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UF00028405 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Madison enterprise-recorder
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00548
 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: 06-29-2012
Frequency: weekly
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Madison (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Madison County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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: UF00028405:00548
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Full Text

Since 1865, Telliny It Cike It Is And Defending The Peasants Xight To Xnow

VISIT US ONLINE
The FaNioon 'T
Smaison U RHOMETOWNE A UC ME


entetpriseiIcRecorther AM6

Our 147th Year, Number 43 Friday, June 29, 2012 Madison, Florida www.greenepublishing.com


ult aall ruulllinlg, InII. rniuu uy LynltciI ItIrria, JUIne Lu, LuI
Director of Emergency Management Services for Madison County, Tom Cisco (standing at podium) reports to the County Commission at the special meeting
June 26. Left to right: County Manager Allen Cherry, Commissioner Alfred Martin, Commissioner Renetta Parrish, Court Clerk Tim Sanders, Commissioner Wayne
Vickers, Commissioner Justin Hamrick and Cisco.


By Lynette Norris
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Noting that it was an emergency,
that it would be temporary, and that
Madison could find itself in a similar
situation someday, the four Madison
County Commissioners present at the
special meeting Tuesday morning,
June 26, voted to approve allowing
neighboring Columbia and Suwannee
Counties to use the Aucilla Landfill in


Madison County to dispose of excess
storm waste.
The two counties in question have
been hard-hit by widespread flooding
and asked to begin using the Aucilla
site by the following morning, hoping
to be able to revert to using their own
sites by the next week.
Commissioners added that the
counties would have to pay a "tipping
fee," i.e., their waste "would be


weighed on the scale like everybody
else," and they would be charged ac-
cordingly.
The second item on the agenda
was to declare a state of emergency in
Madison County, allowing the county
to make emergency requisitions and
request assistance from the state in
the form of sandbags, barricades, and
reimbursements for storm-related
costs such as a few extra chainsaws to


clear away fallen trees where they im-
pede traffic.
Tom Cisco, Director of Emer-
gency Management Services for Madi-
son County, said that by "just
guessing," he thought that there had
probably been six eight inches of rain
so far Tuesday, and that it might taper
off to three or four inches by Wednes-
day
Please see Storm Waste, Page 3


ASPCA

Applauds Florida

Court Decision
Hundreds of ASPCA responders providing
extensive care for animals in a temporary shelter


THE AMERICAN SOCIETY FOR THE PREVENTION OF CRUELTY TO ANIMALS
The ASPCA (The American Society for the Pre-
vention of Cruelty to Animals) applauds the decision
of the County Court, Third Judicial Circuit, Madison
County, Fla., ordering the animals seized from Caboo-
dle Ranch, Inc. ("Caboodle") on February 27, 2012, as
part of a criminal animal cruelty investigation, to be
remanded to the custody of the Madison County Sher-
iff's Office. The Court stripped Caboodle, a Fla. not-
for-profit corporation, of all right, title or interest in
the animals seized from its facility in February and
prohibited Caboodle from possessing other ani-
mals. The ASPCA has managed the sheltering of the
hundreds of animals (almost all cats) removed from
the overcrowded and unsanitary conditions at Caboo-
dle in Lee, approximately 64 miles east of Tallahassee,
for the past four months. "We are pleased that the
Court so strongly affirmed what we knew to be true
from our work on this case-that Caboodle has not
provided adequate care for the animals in the past and
is not fit to do so in the future," said Stacy Wolf, vice
president of the ASPCA. "The Court's decision has
the best interest of the animals at heart," said Tim
Rickey, senior director of the ASPCAs Field Investiga-
tions and Response team. "As the Court noted, cats at
Caboodle lived in filth; many were sick and in pain;
hundreds of ASPCA responders have made an extra-
ordinary effort to care for these cats over the past four
months in order to bring them back to a basic level of
health. Our hope is that we will soon be able to help
them find the homes, special adoption arrangements
or colonies they so richly deserve." Among some of
the Court's findings:
The evidence demonstrated "clearly and convinc-
ingly that the Caboodle animals were not receiving
proper and reasonable care while in the custody of Ca-
boodle." (Order 18)
"Caboodle's own veterinarian testified that the
number of animals on the Caboodle property on the
date of the seizure significantly exceeded the limits he
had recommended.. ." (Order 10f)
Caboodle "depended upon a continuing influx of
new animals for its financial survival. It is more like-
ly than not that Caboodle would continue to fail to
abide by the recommendations of its own veterinarian
regarding population limitations if the animals were
returned." (Order 10g)
"Sick animals were not adequately isolated.."
(Order lOj)
"... Caboodle is clearly and substantially lacking
in the resources, ability, skill and (most importantly)
willingness to follow expert veterinary advice essen-
tial to an operation dedicated to the care of such a
large and apparently ever-growing number of animals
it seemed intent on sheltering." (Order 11)
The following criminal charges are pending
against the founder of Caboodle: one count of felony
animal cruelty; three counts of misdemeanor animal
cruelty; and one count of scheming to defraud (felony).


Pebby

At


By Lynette Norris
Greene Publishing Inc.
"At this point, we're
good," said EMS Direc-
tor Tom Cisco at the 2:30
June 26 National Weath-
er Service Update at the
EMS station in Madison.
Tropical Storm Deb-
by was predicted to
make landfall in about
an hour in Dixie County,
with sustained winds of 30-35 mph. As
it moved inland, those winds were ex-
pected to drop to 20-30 mph., because
"the structure of the storm is not that
great." As the system moved through
Madison County and began pulling
away it would pull in a band of drier
air behind it; already at the 2:30 meet-
ing the color weather radar image on-
screen showed the northeast half of
the county in a dry band and the
southeast portion in a moderate green
rain band, with only the southeast cor-
ner in a band of yellow.


:es Landfall

SCounty
With Debby's pass-
ing and moving on,
weather patterns would
then be somewhat drier
than the usual summer
weather patterns, and
very hot; temperature
would be in the 90s, and
those persons dealing
with cleanup after the


I.


storm would need to be
Cisco prepared for that.
River flooding, except for the
Suwannee River, did not to appear to
be a great concern, and barricades
were on their way from DOT to block
off impassable and dangerous roads.
All those gathered at the station
agreed that things had quieted down
significantly since the noon hour, with
the one big area of uncertainty being
the sinkhole beside 1-10. DOT was
pouring cement into it and hoping it
would hold, so that the entire east-
bound part of the Highway would not
Please see Debby, Page 3


Greenville

Maintenance

Supervisor

Suspended
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
J.C. Fead, Superin-
tendent of Maintenance
for the Town of
Greenville, was suspend-
ed without pay following
a special meeting on
Wednesday, June 20.
The purpose of the
meeting was a discus-
sion with Jim Parrish,
who works with the town
on grants, to discuss the
town's water system. Be-
fore the meeting, howev-
er, the agenda was
amended to deal with al-
leged insubordination
by J.C. Fead, the town's
maintenance supervisor,
at the June 10 regular
board meeting.
There was some
money that had suppos-
edly gone missing from
town hall and an ex-
change had occurred at
the meeting between
Fead and Mayor Ko-
vacherich Arnold and
other board members.
At the June 20 meet-
ing, the board voted 3-2
with Councilman Mar-
tin Lee abstaining and
Councilman Michael
Halley voting against
suspending Fead.
Fead's suspension
was for three days with-
out pay.

Meet

&

Greet

The

Candidates
The Madison County
Chapter of Charmettes,
Inc., will host "Meet and
Greet the Candidates" at
the Damascus Baptist
Church Annex, 185 SW
Smith Street, on June 30,
from noon until 2 p.m.
The public is cordially
invited.


Master Board Distinction


The distinction of "Master Board" was awarded to
the Madison County school district leadership team by
the Florida School Boards Association at their Annual
Spring Conference, held June 13 15, 2012, in Tampa.
The Madison County school district is one of only thir-
ty-five (35) school districts in Florida to currently hold
this prestigious award.
The Master Board Program is a voluntary program
which


provides opportunities for the leadership team (de-
fined as the superintendent and the school board) to en-
gage in training that enhances its capacity to provide
visionary leadership for the school district. The Master
Board Program concentrates on the leadership team's
governance roles for enhancing student achievement,
fostering connections and empowering collaboration
between schools and the community, and creating a
learning organization to advance excellence in public


education. The leadership team completed twenty-two
(22) hours of learning activities in a state-wide forum
and onsite training to earn this distinction.
Members of the leadership team who completed
the program are: Clyde Alexander, Bart Alford, VeEtta
Hagan, Kenneth Hall, and Lou Miller, Superintendent.
Please feel free to contact Kenneth Hall, the Madi-
son County School Board Chairman, for additional
comments or information.


Index Local WeatherI


Fri 93/69 Sat 96/73 Sun 94/75 Mon 9575
6/29 < 6/30 ... 7/1 1,. 7/2 -
Mainly sunny. High 93F. Winds Sunshine. Highs in the mid 90s Mainly sunny. Highs in the mid 90s A few clouds. Highs in the mid 90s
light and variable, and lows in the low 70s. and lows in the mid 70s. and lows in the mid 70s.


