The Madison enterprise-recorder
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00498
 Material Information
Title: The Madison enterprise-recorder
Alternate title: Madison enterprise recorder
Alternate Title: Enterprise-recorder
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: T.C. Merchant
Place of Publication: Madison Fla
Publication Date: 07-01-2011
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: 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.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
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
System ID: UF00028405:00498
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Our 146th Year, Number 43


Friday, July 1, 2011


Madison, Florida www.greenepublishing.com


County Commission Passes

Indigent Care Money

Request For Hospital
View video of this meeting online at www.greenepublishing.com


By Lynette Norris
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Wednesday night, June 29, the Madison County
Commission convened its 6 p.m. meeting in front of
a standing-room-only crowd. Every seat was taken
and nearly a dozen people, including Sheriff Ben
Stewart, who led the opening prayer, stood off to the
side and leaned against the wall.
The Commission was meeting for two reasons:
The first was to pass an emergency measure to be-
gin the process of replacing an old bridge on High-
way 150 (Lovett Road) across the Aucilla River.
The second was to decide whether or not to re-
lease $250,000 a year of the half-cent sales tax to go
to the Madison County Memorial Hospital; the hos-
pital had requested the money to help pay for the
three million a year it provides in indigent care, for
which it was not reimbursed by any state or federal
agency
After several minutes of discussion as to how


Goliath

And

BeBe's

World

Needs

Help
By Kristin Finney
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Goliath and BeBe's
world has an urgent re-
quest for the community
The team at Goliath and
BeBe's uses, on average,
80 pounds of dry dog
food each week. This
means that they are
spending hundreds of
dollars each month to
feed their dogs, and hun-
dreds more to feeds the
other animals that they
care for. There is a seri-
ous need for dry dog food
at Goliath and BeBe's.
They can also use do-
nations of canned dog
food. This is what they
use to give the dogs med-
ication and also to feed
to the older dogs who
cannot chew hard food.
Brands do not matter for
the dog food. There are
drop off points all across
the city of Madison.
They are Madison Vet-
erinarian Hospital, the
Country Store and Har-
veys.
There is also a huge
need for hay Due to the
drought, Goliath and
BeBe's is feeding their
horses and other grazing
animals hay. These ani-
mals normally graze the
45-acre property that the
shelter is located on, but
since there has been
minimal rain this sea-
son, there is little grass
for them to eat. Dona-
tions of hay can be made
to Upholds Feed.
If someone wants to
purchase hay or dog food
from Upholds Feed in
honor of Goliath and
BeBe's, all that they need
to do is call Upholds
Feed, give them their
credit card information
and let them know that
Please see Goliath &
BeBe, Page 3


the county would go about repairing or replacing
the bridge, how long it would take, and what was in-
volved, the measure passed 5-0.
Discussion then turned to the hospital and the
meeting became a little more intense.
The audience contained several hospital em-
ployees as well as several hospital supporters; at one
point Commission Chair Renetta Parrish asked how
many in the audience were employees of the hospi-
tal and about six people raised their hands. Anoth-
er in the audience asked, "What does that matter
anyway?"
Court Clerk Tim Sanders then explained two op-
tions for refinancing another loan that the county
had almost paid off, which would free up the money
requested by the hospital.
Several members of the public took the podium
to speak out on the issue, both for and against provid-
ing the money Those against the measure primarily
Please see Indigent Care, Page 3


Hospital


Boards Hold


Meeting in


Lee Town Hall
By Lynette Norris
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The board members of Madison County Hospi-
tal Health Systems, Inc., and the Madison County
Health and Hospital Board held a noon meeting, one
right after the other, at Lee Town Hall, Thursday,
June 23.
While meeting as the first board, Board Chair
Ben Harris opened the meeting with a big round of
"thank you's," especially to Administrative Assis-
tant Susan Yonce, who was attending her final Board
meeting before "passing the torch to Crystal (Lee)."
Harris then discussed his meeting with Emer-
ald Greene of Greene Publishing, Inc., and talked
about the new feature in the Madison County Carri-
er both had agreed upon, "Hot Questions, Hot Top-
ics," in which editor Jacob Bembry would bring a
question from the public to Hospital CEO David
Abercrombie and have him answer it (the first in-
stallment has already run in the June 29 edition of
the Carrier, where Abercrombie answered the ques-
tion as to why the hospital has two boards).
Abercrombie stated that the feature was "an op-
portunity to keep the ball rolling," adding that he
saw it as an educational opportunity for the public
as well as an opportunity for the newspaper to get its
facts straight. "There is so much misunderstanding
out there," he said. "So much the public needs to
know."
Abercrombie's remarks also referenced an earli-
er anecdote related by board member Oliver Bradley
that a member of the public had accused the board
of "hiding out" by holding their meeting in the Lee
Town Hall.
They also discussed doing more advertising,
since many people were unaware that they could get
many procedures done at the hospital as opposed to
driving to Valdosta or Tallahassee. Harris added
that changes in the way Blue Cross Blue Shield
viewed procedures done in a hospital versus an out-
patient facility had led to Blue Cross lowering the re-
quired co-pay, a boon for patients with insurance as
well as for the hospital. "We'll be able to collect in-
surance for those procedures...as opposed to
Please see Hospital Boards, Page 3


Semi Vs. SUV Wreck Snarls Traffic
A semi truck and an SUV collided at the intersection of
Base Street and North Duval Street on Tuesday, June 28.
There is no Florida Highway Patrol report available,
but witnesses said that Dennis Odom (driving the semi)
was in the left hand westbound lane while Christy Roebuck
(driving the SUV) was in the right hand westbound lane.
Odom reportedly did not see Roebuck and made a right
he hit Roebuck's car. Traffic was snarled for 45 minutes - -
while waiting for an FHP trooper to arrive.
FHP was called to work the wreck in the city because
Christy Roebuck is the wife of Madison Police Sgt. Jimbo
Roebuck.
No one was injured in the mishap. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Kristin Finney, June 28, 2011

Madison 12 and Under Boys Baseball Steal The Show

At Babe Ruth Tournament in Live Oak
Made up of 11 and 12
year old boys from Madi-
son County, the team
played perfectly
throughout the entire 11
team tournament, beat-
. .ing Perry (18-1), Wakulla
(5-2), Jefferson County
(14-4), Lafayette County
(9-5) and then Lafayette
County again in the
Championship game (14-
9).
Coaches Brian An-
nett, Andy Briggs and
Brad Robinson were all
high on their ball team
saying "We never quit,
Photo submitted we played as a team and
we left it all on the field."
Pictured back row, left to right are: Coach Brad Robinson, TreMone Akins, Jae Mitchell, Jim Flournoy, With the district
Dillon Burns, Dustin Bass, Dylan Bass, Hunter Burt, Coach Andy Briggs. Front row, left to right are: Coach Please see Madison
Brian Annett, Drew Herring, Jared Miller, Drew Annett, John Flournoy, Steven Walden and Jarrett Briggs. 12U Team, Page 3
12U Team, Page 3


1 Section. 12 Paesri Sat Sun
Church 7 History 9 F 94/71 95/72 _ 95/73 Ion 96/74
Church History 9 7/1 7/2:< 7/3 7/4 96/74
a ssdsd sPartly cloudy with afternoon show Partly cloudy with a stray thunder- Times of sun and clouds. Highs n Partly cloudy with a stray thunder-
VAround Madison 5-62 Frommunity Calendar 4 ers or thunderstorms. High 94F. stormthe mid 90s and lows n the low storm
Viewpoints & Opinions 2 From Page One 3 70s.


Car Wrecks On Interstate,

Catches Fire At Jimmie's Tires


^ :^ "..' .:..e.Publi.hin .Jnc.Jbl A.g 6f.. .; e
This 2001 Mercury was involved in a wreck and a fire. According to a Florida
Highway Patrol report by Trooper Tom Roderick, the vehicle running off the road
at the 253-mile marker on Interstate 10, the vehicle, driven by Muriel S. Baxley,
63, of Lynn Haven, smashed into a large pine tree after hydroplaning off the road
during a rain storm. According to Madison Fire & Rescue, the car ignited and be-
came engulfed after being towed to Jimmie's Tires on Highway 53 South. Work-
ers were able to detach it from the tow truck before damage could be done to it.
Firefighters Billy Howard, Brandon Fleming and Justin Frank are shown fighting
the fire in the inset.


I




2:Layout 1 6/30/11 8:51 AM Page 1


2 Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com




Oicmpoints & Opinions


Friday, July 1, 2011


~t1.


Four-Letter


Words
Work.
I'll admit when I was a teenager, I hated that
dreaded four-letter word. I was always taught
not to let four-letter words fall from my tongue.
In spite of my parents insisting that they didn't
mean the word "work," I ran from the word. I
hid from the word. I did not dare utter the word.
Most of all, I did not want to do anything that
resembled that word. Yes, I worked hard at not
working.
As I got older, I realized that there was no
escaping that four-letter word. I also uncovered
many benefits that came with it. Having money
was probably the greatest benefit I discovered.
Another benefit is being able to look at what
you've done and see that you have done a job
well.
Some of the jobs that I have worked at in the
past have not been very glamorous. These jobs
have included washing lots that cows have trod
through, leaving manure in the lots; milking
cows; counting baby chicks by hand for up to 14
hours a night; carrying the chicks to broiler
houses when the temperature is 100 degrees out-
side and turned up quite a few notches on the
inside; and deboning chicken breasts. When I
worked in the cattle and poultry business, I was
providing a service for mankind. The cows gave
milk and the chicks grew and were sent to a pro-
cessing plant, eventually making their ways
onto people's kitchen and dining room tables to
be eaten.
I also worked as a radio deejay, which was
another form of service to mankind. I was able
to entertain people and let them sit back and lis-
ten to music for a while each day.
In college, I did work study jobs in some of
the offices. A friendly voice on the phone while
people were trying to work out problems with
classes or getting enrolled (in ye olden days be-
fore computer registration) always seemed to
help my fellow students.
Now, I work as the editor of the newspaper. I
have the title, but there are many other jobs I do
here (and others do also) that are not visible in
my editor's title. Sometimes, I have to typeset.
Sometimes, I answer the phone. Many times, I
have to smooth things over with someone who
calls with a complaint. I have to label papers to
be mailed. I have to accept money for customers
sometimes. These are all part of the word called
"WORK." Sometimes, the job seems overwhelm-
ing but I have a great staff and great employers
who keep me going on.
Another thing that I love about the job is be-
ing able to share my love of Jesus Christ with
others. I get to introduce them to the man from
Galilee. I thank God that I have a job that allows
me to do that.

: t ori & P r .,'R ., ..

