The Madison enterprise-recorder

Material Information

The Madison enterprise-recorder
Alternate title:
Madison enterprise recorder
Alternate Title:
Place of Publication:
Madison Fla
T.C. Merchant
Creation Date:
June 8, 2007
Publication Date:


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Madison (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Madison County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Madison -- Madison
30.466389 x -83.415278 ( Place of Publication )


Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 32, no. 43 (June 23, 1933)-
General Note:
Issued a "Woman's Club edition" on Mar. 31, 1979.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Greene Publishing, Inc., Emerald Greene - Publisher. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
33284795 ( OCLC )
sn 95047180 ( LCCN )

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Our 142nd Year, Number 40 Friday, June 8, 2007 Madison, Florida 32340

Gas Prices

Drop Slightly
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The pain at the pump eased a little
this past weekend as gas prices dropped
After soar-
ing to a
high this
spring of al-
most $3.30
per gallon,
some sta-
tions had
dropped to
$3.18 a gal-
lon and low-
wide .the
price for a
gallon of
regular un-
leaded gasoline was $3.15 per gallon on
Please see Gas, Page 2A

Dean, Franks Win

District 3. State

Senate Primary
- '4 li i ~iii

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Charles Dean defeated Dennis Baxley
and Don Curtis in the Republican prima-
ry and Suzan Franks defeated Mark
Ravenscraft in the Tuesday,. June 5, elec-
tion to replace District 3 State Senator
Nancy Argenziano..
The race between Dean and Baxley
was close with Dean receiving 9,794 votes
to Baxley's 9,416. Curtis was -a distant
Please see Senate Primary, Page 2A

Madison County

Excel Moving To

New LOcation
By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County Excel Alterna-
tive School will be moving to the south
side of the Madison County High School
football stadium.
The facility will be a modular build-
ing. The building will consist of five
classrooms, an administrative office, sev-
en bathrooms, nurses' office, janitor's
closet, and a small conference room. The
entire building will measure to 68 ft by 94
ft, or 6400 square feet of space.
Certain changes such as additional
power outlets, data outlets, and security
cameras will be added to the modular
Please see Excel Moving, Page 2A

Welcome Rains Bring

Funnel Clouds And Downed Trees

County Commission Votes To Change

PrOcedures For Road Closures

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County Commission
voted to change the procedures for clos-,
ing roads at its Wednesday, June 6, meet-
During the discussion, there were
some concerns expressed by Bill Thomp-
son, a retired surveyor, about the closure
of the roads. Thompson pointed out that,
in the past, the commission had allowed a
property owner to close a road and had.

cut off legal access to the property from
other property owners.
The board voted to put in the proce-
dures that the boundary surveys, which
must be done at the cost of the person
wanting the road closed, include the
names of the owners of any property
which adjoins the road the property own-
er wants closed.
The board also heard a request from-
Chuck Hitchcock, building inspector for
Please see Road Closures, Page 4A

Lee Council Considers Code

Enforcement Board

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Lee Town Council held their first
reading of an ordinance, regarding a
Code Enforcement Board at their Tues-
day evening, June 5, meeting.
The Council looked at the ordinances
that the town currently has in place. At
this time, if a property owner doesn't
want to follow the ordinance, the Council
doesn't have much authority to impose

sanctions against people who don't fol-
low them.
The new ordinance will allow so
many days for them to come in conjunc-
tion with the ordinances and, if they fail
to do, the Council can impose penalties.
The ordinance will be advertised and
voted on at a public hearing at the Coun-
cil's July 3 meeting.
The Council signed a memorandum.
Please see Lee Council, Page 4A

Lee Jiffy

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Jiffy Store in Lee was the victim
of a burglary on Thursday, May 31.
According to a Madison County Sher-

iff's Office report, Deputy Timothy Nagy,
noticed the front entrance door to the
Jiffy had been smashed. Most of the bot-
tom portion of 'the door was missing,
forming a hole into the store.
Nagy notified dispatch of the situa-
tion and that a burglary had transpired.
He then did an interior search from the
outside window, looking into the store to
determine if the suspect was present.
Please see Lee Jiffy, Page 3A