Mak

Pixie


1 Section, 12 Pages
Church 8 History 7
Classifieds 10 From Page One 3
Around Madison 4-5 Legals 11
Editorials 2 Outdoors 9





www. LreeneDublishiny. corn


2 Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Uicmpoints & Opinions


Friday,June 29, 2012


Summer time is a
great opportunity to
bring the kids into the
kitchen and start help-
ing make wonderful
dishes with the beauti-
ful fruits and vegetables
that abound this time of
year. Kids love helping
adults in the kitchen
and even the smallest
task can make them feel
like masters chefs. Start
off by teaching basic
kitchen safety rules like
how to properly hold a
knife (if they are old
enough to do so), how to
wash your hands and
how often, keeping pro-
duce and meats separate
when preparing, etc. As
adults we tend to get a
little nervous with kids
in the kitchen and wor-
ry about assigning them
tasks, but if we take a
moment to think back to
our childhood and re-
member getting to wash
the potatoes or cut up
fruit for one of granny's
special cobblers you'll
have plenty of ideas on
how to involve your own
kids in preparing fa-
vorite family recipes.
Here's a quick
healthy chilled dish to
try that will be sure to
get the kids interested in
helping in the kitchen
and making healthy food
choices:
Ingredients
(Substitute any of
the fruits for your fami-
ly's favorites and re-
member to let the kiddos
help with the prep
work!)
2 kiwis, peeled and
diced
2 apples (chef's
choice!) peeled, cored
and diced
8 ounces raspberries
1 pound strawber-


MIadison County
Extension Service
Becky \: Bennett





H4: Head, Heart,

Hands, & Health


ries, divided
3 tablespoons fruit
preserves, any flavor
10 (10 inch) whole
wheat flour tortillas
Butter or butter fla-
vored cooking spray
1/3 cup cinnamon
sugar

Directions
Thoroughly mix ki-
wis, apples, raspberries,
strawberries, and fruit
preserves in a large bowl
(great job for the kids!).
Cover and chill in the re-
frigerator at least 15
minutes.
Preheat oven to 350
degrees F.
Coat one side of
each flour tortilla with
butter. Cut into wedges
and arrange in a single
layer on a large baking
sheet. Sprinkle wedges
with cinnamon sugar.
(another easy kid task!)
Bake in the preheat-
ed oven until light
brown and crispy, about
8 to 10 minutes. Repeat
with any remaining tor-
tilla wedges. Allow to
cool approximately 15
minutes.
Serve with chilled
fruit mixture as a dip.
A hot dish alterna-
tive to this recipe is to
blend the fruit mixture


in a blender or food
processor and use for a
filling in the tortilla
shells. Take several
small tortillas; spread
butter and cinnamon
sugar mixture on one
side; add two table-
spoons of fruit filling;
roll burrito style; top
with butter and cinna-
mon sugar mixture;
bake at 350 for 10-12 min-
utes; serve warm with a
side of frozen yogurt or
ice cream. Bon app6tit.

Becky V Bennett

The Institute of
Food and Agricultural
Sciences (IFAS) is an
Equal Employment Op-
portunity-Affirmative
Action Employer autho-
rized to provide re-
search, educational
information and other
services only to individ-
uals and institutions
that function with non-
discrimination with re-
spect to race, creed,
color, religion, age, dis-
ability, sex, sexual ori-
entation, marital
status, national origin,
political opinions or af-
filiations. US. Depart
ment of Agriculture,
Cooperative Extension
Service, University of
Florida, IFAS, Florida
A&M. University Coop-
erative Extension Pro-
gram, and Boards of
County Commissioners
Cooperating.

Madison County...














6/19
Jovon Deanthony
Hampton Burglary,
Grand Theft, Dealing
in Stolen Property
Robert Roy
St.Clair Violation of
Parole (Circuit)
Brian Keith New-
man Order Revoking
Bond

6/22
Meloise Fretta
Boynton Violation of
Parole (Circuit)
Jimme Lee Davis
Jr. Out of County (2
counts)

6/23
Fredrick Devon
Demps Out of Coun-
ty Warrant
Holly Renee Land
Violation of Parole
(County)

6/24
Dennis Leroy
Johnson Jr. Tres-
passing After Warn-
ing
John Francis De-
vatt Drug Parapher-
nalia, Petit Theft,
Possession of Con-
trolled Substance, In-
tent to Sell Controlled
Substance

6/27/12
Oterrian Travon
McDaniel Retail
Theft


I was upset the other day when I
had to change my password for Hot-
mail. It was a very special password to
me that I'd had since the beginning of
my Hotmail account well over 10 years
ago. It was the only one I'd ever had
and I know that it was secure but
somehow my account was hacked.
The new password that I was in-
structed by Hotmail that I would have
to create is also a secure one but it just
does not have as much meaning as my
old one. My old Hotmail password was
mama'sboy because that's what I am: a
mama's boy I always loved my mama
and always will. (Don't worry None of
my other password-protected accounts
use that password mostly because


none would accept an apostrophe as a
character.)
I am glad that once we are blood
bought by Jesus Christ and accept His
saving grace, we don't have to keep
changing a password or username to
get to God. The combination is always
the same. We simply call His name, Je-
sus, and He is faithful and just to hear
our prayers.
Another thing I can be assured of
when in prayer is that no one can
hack into my account and steal the in-
formation that only my Lord may
know. Now, I may tell people some
things but I am not obligated to and
some secrets are just between me and
Jesus Christ.


', h ,h 1 x
S ' .'


*, I .,-' ..*,',''" : '
~ ~ m04


Jacob's Ladder
Jacob Bembry
ColuniLlist

il._ ^ ^i


Password


HAPPY BIRTHDAY ADS

S Now Just

fM$25!1


Wish someone a Happy Birthday in
The Madison Carrier or
The Enterprise-Recorder.
Call Mary Ellen, Jeanette or Dorothy
973-4141


Award Winning Newspaper


'C Tlabison

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

Publisher Classified and
Emerald Greene Legal Ads
Cheltsie Kinsley
Editor Deadline for classified
Jacob Bembry is Monday at 3 p.m.
Production Manager Deadline for
Heather Bowen legal advertisements is
Wednesday at 5 p.m.
Staff Writers There will be a $3 charge
Kristin Finney and for affidavits.
Lynette NorrisCirculation
Circulation
Graphic Designer Department
Dee Hall Sheree Miller
Advertising Sales Subscription Rates:
Representatives In-County $35
Mary Ellen Greene, Out-of-County $45
Jeanette Dunn, (State & local
A.J. Troller taxes included)

-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity."
Cbhe ffabison Enterprise-Recorber
Madison Recorder established 1865
New Enterprise established 1901
Consolidated June 25, 1908
Published weekly by Greene Publishing Inc., 1695 S SR 53,
Madison, FL 32340. Periodicals postage PAID at Madison Post Office
32340. Publication No. 177.400.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The 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.





www.greenepublishing.cor



From Pago One


Friday,June 29, 2012


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3


A\\\8 973-9990
All Realty Services
Bin Bena- Florida

306 SW. Pinckney Street
Madison, FL 32340

Lynette C. Sirmon Broker
HUD Registered Florida Broker

850-973-9990 (office)
850-933-6363 (mobile)
http://www.myallrealty.com


$84,900
4bd/2ba
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Back Deck,
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Horse Stalls,
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T. Jones, Jessica
S$269,900 r -'
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2408 SqFt


Parquet Floors,
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Porch, Partially
Fenced


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Brawner Webb, Bruce
$165,000
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Located In
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Dowling Park


$155,000
3bd/2ba
1519 SqFt
17.67 Acres
Huge Decks,
Koi Pond

or Lynette C. Sirmon
$115,000
3bd/2ba
Beautiful Brick
Home with
Attached
. Covered Carport


Storm Waste

cont from Page 1
Lonnie Thigpen, Director of the Madison Coun-
ty Road Department, said that he expected to be able
to start grading dirt roads in the county Monday
morning when they had dried out enough. People
might get a little impatient having to wait until then,
he said, but as Commission Wayne Vickers pointed
out, "You can't grade mud."


Debby

cont from Page 1
have to be shut down.
Other than that, "we're transitioning away from
dealing with impact to dealing with the aftermath -
the ongoing rainfall, the flooding and the runoff."


ARE NEWSPAPERS HISTORY?


YES! WE ARE!


Hold History In Your Hands.


SUBSCRIBE TODAY!

A one year subscription to Name:
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lterprise ec6OtbeV Visit: www.greenepublishing.com to subscribe online!
L . .