011i O
Avrd Winaing Newspaper ^

The flmabison
Enterprise-Recorter
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
-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity."
bhe flabison Enterprise-RecorDer
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 Enter-
prise-Recorder, P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341-0772.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject any advertisement,
news matter or subscriptions that, in the opinion of the management,
will not be for the best interest of the county and/or the owners of this
newspaper, and to investigate any advertisement submitted.
All photos given to Greene Publishing Inc. for publication in
this newspaper must be picked up no later than 6 months from the
date they are dropped off. Greene Publishing Inc. will not be respon-
sible for photos beyond said deadline.


H4: Head, Heart, Hands, & Health


Attention all you
lovers of the great out-
doors and camping! Sat-
urday, June 25 was the
Great American Back-
yard Campout! But who
says you can't camp out
more often? In these


MIadison County
Extension Service

Becky V. Bennett
Guest Colmunist-
v -


times of economical challenge and hardship, what
better way to take a break and enjoy your own back-
yard? Not to mention build a stronger bond with
your family members.
As technology becomes a greater part of our
lives, our youth are becoming more and more dis-
connected with nature. Richard Louv, author of Last
Child in the Woods: Saving Our Children from Na-
ture-Deficit Disorder is a great proponent of helping
our youth re-discover the great outdoors and im-
pressing upon them the importance of environmen-
tal stewardship. He reminds us that "Passion does
not arrive on videotape or on a CD. Passion is per-
sonal. Passion is lifted from the earth itself by the
muddy hands of the young, it travels along grass-
stained sleeves to the heart. If we are going to save
environmentalism and the environment, we must
also save an endangered indicator species: the child
in nature."1 Louv goes as far as to say, "The woods
were my Ritalin. Nature calmed me, focused me, and
yet excited my senses."1
Most of us grew up playing outside from dawn
until dusk (as long as our chores were done). We let
our imaginations run wild and become the core
source of our entertainment. According to a study


conducted by Indiana
University East, today's
youth spend enough
time in front of the tele-
vision to complete a col-
lege degree...by the time
they reach Kinder-
garten!2 Does anyone


else find this appalling?
Rekindle your love of nature and form an un-
breakable bond with your children by helping them
discover the wonders of their own backyard. Pitch a
tent, grab the sleeping bags and your favorite camp
stories and songs, and start the campfire! PS.-
Don't forget the S'mores!!
Becky V Bennett

1.Louv, R. (2005). Last Child in the Woods: Saving
Our Children from Nature Deficit Disorder
2.Indiana University East. (2009). Planning Your
Semester
The Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences
(IFAS) is an Equal Employment Opportunity-Affir-
mative Action Employer authorized to provide re-
search, educational information and other services
only to individuals and institutions that function with
non-discrimination with respect to race, creed, color
religion, age, disability, sex, sexual orientation, mari-
tal status, national origin, political opinions or affili-
ations. US. Department of Agriculture, Cooperative
Extension Service, University of Florida, IFAS, Flori-
da A&M. University Cooperative Extension Program,
and Boards of County Commissioners Cooperating.


Red, White and Tuna


Pleases Audience At


Rural Area Theater


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, June 23, 2011
The cast of Red, White and Tuna turned in a stellar performance. From left to right: Jessica Webb, Al-
berto Rosalio, Donn Smith, Justin Webb and Judie Baldwin.


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Rural Area The-
ater (RAT) welcomed the
Independence Day holi-
day in a little early this
year with their side-
splitting performance of
Red, White and Tuna.
Snickers, guffaws
and outright laughter
filled the small theater
as the troupe presented
the play
Justin Webb per-
formed the parts of
Arlis, Didi, Petey, Stan-
ley, Vera and Leonard.
Donn Smith played
the parts of Thurston,
Elmer, Bertha, Joe Bob
and R.R.
Alberto Rosalio por-
trayed Pearl, Rev. Spikes
and Garland.
Judie Baldwin and
Jessica Webb played the
parts of Helen and Inita,
who run the Hot to Trot
Catering Service and
manage to accidentally
give everyone in town
food poisoning.
In the play, the small


town of Tuna, which is
supposed to be the sec-
ond smallest town in
Texas, is planning their
4th of July holiday Vera
Carp is set to win the ti-
tle of Reunion Queen
when Joe Bob swishes in
and gets the crown while
Vera is stuck in a car
with Pearl.
The play was direct-
ed by Jessica Webb, who
deserves a big hand, as
do all the actors, espe-
cially the three men who
had the ominous task of
playing so many differ-
ent roles.
Cheryl Abercrombie
prepared an excellent
barbecue picnic. The
potato salad was deli-
cious and did not poison
the audience, like the
potato salad in the play
did.
Judie Baldwin did a
fine job as the costume
designer, allowing the
actors to actually come
off as the different char-
acters they were por-
traying.


The technical crew
of Dawn Renner as the
stage manager, Teagan
Dunn as the stage assis-
tant and Tim Dunn as
the tech coordinator
also deserve a big round
of applause.
The next perfor-
mance at the Rural Area
Theater will be one


loved by children of all
ages as "Rapunzel, the
Puppet Review" will
take center stage. Please
visit www.rattpact.com
or call (850) 973-9585 for
more information on up-
coming performances,
or to learn how you can
help he Rural Area The-
ater.


The Dunn family, Tim Dunn, Dawn Renner and
Teagun Dunn, pictured left to right, did a fine job as
the technical crew for Red, White and Tuna.


mainstreet




888-807-FAST

3278


mainstreetbb.com
'Restrictions apply. Contract required.
Contact Main Street Broadband for full details.


Jacob's
Ladder
Jacob Bembry
Columnist




:Layout 1 6/30/11 11:04 AM Page 1


www.greenepublishing.cor


Friday,July 1, 2011


Around mabisoo Countp


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3


Indigent Care

cont from Page 1
.noted what was referred to as a lack of accountabil-
ity or transparency of the two-board hospital sys-
tem, and questioned where the tax money was going
and how it was being spent. Those for the measure
spoke of Madison hospital being the only hospital in
the state that was required to provide indigent care,
yet receive no help with the expense other than
$35,000 already mandated by the state.
After several people had spoken, the board dis-
cussed whether to vote on the matter that night or
extended the discussion to two more board meetings
that had been advertised. Board member Roy Ellis
was ready to take action, however, and made a mo-
tion that the board pass the second of two options
explained earlier and the money be released to the
Hospital. Wayne Vickers seconded the motion. The
motion passed with Ellis, Vickers and Hamrick vot-
ing yes; Parrish and Board member Alfred Martin
voted against it.


Hospital Boards

cont from Page 1

Medicare and Medicaid, where we lose money"
In addition to Medicare and Medicaid, indigent
care the hospital provides is another financial problem
the board wants to discuss with the county commis-
sioners at the next County Commission meeting.
There is a possibility that part of the one-cent sales tax
could help alleviat at least some of the indigent care
deficit by at least $250,000 a year, if the Commission
votes in favor of it. If it passes, said Abercrombie, "it
will be the first time anybody outside the hospital has
acknowledged that indigent care is a huge problem
that needs to be addressed rather than left for the hos-
pital to deal with."
Later, during the second meeting, the board also
discussed fundraising efforts, but decided that the
sheer amount of funds that needed to be raised coupled
with board members' relative inexperience with
fundraising of such magnitude meant that this was
probably something a professional fundraiser organi-
zation should handle.
Howard Phillips proposed renaming the hospital
for when the new facility was completed, and Annette
Johnson suggested holding a contest to have Madison
County residents to come up with a new name. Sug-
gestions for prizes included a cash prize with each
board member personally contributing a portion of the
prize money, or a collection of gift cards donated by lo-
cal merchants. Other ideas included getting schools in-
volved by having each class of students come up with
names; the winners would get an ice cream social, piz-
za party or a special field trip, with the cost split among
individual board members. When the final details have
been ironed out, the board will announce the dates the
contest will run and how people can submit their en-
tries.
While on the subject of names, several board mem-
bers wanted to named at least one wing or some other
segment within the hospital after Charlie Moore, who
had been at the forefront of the new hospital effort
since 1999.
Meeting as the corporate board, Madison County
Hospital Health Systems, Inc., the board members not-
ed improvement in the "swing bed" numbers and were
pleased with the higher volume of patients using the
endoscopy program now the procedure was being of-
fered every other week instead of weekly Abercrombie
noted that "it might be a pretty good fiscal year coming
up."
However, the finances still weren't good enough for
the board to hire an internist who had expressed inter-
est in relocating from Tallahassee to a rural area like
Madison. Abercombie and others expressed regret at
not being about to afford the doctor yet, but hoped that
they could at some point in the near future.


Madison 12U Team

cont from Page 1
Championship under their belt the team will begin
to prepare for state tournament play in Live Oak, Fl.
on July 14 - 18. Come out and watch your team win
state.


CGC003540


Goliath & BeBe

cont from Page 1
they are purchasing this in donation to Goliath and
BeBe's world. People can also go into Upholds to pur-
chase the hay or dog food.
The team at Goliath and BeBe's would like to
thank the community for their past, present and fu-
ture support of the shelter/sanctuary. For those who
have not heard of Goliath and BeBe's, they are a ded-
icated, true no-kill animal rescue, shelter and sanc-
tuary located on 45 acres in Madison County They
are currently providing a safe haven for approxi-
mately 300 animals, ranging from horses to chin-
chillas and everything in between.
To learn more or to make a direct donation to
Goliath and BeBe's, please visit their website at
http://www.goliathandbebe.com.
Donations can be made via their PayPal account
found on their website. Checks/cash can be mailed
to their mailing address which can be found on their
website.


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GREENE
Publishing, Inc.


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Fill out the form below and send it in to:

Greene Publishing, Inc.
P.O. Drawer 772 * Madison, FL 32341
With money order or check payment
made out to Greene Publishing, Inc. in the
amount for the In or Out-of-County rate

$35 In County $45 Out-of-County

Tame:
address:

ity:___________________
tate: Zip:


hone:


L -------------------J

[B Madison County...


Iv y� Ir JTHT


4C=jIHEERS
CONSTRUCTION CO
CGC045514


ATTENTION TRADE CONTRACTORS & VENDORS

Culpepper and Childers Construction Companies invite
all local Trade Contractors and Vendors to attend our
informational "Town Hall Meeting" to learn about the new
MADISON COUNTY MEMORIAL HOSPITAL
project and how you may participate in the project.

All local Trade Contractors and Construction Vendors are
encouraged to attend.