Found Guilty

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Javon Cartavius Edwards was found
guilty on four counts, involving case in
October 2006 where he fled law enforce-
ment officers.
Edwards was found guilty of aggra-
vated assault on a law enforcement offi-
cer, of fleeing to elude a law enforcement
officer, of child neglect and of driving
while his driving privileges were sus-
pended or revoked.
Anderson was directing traffic, along
with Deputy Mike Maurice, following a
traffic accident on Highway 360A when
Deputy Maurice Alexander hit a cow. Ed-
wards approached Maurice, who advised
him to stop for oncoming traffic. Ed-
wards accelerated and narrowly missed
hitting Maurice, who jumped out of the
A chase ensued and Edwards, who
had a child in the car with him, was ap-
prehended at Madison Heights Apart-
ments. .
Sentencing for Edwards will be held
at a later date.
Grandson Of
Native Drafted To
Minnesota Vikings
By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Chandler Williams III, son of Chan-
dler and Anita
(Smith) Williams
and Karen Dawson,
was drafted in the
seventh round to
the Minnesota
Vikings on April 29
of this year. Chan-
tder's grandfather.
Chandler "Slater"
Williams I, is a na-
tive of Madison
County, and currently resides at Madison
Nursing. Center Slater is a prominent
member of the community.
Williams, who graduated from Mia-
mi High, played football for Florida In-
ternational University in Miami. During
his tenure at Miami High, Williams was
voted Most Valuable Player his junior
Please see Williams, Page 4A

I gi~ I0OOO.

2 Sections, 36 Pages 0 ... ..;
Around Madison County 5-7A
Business Directory 9A .
Church 9A,,
Classifieds 18A -
Community Calendar 5A
Health 11A
Lee News 8A923 9729273
Legals 19A Scattered clouds with the Afew thunderstorms Scattered thunderstorms
Obituaries 5A psibility of an isolated possible. Highs in the possible
Remote Guide B Section thunderstormdevelopin. low 90s andlowsinthe
School 14-15A E. US 90 Live Oak "* Ilow70s.
Viewpoints 2-3A W ES, B ArEN E 386-362-2976 Fa1 wnyd&OOperd Si 197 348Ot.F



2A TheMadison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, June 8, 2007

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

Minorities Only Victimized The Difference Between Democrats And Republicans
This is in response to George Pouliotte's letter. George Bush is the wildest-spending president
By Num bers Not all liberals are anti-gun, but first a word in our lifetimes.
about politics. Now, I don't think HR 1022 is as restrictive as
a Mbo t it_ __IcsAT. --_ I, .- 4 U T---.4,-,4

I don't think being a minority makes you a victim of any-
thing except numbers.
The only things I can think of that are truly discriminatory
are things like the United Negro College Fund, Jet Magazine,
Black Entertainment Television, and Miss Black America.
Try to have things like the United Caucasian College Fund,
Cloud Magazine, White Entertainment Television, or Miss
White America; and see what happens... Jesse Jackson will be
knocking down your door.
Guns do not make you a killer. I think killing makes you a
killer. You can kill someone with a baseball bat or a car, but no
one is trying to ban you from driving to the ball game.
I believe they are called the Boy Scouts for a reason; that is
why there are no girls allowed. Girls belong in the Girl Scouts!

I think that if you feel homosexuality is wrong, it is not a
phobia, it is an opinion.
I have the right "NOT" to be tolerant of others because they
are different, weird, or tick me off.
When 70% of the people., who get arrested are black, in cities
where 70% of the population is black, that is riot racial profiling:
it is the Law of Probability.
I believe that if you are selling me a milkshake, a pack of cig-.
arettes, a newspaper or a hotel room, you must do it in English!
As a matter of fact, if you want to be an American citizen, you
should have to speak English!
My father and grandfather didn't die in vain so you can leave
the countries you were born in to come over and disrespect ours.'
I think the police should have every right to shoot your sor-
ry butt if you threaten them after they tell you, to stop. If you
can't understand the word "freeze" or "stop" in English, see the,
above lines.
I don't think just because you were not born in this country,
you are qualified for any special loan programs, government
sponsored bank loans or tax breaks, etc., so you can open a ho-
tel, coffee shop, trinket store, or any other business.
We did not go to the aid of certain foreign countries and risk
our lives in wars to defend their freedoms, so that decades later
they could come over here and tell us our constitution is a living
document; and open to their interpretations.
I don't hate the rich I don't pity the poor.
I know pro wrestling is fake, but so are movies and television.
That doesn't stop you from watching themm.''
"I think Bill, Gates' 'has every' right to,'kee every penny he
made and continue to make more. If it ticks you off, go and in-
vent the next operating system that's better, and put your name.
on the building.
It doesn't take a whole village to raise a child right, but it
does take a parent to stand up to the kid; and smack their little
behinds when necessary, and say "NO!"
I think tattoos and piercing are fine if you want them, but
please don't pretend they are a political statement. And, please,
stay home until that new lip ring heals. I don't want to look at
your ugly infected mouth as you serve me French fries!
I am sick of "Political Correctness." I know a lot of black peo-
ple, and ndt a single one of them was born in Africa; so how can
they be '"African-Americans"? Besides, Africa is a continent. I
don't go around saying I am a European-American because my
great, great, great, great, great, great grandfather was from Eu-
rope. I am proud to be from America and nowhere else.
And if you don't like my point of view, tough...