Cons srvative


By Neison A. Pryor
Lee, Pt ida

Liberty:

Two Tales
Our Declaration of Independence was pre-
ceded by much toil and bloodshed. Liberty al-
ways cost much.
We are not descendents from fearful men.
They were very aware of their heritage. They
were concerned about us!
One of our historic victories, for liberty,
was the battle of Bannockburn. Read part of
the Declaration of Arbroath, of 1320, which
brought Robert, known simply as "The
Bruce," and 300 years of freedom, to Scotland.
"For so long as 100 men remain alive, we
shall never, under any condition, submit to
the domination, of the English. It is not for
glory, or riches, or honors, that we fight. But
only for liberty, which no good man will con-
sent to lose, but with his life."
Is that incredible, or what?
Early on, the English pretended, in our
colonies, that we did not have the rights of
Englishmen. History would record, however,
the Declaration of Independence, etc, that the
colonies were supposed to recognize the
"Rights of Englishmen," Magna Charta, etc.
In 1689, the people of the Boston area, pub-
lished An Account of the Late Revolution in
New England, by Nathanael Byfield, protest-
ing the usurpation of the king. They want-
ed to oust the imposed Sir Edmund Andross,
and have their government forts and Charters
restored. It will be remembered that Ply-
mouth Colony was established in 1620.
America was being set up for revolution.
That war for independence came. We even
quietly ratified a Constitution between the
States.
Hooked on Welfare
Franklin D. Roosevelt was a big revolu-
tionist! He told Congress, in his Annual Ad-
dress, of January 4, 1935, that government
relief was being administered "like a narcot-
ic." The program was not reformed! the "nar-
cotic" went mainline, first into our large
cities, and now, dependence is almost every-
where.
Federalist
Our government no longer resembles the
institution proscribed by our Constitution,
and as described by the Federalist. This was a
collection of essays, under that title, by
Alexander Hamilton, John Jay and James
Madison, describing the new government be-
ing then set up.
At one time, our U. S. Constitution was
revered and considered a model for the world.
William E. Gladstone said of our Constitution
that it was "...the most wonderful work ever
struck off at a given time by the brain and
purpose of Man." (Sept.-Oct. 1878, North
American Review, 185)
Congressman John Randolph of Roanoke,
in the 2/20/1802 Annals of Congress 663,
pegged the Judiciary branch as the downfall
of the Republic. He did not want the Judicia-
ry to become "an hospital for decayed politi-
cians."
Ruth Bader Ginsburg
During a visit to Cairo, Jan. 28-Feb. 1,
3012, the Justice was interviewed over Egypt's
Al-Hayet TV. Asked whether she would advise
Egyptians drafting a constitution for the post-
Mubarak era to look to other countries' basic
charters as a model, the justice replied: "Cer-
tainly, but not America's. I would not look to
the US Constitution in the year 2012."
I'll take those 100 men over Justice Gins-
burg any day!
Vote Aug. 14 as if the Constitution depends
upon it. IT DOES!
Register or change parties until July 16.
THE REPUBLICAN CLUB OF
MADISON COUNTY
Meets July 9 at 12:00 noon at
Shelby's Restaurant
SPEAKERS: CANDIDATES FOR
MADISON COUNTY JUDGE
Bailey Browning and Tom Stone
EVERYONE WELCOME
Paid for and approved by the Madison County
Republican Executive Committee
MadisonRepublican@embarqmail.com


U q


I


60


0 Commupmt
Prayer Service
at atIA-
CouryAomse fairn




www. reenepublishing corn


4 Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Around Maison Countp


Friday,June 29, 2012


Truby Leon Jones, 84, of
Tampa, passed away in his home
Monday, June 25. Born on August
3, 1927 in Thonotosassa, to the
late Truby L. Jones Sr and
Marguerite Piller Jones
Truby enjoyed a happy
and fulfilling marriage
that spanned over 5"
years with his loving
wife, Jean Evelyn
Jones. The couple
was blessed with
two beautiful, car-
ing children, Tiffan
Lynn and Jennifer. *
A graduate of
Plant City High
School, he attended
University of Tampa
before transferring to
University of Florida to
complete his Electrical En-
gineering degree. He began
his career with Tampa Electric in
1949, as an Apprentice electrician
at Hookers Point. Throughout his
career with Tampa Electric, he
served many positions within the
company including General Man-
ager of TECO's South Hillsbor-
ough Division and Director of
Employee Relations in the city of-
fice, along with Director of Power
Plant Construction at Big Bend in
Ruskin, until retiring in 1986.
Tampa became his home in
1965, and he became a part of the
community. He was an acting
member of the Rotary, Palma
Ceia Masonic Lodge, and the
Egypt Temple Shriners. His love
of children inspired him to help
organize the Flying Fezzes, which
continues to provide flight trans-
portation, through private and
commercial airlines, for children
and their families who are burn
victims or in need of specialty
surgery
In 1986, he held the position


Irs J


as Potentate of Egypt Temple
Shrine. He enjoyed the time he
spent with members of the Honor
Patrol and his fellow Jesters.
Truby was directly in-
volved in the concept and
the construction of the
S Tampa Children's
Shriners' Hospital, lo-
cated in Tampa. He
also served as a
board member for
Many years.
As a boy, Truby
spent his summers
working alongside
his father building
ladders from fallen
cyprus trees. He was
an avid fisherman
and hunter; he always
enjoyed sharing the fish
that he caught with
friends. He also enjoyed spend-
ing time in North Carolina,
watching the turkeys dust them-
selves in his garden.
Survivors include his son,
Tiffan Lynn Jones and his wife,
Claudia, of Tampa; his daughter,
Jennifer Jones Perrotta, and her
husband, Bob Perrotta, of Roswell,
Georgia; Truby's step-grandson,
Jon McCutcheon, and his great-
grandchildren, Keira and Trenton.
A visitation will take place
Wednesday June 27 from 6 p.m. to 8
p.m. at Blount & Curry Funeral
Home, 605 S. MacDill Ave. Funeral
services were held in the funeral
home chapel on Thursday, June 28,
at 11 a.m. with interment follow-
ing at Hillsborough Memorial Gar-
dens, Brandon. Truby requests
that your support and donations
be made directly to the Tampa
Shriners Hospitals for Children,
12502 N. Pine Dr., Tampa, FL.
33612-9499. Please sign the online
guestbook at www.blount
curry.com.


Truby Leon Jones


(850) 228-1296 www.HalseyBeshears.com


VOTE TUESDAY, AUGUST 14TH IN THE REPUBLICAN PRIMARY OR VOTE BY MAIL TODAY.
Political advertisement paid for and approved by Halsey Beshears, Republican, for State Representative.


Cleveland

William

"Buster"

Waters
Cleveland William "Buster"
Waters, age 81, died Tuesday, June
26, 2012 at his home in Jasper.
A memorial service will be
held at 2 p.m. Sunday, July 1, 2012
at the Burnham Christian Church,
Jasper, Florida.
He was born in Leesburg,
Florida and lived most of his life
in Jasper. He worked for St. Regis
Paper Company and was a Korean
War Veteran with the US Army He
loved to fish and was a member of
Burnham Christian Church.
He is survived by his wife of
52 years: Elvira Webb Waters of
Jasper: one son: Edward "Buddy"
Waters (Vicki) of Camilla, Ga.; six
daughters: Vickie Waters and Ter-
ri Waters of Lake City, Carolyn
Evans (Kevin) of Madison, Me-
lessia Wells (Earl) of Madison, Pa-
tricia Blanton (Michael) of Jasper
and Betheny Harris (Phillip) of
Perry; one brother: Lex Waters
(Kimmi) of Middleburg; one sister:
Jeanie Parker of Middleburg; 18
grandchildren and 12 great-grand-
children.
Donations may be made to
Haven Hospice, 6037 W US Hwy 90,
Lake City, Florida 32055.
Beggs Funeral Home, Madison
Chapel is in charge of arrange-
ments 850-973-2258.


Linda Maynard, MD
is opening a new solo
Internal Medicine Practice
1339 Mahan Dr., just East of Magnolia
Small friendly office with a doctor who
listens
*16 years experience in the diagnosis and
management of complex medical problems
*Participating in Medicare and BCBS
(others in future)
.amitningprivifeges at TalTahassee .Memoriaf
Call now for appointment
(850) 270-2710
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Friday,June 29, 2012


www. greenepublishing. com




Around maaison Countp


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5


Apalachee Center, Inc.

Introduces New

Chief Medical Officer


Apalachee Center,
Inc., a leader in mental
health care for more than
60 years, is pleased to in-
troduce Dr. Ludmila de
Faria, our Chief Medical
Officer, as one of the new
faces providing quality
psychiatric care to our
clients at our Madison
Outpatient Clinic as well
as our Taylor Outpatient
Clinic. Dr. de Faria, a
board certified psychia-
trist, was previously the
Medical Director of the
Crisis Stabilization Unit
at Community Health of
South Florida, Inc. in Mi-
ami. She has also served
as the Medical Director of
the Adult Inpatient and
Outpatient Units at Jack-
son Memorial Hospital in
Miami. Dr. de Faria
serves as an assistant
professor at the Universi-
ty Of Miami School Of
Medicine, where she re-
ceived a teaching award
for demonstrated excel-
lence in teaching both
peers and medical stu-
dents. Please welcome Dr.
de Faria.
Apalachee Center,
Inc. is a private, not for
profit organization that


Dear Savvy Senior
What can you tell me
about ethical wills? My
wife and I had to make
some minor adjustments
to our legal will last
month, and our attorney
suggested we create an
ethical will as a way to ex-
plain our intentions and
express our thoughts and
feelings. We are interested
in doing this but could use
some help. What can you
tell me?
Planning Ahead

Dear Planning,
An ethical will can be
a valuable complement to
your legal will, as well as
a wonderful gift to your
family or other loved
ones. Here's what you
should know along with
some tips to help you
make one.