TIME:
DATE:
PLACE:


6:00 PM
MONDAY, JULY 11th, 2011
COUNTY EXTENSION OFFICE
184 NW College Loop


6/22
Josh Thomas Bent-
ley - Out of county war-
rant
Jimmy Lee Bryant -
Hold for court
James Alfred
Knight - Driving while
license suspended (ha-
bitual)
6/23
Ronnie Richard
Thomas - Out of county
warrant, driving while
license suspended know-
ingly
Afedra E West - Al-
lowing an unauthorized
person to drive
Helen Marie
Dreschler - Out of coun-
ty warrant
Johnny Anthony
Marshall - Violation of
probation
James Adam Howell
- DUI


Cons vative

- ner
I N lNeoJLA. Pryor,

_ LeFlorida

A Mighty

Generation
Colin Kelley, Jr., when 17, wrote a remark-
able essay on "Backbone and Courage" and
delivered it before the P-T-A, as carried in the
Madison Enterprise Recorder, January 22,
1932, which follows:
"The citizen I most admire has four
salient characteristics, which if allowed to
come to the front in everybody, would make
us all ideal citizens. I say allowed to come to
the front because I personally think that
everyone of us possesses them but because
some other quality or qualities overshadows
them they are not given an opportunity for
full development.
"The first quality of the four in Kind-
heartedness. This includes pleasantness, so-
ciability and obligingness. Unless this
person is pleasant, sociable and obliging he is
not a good citizen. For to be a good citizen
one must mix with his or her fellow citizens
and they not only won't be inclined to do this
but their fellow citizens won't want them to
be around unless they are pleasant, sociable
and obliging.
"The second of these qualities is Good
Character. Let us consider the important
characteristics of good character. Good char-
acter not only means honesty, truthfulness
and the like, but it also embodies the golden
rule, which is but honesty from a different
angle. One may be honest in money matters
and also with his time but may be destroying
his neighbors property in an unintentional
manner. The good citizen is careful not to do
this.
"Next along the line of major characteris-
tics comes that of Good Business Judgment.
Without this a citizen has no way of making
money to put in his community enterprises.
Don't misunderstand me. I don't mean that to
be a good citizen one must have money or a
big business. But with no business sense he
would be a failure and failures are setbacks
rather than aids to any community.
"Now last but not least by any means is
that essential and lacking characteristic in so
many citizens today. That of Courage.
Courage in business, courage in social af-
fairs, (and needed of course,) courage in reli-
gious affairs. The courage to say yes or no,
whichever your better judgment and con-
science dictates at no matter what cost to
your own interests. The citizen I most ad-
mire has the backbone and courage to face a
hostile crowd or even public sentiment and
do what he thinks is right. How many men or
women or boys or girls have we in this land of
ours who would do this? How many real hon-
est-to-goodness good citizens have we? While
courage is not the only essential quality of a
good citizen it is by far one of the most im-
portant. Without it no citizen can do the
most for his community.
"In closing let me say that while many of
us have seen many people who at a glance
seem to be good citizens would they stand
close inspection? The citizen I most admire
will stand the closest inspection."

The REPUBLICAN CLUB of Madison County
Will meet at noon Monday, July 11, at
Shelby's Restaurant
We welcome all to join us.
Paid for and approved by the Madison
County Republican Executive Committee
MadisonRepublican@embarqmail.corn


6/24
Melvine Fierro
Boynton - Battery on a
law enforcement officer,
possession of crack co-
caine, resisting arrest
with violence, tamper-
ing with evidence
6/25
Steven K. Adderly -
Drug equipment
Isiah Robinson -
Possession of marijuana
less than 20 grams, local
warrant
6/26
Craig Lamar
Solomon - Domestic bat-
tery by strangulation,
tampering with witness
Lureatha Lunet
Daly - Possession of
drug paraphernalia, ut-
tering a false instru-
ment/forgery
Dontea Latray
Lewis - Dealing in


stolen property
6/27
Jason Javon Givens
- Violation of injunction
Thomas Curtis Mob-
ley - Trespass after
warning
Christopher Alan
Montgomery - Driving
commercial motor vehi-
cle while license dis-
qualified or revoked
6/28
Kelvereck Lebone
Randall - Aggravated
assault/domestic vio-
lence
Charles Augustus
Phillips - Felony crimi-
nal mischief, dealing in
stolen property
James Ronald Pat-
terson - Burglary, pos-
session of burglary
tools, VOP/battery on a
law enforcement officer
Kendrick Weather-
spoon - VOP/sale of a
controlled substance
Joseph Jermaine
Reddick - Aggravated
assault (domestic vio-
lence)
Jermaine Quantez
Monson
VOP/burglary/grand
theft


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4 Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com




touno maoison Countp


Friday,July 1, 2011


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June 29-July 1
Vacation Bible
School, Greenville Bap-
tist Church. Supper at
6:15 each evening. VBS
ends at 8:45 each night.
Theme: "Big Apple Ad-
venture." Community
kickoff for VBS Satur-
day, June 25, 11 a.m.-2
p.m. Everyone is wel-
come.
July 1-2
Lee 4th of July Cele-
bration: Come join in at
the Lee Ball Field for a
4th of July Celebration.
Enjoy bounce houses,
sno-cones, face painting,
boiled peanuts, a chick-
en wing contest, live mu-
sic, train rides, a fire
fighter challenge, and, of
course, fireworks!! Be-
gins Friday evening,
July 1, at 7 p.m., and Sat-
urday, July 2, at 4 p.m.
July 2
Jellystone Park 4th
of July Celebration:
Join Yogi Bear and all
his friends as they cele-
brate the 4th of July Ac-
tivities include a
watermelon eating con-
test, a greased-pig chase,
and fireworks at dark!!
For more information:
850-973-8269.


July 4
Madison - Fireworks
Display: Come join in at
Francis Lake to cele-
brate Independence Day
A live fireworks display
will take place at 9 p.m.,
sponsored by Johnson
and Johnson, Inc.
July 4
Fireworks display in
Greenville at Haffye
Hays Park, when the sun
sets.
July 3
The Dixie Melody
Boys will appear in con-
cert at Sirmans Baptist
Church, 168 SW Sir-
mans Church Way, off
Highway 221 South,
south of I-10, Greenville
exit. The concert begins
at 6 p.m. A love offering
will be accepted.
July 9
Grace Temple Out-
reach Ministries, Inc.
presents a Women in
Prayer Conference at
The Woman's Club in
Madison, from 11 a.m.-1
p.m. The theme of the
conference will be "A
Woman God Can Use."
Register online at
www.gtom.us.
July 10
Pastor appreciation


for Pastor Delvin Boat-
man at Genesis Mission-
ary Baptist Church, 3
p.m. A fellowship dinner
will be served after the
service.
Every First And
Third Monday
Consolidated Christ-
ian Ministries, located at
799-C SW Pinckney
Street in Madison has
changed their food dis-
tribution give-out days.
Food will now be given
out on the first and third
Monday of each month
from 10 a.m.-2:30 p.m. to
those who have signed
up and qualified in ac-
cordance with USDA
guidelines. Anyone can
come in and see if they
qualify and sign up on
the following days: Tues-
day, Wednesday or
Thursday from 9 a.m.-
11:45 a.m.
Second Thursday of
Each Month
Caregivers Group at
First United Methodist
Church in Madison will
meet from 10:30-11:30
a.m., in the fellowship
hall.
Every First Thursday
There will be a Con-
cerned Citizens meeting


each first Thursday at
5:30 p.m. at the Hickory
Hill Auction location,
224B SW Range Ave., be-
tween Madison Eye Clin-
ic and Ashlyn's Rose
Petals. Open discussions
of community concern.
Everyone is welcome.
For more information,
call 850-973-2328
First Tuesday of
Each Month
Florida A & M Uni-
versity Cooperative Ex-
tension Program,
Entrepreneurial Rural
Business Development
Outreach Project (ERB-
DOP) in partnership
with North Florida
Workforce will be host-
ing entrepreneur educa-
tion workshops. The goal
is to educate citizens in
rural communities on
how to jump start and/or
expand their own busi-
nesses. Participants will
learn how to write a
business plan; establish
for profits & non-profit
business; identify grants
and loans, network; un-
derstand product devel-
opment, distribution &
marketing; and receive
basic education and
training on financial lit-


eracy, business growth,
credit literacy and small
business management
issues. To register to at-
tend the workshops,
please contact Donna
Salters at the ERBDOP
Office at 850.599-3546 or e-
mail your interest to
don n a. salters @fa-
mu.edu. Workshops are
held on the first Tuesday
of the month from 1-3
p.m. at North Florida
Workforce, 705 East Base
Street Madison, FL
32340; (850) 973-2672
Second Saturday
Each Month
Yogi Bear Opry, Yogi
Bear Campground, 7
p.m.
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.
Third Tuesday
of Each Month
The Greater


Greenville Area Dia-
betes Support Group is a
free educational service
and support for diabetes
and those wanting to
prevent diabetes. The
group meets the third
Tuesday of each month
at the Greenville Public
Library Conference
Room at 312 SW Church
St., Greenville, 11-11:30
a.m. Everyone is wel-
come!
Every Wednesday
and Friday
The Senior Citizens
Center's sewing club for
seniors 60 and older
meets every Wednesday
and Friday. For more in-
formation, or to sign up,
please call (850) 973-4241.
Fourth Wednesday of
Each Month
An informational
meeting for those in-
jured and needing help
returning to work will
be held the fourth
Wednesday of each
month from 12-3 p.m. at
the Madison County Ex-
tension Office, located at
184 College Loop, Madi-
son. The meeting is free
and open to the public.
For more information,
please call (850) 245-3489.