Thelma Doty

The only difference I see between Democrats you make it out to be, but I agree with your gener-
and Republicans is that Republicans want to take al premise.
your hard-earned money and give it to their i'ich Why should. we stand around waiting to be
buddies, while Democrats want to take your hard- murdered like sheep by some wacko?

earned money and give it to people too lazy to

Tim McDonald

Why Do We Have To Wait Years To Get Justice?
Hi, this is one of victim's fiancee and i just got date again? I'm tired and I want justice to be
something to say to the courts or whoever is in- served. He took my whole life from me. I cannot
volved with the conviction of these cold hearted see my baby anymore and this trail has been has-
boys. Why did we have to wait over 2 years to fi- n't begun yet.......
nally get justice? Or are u gonna change the trail Angela Bullock


* ,I .

G as cont from page 1A

Monday, according to It was down Light, sweet crude for July delivery rose 91
'from $3.20 a gallon a weekealiier.,J .,' cents to 65.99'a -barrel i'" iiddaytriding.-dithe
A gallon of gas was $2.86 per gallon one Y-f Niew YbrkM'etcdarifile'lxchange on Monday,while
ago, nationwide. gasoline futures for July rose 0.87 cent to $2.2533 a
Gas prices in California and Illinois soared to gallon on the New York Mercantile Exchange.
over $3.50 a gallon.

Senate Primary count from page 1A

third with 2,404 votes. Aaron Ford, of Monticello, who qualified as a no-
Franks easily defeated Mark Ravenscraft, as party affiliation candidate.
he garnered 6,086 votes to 3,271 votes for him. District 3 serves 13 counties and serves the
Dean and Franks will advance to the general parts of Madison County, located below Interstate
election on June 26, where they will face write-in 10.
candidate Kaarl Brandon of Tallahassee and

Excel Mooving cont from page 1A

Site prep will consist of digging a holding
pond and leveling the ground, which will begin
July 1. Currently the Excel School is awaiting the
approval of the blueprints.
The faculty will be made of Principal Maceo
Howell, Jr., a secretary, six teachers, two support
personnel, a guidance counselor, a nurse, and cus-

todial staff.
Academic programs that the students will be
enrolled in are the general GED Prep courses.
such as mathematics, social studies, science, and
reading. Students will receive diplomas.
The enrollment of students has declined to 65
students for the 2007-2008 school year.

torja Press Assoc.aon

2007 gnterprisc-3earnrr
Award Winning Newspaper 1695 S SR 53 Madison, FL 32340
(850) 973-4141 Fax: (850) 973-4121

Emerald Greene Kinsley
Lisa Greene
Jacob Bembry. Jessica Higginbotham
and Ashley Bell
Carla Barrett. Heather Boven
and Lisa Greene
Mary Ellen Greene. Dorothy McKinney,.
Samantha Hall and Candice McCulley
Susan Grimes
Deadline t',r .cl.siJtic s i llntda tl .3.00 p in.
D icadli e tor' Le l Ai Ta C i Cl.'. ,a Mntid.,i at 5pm
Tiet r wi/ll h i '. chari f'orii r tida'jitu.
Subscripuon Rates:
In Count 2.'5 Ouit-of-Couity '$35
(iStattc ( -I:cal l tie itattilud dl

-Since 1865-
-Telling it like it is w ith honesty and integrity"
.nEltrrprise -,E ccorbr
Madison Recorder established 1865.
New% Enterprise established 1901.
Consolidated June 25. 1908
Published weekly bN Greene Pubh hung. Inc..
1695 S. SR 53. Madison. FL 32340. Periodicals
postage PAID at Madison Post Office 32340. Pub-
licaiion No. 177.4010.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to
The ,tladison Enierprise-Recorder. PO. Draw er
772. Madison. FL 32341-0772.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject
anN advertisement, news manner. or subscriptions
that. in the opinion of the management. w ill not be
for the best interest of the county and/or the o, n-
ers of this newspaper, and to investigate anm ad-
vertisement submitted.
All photos given to Greeti Pubhlihuing, Inc. for
publication in this nev. spaper niust be picked up no later
than 6 months fromn the date the\ are dropped off
Gr nti Pusi iinmg. / L k ill not be responsible for pho-
ito> beriond said deadline

By Ashley Bell
If you could have any job in the world, what
would it be and why?

Tommy Hudson


Dale Secalf

"I wouldn't want
a job."

Cynthia Johnson

"I would be a nurse
because I like helping
people in the

John Henry

' "A doctor to help the
sick and save other
people's lives."