Ethical Wills
Unlike a last will and
testament, which tells
your loved ones (and the
legal world) what you
want them to have, an eth-
ical will (which is not a le-
gal document) tells them
what you want them to
know.
With an ethical will,
you can share with your
loved ones your feelings,
wishes, regrets, gratitude
and advice, as well as ex-
plain the elements in your
legal will, give informa-
tion about the money and
possessions you're pass-
ing on, and anything else
you want to communi-
cate.
Usually no more than
a few pages, the process of
writing an ethical will
can actually be quite sat-
isfying. But be careful
that you don't contradict
any aspects of your legal
will or estate plan.
And, if you're having
trouble with the writing,
there are professional eth-
ical will writers you can
hire to help you, or you
can speak your wishes
into a voice recorder or
have someone video
record you.
Where to Start
To craft an ethical
will, start by jotting down
some notes about what's
really important to you
and what you want your


has grown to become the
largest community men-
tal health center between
Pensacola and Gaines-
ville. Apalachee Center
annually serves approxi-
mately 6,000 residents of
the Big Bend region. We


loved ones to know. Take
your time, and remember
that you're not trying to
write for the Pulitzer
Prize. The letter is a gift of
yourself, written for those
you love.
After you've gathered
your thoughts you can
start drafting your letter.
You can also revise or
rewrite it anytime you
want. And for safekeep-
ing, keep your ethical will
with your other legal doc-
uments in a secure loca-
tion but be sure your
executor has access to it.
A safe-deposit box or fire-
proof filing cabinet or
safe in your home is a
good choice.
Get Help
If you need some
help, there are lots of re-
sources available like eth-
icalwill.com which offers
practical information, ex-
amples of ethical wills,
and lots of materials you
can purchase to help you
put one together, includ-
ing the second edition of
"Ethical Wills: Putting
Your Values on Paper" by
Barry Baines, M.D for $16.

Another good re-
source is Personal Legacy
Advisors (personallega-
cyadvisors.com), a compa-
ny that offers coaching,
editing, writing and/or
audio or video recording
ethical wills. Prices will
vary depending on the
services you choose. They
also sell a do-it-yourself
guidebook "The Wealth of
Your Life: A Step-by-Step
Guide for Creating Your
Ethical Will" by Susan
Turnbull for $20.
You can also find help
through the Association
of Personal Historians.
This is a trade association
that offers a nationwide
directory of professionals
who can help you create
an ethical will, memoir or
a personal history Visit
personalhistorians.org to
find help in your area.
You also need to know
that many people choose
to share their ethical will
with their family and
friends while they're still
living so they can enjoy
their reactions, while oth-
ers think it should be read
after their death. It's up to


offer a full range of emo-
tional, psychiatric and
substance abuse services.
For an appointment at
any of our eight locations,
please call New Patient
Registration at 850-523-
3308.


5


Send your senior ques-
tions to: Savvy Senior PO.
Box 5443, Norman, OK
73070, or visit SavvySe-
niororg. Jim Miller is a
contributor to the NBC To-
day show and author of
"The Savvy Senior" book.




P77-


B\ Klri-tin Finnie
Greene Publishing, Inc.
For parents looking for
ways to keep their children
entertained over the sum-
mer, the Suwannee River
Regional Library System
has several options to aid in
that process. Madison Coun-
ty is home to three Suwan-
) nee River Regional
Libraries, one in Madison,
Lee and Greenville. Each li-
brary has their own sched-
ule of events and welcomes
students from across the
county to join them for the
fun.
Some of the new events
being offered by the library
include Dream Big Read,
Movies @ The Library,
Game Days, Fun Days,
Preschool Story Time and
Own The Night. Dream Big
Read is for children ages 6-
12 and allows children to
read, hear stories, listen to
music, watch puppet shows,
do creative dramatics and
Meet special guests. Movies
@ The Library allows fami-
lies and friends to come to
come to the library to watch
movies together. Check
your local library for titles.
Games Days are for stu-
dents of all ages and lets
them play board games,
computer games and
r//more They are also
ta:uht how to make
L nI :mies of their own.
J i Fun Days are also for
children n of all ages.
These days include
Srts. crafts, movies,


games and other 3' ittle-
that will entertain. elluic:te
and excite c.lllrnll
Preschool story 1lne allI:I\\
preschoolers to lriem blz
with books, storii-. [)pup
pets, crafts, dranmati'.-: ani
other activities O)\\n the
Night is a special teens pro-
gram and the acti\ it il- \::.ir\
each week. You .:,n ic:int:,
your library for moi'tr infi:or
nation on activiti-es e:,ch
week.
The Madison libraries
schedule is as follows:
Dream Big Read Event will
be held each week on Tues-
days from 10:30-11:30 a.m.
Own The Night! Teens will
be held on Tuesdays from 2-
3 p.m. Preschool Story Time
is on Thursdays from 10:30-
11:30 a.m. Movies @ The Li-
brary are held each
Thursday from 2-3 p.m.
The Greenville libraries
schedule is as follows:
Dream Big Read Event will
be held each week on
Wednesday from 10-11 a.m.
Own The Night! Teens will
be held on Thursdays from
2-3 p.m. Fun Days are on
Wednesday from 2-3:30 p.m.
The Lee libraries sched-
ule is as follows: Dream Big
Read Event will be held
each week on Mondays from
10-11 a.m. Own The Night!
Teens will be held on Mon-
days from 2-3 p.m. Game
days will be held on
Wednesday from 3-4
p.m. Fun Days are on
Friday from 3-4:30 /


Celebration Begins 5:00 PM

Madison, Fla. Lake Frances Park

Thank You GE
Sponsors I radison county
Shell communityy Bank


Red Sponsorship
Johnson & Johnson
Madison County Community Bank
Aaron's
White Sponsorship
Bailey Browning III
Justin Davis Enterprises, Inc.
Tom Stone
Wes Douglas


Blue Sponsorship
All Realty Service
Amy Stewart
Corporate Graphics Incorporated
Jeffrey Siegmeister
Lisa Tuten
Live Oak Pest
Madison Community Hospital
Madison Eye Center
Madison Realty Group, LLC.
Madison Yes
Quick Tax Refund


Republican Party of Madison
Tim Sanders
Tommy Hardee
Walter Copeland
We Insure Florida
Robert Hill


Summer Library

Schedule


Dr. Ludmila de Faria


i
4


S WENIO
LENIORI







6 Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing. com



Sports/Sc00oo


Friday, June 29, 2012


Six Cowboys Named

To The All-Big

Bend Baseball Team


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Six Madison County
High School Cowboys
were named to the Talla-
hassee Democrat's All-
Big Bend Baseball team.
Heath Carroll was
chosen for the first team
for the infield.
Aaron Brown was
chosen for first team as a
utility player.
Cowboy outfielder
D.J. McKnight was
named to the second
team.
Players receiving
honorable mention were
Patrick Bowen, Taylor
Howell and Jake Latner.
Congratulations to
the players for a season
well played and for mak-
ing the All-Big Bend
Team.


A-


I -~ -

~LiL
:...
~Lrv~ri "~h~:,~i~i rle
jde~C.-cr


-t. I -


Photo courtesy of Aimee Carroll
Aaron Brown, pitching for the Cowboys, made
the All-Big Bend first team as a utility player.


Photo courtesy of Aimee Carroll
Heath Carroll, playing first base for the Cowboys, made the All-Big Bend first
team as an infielder.


Four Young Women

Inducted In Alpha Kappa

Alpha Sorority, Inc.
The members of Nu Omega Omega Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorori-
ty, Inc. welcomed four outstanding women in their beloved sisterhood. They are
Ms. Joi Collins, Ms. Felisa Demps, Mrs. Denise Robinson and Ms. Ryntonia
Johnson. These new members have engaged in a learning process that encour-
ages personal responsibility for maintenance of AKA's high standards, ethical
behavior and continuous self-development. AKA Sorority provides many op-
portunities for its members to become informed and sharpen their skills while
serving their communities and prepares them for leadership.
These young women will continue to gain knowledge of Alpha Kappa Alpha
through the guidance of the membership chairperson, Ms. Glenda Branch and
Mrs. Amy Barfield. On Saturday, June 30, they will attend Nu Omega Omega
Chapter's Annual Retreat, along with all other Chapter members. Members will
evaluate their local and national programs and rededicate their commitment to
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority sisterhood. Mrs. Emily Dickey, President, and Ms.
Peggy Williams, Vice-President, will inform them of their 65th International
meeting, which will be convene in San Francisco, Calif., July 21-27.
Nu Omega Omega Chapter is proud to present these outstanding new in-
ductees to Madison County

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

Name:
Address:

City:.

GREENE s State: Zip:
P h ,Phone:
Publishing, Inc --
_J


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Friday, June 29, 2012


www. greenepublishing. com




utrn Bac k Zim


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7


LRinmacice O TAzii Pad: Little Benny Cox


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Benny Cox recalls
that when he was a young-
ster, his buddies were
making three dollars a
day working in tobacco
but he was making eight
dollars a week on the
Suwannee River Jam-
boree.
"I thought I was
something," Benny said,
with a laugh.
Benny was a talented
youngster who began
playing guitar at an early
age. From a musically in-
clined family, playing mu-
sic came naturally to him.
He was on the radio play-
ing before he was five
years old and became a
featured performed at the
Suwannee River Jam-
boree, which was held in
Live Oak.
Throughout the
years, Little Benny Cox,
as he was known then, got
the opportunity to per-
form with such Grand
Ole' Opry performers as
Jim and Jesse and the
Stanley Brothers. He re-
called getting to sing on
television in Tallahassee
and in Jacksonville.
"I got to play on TV in


Jacksonville on the Toby
Dowdy Show with John-
ny Tillotson," Cox said. "I
believe that was the first
time he was ever on tele-
vision."
Cox said that he re-
membered riding to the
TV station in Jack-
sonville with Jim and
Jesse in a Cadillac.
The biggest crowd
that he ever played in
front of was at the high
school football field in
Live Oak.
"There were 7,000
people there," he said.
Cox recalled that J.C.
Johnson, a disk jockey on
WNER Radio, had made
some records for him,
which they sold for $1.25
each.
"I still have one," he
said, "but it's so scratched
up you can hardly hear
it."
Not every crowd
numbered 7,000, he noted.
He remembered a time
when he and J.C. Johnson
were supposed to sing in
Greenville and no one
showed up at all.
"I remember on the
ride back that J.C. gave
me a 10 dollar bill and I
told him that we didn't


I


Benny Cox


even play that night and
he said he knew but just
wanted me to have it,"
Cox said.
Cox said that he and
his family would go from
their home in Bellville to
Lee and catch the Grey-
hound bus to Live Oak
each Saturday so he
could play on the Suwan-
nee River Jamboree. He
said that changed when
he won a $40 prize in a
contest and his dad told
him to let him hold it and
see if he couldn't find an
old car.