Get Real auto insurance
that comes with a real Agent
Get real answe about yr auto inurs from a real, ocal agent.
call today for a free, n-otlgaflaon quote on your Auto, Home, and Life verage.
850-973-4071 I www.nldafarmburu.com
233 W Base st. Madison 24/7 Claims Service
Freddy Pitts Call 1-866-275-7322
Agency Manager
freddy.pitts@ffbic.com
Jimmy King Glen King
Agent Agent
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Friday,July 1, 2011


www.greenepublishing.com




touno Maoison Countp


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5


Seniors Listen To Music And


Learn About Diabetes Management


By Lynette Norris
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Regina Hayes of Amedisys was a few minutes late
getting to her presentation at the Madison Senior Cen-
ter, but not to worry; while the troops waited, Robert
McColskey entertained everyone by playing some
tunes on a homemade banjo.
-^ "I made it out of a
cake pan," he said, turn-
Sing it around to show the
back. "And it never goes
- out of tune."
McColskey has never
had any music lessons in
his life, nor has he had
any training in making
musical instruments, yet,
"I made a bunch of harps
one time," he said, hold-
ing his hand about three
or so feet above the floor.
"29 strings."
When asked if he
Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by learned music from fami-
Lynette Norris, June 22, 2011. ly members or relatives,
Robert McColsky he shook his head. "My
holds his homemade whole family is tone deaf
banjo, showing the back except me," he said.
with the aluminum cake About a dozen people
pan mounted in the cir- were gathered in the sun-
cular wooden frame ny corner room of the
Madison Senior Center,
and were treated to the impromptu serenade before
Hayes arrived to give her PowerPoint presentation to
the group - an overview of diabetes as not only a blood
sugar problem, but also a heart, eye, kidney and nerve
problem.
"Diabetes affects every part of your body," said
Hayes, which is why management of the condition is
so important. The two main things to remember when
managing this disease, are numbers (what your target
numbers are supposed to be) and what Hayes called
"the ABCs of diabetes management."
When it comes to numbers, patients need to moni-


tor their weight, glucose, cholesterol, blood pressure
levels, and they need to know what their target num-
bers are for each.
The ABC's are "A" for the A1C test, a lab workup
that gives a bigger, more complete overview of glucose
levels than the finger-stick test. "B" is for blood pres-
sure, and for most individuals, the target number is
130/80. "C" is cholesterol, with a target number of 100
or less.
If that seems like a lot of numbers and tests to re-
member, recording everything in a journal and track-
ing the measurements over time go a long way to
helping get things under control. Also, having a set
routine of eating meals at the same time each day, tak-
ing medications at the same time each day, and getting
a consistent amount of exercise each day is a vital part
of blood sugar management.
Exercise is also important for keeping weight
within the target range determined by your doctor, and
Hayes understands that people sometimes get busy and
run out time for their usual walk or workout. Howev-
er, people shouldn't take the all-or-nothing view of dai-
ly exercise, because "any amount of exercise is better
than no exercise at all," she said, demonstrating some
simple leg stretching and lifting exercises people could
do in five minutes while seated at a desk or work table.
Routine and consistency are important because
several things can cause glucose levels to fluctuate;
eating more than usual, eating foods with higher sug-
ar levels, less physical activity, stress, sickness and cer-
tain medications can cause higher blood sugar levels,
while eating less or skipping meals, along with higher
levels of physical activity, or taking too much diabetes
medication can cause these levels to drop.
Also, a routine of regularly scheduled examina-
tions are vital for keeping the body healthy and avoid-
ing the other complications associated with diabetes.
Having a complete foot exam every six months is im-
portant to check for neuropathy and infection. Dental
exams every year are important, because tooth infec-
tions can affect glucose levels. Eye exams, complete
with the dilated eye test, are needed to check for glau-
coma.
In the area of diet, Hayes says she understands


Southerners love of Southern cooking, but managing
diabetes doesn't mean giving up everything you love
to eat. A pot of greens cooked with a well-seasoned,
well-smoked turkey thigh tastes the same as greens
cooked with a hamhock, and pork can be marinated
in vinegar before cooking and eaten in moderation.
Mrs. Dash, or other seasonings, can be substituted for
salt, and tea can be sweetened with honey instead of
I 4-- % "


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Lynette Norris, June 22, 2011.
Regina Hayes of Amedisys presents "Diabetes
Management" to a group of seniors at the Madison
Senior Center.
refined sugar. Low-fat milk, mayonnaise and salad
dressings are available in grocery stores. Stores like
Publix often provide lists of fruits and vegetables
ranked according to nutritional value.
Finally, certain individuals, such as those from an
African American, Native American or Pacific Is-
lander heritage have a greater tendency to develop di-
abetes, as do those with a family history of diabetes or
obesity People in one or more or these categories
should be especially aware of what goes on with their
bodies, and can lessen their chances of getting dia-
betes or lessen its effects by taking control of the
things that effect their health and having regular
checkups.


"Love your bodies
the way a man loves his
car," said Hayes. "Take
care of it and live in it, in
the healthiest state possi-
ble, for as long as possi-
ble."


Joyce eethea

Hosts

Couponing Class
By Kristin Finney
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On July 12 at 6:30 p.m., Joyce Bethea will be
holding an educational meeting to teach people
about couponing. Couponing is a fad that is sweep-
ing the nation, with shows such as Extreme Coupon-
ing growing more and more interest. While many
people use a few coupons here or there, this class
will teach shoppers how to use a lot of coupons to
save a lot of money
The class will be held at Lee City Hall. There is
no admission cost or any payments that attendees
will have to pay. Bethea will be giving away binders
and dividers to a few winners to help them organize
their coupons.
"It's sort of like Couponing 101. We just are get-
ting people interested who don't already coupon,"
explained Bethea. Those who attend will also get
some handouts. Several of the handouts will be the
coupon polices for the major stores in Madison. "I
would love to see people shop more in Madison and
keep money local."
She will also teach those who attend how to go to
websites online and print out coupons, as well as ex-
plain which sites not to go to. She will also explain
how you can double coupons using both manufac-
terors and store coupons.
Everyone is welcome to join Bethea on this
night to learn more about couponing and to help
save their family money when grocery shopping.


4-H Sewing Summer Camp


Is A Hit!


Photo Submitted
The 4-H Sewing Camp attendees are seen showing off their personally designed sun dresses. From left
to right are: Julua Rollins, Jade Greene, Caitlyn Jordan, Teagan Dunn, Abi Reeves, Emily Fenneman, Kayla
Reeves, Simeria Alexander and Anna Davis (Not Pictured-Olivia Graham).


By Kristin Finney
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Basting and running
stitches, pressing and
tracing garments, there


are endless possibilities
when it comes to sewing.
Students who attended
the 4-H basic sewing
skills camp learned


many of these skills dur-
ing their camp.
Attendees learned
several basic sewing
skills. They also learned
how to operate a sewing
machine. They were
taught jewelry making
and embellishment tech-
niques. Their big project
was to learn how to sew
a summer dress.
The girls made basic
summer dresses with
flounce, a ruffle at the
bottom. The group also
made rock wire neck-
laces, recycled magazine
accessories and embell-
ished flip-flops. The girls
learned many skills that
will be helpful in their
futures.
The class was taught


by Diann Douglas
(CED/FCS Agent) and
assisted by Becky Ben-
nett (4-H Agent). Mary
Ellen Jordan and Jan
Ledsome also assisted
Douglas and Bennett
throughout the week.
This week 4-H'ers
are attending Camp
Cherry Lake. Upcoming
camps include: 4-H
Olympics Boot Camp, on
July 11-14, from 8 a.m.-
noon, and Space Camp
on July 18-21. The cost
for Olympics Boot Camp
is $25 per camper. The
cost for Space Camp is
$60 per camper.
If you are interested
in signing your child up
for a summer camp,
please call 973-4138.


GREAT NEWS

FOR
MADISON COUNTY
RESIDENTS!

Madison County Memorial Hospital
Offers Colonoscopy and
Grastroscopy Services
Performed by
Dr. James Stockwell,
Gastroenterologist
Talk with your doctor and see if this
procedure is right for you.

J_ adison County
memorial Hospital
309 Marion St. * Madison, Fl

850-973-1971


Sammys
Car Wash

1064 E. US Hwy 90
(Hall's Tire & Muffler)
Monday-Friday 8 am - 5 pm

-sW7


91.7 F













6 Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com




touno maoison Countp


Friday,July 1, 2011


cadisor)-nToddlQr -makfrn


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Layla Peavey is seen
Madison.
By Kristin Finney
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Layla June Peavey is
the daughter of Dana and
Jonathan Peavey Since
she was 10 months old,
Layla has participated in
almost 20 pageants, and
has won nearly 10 titles.
While some may think
this means she has spent
several years in the cir-
cuit, that isn't the case
with Layla. Layla is only
two years old.
One look at Layla can
explain the amount of
winning she has done.
Her blonde hair and
sassy smile could make
anyone's heart melt.


riuLU ouuiiiittu
after winning Infant Miss Layla Peavey is seen with her father, Jonathan Layla Peavey shows
Peavey during the Think Pink pageant. Temple" face.


However, what truly sets
Layla apart from the rest
is her natural desire to
entertain people.
Dana said of her
daughter, "When she gets
up on stage, you never
know what she is going to
do." Some of her most
popular poses include the
"Shirley Temple," "Sleep-
ing Beauty," a "sassy
walk" and her "surprise"
face.
The Peavey parents
have never forced Layla
to be in pageants. "She
enjoys them so much.
Every step of the pageant
process she enjoys. She
loves getting all dolled up


Layla Peavey is seen with her Tiny Miss Madison
sash.


and then going out in
front of people and mak-
ing them laugh or clap,"
stated Dana. When asked
if she enjoyed pageants,
Layla said, "They're awe-
some."
At two years old, Lay-
la has already been fea-
tured in Pageantry
Magazine. She will also
be seen on an upcoming
episode of Toddlers and
Tiaras, for her perfor-
mance in the Sugar Plum
Fairy pageant. Layla's
footage from the episode
was also seen on Good
Morning America as a
highlight to the season
premier. She has also
been featured in several
newspapers, both locally
and statewide.
Layla has competed
in several local pageants
including Tiny Miss
Madison and Infant Miss
Madison. She also com-
petes in Valdosta, Cordell
and Panama City Layla
also took home fifth place
in her first nation
pageant, Orlando Citrus,
where she competed for
Little Miss Citrus.
Michael Galones, host of
the show Little Miss Per-
fect on WeTV, put on the
Orlando Citrus pageant.
While children in
pageants are often given
a stigma, the Peavey fam-
ily does not fit into that
category Dana explained,
"Layla loves doing it. If
she didn't enjoy it, we
wouldn't want her to do
it. For right now, it is fun
to her. As soon as it stops
being fun, she will stop
doing pageants. I don't
want pageants to be a job
for her. I have seen par-
ents, even at local


Sammy West Offers


Detailing Service At


Hall's Tire and Muffler
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A familiar face to Madison
residents is now detailing cars.
Sammy West, nicknamed
"Buddah," has a spot set up at
Hall's Tire and Muffler. West said-
that he washes cars and cleans
the inside of them.
Offering a low price, he says
that his work is guaranteed to
make a car look brand new.
West is the son of the late
Retha Mae West and George
West.
If you need your car washed
or cleaned, stop by Hall's Tire and
Muffler and see Sammy West. Sammy "Buddah" West


pageants; seriously get
onto their kids for not do-
ing this pose or that face
on stage. That really
makes me mad, because
at that point it isn't being
done for the kids; it's for
the parents."
As for funny things
that have happened on
stage, "We are in the mid-
dle of potty training. Lay-
la never acts out on stage
or makes a fuss. But on
this particular day she
went out on stage with
her daddy and started to
panic. We could not fig-
ure out what was going
on. Once she got off
stage, she said 'I have to
go.' Lesson learned; she
needs to use the bath-
room before going on
stage."
Layla is the second
youngest of four chil-
dren. She has two twin
older sisters, Rachael and
Nadine, who are seven
years old. She also has
one younger sister, Pep-
per Lynn, who is one year
old. "At home she is sur-


rounded by girls and girly
things. She loves any-
thing that sparkles and
she loves pink. I think
that there is now this re-
verse sexism that if a girl
does anything overtly
girly then she is stigma-
tized. If a boy goes out
and shoots an animal
with a gun or dresses up
in camo, that is fine. But if
a girl dresses up in a lot of
pink or gets all dolled up,
then something is wrong.
It isn't fair," said Dana
Layla currently holds
the titles of Tiny Miss
Snowflake Queen, Tiny
Miss Think Pink Queen,
Tiny Miss Pearl of the
Panhandle, Teeny Miss
Autumn Apple, Teeny
Miss Florida Capitol and
Tiny Miss Madison
County She was also In-
fant Miss Madison Coun-
ty, Baby Miss Winter
Wonderland and Tiny
Miss Summer Sweet-
heart.
Another title that
Layla currently holds is
Miss Heart of America


Photo Submitted
the judges her "Shirley

Leon County Queen. This
pageant is community
service based and they
expect their queens to be
very involved with their
local communities. So,
any directors who are
planning activities or fes-
tivals in Madison, and
would like Layla to make
an appearance, she would
love to help. "She will
help as much as a two
year old can, whether it is
handing out water at Re-
lay for Life or simply
showing up and seeing
people, she would love to
help."
Also, if anyone in the
community is interested
in sponsoring Layla for
upcoming pageants that
would be greatly appreci-
ated. Dana has recently
been laid off and their fi-
nancial situation is tight.
If you or someone
you know is interested in
sponsoring Layla or hav-
ing her show up for an
event please contact
Dana Peavey at (850) 464-
9339.