Shirley Kelley

"I like the job I have

Sage Wood

"Policeman, because
it's fun."

The Larrie Cherry
family, very prominent
in the production of
poultry products in
Madison County for
many years, is Madison
County Farm Bureau's
Outstanding Farm
Family of 1989.
Pictured left to right are
Lee Cherry, Jo Ann
Whitfield, Matt Cherry,
Larrie and Virginia
Cherry, Heather
Whiffield, Gladney,
Marcy and Carson
Cherry. Several family
members wee absent.

Th, Madison Entoptisc-Recotticr Plivic, Sepitmb r 27. /96,


Friday, June 8, 2007

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A

A Dream I Can Count On
Along with my sister, Abbie, and the youth and their
leaders at Midway Church of God, I visited Madison
Church of God on Sunday evening. The night was a spe-
cial youth night for the church and I decided to tag along
and take some photos for the newspaper, figuring I could
get a story out of it. I ended up with about three differ-
ent stories and an idea for another one in upcoming
weeks about Bobby Colvin, a former Madison County
forest ranger, working with the Navajo Indians and
putting steeples on their churches.
The night was packed with action and with noise.
Noise is a good thing in a church. The world makes so
much noise at rock concerts, bars and football games.
The church should be allowed to make noise, too, and let
everyone know that we stand for our Lord and Savior, Je-
sus Christ.
A band called Prize Fight, from Northside Church of
God in Perry, provided the, worship music for the
evening. Before they began singing, however, the Madi-
son Church of God praise team sang. They are awesome!
The church's drama team,did a skit and then Jerri
Ann Gray the youth pastor, spoke.
Jerri Ann began her sermon with a question that
she said that we didn't have to share our answer with
anyone. Her question was what is the biggest dream that
we could think of and want to come true, knowing that
we could not fail. After everyone wrote their answers on
the index cards provided to them, Jerri Ann said that
not she, but God, said that the dream is not big enough.
She then went on and.spoke about how sometimes our
own actions hamper our dreams being fulfilled. She
talked about how Moses had asked God to reveal His
(God's) glory to him (Moses) and Moses was allowed to
see God's glory, although he could not look at God's face.
I think about my biggest dream. It's one that I have
had since I was a child. .
Monday, June 4, marked the anniversary of my grad-
uation from high school. I had my special dream with
me then when I walked across the stage at Jefferson
County High School. It was there five years later, on May
4, as I marched across the stage at Florida State Univer-
sity. It was there when I woke up this morning. I haven't
fulfilled that dream yet.
My special dream has to do with being more suc-
essful with my writing career. As a dreaim.,itcannot
compare with Moses' wishrto see God in all-of His glory
While my small dream may or may not coii'e true even-
tually, I do know jhat, because of my salvation through
the shed blood and resurrection of Jesus Christ, that
one day, I will get to see God in His glory
That's a dream I can count on.


U':e Ginger Jat
Ginger Jarvis

Petting The Pigeon's And

Other Pastimes
When The Kid was just under two, we lived in a
third-story apartment in Chicago. One window led to a
balcony from which we could watch the passers-by on
the street below and the folks coming and going in the
apartment across the courtyard. That balcony led to -a
variety of activities.
Through'the open windows, we could hear the local
pigeons cooing as they sat around our rooftops. The Kid
loved that sound, so whenever I tookhim out there, he
would sit and coo to the pigeons. I think he was hoping
to lure them onto the balcony so he could pet them.
Thank goodness none of them ever came down to inves-
tigate. I don't know what I would have done if they had
visited us run inside, I guess. Anyway, the pigeons and
The Kid kept it up all summer, a sort of cooing game.
Another neat thing was that we got to know one of
the families in the next building. They were Egyptian or
Iraqi or something like that. Their English was limited,
and my whatever they spoke was non-existent, so we
had a ball trying to understand each other. They ended
up being my sitter for The Kid whenever I had a church
dinner or something else to attend.
One of their attractions, as far as The Kid was con-
cerned, was that they had a pet chicken. It lived (illegal-
ly) in the basement of their building, and their children
took it into the courtyard and played with it like most
folks would a puppy The Kid was able to pet this bigger
pigeon, so he loved gong to visit them
Having added "cluck' to our list of sounds, we got
hold of a good animal book and began learning other
sounds. One afternoon, we were waiting in the van
along the curb of a huge building. I looked up and spot-
ted the biggest Great Dane I have ever seen leading his
master across the street. I turned The Kid in that direc-
tion and pointed to the sight. He stared for a moment,
then uttered. "Moooo."
Which was a step up from coo. He cooed at all the pi-
geons everywhere we went, and believe me, Chicago had
a pile of pigeons. I haven't checked to see if the apart-
ment where he lives in Savannah has pigeons, and I cer-
tainly haven't asked him if he (at age 39) coos at them.
Maybe he tosses them breadcrumbs. He'll sure have bet-

ter luck than he did with the cooing.
If you run out of things to do this summer, try to pet
a pigeon. Let me know how it turns out.