Photo submitted


Benny Cox is pictured with Hank Williams' band,
who was traveling with Ferlin Huskey after Williams'
death. They played with Cox on the Suwannee River
Photosubmitted Jamboree when he sang "The Death of Hank
Williams."


"He bought a '46
Chevy" Cox said. "The ra-
diator was messed up and
we had to stop at every
watering hole between
Bellville and Live Oak to
put water in it."
The memory that
stands out the most for
Cox about playing at the
Suwannee River Jam-
boree was the night that
Ferlin Husky came and he
had Hank Williams' band,
The Drifting Cowboys,
with him. Hank had died
earlier and Benny wanted
the steel guitar player to


play for him on the song
"When Hank Williams
Died." Husky said he
would do better than that
and the whole band joined
in on the song with Little
Benny Cox.
Cox said that he
stopped singing when he
got married.
Cox retired two years
ago from working with
Lowndes County, Ga. He
and his wife, Sandra, live
there. He has two sons,
Waylon Cox and Mark
Daughtry; a daughter,
Tracy Bowles; and four


grandchildren, Logan,
Hunter, Megan and Am-
ber.
He said that he had
discovered there was a
recording in the library
of him singing a song
"Just Got Married" at
the Suwannee River
State Festival. He had
forgotten that song but
he also found a copy of it
at www.floridamemory
.con and played it for his
wife who joked with
him, "I didn't know I
was married to a movie
star."


July 3, 1942
Mr. and Mrs. Turner Davis
have as their guests this week
at the Hornet's Nest on Lake
Rachel their nieces and
nephews, including Misses
Frances and Ann Dunbar Beg-
gs, Tommy, Ashley, and Billy
Beggs, and Bobbie and Charlie
McClure.
Mrs. Pat Millinor and baby
daughter, Francine, have re-
turned from a visit in Monticel-
lo with Mr. and Mrs. D.H. Mays.
Mrs. H.Y Groover and son,
Don, and Mrs. J.M. Groover, and
son, Jimmie, returned Monday
from a week's visit in Lakeland
with Miss Pat Johnson.
Talmadge Williams re-
turned home Monday from a
visit with his sister, Mrs. A.E
Davis.

June 29, 1962
Howard Donaldson, son of
Mr. and Mrs. C.E. Donaldson of
Lee, will enter the U.S. Naval
Academy at Annapolis, Md.,
this week.
Millions of Americans
were shocked and dismayed
this week to read of the United
States Supreme Court's ruling
that a simple, apparently non-
controversial prayer in New
York's public schools violated
the Constitution of the United
States. This is the prayer that
violated the First Amendment
to the Constitution, according
to the Court, "Almighty God,
we acknowledge our dependen-
cy upon Thee and we beg Thy
blessings upon us, our parents,
our teachers and our country"
The search for two military
men lost in the caverns at Blue
Springs was abandoned
Wednesday afternoon and the
Navy skin divers are returning
to their base in Charleston.
Civilian and military skin
divers, Sheriff Moore, the Navy


and others put up a brave effort
to recover the bodies until it
was determined that further at-
tempts were not only useless
but exceedingly dangerous.
Light poles and equipment
have been ordered and are on
the way for the beginning of
one of the biggest and most far-
reaching projects for youth
recreation ever planned in
Madison County. The lights
will be located at the Madison
Midget Baseball Field and will
be erected in time for play dur-
ing the present season. Future
plans include lighting of a field
for the newly formed 13-14-15
year old team.
June 30, 1972
The Pinetta Community
Center is open every Saturday
from 10 a.m.-3 p.m. during the
summer and athletic equip-
ment is available for all ages.
Teenagers and adults are wel-
come to come and participate
or act as chaperones. A conces-
sion stand is open. The Pinetta
Community Council spent a lot
of money and time to bring this
activity to you, so please help
make it a success by attending
this Saturday
Mrs. Clare Gray is on sab-
batical from North Florida Ju-
nior College for nine weeks,
and has arrived in Paris. She
went with a study group from
Rollins College.
Dr. Oscar Beck, Director of
Instruction for Madison Coun-
ty, announced today that he
would become a candidate for
the office of Superintendent of
Schools.
Sgt. Gene Leslie of Madi-
son is back in town after being
medically retired from the Ma-
rine Corps following a serious
jeep accident in San Gorgonio,
Calif. He has been in the ser-
vice three years.


Anderson Recalls His First

Big Paving Project


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
In August 1963, a month before this writer
was born, work was moving steadily along on
Highway 90 in Madison. Joe Anderson's paving
company, based out of Lake City, was widening
the narrow road. It was the first big project the
company had gotten and it ran from the Yellow
Pine Truck Stop to North Florida Junior Col-
lege.
"I got paid $452,000 for the project," Ander-
son said. "I had worked on smaller projects be-
fore but nothing that big."
Th-e i ontt \\:ouli1 lel1 Anlers-,on.Column
"bi t-, a Hu-:h-. ,lmni that has p, eII,-I ma1n
of the ro;, in no th Fli1:1u
".Jesse Hu hei \as thlie ,I.it na er at thei-


rIiIU sUUIIIIncu uy Juc utoucrsun
A picture of the paving from the corner of
Base and Range Street.


,, .....







Photo submitted by Joe Anderson
Herman Cherry was the police
chief in 1963 when the paving was be-
ing done.
ing done.


time," Anderson remembered, "and Herman
Cherry was the chief of police."
In 1970, Anderson would find himself
working on his first interstate project, working
from the Aucilla River and moving back east to
the Perry highway
Nowadays, Anderson says his company is
about to embark on a project from the Suwan-
nee River, west to County Road 255 in Lee.
As Anderson reminisces about Madison
County, he said that he had a big place in his
heart for the county that gave him his first big
break in the road paving business.


nIIuu auunUIIIIIu y ue iuciaunII
A view down Base Street.


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8 Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing. com




Church


Friday,June 29, 2012


"Let them eat cake,"
Preacher said Sunday as
he began his morning
message. He said he
could call Pearl Raines
and she'd have a cake
baked in no time. It is
said when Napoleon was
a leader in France and
there was little food that
Marie Antoinette said,
"Let them eat cake" and
that caused the French
Revolution.
We are very thank-
ful for rain and also very
thankful no damage to
us but pray for those not
so fortunate. As we stud-
ied about Caleb in our
Sunday School lesson,
he reminded Moses he
was one of the two spies
of twelve who had given
a favorable report to go
into the Promised Land.
He also said that though
he was 85, he was as
strong as he was at 40
and that he could see as
well. His daughter asked
for water rights, which
he granted. There are
many, many references
to water in Scripture
and Jesus told the
woman at the well that
He could give her the


well of water springing
up into everlasting life.
We pray for the Caleb in
our church Caleb
Ginn.
In "Journey," July
2012, there's an article,
"Thirsty," telling of mil-
lions of people dying
from water-related dis-
eases and that and the
lack of water brought to
mind some years ago
when young David Pren-
tiss, of our church, went
to dig wells in a far coun-
try. May we be mindful
to give a cup of cold wa-
ter whenever we can. Je-
sus said, "I was thirsty
and you gave me drink."
"When?" "Whenever
you give to any of Mine,
you do it unto Me!"
How true it is that
God is God, All the Time
and we thank Him for
that and for all His bless-
ings! We pray, too, for the
"Mission of Dignity," as
we were reminded of the
plight of money needs of
many retired Baptist
preachers, workers and
widows that we'll give as
we can! Judy Phillips
gave us a report.
Deacon of the Week


Doug Finney prayed a
beautiful offertory
prayer! The Women's
Choir, with the added
help of David, Jim and
Mark lifted us with "I've
Never Gotten Over Be-
ing Saved!" and there
was such a big beautiful
plant on a table!
Preacher's message
was from Matthew 28:20
as Jesus told His disci-
ples to go into all the
world, teach all nations,
baptize them in the
name of the Father, and
of the Son, and of the
Holy Spirit, and teach
them to "observe all
things I've commanded
you; and lo, I am with
you always, even unto
the end of the world."
And we will hear on Sun-
day night about Kara
Washington's doing that
in Mexico and Kristin
Parks doing that in
Haiti.
May the Lord bless
us one and all help each
of us recognize His pres-
ence, His promise and
His provisions as Caleb
did.
Amen! Each of us
has needs and problems!


S5916 -
R v. DJv errs r f .(Se
SundaySchoIl 9:15 A.M. Worship 10-30 A.M.

WHAT PART OF

S"THOU SHALL NOT"
DON'T YOU UNDERSTAND?


