon
Grass Treatment Cost-Share Program to eligible
non-industrial private landowners in several north
Florida counties starting immediately. The initial
focus of the program is to impede the spread of co-
gon grass (Imperata cylindrica), one of the world's
worst weeds, from Florida into Georgia.
The nine counties sharing borders with Georgia
- Baker, Columbia, Gadsden, Hamilton, Jackson,
Jefferson, Leon, Madison and Nassau will be the
first priority. If funding allows, the program may be
expanded to include Wakulla, Suwannee, Union,
Washington, Calhoun, Liberty, Clay, Duval, Brad-
ford, Holmes and Taylor counties.
In a separate component of the program, the
Division of Forestry will partner with county road
departments to facilitate the treatment of infesta-
tions along public rights of way, and in borrow pits
used during roadway construction and mainte-
nance.
The two-year cost-share program offers up to 75
percent cost reimbursement to qualified applicants
for approved herbicide treatments of cogon grass
infestations up to $100 per acre for each year of
treatment ($200 per acre total). Cost-share funds will
be initially prioritized for and allocated to appli-
cants with five acres or less of infested area, for a
maximum cost-share of $1,000 over two years.
For an application and more information on
program requirements and procedures, please visit
your local Division of Forestry office. Contact infor-
mation for the county forester office in your area is


Canoe & Tu7bee Ye&tal ampf Y evBdcf
Nightly Weekly Monthly
35 tent and 64 full service RV sites
2739 US Hwy 27, Branford, FL
eaa*kta 386-935-6553


available at www.fl-dofcom.
Applications started being accepted on June 15
and will run to August 1, and will be evaluated and
ranked according to the size of the area to be treat-
ed, the proximity of the infestations to parks or oth-
er protected natural areas, and the existence of a
practice plan or multi-resource management plan
for the property This program is supported through
temporary grants from the USDA Forest Service and
will be offered only as long as funding is available.


* Black Buck Antelope

Available Year Round

(386) 294-1211


Cogon Grass Treatment Cost-Share

Program Accepting Applications

Interested parties urged to respond before Aug. 1 deadline


Bobwhite Quail:
* Chicks Early Release






12A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishin. com


Friday,July 03, 2009


LASSF D1:0*.m. Eerona


DUNN'S
Lawn Mower Repair
WELDING
New & Used Parts
Senior Citizen Discounts

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

SS Painting
Contractor &
Pressure Cleaning
Services
(850) 673-7754
Sandy Sanderson (Owner)
Free Estimates
Over 35 Years Experience

Little Dreamers Daycare
has openings for your child,
ages 6wks 12yrs of age.
Mon-Fri 6am lpm for
more information contact
Renee 850-290-6089 or
850-973-2580

I BUILD SHEDS & DECKS
Call Bob
850-242-9342
Now selling steel
buildings, garages,
barns and carports




Wanted: Chickens, turkeys,
guineas and peafowl.
850-464-1165
BAND SAWMILL
CALL 850-973-4004. IF NO
ANSWER, PLEASE LEAVE
NAME, TELEPHONE NUMBER
AND INFO ABOUT THE MILL




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

An amish model wagon
$25.00, Golf Balls .50 .75
cents each, Antique Spool
Bed $125.00, Fire Place
Screen & Glass Door $60.00,
Solid State Portable Record
Player, plays 78 & 45 size
records, 2 speakers with ex-
tended wires $75.00
850-973-8548

FOR SALE
Hay & Argentine bahia
grass seed
772-519-1340 or
850-973-6066

Perry Scooters
New Motor Scooter $775,
ATV'S, Dirt Bikes, Go Carts
and Bicycle Engines
1302 N Jefferson St. Perry,
Fl 850-584-2979




Household Items for sale
TV & stand, refrigerator,
washer, futon sofa, large
computer desk, hutch, china
cabinet, etc
850-253-5363



VEHICLES


1997 Ford F-150 4x4
3 inch lift, dual exhaust all
power $4500 FIRM
850-210-2949/850-997-5293

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




Rentals
North of Perry
3 BR/2 BA D/W
2BR/2 BA D/W with 200 sq
ft comm bldg.
40 x 80 horse barn w/50 ac.
for lease
800 sq ft comm office
Full service RV site
Call 850-838-6124


2 bedroom 1 bath mobile
home $450.00 per month +
security deposit
Call 850-869-0916

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.