SMadison County

Extension Service
Diann Douglas
SGuest Columnist

So Easy To Preserve
Year ago, preserving food during the summer was an
economic necessity; families depended on homegrown
food to see them through the winter months. Today,
many people still preserve their summer gardens; part
out of a time honored tradition and part because home
grown food just tastes better.
In spite of the dry weather, the preservation calls
are still coming in, which means many of you have
found a way to keep those gardens going. Whether you
are canning, freezing, pickling or making jelly, fact
sheets with research testing instructions are available
at our office.
Regardless of your method, food preservation
should follow USDA recommended practices. Canning
is still popular; it is a process of putting food in jars or
cans and heating them to a temperature-that destroys
microorganisms. Canning also inactivates enzymes that
could cause food to spoil. Air is driven from the jar dur-
ing heating and as it cools a vacuum seal is formed. It is
this seal that prevents air from getting back into the jar
and keeps microorganism from spoiling the food.
Freezing is one of the easiest and less time consum-
ing methods of preserving foods. Freezing doesn't ster-
ilize food; the extreme cold simply retards the growth of
microorganisms and slows down chemical, changes that
affect quality or cause food to spoil. It is, however, a
more expensive way to preserve food, because you have
to run a freezer year round.
This year, before you start canning or freezing, call
the Extension office for a preservation packet. We will
provide you with research testing instructions. If you
are looking for a different recipe such as canning salsas,
we have it. If you run into a problem, I can solve the
mystery or consult our food safety specialist at the Uni-
versity Remember, we are a phone call away to all of
your preservation answers.

85% of '7

brain is

water ,

After Nagy checked the interior, he did a perimeter
check of the building and made sure the area was clear
of everyone.
Deputy Kevin Anderson arrived on the scene and af-
ter he did an initial check of the building, Nagy took
photos of the crime scene and went into the building.
Nagy and Anderson noticed that two cash registers
were missing and that there were empty cigar boxes on
the floor near the counter. They found the store's video
recording system was operational.
Anderson replayed the tape and it was discovered
that two black males, between the ages of 18 and 24, had
committed the crime at approximately 2 a.m. that morn-
ing. They remained in the store stealing merchandise,
including cigarettes, beer and cigars, as well as the cash
registers. They were wearing blackhooded suits and
their faces were covered with while cloth. They ap-
peared to be wearing white socks over their hands.
If anyone has any information on who the suspects
are, please call the Madison County Sheriff's Office at



IA Maya

Patand lablion are the Proud
parents of Jah'Asia. She w 1 11
celebrate her birthday at home
with her ftamily and riends on
Saturday, June 9, 2007, startill(y
at 3:30 pm. The party will be
a Spongebob pool party, so it'
you're ready to have sonic full,
corne to Jah'Asial's birthday party.
Don't forget your swimming clothes
and a towel, and we hope to see you there!

'Ke love you Lay-Lay! Happy Birthd,,ty and many more to cu-ne!
Love, Mom and Dad

Got news
straight from
the horse's mouth?

We Do.

The Madison County Carrier
& Madison Enterprise Recorder

Around Th
Thelma Thompso .<

Do Not Replace Our

Florida Song!
Dreary, gloomy, sad sack Friday with blue skies un-
derlined with dense gray smoke.
Refreshing, cool and rainy thank the Lord! Satur-
Beautiful clear blue, sunshiny Sunday
All of this in one weekend! Except for a few heavy
showers when the water fell as if poured from buckets;
it was a farmer's rain. The earth held its arms skyward
in thankful welcome as it drank its fill. Our town was
one of the more lucky recipients as records showed it re-
ceived 5.3 inches. And we're glad that we are getting
some daily showers, too.
When we returned from Jacksonville last Tuesday
afternoon, we found that even our weeds were dead! An
audience of birds and squirrels gathered under the bird
feeder looking at us accusingly Well, we did leave the
water dripping for them! And the birds would have had
enough to eat if we could keep the pesky squirrels out.
But aren't they cute little rascals?
While in Jacksonville, we stayed at Vicki's where we
enjoyed spending time in a big rocker on the sunny back
porch while she and Sharon were at work. The mornings
were unseasonably cool for late May and the wind blew
most all day But we enjoyed watching the colts gambol
just over the back fence as we drank our morning coffee.
The mother of one. of the colts was so small and dainty
we named her Lady She was black and' larger than a
Shetland but smaller than a horse, Her colt was half as
large as his mother and red with white feet and a blaze
on his face. There were also two donkeys (who tried to
get all the apples and carrots) and the other black horse
and her colt. When we were there, before there was a
huge iron-gray horse, which we named Old Ironsides,
but he had been moved to another pasture.
The Diamond D ranch has continual activity, espe-
cially during the summer. While we were there, a large
group spent the weekend next door in the bunkhouse
and it was amazing that little noise reached us. The
landlady, though, had to make some of them move their
cars from in front of Vicki's gate. Both days huge trailer
loads were taken all during the day to various places on
the rancha4n- the driver could be heard giving them an
oral tour of the day such asseeingthe exotic petting zoo,
spending time at the playground and fishing :hole, hav-
ing picnics and going horseback riding. We even saw a
herd of the small Florida deer this time as well as the
'usual cows, buffalo, and 'the one huge ostrich which
.runs along the fence as cars pass we think he's lone-
some but he may just be asking to be fed. You are al-
lowed to do so. The ranch is huge and a very interesting
place. We would love to go on a tour and will, before
But right now, we had better cut this short or Lisa
will do it for us. So long for this time.