God And County Celebration

To Be Held July 4

By Bryant Thigpen
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The old saying, "There's no such thing as a free lunch," is true in so many
ways. The freedoms that Americans enjoy, such as the freedom to worship,
wasn't just given to us, but its high price was paid for by the soldiers who fought
for it. Thousands upon thousands of soldiers have risked everything they had
so that America as an independent nation could remain a free nation. On July
4, 1776 before God and a crowd of witnesses, this country's founding leaders
signed a document known as the Declaration of Independence.
Every year, millions across the nation gather with their families to com-
memorate this special day in history with various activities during the day and
a fireworks display at dusk. Madison County residents will gather around Lake
Francis to enjoy festivities beginning at 5 p.m., and concluding with a spectac-
ular fireworks show around 9:30 p.m. Should weather permit, the following is a
tentative schedule of entertainment prior to the fireworks:


5:00 p.m.
5:05 p.m.
5:10 p.m.
5:20 p.m.
6:00 p.m.
6:30 p.m.
7:00 p.m.
7:15 p.m.
7:45 p.m.
8:15 p.m.
8:20 p.m.
9:30 p.m.


Welcome- Jay Lee, Lions Club President
Invocation
Reading of the Declaration
Broadway Performances
R. Denson (Gospel Performer)
Flag Burning Ceremony
Explanation of the Pledge of Allegiance
Recognition of WWI Veterans
Mortal Mission (Christian Artist)
PTO Drawing
T. Bishop (Various Music)
Fireworks


Local Jehovah's

Witnesses To Attend

Safeguard Your Heart

Convention
By Bryant Thigpen
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Local members of the Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Witnesses will be loading
up and heading down to Gainesville to attend the "Safeguard Your Heart!" Dis-
trict Convention, that will be held at the Stephen C. O'Connell Center in
Gainesville.
According to their office of public information, "The Witnesses' convention
program promises a fresh examination of Biblical references to the figurative
heart. Through lively discourses, dramatic Bible readings and presentations,
and even a live play, program parts will emphasize how protecting the figurative
heart will enhance one's spiritual well-being, family life, and happiness."
In an effort to raise awareness about this convention, Jehovah's will be
putting forth an extra effort in the coming weeks to extend a personal invitation
to each person. This three-day event will begin on Friday, June 29 at 9:20 a.m.,
The daily themes and titles of program parts are based on passages of scrip-
ture, including 1 Samuel 16:7, 1 Chronicles 28:9 and Matthew 12:34. The entire
convention is based on Proverbs 4:23, with the focus of strengthening one's spir-
ituality
From mid-May through mid-September, Jehovah's Witnesses will holding
385 conventions in 103 cities throughout the United States. The public is invited
to attend any session of the entire program, where in the US.
There is no admission charge for the convention, and it is supported en-
tirely by voluntarily donations.



Interesting Quotes
I do not feel obliged to believe that the same God who
has endowed us with sense, reason, and intellect has in-
tended us to forgo their use.
Galileo Galilei
From www.brainyquote.com/quotes

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Farm & Out oor


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9


Green Industries' Claire Mitchell


Speaks To Rotary Club


By Lynette Norris
Greene Publishing, Inc.
"World War II changed the way we look at agri-
culture," Claire Mitchell, Sustainable Agriculture
Programs Manager for Green Industries, told the
Rotary Club at the June 13 meeting. The resulting
avalanche of new chemicals developed during the
war, for war-related efforts, ended up being repur-
posed for a civilian afterlife; chemical cleaners and
other products became household items, while
chemical pesticides and fertilizers came to be wide-
ly used in the agricultural setting.
The result was, instead of people taking care of
the soil and land as they had before, they simply
added chemicals to it, to feed the plant, not the soil.
The depleted soil then made it necessary to keep us-
ing the chemical fertilizers, resulting in food with a
lower nutrient value.
However, in the last few years, people have also
become more conscious of their environment and
what they put into their bodies. Specifically, they
want to know more about what goes into the plants
that produce the food they put into their bodies.
Mitchell first became involved in organic gar-
dening during the three years she spent in Chicago,
when she worked with middle school children,
growing organic food in the inner city For the last
two and a half years, she has worked for Green In-
dustries Institute of North Florida Community Col-
lege, an agricultural site located in Jefferson
County For the last ten months, she has taught Or-
ganic Gardening 101, a series of classes that met
once a month on a Saturday morning, each one cov-
ering a different organic-gardening-related topic.
She would like to continue the series again in the
fall, and she has also visited a lot of high school
agriculture classes to talk to them about sustainable
agricultural practices.
She would like to provide more education on the
subject and make the information more accessible
to the Madison region, as people become more and
more attuned to sustainable practices doing things
with less chemical additives.
There is a need for this kind of information, she
believes, because more and more people are retiring
to places like Madison County and buying a few


acres of land...but then they're not sure what to do
with it. There are also some high school students
and even college students who are graduating from
school, but then aren't sure what they want to do.
These are the people she would like to reach with in-
formation about organic farming and sustainable
agriculture.
One thing she wants to offer the area is a nurs-
ery management vocational course that would con-
sist of a class in Monticello, a class in Madison and
two online classes.
Another is Community Supported Agriculture
(CSA), a system similar to the one used by Red Hill
Farms near Tallahassee.
In the Red Hills system, the farmers estimate
each week how much produce will be ready for har-
vest and post their estimates online. Customers
shop online and place their orders. The farmers
then go out and pick enough produce to fill the or-
ders. Because the harvest is pre-sold, there is no
waste, and growers save valuable time they would
ordinarily spend sitting at farmers' markets for
hours on end, trying to sell their wares.
In Tallahassee, the demand is so great that cus-
tomers of Red Hills are often on a waiting list, and
Mitchell believes a CSA system would work in Madi-
son as well. She would like to have a CSA system
and the nursery manage-
ment vocational classes
in place by fall. Both are
systems that don't re-
quire huge amounts of
acreage.
For now, she is trying
to get the word out to
those who are interested.
For more information,
contact Claire Mitchell at
973-1702 or email her at
mitchellc@nfcc.edu. To
learn more about the
classes and programs of-
fered by Green Industries
Institute, visit their web-
site at www.nfcc.edu/
green-industries. A


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Lynette Norris, June 13, 2012
Claire Mitchell, Sustainable Agriculture Pro-
grams Manager for Green Industries Institute, talks
about some of the classes and programs Green In-
dustries would like to have up and running for the
Madison area in the fall.


- EMRI-BEML


(ag Grouper Recreational

Harvest Opening In Gulf State

Waters; Closing In Four

County Region
traveling through state waters in that
region. (see map)
The four-county region includes
M all waters of Apalachicola Bay and In-
dian Pass, including those in Gulf
c County, and all waters of the Stein-
hatchee River, including those in Dixie
County. The Florida Fish and Wildlife
Gag grouper will be open for Conservation Commission (FWC)
recreational harvest in most Gulf of manages marine fish from the shore to
Mexico state and federal waters July 1. nine nautical miles in the Gulf of
The same day, however, the season will Mexico.
close in state waters off the coast of The FWC is working with Flori-
Franklin, Wakulla, Jefferson and Tay- day's anglers to rebuild gag grouper
lor counties. populations in the Gulf of Mexico to
The gag grouper recreational har- strong, sustainable levels. The Com-
vest season in Gulf of Mexico state mission established these seasons at
and federal waters, not including its February meeting. The regional
Franklin, Jefferson, Wakulla, Taylor season was set for 2012 only and was
and Monroe counties, will end Oct. 31. established to provide fishing opportu-
State waters off Franklin, Wakulla, nities for private, recreational anglers
Jefferson and Taylor counties opened when gag grouper are closer to shore
April 1 and close June 30. They will and can be safely accessed by smaller
not be open during the Julv-through- boats.


October season everywhere else. Mon-
roe County is also excluded from the
July-through-October season because
it is included in the Atlantic rules for
gag grouper.
Gag grouper caught in state and
federal waters during the July-
through-October season may be taken
ashore in Franklin, Wakulla, Jeffer-
son and Taylor counties, but boats
with gag grouper aboard may not stop
in and must have gear stowed while


The gag grouper recreational har-
vest minimum size and bag limits are
22 inches and two gag grouper per per-
son. No more than four of any species
of grouper may be kept.
To learn more about these man-
agement changes, visit
MyFWC.com/Fishing and click on
"Saltwater," "Recreational Regula-
tions" and "Gulf Grouper" for fre-
quently asked questions and answers
about the changes.


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10 Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


Friday,June 29, 2012


FOIDA RES ERICEIC
STATEWID


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. 464-7276 (Cell)
rmn, n/c
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.


2 bedroom, 1 bath frame
house fully furnished
located at the mouth of the
Suwannee, where the land,
sea and sky meet. Yard has
fruit trees and is fenced.
Tax parcel I.D. # is
191312-3285000K-0030.
Has city water, sewer
and cable available.
386-719-0421.
$68,000.
8/3 rtn, n/c



$15,000. Discounts on


6118 ,run/c doublewides. Must go.
_ Call Mitch at
(386)-288-0109.