NOTICE OF SMALL CITIES
COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT
APPLICATION FOR FFY 2011
FIRST PUBLIC HEARING

The Town of Greenville, Florida is considering applying to the Florida Department
of Community Affairs (DCA) for a Small Cities Community Development Block Grant
(CDBG) of up to $600,000. These funds must be used for one of the following
purposes:

1. To benefit low and moderate income persons; or
2. To aid in the prevention or elimination of slums/blight; or
3. To meet other community development needs having a particular urgency
because existing conditions pose a serious and immediate threat to the health
or welfare of the community and where other financial resources are not
available to meet such needs.

The category of activities for which these funds may be used are in the areas of
housing, neighborhood revitalization, commercial revitalization, and economic
development and including such improvement activities as acquisition of real property,
loans to private-for-profit businesses, purchase of machinery and equipment,
construction of infrastructure, rehabilitation of houses and commercial buildings, and
energy conservation. Additional information regarding the range of activities that may
be undertaken will be provided at the public hearing.
For each activity that is proposed, at least 70% of the funds must benefit low and
moderate income persons.
In developing an application for submission to DCA, the local government must
plan to minimize displacement of persons as a result of planned CDBG activities. In
addition, the local government is required to develop a plan to assist displaced
persons.
The public hearing to receive citizen views concerning the community's housing
and community development needs will be held on Monday, July 11,2011, at 6:00
p.m. in the Greenville Town Hall, 154 SW Old Mission Avenue, Greenville, Florida.
To obtain additional information contact Ms. Sherry Roland, Town Clerk, at 850/948-
2251.
The public hearing is being conducted in a handicapped accessible location. Any
handicapped person requiring special accommodation at this meeting should contact
Ms. Roland at least three (3) calendar days prior to the meeting. Any handicapped
person requiring an interpreter for the hearing impaired or the visually impaired should
contact Ms. Roland at least three (3) calendar days prior to the meeting and an
interpreter will be provided. Any non-English speaking person wishing to attend the
public hearing should contact Ms. Roland at least three (3) calendar days prior to the
meeting and a language interpreter will be provided. To access a Telecommunication
Device for Deaf Persons (TDD) please call (850) 948-3363.

AFFIRMATIVE ACTION/EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER/
HANDICAP ACCESSIBLE/FAIR HOUSING









www.greenepublishing.com




Church


Friday,July 1, 2011


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7


tappeninmp

At

SMadison

First Baptist

SChurch

By Nell Dobbs
Considering "f" words... and all preachers.
"A word fitly spoken is like apples Night service was "Family
of gold in pictures of silver." Night/Covered Dish" in the Fellow-
We give God our Father thanks for ship Hall and we were truly blessed
His Favor; Jesus increased in wisdom and delighted to hear the Hicks Fami-
and stature and in favor with God and ly's music Presentation. Jay is Minis-
man; Father "Faith of our Fathers"; ter of Music in Philadelphia Church,
faith, family; being in the "Family of Rose Hicks Oberlin is pianist at Christ
God"; friends; fellowship; food; no United Methodist Church in Jack-
famine in our land; fire; firefighters; sonville, and Lynne is our pianist - all
freedom of all kinds; favors; favors; fa- very talented - children of Preacher
vors; fasting; fun; Fourth of July - and Manning and Leatha Hicks (Thankful
more. he's so much better and they're now in
All people whose name's begins our church.) we were blessed and hap-
with "f" - first, middle, last. py as many from so many churches
Blessings on Preacher and Mrs. shared this wonderful night. The re-
Quackenbush as they leave nineteen quest was made by Sheriff Joe Peavey
years of ministry at Lee United for them to sing the song Rose wrote
Methodist Church! Their years there for their parents golden anniversary
will long be remembered and rewarded! about "Madison County". Preacher
Church began with a video "As- Hicks expressed thanks to our church
sisting Retired Ministries and Spous- for such a wonderful support to all of
es." A beautiful, beautiful, them and to all who came.
arrangement was placed in loving Prayers of comfort for sad ones
memory of Bunnie Page, and in honor the family of Julie Uphold, the family
of her birthday, June 28th by Ernie of Ryan Tuiors in the death of his
and Marguerite Page and family She grandmother. Prayers for healing for
indeed was a very special person who so many of ours in Lake Park, two in
used her beautiful voice to praise God Southern Living (Elma Waldrop in
in song and still is greatly missed. Madison Hospital), two in Consulate
Our pianist was Willa Branham's Health Tallahassee, one in St. Augus-
mother, Sally Johnson, who is very tal- tine Plantation Tallahassee, one in
ented and we are happy her husband Westminster Woods Jacksonville, four
and she were with us. Archie Davis in Dowling Park and many Home-
gave offertory prayer. bound.
"The Three B's:" Mark (Bran- Many ill at home of our church and
ham), Jim (Carey), and David (Fries) friends and all the rest of us as "we all
after some discussion said their name need the prayers of those we love."
is "Blood Bought Brothers" and they May we never forget God loves us,
sang "Holy Highway." Preacher Law's cares for us, and blesses us, as Simon
message was about the Lord's Supper, Kinsey always says, "better then I de-
which we partook of. We pray for him serve." Amen! And Amen!

Genesis To Hold Pastor's

First Appreciation Service


The Dixie Melody
Boys will appear in con-
cert at Sirmans Baptist
Church, 168 SW Sirmans
Church Way, off High-
way 221 South, south of
1-10, Greenville exit.
Beginning in 1961,
the Dixie Melody Boys
have become a leg-
endary name in Gospel
Music. They have
achieved tremendous
success over the years.
They have had over
twenty top 40 hits, eight
top 10 hits and several
number one hits. Their
songs such as "Antioch
Church Choir," "He
Came Back," "Cross To
The Other Side Of Jor-
dan" have become clas-
sics in Gospel music.
They have been nomi-
nated for countless
Singing News awards,
Southern Gospel's pre-
mier fan voted award,
and have been nominat-


ed multiple times for a In 2011, the Dixie
Grammy award. Over Melody Boys will cele-
the years they have brate their 50th An-
made numerous televi- niversary. While the


sion appearances such
as the Gaither Home-
coming series, the Ralph
Emery Show and many
others.
Given the name "the
Ed O'Neal University,"
the Dixie Melody Boys
have given many of
Gospel music's leading
names their start in-
cluding Ernie Haase,
McCray Dove, Rodney
Griffen, Harold Reed,
Devin McGlamery, Der-
rick Selph, Tony
Brown and many oth-
ers.
In 2004, Ed O'Neal
was inducted into the
Southern Gospel Hall Of
Fame. Ed has also been
honored with Southern
Gospels highest honor,
the Marvin Norcross
Award.


group has a rich her-
itage behind them, they
continue to press for-
ward with new exciting
music. The group will be
back in the studio
spring of 2011 working
on a major release pro-
ject. They also appear
weekly on their televi-
sion show, Great Ameri-
can Gospel, that is aired
five days a week in over
200 countries.
On January 1, the
Dixie Melody Boys were
informed that they are
in the 2011 class of in-
ductees for the Christ-
ian Music Hall Of Fame.
The Sirmans Bap-
tist Church concert be-
gins at 6 p.m.
Admission is free
but a love offering will
be accepted.


The Genesis Missionary Baptist
Church Family would like to invite
everyone to join them Sunday, July 10,
at 3 p.m., for the celebration of our Pas-
tor Delvin T. Boatman, First Apprecia-
tion Celebration.
The theme is, "I will give you pas-
tors according to mine heart, which
shall feed you with knowledge and un-
derstand", scripture Jeremiah 3:15. The
speaker will be the Reverend Charles


Dunbar and the Day Spring Baptist
Church Family of Valdosta, Georgia.
The pastor and the Genesis
Church family are eternally grateful
to Jesus Christ our Lord and Savior
and to everyone for continuing to
make Genesis Missionary Baptist
Church an agent for kingdom building
and soul winning.
A fellowship dinner will be served
after services.


Women In Prayer Conference

Preview Scheduled For July 9


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Grace Temple Out-
reach Ministries, Inc.
will present "Women in
Prayer: Women of Des-
tiny on the Frontline" on
Saturday, July 9, from 11
a.m.-1 p.m. at the Madi-
son Woman's Club.
The first-ever annu-
al women's conference
preview's theme will be
"A Woman God Can


Use."
The Woman's Club is
located at 345 SE
Lakeshore Drive in
Madison.
For more informa-
tion, please call (850) 973-
6846. To register, go
online to www.gtom.us.
Drs. Michael and
Elizabeth Henderson are
the senior pastors of
Grace Temple Outreach
Ministries.