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


o^uthem llas of

Cadison C1 apartments



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

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., Madi-
son. Call George 973-8583
or 557-0994.

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



EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY


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
House For Rent
4 BD/1 BA
388 Church Ave. Call Mrs.
Washington at 850-948-2540




(2) 14x66 3 bedroom 2 bath
single wide 850-290-6192 or
386-362-1171

24x56 3/2 extra clean with a
den 850-290-6192 or
386-362-1171

24x52 3/2
850-290-6192 or
386-362-1171

1999 28x64 hinged roof 3/2
with Great Room
850-290-6192 or
386-362-1171
Used Double and Single
Wides 850-290-6192 or
386-362-1171

"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

"WOW"
$150.00 and your property
puts you in a home today
call Eric at
(386) 719-5560


Inside Treasures & More
Shops 3609S

850-838-1422 (SAT/SUN)
We Buy 850-584-7124 (MON/FRI)
Call Us SAT 9-3 SUN 10-4


Glassware
Collectables
Furniture
Tools


I WER O AATO JL-UGS


Trade in's & Repos Available
Call Eric for a list of our
homes available at discount-
ed prices, many to choose
from!
(386) 719-5560

New Manufactured Homes
Starting at $23.70 sq. ft.
Guaranted lowest prices in
North Florida. Call Rick
(386) 752-8196
6/3, 6/10,6/17, 6/24, 7/1,c

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

Best Cash Deals on Mobile
Homes. NO ONE BEATS
MY PRICES
386-719-0044
rtn,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. Seller
pays $3,500 toward closing
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
rtn,c
PRICE REDUCED!
Spacious Mfg home with 4
BR, 3 BATH, Bonus Room
with lots of windows. Discon-
tinued floor plan. Fore More
info call Sarah. 386-288-0964
rtn,c
Become a Homeowner for
the same monthly payments
you are throwing away on
rent. Call Sarah for more info.
386-288-0964

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

WE PAY CASH..... FOR
YOUR USED MOBILE
HOMES 1980 OR NEWER.
LYNN SWEAT
386-365-5129
rtn,c
First Time home Buyer
$7,500.00 CASH
IN YOUR POCKET
Call David for details
386-719-0044
rtn,c
Low Credit Scores???
I may be able to help you
buy a home.
386-288-4560
rtn,c
"1st time home buyers"
We have several programs to
help 1st time home buyers
plus GOUT assistance up to
$8,000 $$$
Call Eric for details
(386) 719-5560

Need More Space
for a growing family?
2001, 5 BEDROOM, 4
BATH TRADE-IN.
Excellent condition.
For more info call Sarah.
386-288-0964
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
NEW 4 BR 2 BATH READY
TO MOVE IN. CALL 386-
288-4560
rtn,c

HOME ONLY LOANS
No mortgage on your land.
Put a home on your land,
family land, state land or
rental lot. Singlewides start at
$350.00 month and Dou-
blewides at $440.00.
EVERYTHING INCLUDED
NO HIDDEN CHARGES
Call Steve 386-365-5370

Home Owners....
Guaranteed Financing
Thru B.O.T.!! PROGRAM
386-719-0044

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&I per mo. or
Doublewide with $30,000.00
for land $602.00 P&I per mo.
Our land your land or buy
land. I specialize in credit
challenged customers. Appli-
cations over the phone, credit
decision next business day.
Let me help make your new
home dream come true.
Trades welcome.
Call Steve 386-365-5370


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 973-4141
rtn,n/c

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





FOR SALE
Across from Rocky Spring
Church 1.87 Acres $22,000
Call 678-389-1859
5/6-rtn, cc

For Sale:
House & Lot
In the Town of Suwannee
was $135,000, Now $99,000.
2 BR/1 BA. Fully Furnished,
New Metal Roof, and New
Paint. Utility Building with
Washer and Dryer. Nice Fruit
Trees. 386-719-0421
rtn, n/c

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


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


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





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


Call 974-4141
to Place Your Ad!