Wanted
Peacocks, guinea and
turkeys. 1-850-661-6868.
4/18 rtn, n/c



Big Moving Sale July 7
Guns, Ammo, tools, sewing
machine, lumber, tires,
laminate flooring, metal
racks, bowflex, designer
cabinet handles, video
games, toys, 18 foot boat,
Honda 3 wheeler, Kawasaki
1600 custom paint, BBQ,
giant dining room table,
computer cabinet, clothes etc
etc. 1649 SW Genoa Way off
HWY 53 by Denny's.
6127, 714, pd


Sago Palms For Sale
Call (850)-464-2239.
6/27 rtn, n/c
New crop
Coastal Bermuda Hay.
Round rolls and square bales.
Call (home) 850-971-5517
or (cell) 850-869-9299.
6/6 -6/27, c
Troy Built riding mower
Bronco 42" deck, auto trans-
mission. Used 3 times $950.
Cost $1400+. Chop saw 10"
blade $50. Dog groomers
table new $30. 850-971-5061
6/27 pd


2.98 +/- acres

Enjoy country living with
all the conveniences
nearby in this 3,734
square foot home,
located on US 84 in Cairo.
Surrounded by mature
pines, this rustic home
features a screened porch,
deck, detached garage
and workshops, and a
functional greenhouse.
If you're looking for a
home with all the amenities
of country living, yet
minutes from major
highways, shopping, golf,
and more, don't miss this
opportunity.


$240,000

Contact Ragan Fretwell

229.254.6391
rfretwell@
SWGAFarmCredit.com



+Farmn Credit
SOUTHWEST GEORGIA

INMLS
S691477




2 bedroom, 2 bath frame
house on 3/4 acre lot with 2
out. Building for sale by
owner. Down town Lee, Fl.
386-719-0421. City water.
Tax parcel I.D. # is
03-1S-10-1057-000-000.
$59,000 price firm.
8/3 rtn, n/c


i


LWANTI


10/26, rtn, c
Cash in a flash for your used
mobile home. Will come
look and make you an offer.
Call Lynn at (386)-365-4774.
10/26, rtn c
6 acres and 28x.80. 4 BR,
fenced & cross fenced.
Country living at its best.
Call Mitch at
(386)-288-0109.
10/26, rtn c
Money to lend for
doublewides & singlewides
with or without property.
Call Mitch at
(386)-288-0109.
10/26, rtn, c
Mobile home financing
available for everyone. New
and used. Call Mitch and let
M.H.M work for you.
(386)-288-0109.
10/26, rtnLc



LAND FOR SALE
OWNER FINANCING
ALL LAND IS
HIGH AND DRY
Madison / Lee
County Camp Rd, 1.8
acres, $9,995 city water,
cleared $1000 down
150/mo
Cayenne Rd. 10ac
$27,995 rolling hills, woods
$2000 down 250/mo
Cayenne Rd. 3ac $14,995
rolling hills, woods
$1000 down 150/mo
Hwy 90 East 3.8ac
$19,995 wooded $2000
down 200/mo
Hwy 90 East 10ac
$39,995 wooded $3000
down 385/mo
Cactus Rd. 8.5ac $44,995
wooded and fields
$3000 down 425/mo
Pinetta
Oak Hills Rd 5ac $27,995
$2000 down 250/mo
Persimmon Dr. 5ac
$27,995 $2000
down 250/mo
Larger Farms and
Commercial
CALL CHIP BEGGS
850-973-4116.
,ii ./.. . .. , .. . .. i
5/23 -rtn, c



1 BD apartment with
heating & A/C. Common
porch. Ideal for professional
or retired. Non-smoking.
Adult who enjoys a quiet
country setting. Phone
973-8548 for appointment.
6/27 -rtn, n/c
Renovated 2-story,
3BR/2BATH house.
Excellently located at
205 Shelby Street. Stucco
Exterior. Convenient
off-street parking. Free lawn
maintenance. $650.00. Dixie
Properties (850) 656-6340.
12/7 rtnc
Super, newly furnished
1BR apartment. Twin beds
included, washer/dryer.
Owner maintains lawn.
Great neighborhood.
Located at 193 Shelby Street.
Off-street parking.
$450.00. Dixie Properties
(850) 656-6340.
6/29 rtn,c
3 BD 2 BA Mobile Home
on lake. Central Heat and
Air. 1 year lease. No pets.
$500 rent/$600 deposit.
(850)-929-4333.

1 BD 1 BA on lake.
1 year lease. No pets.
$350 rent/$400 deposit.
(850)-929-4333.
5/2 -rtn, c
FOR RENT
Condo at
Keaton Beach
Landing.
2 BR, 2 1/2 Bath.
Website: VRBO #345794.
1-850-971-2811 (Office)
1-850-838-5660 (Cell)
hlrbjr@gmail.com
4/18-6/27, c

^^^^^^^^^^^^^^I I ^


2 BD Trailer For Rent
869-0916.
2/8 rtn, c
House For Rent
Madison 4 BD close to
prison. $700/month,
$900/security. No appliances.
6 month lease.
Section 8 welcome.
Call (850)-856-5221.
6/27, c
2BD trailer for rent 1/4 mile
outside city limits. Water fur-
nished 850-973-6735. no calls
after 8 pm please
6/27, pd
Madison Heights
Apartments
1,2,3 & 4 bedroom apts.
Section 8 Housing designed
for low income families
150 SW Bumgardner Dr.
Madison, FL
Phone 850-973-4290
TDD 711
Equal Housing
Opportunity
6/22, rtn, c


Greenville Pointe

partments

$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 NWiB Greenville
Pointe Trail, Greenville,
FL 32331.
Equal Housing
Opportunity


louthlem q s18 sof

M(adison CApartments

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.
"In accordance with
federal law and
U.S. Department of
Agriculture policy, this
institution is prohibited
from discrimination on
the basic of race, color,
national origin, age,
disability, religion, sex,
and familial status. (Not
all prohibited bases applt
to all programs.) To
file a complaint of
discrimination, write
USDA, Director, Office of
Civil Rights, 1400
Independence Avenue,
SW., Washington, D.C.
20250-9410 or call
(800)-795-3272 (voice) or
(202)-720-6382 (TDD.)"
"This institution is an
equal opportunity
provider and employer."
TDD phone number
rmn, c



OPPORTUNITY
Cambridge Manor
Apartments
404 Sumatra Avenue
Office 102
"A Community Reserved
For Elderly And Disabled"
1+2 bedroom apartments
handicap+non handicap
HUD vouchers accepted
central heat & air, carpet,
electric stoves and
refrigerators, on site
manager, laundry
facilities and a
community room.
Call (850)-973-3786. TDD
711. Rental Office on site.
Equal housing
opportunity.
"In accordance with
federal law and
U.S. Department of
Agriculture policy, this
institution is prohibited
from discrimination on
the basic of race, color,
national origin, age,
disability, religion, sex,
and familial status. (Not
all prohibited bases apply
to all programs.) To
file a complaint of
discrimination, write
USDA, Director, Office of
Civil Rights, 1400
Independence Avenue,
SW., Washington, D.C.


Yard sale every Fri and Sat.
9 4 p.m.. Plants, books,
clothes, collectables and
more.
2135 NE Old Blue Springs
Rd., Lee, Fl
6/29, 7/4, 7/6, pd


Director, Student Support
Services. See www.nfcc.edu
for details.
6/20, 6/27,7/4,c
Mathematics/Physics
Instructor wanted at North
Florida Community College.
See www.nfcc.edu
for details.
6/13, 6/20, 6/27,
LP Gas Driver
Requirement CDL license
with tanker and hazment
endorsement. Experience is a
plus. Apply in person with
resume. 208 West Screven
St. Quitman, GA. 31643.
6/27,7/4,c
You Can Be A CNA
Quest training offering CNA
prep classes. No GED or HS
diploma required if age 18.
Registered nurse instructor.
Day and evening classes.
386-362-1065.
6/6 6/27, pd
Farm equipment mechanic.
Applicants should have a
steady employment history
and be mechanically
experienced. Skill related
salary starting at $600 per
week. Applicants accepted
between 9 -3 weekdays at
Full Circle Dairy. 1479 SE
Winquepin St in Lee, Fl.
E-mail resumes
or inquiries to
kwatts@fullcircledairy.com.
5/2-rtn,c
AMCS is looking for a good
qualified maintenance
technician with experience in
multifamily industry. Must
have Florida driver's license
and pass grace hill testing
provided. Please submit
your resume for
consideration to madison-
heightsapts@yahoo.com
or mail to 150 SW
Bumgardener Dr.
Madison, FL 32340.
5/2- rtn,c


Adoption
Are you pregnant? A young
married couple seeks to
adopt. Financial security.
Let's help each other.
Expenses paid. Holly &
Max. Ask for Adam
(800)-790-5260.
Fl Bar No. 0150789

Announcements
Advertise in Over 100
Papers Throughout Florida.
Call Advertising Networks of
Florida for statewide &
regional advertising
(866)-742-1373
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Education
MEDICAL OFFICE
TRAINEES NEEDED!
Train online to become a
Medical Office Assistant! No
Experience needed! Training
& Local Job placement
assistance thru SC Training.
HS Diploma/GED & PC/
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Help Wanted
Out of High School? Over
18? Your 1st Phenomenal
Opportunity to Travel While
Earning Big $$$. No
Experience Necessary. Paid
Training .Transportation/
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'i Tomm GrenelookJol:cion


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+20


Madison County From
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15


I Deadline For Classifieds

S SI IS (850) 973-4141
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Friday,June 29, 2012 www.ereeneDublishine.com Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR MADISON COUNTY,
FLORIDA

IN RE: ESTATE OF File No. 2012-69-CP
ANNIE RUTH FIFFIA WEATHERSPOON
Division Probate
Deceased.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS

The administration of the estate of ANNIE RUTH FIFFIA WEATHERSPOON, deceased,
whose date of death was February 16. 2011, file number 2012-69-CP, is pending in the Circuit Court
for Madison County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 125 SW Range Avenue.
Madison, Florida 32340. The names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal
representative's attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedent's
estate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be served must file their claims with this court
WITHIN TIE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF TIE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE
ON TIEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTIS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN TIE TIME PERIODS SET FORT IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTII ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this notice is June 29, 2012.