Elizabeth Hender-
son will be the confer-
ence coordinator


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8 Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com




Farm & Outooors


Friday,July 1, 2011


Agriculture Secretary Vilsack And Assistant Attorney General West Announce
Process To Resolve Discrimination Claims Of Hispanic And Women Farmers

Obama Administration's Efforts Will Bring Finality to Longstanding Claims of Discrimination in USDA Program Delivery


As part of continued efforts to close the chapter on
allegations that discrimination occurred at USDA in
past decades, Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack and
Assistant Attorney General Tony West announced the
establishment of a process to resolve the claims of His-
panic and women farmers and ranchers who assert
that they were discriminated against when seeking
USDA farm loans.
"The Obama Administration has made it a priori-
ty to resolve all claims of past discrimination at USDA,
and we are committed to closing this sad chapter in
USDA's history," said Vilsack. "Hispanic and women
farmers and ranchers who allege past discrimination
can now come forward to participate in a claims
process in which they have the opportunity to receive
compensation."
"Under the resolution announced today, USDA and
Hispanic and women farmers will be able to move for-
ward and focus on the future," said Tony West, Assis-
tant Attorney General for the Civil Division of the
Department of Justice. "The administrative process
being established will give Hispanic and women farm-
ers who believe they suffered discrimination the
chance to have their claims heard."
The claims process offers a streamlined alterna-
tive to litigation and provides at least $1.33 billion in

FWC Supports

'Operation Dry Water'

For 3rd Year
Last year, 17 people died
from boating accidents re-
lated to alcohol and drug
use in Florida.
'Alcohol- and drug-
related boating acci- -
dents are preventable,"
said Capt. Tom Shipp, of
the FWC's Boating and Wa-
terways Section. "Even one
death is too many"
That is why law enforcement agencies around
the state and country are participating in "Opera-
tion Dry Water" this weekend. This nationwide pub-
lic-education effort is designed to prevent
alcohol-related accidents and fatalities. FWC offi-
cers, along with local law enforcement and the U.S.
Coast Guard, will crack down on boating under the
influence (BUI) violations.
"While our officers always look for BUIs," Shipp
said, "this weekend, they are making a special effort
to stop this dangerous activity"
2009 was the inaugural year for this effort, and
the program's effectiveness made repeating it
worthwhile. Last year, agencies in all 50 states and
six U.S. territories participated, interacting with
more than 60,000 boaters and taking 322 impaired
operators off the water before they could kill or in-
jure themselves or someone else. The FWC alone ar-
rested 12 boaters for BUI.
"We know that increased officer effort reduces
boating accidents and saves lives. Saving lives is
what 'Operation Dry Water' is really all about,"
Shipp said.
The FWC reminds boaters to be careful this
weekend. Boaters who have had too much to drink
or who are impaired by drugs are a great danger to
the boating public.
"Being under the influence of alcohol or drugs
impairs a boat operator's vision and reaction time,"
Shipp said. "Sun, wind, fatigue and other conditions
can intensify the effects alcohol or drugs have on a
boater."
Intoxicated boaters are also susceptible to in-
juries or falling overboard because of impaired co-
ordination and balance.
"If you're caught boating under the influence,
you may be fined and jailed, your boat may be seized,
and you could lose your boating privileges," Shipp
said. "But most importantly, you are risking your
life, the lives of your passengers and the lives of oth-
er people out on the water."
The FWC reminds boaters that they are respon-
sible for making decisions that keep themselves and
others safe.
"We want everyone to have a great time and stay
safe on the water," Shipp said. "Carelessly choosing
to operate a boat while impaired is a decision that
can result in a tragic ending to an otherwise won-
derful day on the water."
For more information, please visit
www.operationdrywater.org orMyFWC.com/Boating.


compensation, plus up to $160 million in farm debt re-
lief, to eligible Hispanic and women farmers and
ranchers. This announcement follows the Obama Ad-
ministration's settlement of longstanding litigation
brought by African American farmers and Native
American farmers.
The program announced today provides up to
$50,000 for each Hispanic or woman farmer who can
show that USDA denied them a loan or loan servicing
for discriminatory reasons for certain time periods be-
tween 1981 and 2000. Hispanic or female farmers who
provide additional proof and meet other requirements
can receive a $50,000 reward. Successful claimants are
also eligible for funds to pay the taxes on their awards
and for forgiveness of certain existing USDA loans.
There are no filing fees or other costs to claimants to
participate in the program.
Participation is voluntary, and individuals who opt
not to participate are not precluded by the program
from filing a complaint in court.
In conjunction with this announcement, USDA is
launching an outreach effort to potential claimants
that will include a call center for farmers and ranchers,
a website, public service announcements, and in-per-
son meetings around the country Individuals interest-
ed in participating in the claims process may register


FISH BUSTERS'

BULLETIN
July 2011 I __


By Bob Wattendorf

Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
MyFWC.com


Florida black bass grand slam fever
'contagious'
Jim Walker of Brooksville took less than six
months to complete the Florida black bass grand
slam, and went one better.
Although spring and summer are baseball sea-
son for many Americans to whom a grand slam
is that glorious occasion of hitting a home run
with the bases loaded, many will marvel more at
Walker's stunning and fun accomplishment. Even
though baseball is touted as our national pastime,
anglers outnumber baseball players many times
over. (Seventeen percent of Americans age 6 or older
fish, and 5 percent play baseball, according to the
Outdoor Recreation Foundation 2010 Participation
Report.)
"I was inspired by an article in 'Bassmaster' maga-
zine and made it my 2011 New Year's resolution to
catch all the Florida black bass species this year,"
Walker said. Florida has four of the nine black bass
species that make up the BASS Slam (BassMaster.
com/Slam). Collectively, bass are the most popular
sport fishes in North America. The Florida large-
mouth is the largest and most popular of all, but
its smaller cousins provide great fishing as well.
Completing the slam requires a commitment to
travel, careful research and a high level of skill.
Because of the immense popularity of black bass
and their potential to contribute to the ecologi-
cal, economic and social well-being of Florida, the
Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission
(FWC) on June 9 approved a long-term management
plan (see MyFWC.com/Fishing) to ensure anglers
worldwide will recognize Florida as the undisputed
bass fishing capital of the world. Among the many
action items in the new plan is the idea of promot-
ing the Florida black bass grand slam, which can
inspire anglers to seek out new opportunities and
emphasize the critical need for habitat management
and conservation to keep these fisheries viable.
Walker's story epitomizes all that the FWC hopes
to encourage in anglers. His quest began April 2


HEY! WE'RE ON FACEBOOK!
ui h.:l us ub i in,
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to receive a claims package, or may obtain more infor-
mation, by visiting www.farmer claims.gov. Individu-
als can register to receive a claims package by calling
the Farmer and Rancher Call Center at 1-888-508-4429.
USDA cannot provide legal advice to potential
claimants. Persons seeking legal advice may contact a
lawyer or other legal services provider.
Under Secretary Vilsack's leadership, USDA is ad-
dressing civil rights complaints that go back decades,
and today's announcement is another major step to-
wards achieving that goal. USDA is committed to re-
solving allegations of past discrimination and
ushering in "a new era of civil rights" for the Depart-
ment. In February 2010, the Secretary announced the
Pigford II settlement with African American farmers,
and in October 2010, he announced the Keepseagle set-
tlement with Native American farmers. Meanwhile,
Secretary Vilsack continues to advocate for resolution
of all remaining claims of past discrimination against
USDA.
Audio and video public service announcements in
English and Spanish from Secretary Vilsack and down-
loadable print and web banner ads on the Hispanic and
women farmer claims process are available at:
http://www.usda.gov/PSAs_Print_andWebBanne
r Ads.xml


with a trip to Oleno State Park on the Santa Fe
River, accompanied by his wife, Nancy, and their
4-year-old son, Jack. While fishing there in a rented
canoe, he caught both a Suwannee bass, with its
beautiful purplish colors along the lateral line, and
a Florida largemouth.
Walker next took on the shoal bass. After research-
ing the species on MyFWC.com/Fishing and else-
where, he decided that the upper Chipola was the
best place to go. He loaded his family and took them
to Florida Caverns State Park. On the way, he tried
fishing from shore and was rewarded with a beauti-
ful shoal bass from the Chipola near County Road
278 (Peacock Bridge Road). He described this as his
favorite catch, as it slammed a finesse worm and
came 2 feet out of the water, giving them all a thrill.
It is also a beautiful fish, with tiger stripes along its
cheeks, an orange tint and bright red eyes. By the
end of April, he had three of the four Florida black
basses to his credit.
Needing only the spotted bass, and wanting the
best (most recent) information available, he con-
tacted the FWC. I had the good fortune of taking
his call and enjoyed a delightful conversation with
this avid angler, conservationist and family man.
Enthralled by his story, I put him in touch with one
of our regional offices, where Katie Woodside and
Matt Wegener provided him with the information he
needed.
In his words, "Some great folks there shared with
me great (and beautiful) locations to find my last
species. This trip actually began on my birthday
(May 26) and resulted with the accomplishment of
my Florida bass slam."
He caught a qualifying spotted bass at the
Hightower Springs Landing on Holmes Creek, just
by walking the bank with his family and casting a
finesse worm.
It must have been a memorable birthday and
Memorial Day weekend for him and his family.
That sounds like enough to make a great story
and cover a half-year of fishing, but the Walkers had
more to offer. Nancy, Jim's wife, is one fish shy of
her Florida slam as well.
Jim has his own new goal. Now he wants to catch
other species of bass in Florida, and he can already
scratch the nonnative peacock bass off his list.


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Zurn Back Zime


Friday,July 1, 2011


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9


By Kristin Finney
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Guy Hall was born in Madison,
and although he left for a while, he has
found his way back to his roots.
He did not go to school, much of
his childhood was spent working or
doing things for his family His grand-
mother died when Hall was only eight
years old, and that took a major toll on
his childhood.
Hall recalls a Madison quite dif-
ferent from present day. There was
very little to do other than play with
friends, work or hunt. But he made the
best of the situation.
During his childhood he spent his
days working and running through
the swamps. "I spent a lot of time in
the swamps. I was almost always there
when I wasn't working," he stated. "I
liked being alone and not being
around other people."
He enjoyed hunting for rabbits
and squirrels. He even recalled hunt-


ing a "swamp rat." He ate everything
that he killed, including the "swamp
rat." He recalled, "It tasted real good,
like squirrel."
Though he didn't spend his after-
noons hanging out with friends or
playing ball, Hall had plenty to keep
him busy "I worked since I was six
years old," he explained. He worked in
the fields and on farms of some local
farmers.
Hall served in the Army during
World War II and following the war
moved to New York for a while. His
time in New York did not dampen his
desire for the small town though, be-
cause he returned home to Madison af-
ter a few years.
Later in life, after returning from
New York, he worked as a junk man.
He and his wife spent the rest of their
lives in Madison. While his daily diet
now doesn't consist of much squirrel
or "swamp rat," he hasn't forgotten
his roots or his youth in Madison.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Kristin Finney, June 29, 2011
Guy Hall spent his childhood running through the swamps of Madison.


From the March 5, 1971


Madison Enterprise Recorder

- -m - l owmm - - - -m m


-100 W-r . !.VA


�-*kr . -'.' '-' - .. . " " . - � -- ' m-W "2-. �
None of these outstanding 1934 Madison High players ever signed a $100,000 pro contract, but they all made history on the local diamond.
First row: Chandler (Red) Johnson, Jimmy Stroud, Duck Duval and Dale Leslie. Second row: Pat Millinor, Principal W.B. Feagle, Everett Browning, Bink Wooten,
Boob Millinor, Frank Morris, Henry Dickinson, (unidentified player) and Russ Dugan, Coach.