PS. Mona said to us the other day, "I need a shot of
gumption," which we thought was rather cute, but told
her we didn't know if that was available at the local bar
we thought theyno longer even have wet t-shirt contests!

Do Not Replace Our Florida Song!
For quite some time I've heard .or read that our
hauntingly beautiful state song "Old Folks At Home"
(Suwannee River) is irrelevant, outdated and worst of
all 'politically incorrect' and needs replacing. There
were even suggestions to have a contest for school chil-
dren to write their versions from which to choose a win-
ner! I'm certain we have extremely intelligent students
in our Florida schools but to replace Stephen Foster!
Oh, but I forgot Foster was a Yankee! And I also
thought that the Yankee, Rebel thing is now also "polit-
ically incorrect."I
'Suwannee River' is a beautiful song penned by a fa-
mous composer poet about a lovely river and written
in the dialect of that historic era. Is this just the begin-
ning of the changing face of literature? I'm sure most
authors, especially our famous southern ones, have
used many dialects of their time which would today be
considered 'politically incorrect' by nit pickers. Are we
going to sit idly by while pea brains remove all 'offen-
sive' words from great novels? We just heard a TV docu-
mentary that 'we live in our past and take pride in our
roots.' Those 'offensive' words were long ago changed in
our state song but apparently that didn't satisfy our de-
tractors who either want the past rewritten or com-
pletely destroyed.
So, if a movement is not already underway to keep
"Old Folks At Home" as Florida's state song, I'm jump-
ing in with both feet to say that I not only will be glad to
start one, I will proudly do so!

Yankee born but Southern bred.

PS. I would like to cite Bill Cosly as a prime example
of both a good education and common sense, when on his
speaking tour and good, clean fun on television.

4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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* Check your vehicle gas cap. About 17 percent of the vehicles on

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the roads have gas caps that are either damaged, loose or are missing Iia ew& s Cpe B
altogether, causing 147 million gallons of gas to vaporize every year. e bi o Staenls Brasste, Alumin umCas,
* When tires aren't inflated properly, it's like driving with the park- Il m I Stain Ste R ators JunkCars,
ing brake on, and can cost a mile or two per gallon. MV#54796 a Catalytic Converters, Batteries
a A vehicle can have either four, six or eight spark plugs, which fire. - -
as many as three million times each 1,000 miles, resulting in a lot of u IIII1'
heat, electrical and chemical erosion. A dirty spark plug causes mis- l fwm
firing, which wastes fuel. Spark plugs need to be replaced regularly. T I llu ani
* An air filter that is clogged with dirt, dust and bugs chokes off the o111 aUdis ri M uffer
air and creates a "rich" mixture too much gas being burned for the I of M lTirn &
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| improve your gas mileage by an average of four percent. Fixing a fax:(850)973-3774 m
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cense suspended, revoked or cancelled
Jothi Tyrell Williams-Driving while license sus-
pended, revoked or cancelled
Sladius Lorenzo Brown-Domestic violence/as-
sault, criminal mischief
Patrick O'Neal Hampton Domestic violence/bat-
tery, petit theft
Candi Nichole Johnson-VOP (circuit)
Steven Douglas Salsgiver-Criminal registration
sexual offender
Thomas Edgar Jacobs-Out of county warrant
Kevin Wayne Noble-Sale or sell of controlled sub-
stance (crack cocaine)
John Michael Kaczetow-VOP (circuit)
Channing Tywon Holliman-Driving while license
suspended (habitual offender)
Terrance Roshard Mutch-Battery on a law en-
forcement officer
Victor Manuel Lopez-No valid or expired drivers
Roniel Javel Harris-VOP (circuit)
Robert Shelby Couey-Possession of a controlled
substance (methamphetamine), possession of a con-
trolled substance other than cocaine/marijuana, pos-
session of marijuana less than 20 grams, possession
Sof drug paraphernalia
Julian Givens-Driving while license suspended,
revoked or cancelled
Kevin Patrick McNichols-DUI
Robert Anthony Demps, Jr.-Driving while license
suspended (habitual offender)
Gregory Reshawn Graham-Driving while license
suspended, revoked or cancelled.
Amanda Sue Mathis-VOP (circuit), trespass after
Jaleel Ortez Gillyard-Resisting an officer without
Roger Conrad Russell-Criminal registration
Willis- Carl Reddick-Failure to appear (arraign-
Kenneth Bernard Gallon-Criminal registration
Sharika Latrice Craddock-Out of county warrant
James Harold Prince-Aggravated assault, aggra-
vated assault on a person over 65
Fransisco Angeles Eulogio-No valid drivers li-
cense, attaching a tag not assigned
Javon Cartavius Edwards-Failure to appear (tri-