Advent Christian Village
Current JOBS Line Advertise-
ment call 658-5627 or visit
www.acvillage.net
24 hrs/day, 7 days/week

Be your BEST, Among the
BEST

CNA
FT / PT / long-term care setting;
Forida unrestricted certification
required; experience with geri-
atric population strongly desired.

Marketing Specialist
PT position to assist in marketing
housing, services, and venues of
Advent Christian Village; Bache-
lor's degree in Marketing, Adver-
tising, or relevant field plus two
to five years proven, relevant ex-
perience required. Must possess
strong customer service and
communication skills; PC profi-
ciency required with
experience In MS Office (includ-
ing Access); experience with
REPS a strong plus.

FT positions indude health, den-
tat, life, I1. IIh1 supplemental
insurance; 403b
retirement account; paid time off,
access to onsite daycare and fit-
ness facilities. Apply in person
at Personnel Office Monday
through Friday from 9:00 a.m.
until 4:00 p.m., or fax re-
sume/credentials to (386) 658-
5160. EOE/ Drug-Free
Worbplace / Criminal back-
ground checks required.

THIRD JUDICIAL COURT
GENERAL COUNSEL
Closing Date: July 15, 2009
For more information:
www.jud3.flcourts.org


TVORKroRCE L '




If you are 18 or older
and have been laid-
off from your job, con-
tact us now! We can
assist you in assessing your
interests and setting career goals, as
well as looking for a new job. We
may also assist qualified individuals
with career training funds! You
may still be eligible to receive Un-
employment while in training.



An Equal Opportunity Progra. Auxiliary aids and services are available upon request to individuals
with disabilities. Al voice telephone numbers on this brochure may be reached by persons using
rrY/TDD equipment via the Florida Relay Service 0t 711.


Magnolia Bay Lodge, Sleeps 6-8, Overlooks Lake SheeHee
8,400 sf Equipment Shed with Walk-in Cooler
Two 750 sf Cabins Offered Separately
2 Acre duck pond and irrigated 30 field
Hunt-Fish-Farm-Invest, Your Choice!
Offered Divided, High Bidders Choice
5 tracts: ranging from 62 to 228 acres

Florida Land Auctions Florida land for sale ONLY AT AUCTION, Offered to the highest and best bidders!
Contracts will be written the day of the Auction; be prepared and prequalify. Call the
Certified Real Estate Auctioneers today at 800-711-9175 and get your Free Auction Information now.

CertifiedRealEstateAuctions.com






80 115MyoA
Myrs(tCetfid~cto Malxo

0"1 P. A0 272





K ,' I I adCopet Cntrcio evcs,






Friday,July 3, 2009


www.greenepublishing.com


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A


LEG~ALI


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CASE NO. 2009-108-CA
WILLIAM L. SULLIVAN
Post Office Box 729
Madison, Florida 32341
Plaintiff,
vs. FORECLOSURE AND
OTHER RELIEF
DONALD L. REDDING AND
SUSAN A. REDDING
Post Office Box 252
Pinetta, Florida 32350
GREEN TREE SERVICING, LLC
1200 South Pine Island Road
Plantation, Florida 33324
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA,
Internal Revenue Service
550 Water Street #701
Jacksonville, Florida 32202
Defendants.