K-t WyBckWe


,In v
151CaialCrceN
Talaasee *IL 9 5057-64


July 4, 1941
Mrs. J. G. Ashley
was hostess to members
of the Friday bridge
club at her attractive
camp at Cherry Lake
Tuesday
Mr. and Mrs. S. A.
Smith are announcing
the birth of a daughter
born Monday, June 30, at
the Madison County


Memorial Hospital. The
little girl has been
named Nancy Vann.
Fuller Warren, the
silver-tongued orator ex-
traordinary of Jack-
sonville, delivered the
main address of the
evening at the annual
Jaycee installation ban-
quet held in the Madison
Hotel Thursday night of


last week.
A beautiful initia-
tion ceremony was held
Tuesday night in the
Eastern Star chapter
room when Mrs. W E.
McCain and Mrs. L. R.
Woodard were initiated
into the order.
July 6, 1951
Private Bennie
Thompkins, Route 3,
Madison, Fl., has suc-
cessfully completed his
14 weeks infantry train-
ing with Company "B,"
61st Infantry Regiment
of the famed 8th In-
fantry Division at Fort
Jackson, S.C.
Fred Sumners has re-
signed as County Agent
here. His resignation was
accepted with regret by
the Board of County
Commissioners in spe-
cial session Tuesday
Mrs. H E Drawdy en-
tertained with a lun-
cheon Tuesday at the
Stroud Hotel honoring
Mrs. W A Irvine, of Or-
lando, guest of Miss
Whittle Dickinson.
Mrs. W E Hancock
entertained at a lovely
children's party Friday


afternoon honoring her
little daughter, Diane on
the occasion of her third
birthday anniversary
June 30, 1961
A metal insignia on
the collar of George
Handley, Greenville po-
lice officer, served to de-
flect a knife wielded by a
20-year-old handcuffed
prisoner being driven to
jail early Monday morn-
ing.
Mrs. Charles L
Mattes and daughter
Meredith have been va-
cationing and visiting
friends for ten days in
Myrtle Beach, S. C.
Mr. and Mrs. James
Dorsey Vickers an-
nounce the engagement
and approaching mar-
riage of their daughter
Minnie Latrelle to Jim-
my Earl Ragans son of
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Ra-
gans of Madison, Fl.
Miss Joanne
Wadsworth, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. James
Wadsworth of Tallahas-
see and granddaughter
of Mrs. Marie
Wadsworth of Madison,
is a member of a group


of FSU students who
have gone to Spain for a
six-week study class.
July 9, 1971
Mrs. Ted R. Adams,
Sr. announces that her
daughter, Valjeanne has
successfully passed her
G.E.D test.
Mrs. Victoria Kin-
sey of Jacksonville, Fl.,
announces the engage-
ment and approaching
marriage of her daugh-
ter Rose Marie Kinsey to
Mr. Stanley Kent
Patrick, the son of Mrs.
Arabella Patrick of
Grand Junction, Col-
orado.
Jimmy Sale has re-
ceived his Master's De-
gree in Business
Banking and Finance
from FSU and will go to
Birmingham to be with
the FDIC and will be as-
signed later.
Mr. and Mrs. Royce
Tuten were hosts at a de-
lightful rehearsal dinner
party on Friday evening
when about thirty
guests were entertained
in the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Randall Buchanan's
new home.


SProud to be back in the area, serving
Madison County as your car dealer.
I would like to invite my friends and
family by to see me at Langdale
Hyundai in Valdosta for all your
car needs, or just to say hi! /


I(C LANGDALE
HYUNDAI


HYLIour w
Drive your way


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4001 North Valdosta Road * Valdosta, GA 31602
Office: (229) 241-2880
Toll Free: (877) 249-2880
Cell: (985) 259-0185
gary.milam @ langdalehyundai.com


I


Re~.*"PrL�i eoej 1"494ly Pali-i. .








MAGENTA


# # new new# #


BLACK


10 Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


Friday,July 1, 2011


HANDYMAN SERVICES
No job too big or too small.
Quality work, reasonable
rates. Call Michael at
(850) 464-2706
or (850) 290-6572
4/13-10/5,c
I am a retired nurse; and
want to do private duty work
with the elderly. If you can
use me, I am available
for any shift. Excellent
references. 464-0353 (Cell)
rtn, n/c
Madison Dollar Store
Now open under New
Management
Mon-Sat. From 9 a.m.-7 p.m.
Closed on Sunday's
Come out & check us out
Everything's a dollar plus.
Household, party, personal,
etc. We're located at 633
N.E. Colin Kelly HWY.
Call 253-0026.
6/29,pd
Piano lessons are being
offered for individuals who
are beginners or veteran
players who wish to build or
polish their skills. Lessons
are one-on-one and
reasonably priced! For more
information, call
(850) 464-0114 or
(850) 973-4622.


6/18, rtn, n/c


U


Free Kittens
5 cute kittens (1 female and
4 males) that are 8 weeks
old. Call 850-973-3497
or 850-973-4141.
rtn,n/c
Free kittens to good homes
5 kittens: 3 males, 2 females
malese, female
are longhaired)
litter trained - socialized
12 weeks old.
Mom is home girl,
dad hangs at Lee Jiffy Store
Free bag of kitten chow with
each kitten.
850-971-5262
If no answer, leave message
6/29, 7/6, n/c



Box Fans
Call 850-929-4590.
rtn, n/
Wanted: BAND SAWMILL
CALL 850-973-4004. IF NO
ANSWER, PLEASE LEAVE
NAME, TELEPHONE NUMBER
AND INFO ABOUT THE MILL
rtn, n/c
Wanted: 4-wheel drive
tractor with front-end loader
& backhoe.
Call Tommy Greene 8-5
Monday - Friday at 973-4141
rtn, n/c



Diamond Plate Alum.
Pick-up truck tool boxes.
Various sizes. $50 each.
Call 973-4172 - 8am-5pm M-F
5/6-rtn, n/c
Steel Buildings
Discounted Factory
Inventory
24x36,38x50,48x96,
60x150. Misc. Sizes, limited
availability
www.sunwardsteel.com
Source# 1IU.
Call 352-253-4047.
6/29, 7/6, pd


Got news
Straight from the
horse's mouthP


We Do.


The
Madison County Carrier

& Madison
Enterprise Recorder


Children's Dresses...
Size 3 - white long dress,
worn as flower girl dress,
sequin/beadwork all on
bodice, sequin/beadwork/
appliques on bottom,
built-in crinoline. - $50
Size 4 - off white dress, worn
as flower girl dress, lace
work around
bodice, pretty lace work at
bottom, cap sleeves - $25
Size 7-8 - off white dress,
worn as a flower girl dress,
overlay of lace
over entire dress, probably
knee to calf length - $25
Size 8 - white, long dress,
lace around neck with
decorative bodice - $25
Size 16 - white long pageant
gown, cap sleeves, white
sequin work across entire
bodice and sleeves, buttons
around neck with circular
cut-out on back, beautiful
gown - $100
Teen dresses.....

Size 14 (child's size 14 but
dress is for a teen division
approximately 13-15)-
GORGEOUS lime green
dress, strapless but with
spaghetti straps that criss
cross across the back,
sequins spotted across the
entire gown, built-in
crinoline- absolutely
gorgeous. -$300
(paid over $500 for it)


Call 850-973-34
and leave message


Public Auctiol
House in town on doubt
other lots. Truck
vehicles, tractors, equal
misc., tools, lumb
Consignment welcome
July 2nd at 9 a.m. 6 mi
ofI-75 on US 90, Lak
Fl. Atkinson Realty &.
800-756-4098. AB1
www. lakecityauctioncet



AUCTION SATUR
JULY 2
AT 6:30 P.M.
1693 SW Moseley H
(CR 360) Madis

This week we have fr
(pork butt sandwich
from 5:30 to 6:30 p
until gone. Also liqu
merchandise from a
discount retailer. Iter
gallon gas water he
42", 46" & zero turn
baggers, pots and pa
conditioner, toys,
processors, safe, tool
weed eaters, tools, k
knives, small kitc
appliances, air clean
many other items tc

You will not want t
this auction. Comfy s
conditioned and lots
10% buyers premi
MC, Visa, Discover,
Cards, Checks and
accepted.
AU691 Ron Cox. AI
850-973-2959




Estate Sale
Saturday July 2i
8 a.m. to 3 p.m
Held inside at 6918
HWY 90 Lee. Con
household furnishing







By Owner
2 Bedroom 2 Bath Ch
Lake Front Hom
Owner financing an


price has been reduced.
$ to $120,000.
Call 850-464-7051
or 850-464-7052

6/22,6/29 pd
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


$35,900, 4 bedroom, 2 1/2
bath, 28x80. Free Delivery
and setup. Sale ends soon.
Call Lynn Sweat.
386-365-4774.
6/29, rtn, c

New 5 BR/3BA. Turn key
with 2 car garage on your
land. $699.43 monthly.
Includes taxes, insurance and
FHA PMI fee.
Call 386-365-8549.

6/29, rtn, c
2 car carport with any
purchase of new house.
Carport is free while supplies
last. Call Mike at
386-623-4218.
6/29, rtn, c
Investor needed. 12% return
on your money guaranteed.
Secured by real estate. Loan
to value 50%. Call Mike
386-623-4218.

6/29, rtn, c
Used mobile homes. All
price ranges. Single and
double wide. In house
financing. Call Mike
386-623-4218.
6/29, rtn, c




2 bed/2 bath mobile home,
$500/month. Call 869-0916.