Gas cont from page 1A
Monday according to It was down from
$3.20 a gallon a week earlier.
A gallon of gas was $2.86 per gallon one year ago, na-
Gas prices in California and Illinois soared to over
$3.50 a gallon.
Light, sweet crude for July, delivery rose 91 cents to
$65.99 a barrel in midday trading on the New York Mer-
cantile Exchange on Monday, while gasoline futures for
July rose 0.87 cent to $2.2533 a gallon on the New York
Mercantile Exchange.


cont from:page 1A

and senior years. In fact, the wide receiver has eight
varsity letters to display proudly on his letterman jack-
et. He received three letters for football, two for basket-
ball and track, and one for badminton.
While at FIU, Williams majored in Criminal Justice
and minored in Sports Management, and played for the
FIU Golden Panthers. Williams is the only Golden Pan-
ther to ever catch more than 200 passes in his career. He
is ranked in the top 10 nationally, the first FIU receiver
to do so.
During his career at FIU, Williams achieved over
2,519 passing yards. He was nominated for the Fred
Biletnikoff Award only the 50 top ranked wide re-
ceivers are eligible for the honor.
Williams' father, Chandler Williams II was a 1975
draft pick for the Los Angeles Rams (now the St. Louis
Rams). Williams II was also a wide receiver.
Williams was born August 9, 1985. The outlook for
his football career is positive thus far. With his draft
pick, Williams makes the thirteenth wide receiver for
the Vikes.

IRoad Closures

cont from page 1A

the City of Madison, regarding payment for work that
he had done for the county. The board indicated that
they would pay the City of Madison when they got prop-
er documentation. The City will then give pay Hitch-
The board voted to allow the Madison County 4-H
Day Camps to use Cherry Lake Beach this summer with-
out incurring user fees.
Lee Council cont from page 1A
of understanding between the Town of Lee and the Big
Bend Regional Partnership. They will work in coopera-
tion with other municipalities and counties in the Big
Bend area.
The Council agreed that money from a law enforce-
ment grant should go to the Madison County Sheriff's
The Council also agreed to buy two new slides, to re-
place old ones, for the Louis J. DeMotsis Recreational
Park, outside Lee Town Hall.

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Friday, June 8, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A

June 7, 1957 had been attending this camp for six years.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Copeland, Jr. left The Misses Susan and Roberta Selman will
Thursday by plane for New Haven, to at- leave June 9 to spend two weeks at Camp
tend the graduation of their son, W C. III, Skyline. Roberta will be a councilor.
from Yale University They were accompa- J. P. Morrow Jr. left Monday to join the
nied by Mrs. W. C Copeland, Sr.; on their Marine Corps. He will be located at Parris
way they will stop in New York, where Mr. Island. Morrow completed his Freshman
Copeland will transact business. Miss Al- year at the University of Florida, where he
ice Sims, and Mr. and Mrs. Howard was in ROTC training.
Studstill left Friday by train and were June 9 1967 ;
joined by Mrs. W M. Prescott and Miss Marine Cpl. Thomas A Davis son of Mr.
Clare Sims, Valdosta. They will stop in and Mrs. Gus Davis of Madison, Fla., re-
New York and Washington for visits on turned to Mayport, Fla., from eight months
their way home. in the Mediterranean, while serving with
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Selman and children the Marine Detachment aboard the attack
left Tuesday morning for Lookout Moun- carrier USS Shangri-La.
tain for a short vacation and to place their Rev and Mrs, E. C. Tyner the past week
son Wiley Alan in Camp Skyline Ranch, attended graduation at Stetson University,
where he will spend when their son David was graduated from
i two weeks before go- the Law School there.
_----'-- ing to Cloudland to Tim Pinkard and Billy Collins of Tri-
[ attend camp for eight County Electric Cooperative found-a gran-
weeks and will be a ite water dipper with an oak limb growing
councilor. Selman through the handle Tuesday on the W
Turner Davis place west of Madison,'
was reported by Frank Sockels, Tri-
County Line foreman. .
June 10, 1977
Mr. Hunaid Qadir was awarded a
- =- -scholarship by the Florida Bankers
Edubational Foundation. The scholar-
ship is awarded to juniors and seniors
interested n banking careers.
President Stephen T. McMahoni
awarded the NFJC graduate, Dale