NOTICE OF JUDICIAL SALE
PURSUANT TO SECTION 45.031(1), FLORIDA STATUTES
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN;
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to the Final Judgment of
Foreclosure entered on June 30, 2009 in the above styled action, I, Tim
Sanders, Clerk of the Court, will sell at public sale the following described
real property:
LOT 4, BLOCK C, SULLIVAN STILL SUBDIVISION, AS PER PLAT
THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 2, PAGE 14, PUBLIC
RECORDS OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA.
PROPERTY APPRAISER'S ID #07-2N-10-5891-00C-004
The sale will be held on July 23, 2009, at 11:00 a.m., to the highest and best
bidder for cash, at the West door of the Madison County Courthouse in
Madison, Florida, in accordance with Section 45.031, Florida Statutes.
Any person claiming an interest in the surplus from the sale, if any, other
than the owner of the above-described property as of the date of the lis pen-
dens must file a claim within 60 days after the sale.
If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order
to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the
provision of certain assistance. Please contact Sondra Williams, Court Ad-
ministrator, Post Office Box 1569, Lake City, Florida 32056, tele-
phone:(386)758-2163, within 2 working days of your receipt of this notice; if
you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711.
Dated: June 30, 2009.
Tim Sanders
As Clerk of the Court
BY: /s/ Karen Holman
As Deputy Clerk
7/3, 7/10


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CASE NO. 2009-167-CA
WILLIAM L. SULLIVAN
Post Office Box 729
Madison, Florida 32341
Plaintiff,
vs. FORECLOSURE AND
OTHER RELIEF
LESLY LOUIS
1455 SW 27th Way
Deerfield Beach, Florida 33442
Defendant.

NOTICE OF JUDICIAL SALE
PURSUANT TO SECTION 45.031(1), FLORIDA STATUTES
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN;
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to the Final Judgment of
Foreclosure entered on June 30, 2009 in the above styled action, I, Tim
Sanders, Clerk of the Court, will sell at public sale the following described
real property:
A PARCEL OF LAND LYING IN SECTION 1, TOWNSHIP 2 NORTH,
RANGE 10 EAST, MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA AND BEING MORE
PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCE AT THE
NORTHEAST CORNER OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER OF THE
NORTHEAST QUARTER OF SAID SECTION 1, AND RUN SOUTH 00
DEGREES 06 MINUTES 49 SECONDS WEST, A DISTANCE OF 1,383.66
FEET; THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES 30 MINUTES 58 SECONDS
WEST, A DISTANCE OF 945.36 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING,
FROM SAID POINT OF BEGINNING RUN SOUTH 00 DEGREES 00
MINUTES 00 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 435.02 FEET; THENCE
NORTH 89 DEGREES 30 MINUTES 58 SECONDS WEST, A DISTANCE
OF 1,043.25 FEET TO THE EASTERLY RIGHT OF WAY OF NE HICKO-
RY GROVE ROAD; THENCE ALONG SAID RIGHT OF WAY THE FOL-
LOWING COURSES; NORTH 16 DEGREES 19 MINUTES 08 SECONDS
EAST, A DISTANCE OF 15.35 FEET; THENCE NORTH 05 DEGREES 17
MINUTES 49 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 421.72 FEET; THENCE
LEAVING SAID RIGHT OF WAY RUN SOUTH 89 DEGREES 30 MIN-
UTES 58 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 1,000.00 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING CONTAINING 10.19 ACRES, MORE OR LESS.
LESS AND EXCEPT: RIGHT OF WAY FOR COUNTY ROAD.
PROPERTY ID NO. 01-2N-10-5802-OBH-004
The sale will be held on July 23, 2009, at 11:00 a.m., to the highest and best
bidder for cash, at the West door of the Madison County Courthouse in
Madison, Florida, in accordance with Section 45.031, Florida Statutes.
Any person claiming an interest in the surplus from the sale, if any, other
than the owner of the above-described property as of the date of the lis pen-
dens must file a claim within 60 days after the sale.
If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order
to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the
provision of certain assistance. Please contact Sondra Williams, Court Ad-
ministrator, Post Office Box 1569, Lake City, Florida 32056, tele-
phone:(386)758-2163, within 2 working days of your receipt of this notice; if
you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711.
Dated: June 30, 2009.
Tim Sanders
As Clerk of the Court
BY: /s/ Ramona Dickinson
As Deputy Clerk
7/3, 7/10













The Southern Pine Beetle *''""
PREVENT
Prevention Cost-Share Program Sd B
2009 Sign-Up Period: July 1st Aug 12th ,,
Apply for incentive payments or cost-share assistance with:
Thinning Mechanical underbrush removal
Prescribed burning Planting longleaf pine
For guidelines and application materials, contact your
local Florida Division of Forestry office or visit:
www.fl-dof.com U
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.