97 i5/11, rtnc
ge. 3 Bedrooms 2 Bath
3/3 rtnnc $595 a month. Call 869-0916
6/8, rtn, c
Double wide mobile home.
n Quiet location, excellent
)le lot & condition, large lawn, close
�s, to 1-10, $500 per month
ipment, plus security. No pets.
,er. Call 850-971-5589.
ie. Sat., 6/29,pd
les west
ke City, Super, newly furnished
Auction, 1BR apartment. Twin beds
141. included, washer/dryer.
intercom Owner maintains lawn. Great
neighborhood. Off-street
parking. $500.00. Dixie
6/29,pd Properties (850) 656-6340.
RDAY, 6/29- rtn,c
Expensively renovated
[all Rd 2-story, 3BR/2BATH house.
on. Excellently located at
205 Shelby Street. Stucco
tee food Exterior. Convenient
hes +) off-street parking. Free lawn
.m. or maintenance. $700.00. Dixie
dating Properties (850) 656-6340.
Large 6/29 - rtn,c
n as 40
aters, Special Offer
Grass 2 Bedroom 2 Bath
ins, air Lake Front Home.
food Minimum 1 year lease.
boxes, Includes kitchen
kitchen appliances and more.
hen $600 a month and a $800
r and to deposit. Taking
o list. applications now.
Call 850-464-7051
o miss or 850-464-7052.
eats, air
of fun. 6/22,6/29 pd
ium.
Debit Madison Heights
Cash Apartments
1,2,3 & 4 bedroom apts.
B2490. Section 8 Housing designed
for low income families
150 SW Bumgardner Dr.
6/29, pd Madison, FL
Phone 850-973-4290
TDD 711
Equal Housing
Opportunity
nd 26/22, rtn,

East Apartment
aplete
s to go. For Rent
Large bedroom
6/29,pd & family room

Common Porch
IDEAL FOR 1 OR 2
ADULTS
Who enjoy a
quiet country setting.
alarming Non-Smokers.
ie. Call 850-973-8548
id the 1/5, rtn, n/


Buy, Sell or Trade
In The Classifieds

Call 973-4141

One Man's Junk
Is Another Man's
Treasure


Greenville Pointe

Apartmnents

$199 Move-In Special!!
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
rtn,(


Couthemrn llas of

Cadison0 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
rtn, (






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







j 11, n/c
rtii


Announcements
Advertise in Over 100 Papers
throughout Florida for One Low
Rate. Advertising Networks of
Florida, Put us to work for You!
(866)742-1373
www.florida-classifieds.com.
Attorneys
Bankruptcy, Foreclosure
Defense, Consumer Rights. Pe-
ter Kelegian, Attorney at Law,
Gainesville, Florida. Free no
obligation consultation. Serving
counties throughout North Flori-
da. (352)672-6444. pe-
ter@kelegianlaw.com #702706
Business Opportunities
Investors - Outstanding and im-
mediate returns in equipment
leasing for frac industry. Imme-
diate lease out. Tax benefits and
high returns. We need more
equipment! (800)491-9029
Education
ALLIED HEALTH career train-
ing-Attend college 100% online.
Job placement assistance. Com-
puter available. Financial Aid if
qualified. SCHEV certified. Call
(800)481-9409
www.CenturaOnline.com
Employment
JUST GRADUATE? Play in Ve-
gas, Hang in LA, Jet to New
York! Hiring 18-24 girls/guys.
$400-$800 wkly. Paid expenses.
Signing Bonus. Call (877)259-
6983
Employment Services
Movie Extras Earn up to $250
per day To stand in the back-
grounds for a major film pro-
duction experience not required.
All looks needed. Call NOW.
(877)435-5877
Equipment For Sale
SAWMILLS -Band/Chainsaw -
SPRING SALE - Cut lumber
any dimension, anytime. MAKE


Be a CNA! Train now for jobs in healthcare.
Professional environment and instructors. No high school
diploma or GED required if age 18 or over. Day and evening
classes. Quest Training Services - 386-362-1065.
6/22-7/13, pd

Open Position:
Registered Nurse. Call for appointment.
EOE - Drug Free Work Place
Brynwood Center - 1656 South Jefferson Street
Monticello, Florida 32344. (850) 997-1800
(850) 997-7269 (Fax)
6/22-7/13,c

Senior Citizens Council of Madison County, Inc.
Position: Part-Time Van Driver
Qualifications: High school diploma or GED or previous
work experience in lieu of education requirements. Must be
skilled in the safe operation of vans or school bus. Must have
a safe driving record, valid Florida CDL license or driver's li-
cense with a good driving record. Must be able to get along
with the Seniors/Public. Duties: Pick up Seniors, medical
transportation for senior, deliver hot and frozens meals. Oth-
er duties as assigned by the Transportation Supervisor and
Executive Director.
6/22,6/29,c

Senior Citizens Council of Madison County, Inc.
Position: OAA Coordinator, (Older American Act)
Duties Include: Assessments, observation, maintaining confi-
dential records, and reports as well other in-home services.
Coordinate activities for seniors that come into the center and
all services pertinent to the frail homebound elderly.
Experience: BS Degree in social work, psychology,
sociology, nursing or related field plus two years of work ex-
perience in social service programs. BS degree may be sub-
stituted for one year of work experience. High school a
diploma with at least five years of experience in areas listed
above depending on information obtain from previous
employees. Must have experience working with group activi-
ties and a valid driver's license. To obtain an application
please come by the Madison County Senior Center at 1161
SW Harvey Greene Drive, office hours are 8:00 am to 5:00
pm. Please no phone calls.
6/29, 7/6,c

Advertising Sales Representative
(salesman) needed.
Must be a team player, able to handle multiple tasks, and be
able to get along with an entire office staff. Must have a
good personality, LOVE to talk on the telephone, and a de-
pendable car (this position is for an out-of-town salesman,
1-2 days a week; rest of the week is in the office.)
Apply in person only at Greene Publishing, Inc's newspaper
office, located at 1695 South SR 53, in Madison.
Please... if you're not sure how an alarm clock works or you
average more than two dramatic incidents in your life, per
week, or simply only work because you are bored, or feel
that you must complain on a daily basis or fight with
co-workers, please do not apply.
5/25 - rtn. nc


Suwannee Klver economic Council, Inc. is seeking Licensed Kesidential Insula-
tion Contractors to perform various techniques of insulating Mobile Homes and
Site Built Homes for the Agency's Weatherization Assistance Program in Brad-
ford, Columbia, Dixie, Gilchrist, Hamilton, Lafayette, Madison, Suwannee, Tay-
lor and Union Counties. Contractors are required to know Installation procedures
for Dense Packing, Crawlspace/Underbelly applications in addition to attic insu-
lation. Submit qualifications to Suwannee River Economic Council, Inc., PO Box
70, Live Oak, Fl. 32064. For more information or questions, please call the Weath-
erization/Housing Department at 386-362-4115. Please respond by July 22, 2011.


MONEY and SAVE MONEY In
stock ready to ship. Starting at
$995.00.
www.NorwoodSawmills.com/30
ON (800)578-1363 Ext.300N

Financial Services
$$$ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH
NOW!!! $$$ As seen on TV.$$$
Injury Lawsuit Dragging? Need
$500-$500,000++within 48/hrs?
Low rates APPLY NOW BY
PHONE! Call Today! Toll-Free:
(800)568-8321
www.lawcapital.com
Help Wanted
Driver- Great Miles! Great Pay!
$1000 Sign-on for experienced
CO's & $1500
Incentives for O/O's. Driver
Academy Refresher Course
available. recruit@ffex.net.
(855)356-7121

17 DRIVERS NEEDED! Top
5% Pay! Excellent Benefits New
Trucks Ordered! Need 2 months
CDL-A
Driving Exp. (877)258-8782
www.meltontruck.com

CDL-A DRIVERS. Central
Florida company seeks Solo &
Team Drivers. Tank and Dry
Van positions offering some re-
gional. lyr OTR/ Good MVR
required. (877)882-6537 or
www.oakleytransport.com

Driver Start a New Career!
100% Paid CDL Training! No
Experience Required. Recent
Grads or Exp Drivers: Sign On
Bonus!CRST EXPEDITED
(800)326-2778
www.JoinCRST.com

Drivers- 100% OWNER OPER-
ATORS. Paid Weekly. Practical


Miles. Unique Fuel Surcharge
Program. Own Truck or Lease
Purchase. CDL-A with Hazmat
required. Call (800)496-4696.
www.drivefaf.com

CYPRESS TRUCK LINES
Home Weekends! Southeast Re-
gional, Top Pay & Great Bene-
fits! 6 Months TT exp CDL with
clean MVR. Call (800)545-1351
www.cypresstruck.com

Drivers - CDL-A Start up to 450
per mile!! SIGN-ON BONUS!!
GREAT HOME TIME!!! Lease
purchase available. Experience
Req'd. (800)441-4271 x FL-100
HornadyTransportation.com
Miscellaneous
AIRLINES ARE HIRING -
Train for high paying Aviation
Career. FAA approved program.
Financial aid if qualified - Job
placement assistance. CALL
Aviation Institute of Mainte-
nance (877)741-9260.

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE
from Home. *Medical, *Busi-
ness, *Paralegal, *Accounting,
*Criminal Justice. Job place-
ment assistance. Computer
available. Financial Aid if quali-
fied. Call (888)203-3179,
www.CenturaOnline.com
Real Estate
North Carolina Mountain Lake-
front lots. New gated waterfront
community. Dockable lots with
up to 300' of shoreline, Low in-
surance, Low property tax. Call
Now (800)709-5253
Schools & Instruction
Heat & Air JOBS - Ready to
work? 3 week accelerated pro-
gram. Hands on environment.
Nationwide certifications and
Local Job Placement Assistance!
(877)994-9904.


APPO OA


BLACK


Deadline For Classifieds

(850) 973-4141
SAA . " " " 3:00 p.m. Every Monday


FLORIDA PRESS SERVICES, INC. STATEWIDE
CLASSIFIED PROGRAM

STATEWIDE CLASSIFIED ADS FOR
6/27/2011 THROUGH 7/3/2011


$9900 $59900 $135000
85o- 973-9990 2 BDRM Huge den, Oak floors,
All Realty Services in town, .g. ... .reat yard double
Bin Bena - Florida Handyman & caring garage,
Special .-. neighbors 4 BD/2BTH,
306 SW. Pinckney Street .. . _--..-, 2.37 acres
Madison, FL 32340
Lynette C. Sirmon - Broker 2 $33000 . $95000 ________ $450000
HUD Registered Florida Broker Cabin in Church on Private
- , (office)" the woods, 3.57 acres pond on
850-973-9990 (oice) 2. 5 acres 71 acres,
850-933-6363 (mobile) -- "" full
a G&1 basement


I FREE





www.greenepublishing.com


Cass Burch
Process


Madison Enterprise-Recorder I I


Friday,july 1, 2011






12 Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


Friday July 1, 2011


FINANCING UP TO 72 MONTHS


11
- i I --


24x26x9


*5,350


$0 DOWN FINANCING
AVAILABLE ON
BUILDING AND
CONCRETE PACKAGE
ALL PRICES INCLUDE INSTALLATION


18x21x8 $1,12
A-Frame 11


22x31
Side Entry 5,895


18x51xl 2


LIVE OAK 386-364-7995
620 West Howard St. (Hwy 90 W)
DIRECTLY across from AutoZone


PERRY 850-223-1939
2320 19 S. Byron Butler Pkwy


RENT TO OWN $99 DOWN DELIVERS
PROGRAM ON ALL RENT TO OWN STORAGE BUILDINGS


12x20 85 Mo w.a.c.


386-364-7995


WE ACCEPT:


VISA


RENT TO OWN!!!
or s0 Down Financing Available
386-364-7995


WWW.KEENSBUILDINGS.COM


LarM
Setting the Standards
for the Portable
Building Industry


II.


12x21x7 E1,10


I1o�-A


BC- ...............


I'




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