Attorney for Personal Representative:

GEORGE H.GWYNN
Florida Bar No. 0357537
WILLIAMS, GAUTIER, GWYNN,
DELOACH & SORENSON, PA.
Post Office Box 4128
Tallahassee, FL 32315-4128
Telephone: (850) 386 3300


Personal Representative:

LORETTA WEATHERSPOON
363 SW Parramore Avenue, #7
Madison, Florida 32340


6/29,7/6


NOTICE OF ENACTMENT OF ORDINANCE
BY THE CITY COMMISSION OF THE

CITY OF MADISON, FLORIDA

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the ordinance, whose title hereinafter ap
pears, will be considered for enactment by the City Commission of City of
Madison, Florida, at a public hearing on July 10, 2012 at 5:30 p.m., or as soon
thereafter as the matter can be heard, in the City Commission Meeting Room,
City Hall located at 321 Southwest Rutledge Street, Madison, Florida. Copies
of said ordinance may be inspected by any member of the public at the Office
of the City Clerk, City Hall located at 321 Southwest Rutledge Street, Madi
son, Florida. On the date, time and place first above mentioned, all interested
persons may appear and be heard with respect to the ordinance.
ORDINANCE NO. 2012-4

AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF MADISON, FLORIDA,
RELATING TO THE ZONING OF LESS THAN TEN CONTIGUOUS
ACRES OF LAND, PURSUANT TO AN APPLICATION, LDR 12-02,
BY THE PROPERTY OWNERS OF SAID ACREAGE; AMENDING
THE OFFICIAL ZONING ATLAS OF THE CITY OF MADISON
LAND DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS, AS AMENDED;
PROVIDING FOR CHANGING THE ZONING DISTRICT FROM
OFFICE, RESIDENTIAL (OR) TO COMMERCIAL, HIGHWAY (C-4)
OF CERTAIN LANDS WITHIN THE CORPORATE LIMITS OF THE
CITY OF MADISON, FLORIDA; PROVIDING SEVERABILITY;
REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES IN CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING
AN EFFECTIVE DATE


The public hearing may be continued to one or more future dates. Any inter
ested party shall be advised that the date, time and place of any continuation of
the public hearing shall be announced during the public hearing and that no
further notice concerning the matter will be published.

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

Persons with disabilities requesting reasonable accommodations to participate
in this proceeding should contact 352.463.3169 (Voice & TDD) or via Florida
Relay Service 800.955.8771.

6/29


www. LEAD RSHIPFLORIDA.ORG


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR MADISON COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 2012-19-CA
CLIFFORD GROW,
Plaintiff,
vs.
MARGARET BEATY CLARK,
MARILYN BEATY PADGETT,
NELLIE BEAT HOLT, and
JAMES MIKEL BEATY,
and any UNKNOWN SPOUSES, HEIRS,
DEVISEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES,
LIENOR, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES or
OTHER CLAIMANTS of
FREDDIE RAY BEATY, deceased and
VANNIE LEE BEATY, deceased.
Defendants.

NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: UNKNOWN SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES,
LIENOR, CREDITORS, OR OTHER CLAIMANTS OF FREDDIE RAY BEATY,
DECEASED AND VANNIE LEE BEATY DECEASED:
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to quiet title on the following property in Madison County
Florida:
Begin at the Southwest comer of the Northwest quarter of the Southeast quarter of
Section 12, Township 2 South, Range 5 East, Madison County, Florida and run N
00026'27" W along the quarter line 167.62 feet, thence run N 81020'53" E 745.17 feet to
a point in the approximate centerline ofa County graded road, thence sun S 52040'55" E
along said approximate centerline 466.87 feet to a point on the South boundary of said
Northwest quarter of the Southeast quarter, thence run N 89049'40" along the quarter line
1106.70 feet to the Point of Beginning. Said tract of land containing 5.0 acres more or
less and being subject to a county graded road along the Easterlyboundary.
has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses,
if any, to it on MICHAEL P. BIST, the Plaintiffs attorney, whose address is Gardner,
Bist, Wiener, Wadsworth, Bowden. Bush, Dee, LaVia & Wright, P.A., 1300
Thomaswood Drive, Tallahassee, Florida 32308, within 30 days offirstpublication, and
file the original with the clerk of this court either before service on the Plaintiffs attorney
or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or petition.
DATED: June 2012.
TIM SANDERS
V7'... \ Clerk of the Circuit Court


BY: kaflt o iA
Deputy Clerk
6/22, 6/29, 7/6,7/13


Public Notice
Christian radio station WYJC 90.3, Greenville will be holding a public meeting
at Greenville Public Library, on 7/6 at 9:30am. This is a general meeting that
will address public issues, and any questions or concerns about WYJC. The
public is invited to attend. 6/29
6/29







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IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA

ARTHUR G. SMITH and
FLORIDA D. SMITH, CASE NO.: 12-157 CA
as Mortgagee,

Plaintiff,
v.

CASSANDRA R. BLACKSHEAR
The unknown spouse of CASSANDRA R. BLACKSHEAR
any and all unknown parties claiming by, through,
under, and against the herein named individual
defendants) who are not known to be dead or
alive, whether said unknown parties may claim
an interest as spouses, heirs, devisees, grantees,
or other claimants; Tenant #1, Tenant #2,
Tenant #3, and Tenant #4 the names being
fictitious to account for parties in possession,

Defendants.

NOTICE OF ACTION
To the above-names Defendant(s) and all others whom it may concern

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a mortgage on the fol
lowing described property in Madison County, Florida, to-wit:

A portion of Section 9, Township 2 North, Range 10 East, being more par-
ticularly described as follows:
Commence at Northeast corner of the Southeast Quarter of Section 9, Township
2 North, Range 10 East; thence South 89'31'16" West a distance of 672.26feet
to the Southwest corner of the Southeast Quarter (SE1/4) of the Southeast Quar-
ter (SE 1/4) of the Northeast Quarter (NE 1/4) of said Section 9; thence South
89'31'16" West a distance of 190.67 feet; thence South 0028'44" East a distance
of 43.97 feet to the Northwest corner and POINT OF BEGINNING of the follow-
ing described parcel, said point lying on the Southerly right of way line
of County Road 150 (80foot right of way) ; thence South 88'49'24" East along
said right of way line a distance of 155.63 feet; thence South 00'28'44" East a
distance of 305.50 feet; thence South 89'31 '16" West a distance of 155.56 feet;
thence North 0028'44" West a distance of 310.00 feet to the POINT OF BEGIN
NING. Containing 1.099 acres. Said lands situate, lying and being in Madison
County, Florida.
A portion of Section 9, Township 2 North, Range 10 East, being more par-
ticularly described as follows:
Commence at Northeast corner of the Southeast Quarter of Section 9, Township
2 North, Range 10 East; thence South 89'31'16 West a distance of 672.26feet to
the Southeast corner of the Southeast Quarter (SE 1/4) of The Southeast Quarter
(SE 1/4) of the Northeast Quarter (NE 1/4) of said Section 9; thence South
89'31'16" West A distance of 190.67 feet; thence South 00'28'44" East a dis-
tance of 43.97 feet to the southerly right-of Way line of County Road 150 (80
foot right-of way), thence continue South 00'28'44" East a distance of 310.00
feet to the northwest corner and the POINT OF BEGINNING of the following
described parcel; thence North 89'31'16" East a distance of 155.56 feet; thence
South 00'28'44" East a distance of 112.72 feet; Thence South 89'31'16" West a
distance of 155.56feet; thence North 00'28'44" West a distance of 112.72 feet to
the POINT OF BEGINNING. Containing 0.403 acres. Said lands situate, lying
and being in Madison County, Florida
Along with: 1985 HAVE Mobile Home VIN HMSTO828GA

Has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your writ
ten defenses, if any, to it on Plaintiff's attorney and counsel of record, THE LAW
OFFICES OF MONICA TAIBL, P.L., P.O. Box 836, Madison, Florida, 32340,
within thirty 30 days after the first publication of this Notice of Action, and file the
original with the Clerk of Court, Honorable Tim Sanders, whose address is Madi
son County Courthouse, 125 SW Range Avenue, Madison, Florida, 32340, either
before service on the Plaintiff's attorney or immediately thereafter. If you fail to
answer, defend or otherwise plead to this action to foreclose a mortgage, a Default
will be entered against you for relief demanded in the Complaint. This Notice of
Action is executed and published pursuant to the provisions of 49.08, et seq..
Florida Statutes.

DATED this 22nd day of May, 2012
TIM SANDERS
As Clerk of Circuit Court

By: Ramona Dickinson
As Deputy Clerk
6/22, 6/29




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2012 AVENGER


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Lk


IR
1IftAi


for 72 mth purchase. a
% with ZERO DOWvW
2012 CHRYSLER 200




JIfFOR
S72 mth purchase W"
% with ZERO DOU!NLY
2012 JOURNEY %
3 Rows
FORF 7EJNG -
FOPASSENGER%


0 Q120256

IMhS


2012 WRANGLER


2012 TOWN &


a


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12 Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday,June 29, 2012


-Po? Fo?
ThQ BGDB