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Auctions

FORECLOSED HOME AUCTION FLORIDA
STATEWIDE Auction starts July 11 700+ Homes
MUST BE SOLD! REDC I Free Brochure
www.Auction.com RE No. CQ1031187
AUCTION- July 18, 2009 10:00am. Prime Lake
Lots- Beautiful Lake Cumberland, KY. Great Invest-
ment. For Info: Country Folks Realty & Auction. Ph.
(270)866-7676. Or: www.countryfolksrealtycom
FLORIDA LAND AUCTIONS Magnolia Bay
Hunting Plantation 596 +/- acres. Jefferson County
July 9 10 am. United Country Certified Real Estate.
www.CertifiedRealEstateAuctions.com (800)711-9175
AU2726 10%BP
IRS Public Auction July 10th Registration 9am
Auction 10am. Sale Location: Orange County Court-
house 425 N. Orange Ave Ste 180 Orlando. Auction
Properties located in Apopka and Orlando.
www.irsauctions.gov or Contact Sharon W Sullivan
(954) 654-9899 Sharon.WSullivan@irs.gov

Auto Donations

DONATE YOUR VEHICLE RECEIVE $1000
GROCERY COUPON UNITED BREAST CANCER
FOUNDATION Free Mammograms, Breast Cancer
Info www.ubcf.info FREE Towing, Tax Deductible,
Non-Runners Accepted, (888)468-5964.

Building Supplies

METAL ROOFING. 40 yr Warranty-Buy direct
from manufacturer 30/colors in stock, wall acces-
sories. Quick turn around. Delivery available. Gulf
Coast Supply & Mfg, (888)393-0335
www.GulfCoastSupply.com

Cars for Sale

Acura Integra 96 $650! Honda Civic 97 $400! Toy-
ota Camry 95 $500! Ford Taurus 01 $750! Police Im-
pounds! For listings call (800)366-9813 ext 9275.

Employment

Assemble Christian dollhouse items at home.
Visit http://www.ChristianMiniatures.com or call
us, toll-free, at (800)472-9887 for more information!
Get started today!

Help Wanted

Colonial Life seeks licensed Life & Health
agents to market voluntary employee benefit pro-
grams to employers. First year potential 60K and
up. Call Meredith at (904)-424-5697 or MeredithBrew-
er@comcast.net.
$600 Weekly Potential$$$ Helping the govern-
ment PT. No Experience. No Selling. Call: (888)213-
5225 Ad Code: M
OTR Drivers- Join PTL! Top Pay! Required 12
months experience and CDL-A. Out 10-14 days. NO
felony or DUI past 5 Years. (877)740-6262 www.ptl-
inc.com

Homes For Sale

FORECLOSED HOME AUCTION FLORIDA
STATEWIDE Auction starts July 11 700+ Homes
MUST BE SOLD! REDC I Free Brochure
www.Auction.com RE No. CQ1031187

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4 Bed/5full & 2 half Bath Lakefront Estate on 14.83+ Acres Hickory, NC

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S[Saturday, July 11 at 11:00 AM (ET)]




RE: Jerry Craig King, Broker; J. P. King Auction Company, Inc. Auctioneer: Jerry Craig King, #8052; J. P. King Auction
Company, Inc. #4740


Put US to work




www.greenepublishin. com


ass

Burch

Process


1 4A nladison EnteI rprisec-Record er


Friday,july 3, 2009




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