Bish of Madison, the "Marshall Hamilton
Scholarship" award from the Florida State
University for the academic year 1977-1978
Among those receiving a Master's de-
gree at Valdosta State College last Saturday
was Randi Ashley who received a M.Ed. in
Reading. Randi did her undergraduate
work in elementary and E.M.R. at ES.U.
(B.A. 1971). She taught educable mentally
retarded students for three years prior to
entering Valdosta State.
June 11, 1987
A ricebag party was given on March 27
for Juli Brown at the home of Connie Webb
and Frankie Humphrey Pink satin rose-
buds were made by those attending while
enjoying conversation and refreshments.
The table was beautifully decorated in blue
and white. A cheese tray with crackers,
chips and dip, peanuts, Danish and bever-
ages were served.
Dennis and Kelli Bell are very proud to
announce the birth of their daughter, Brit-
tany, born May 23 at 3:34 p.m. at Madison
County Memorial Hospital. The little lady
weighed in at 7 pounds, 12 1/2 ounces and
was 20 1/2 inches long..
Donna Keeling and Howard Pickles
would like to extend an invitation to all rel-
atives and friends to join in their happiness
as they exchange their marriage vows this
Saturday, June 13, at 2:p.m. at the New Hope
Baptist Church. The recept ion will imme-
diately follow the ceremony in the fellow-
ship hall.

Lyzlette Greenville Baptist and
SCoukl_ First Baptist Church
June 9
Lynette Coukliu of 4- 6 pm
Tallahassee, daughter of K
Ruth Cavender-Rollings of A Kick Off "in the Rec.
Hanson, passed away June Park in Greenville
1, 2007. Food will be provided and
The viewing will be, there will be games
held Friday June 8 at Cul- and devotions
ley's Meadowwood Funer- ,, "
al Home. 1737 Riggins Road s
Tallahassee. The funeral a' Madisort Firt Bapt st
service will occur at 1:00 Church
p.m., Saturday June: 9 at June 10 14
Culley's Meadowwood 5:30 8:15 pm
Chapel. 5:30

Townsend Young,
Thelma Townsend
Young, age 82, died Tues-
day, June 5, 2007 in Pinetta..
Funeral services were
held Thursday, June 7, 20Q7
at 3 p.m. at Beggs Funeral
Home Madison, with bur-
ial to follow in Pine Grove
Cemetery The family re-
ceived friends Wednesday,
June 6, 2007 from 6-8 p.m.
at Beggs Funeral Home.
She was born in Madi-
son County Florida, where
she was a life-long resi-
dent. She was a Homemak-.
er and a member of Unity
Baptist Church.
She is survived by one
son: Warren Young, Jr. and
(wife Karen) of Pinetta,
two daughters: Annette
Haire and (husband Gary),
and Faye Kennedy, both of
Pinetta; two sisters: Au-
drey Leslie and Norma
Jean Henry, both of Pinet-
ta; five grandchildren: Kim
Scarboro, Wanda Zediker,
Jennifer Cox, JoAnn-
Brooker, and Erin,
Kennedy, Jr.; three great-
grandchildren: Taylor and,
Kaylee Zediker, and Can-
non Brooker.
She was, preceded in'
death by her husband,
Warren Millard Young and
four brothers: Jim Allen,
Lum, Dale, and George
Townsend, and one sister:
Pauline Townsend.

Greenville Baptist
June 10 15
supper served
"Game Day Central"

Mt. Olive Baptist Church
South Hwy 53
Jule 11 -15 .,
6 -.9,pm
ages 3 and up
"By The Sea of Galilee"
for more information
call 971-5161

K5-6th grade
"Game Day Central"

Unity Baptist Church
June 11 -,15
6- 8:30 pm
supper served
"Water Works"
bring towel -
you will get wet

Lee First Baptist
-June 14 from 6 9 p.m. din-
ner provided
June 15 from 9 a.m. 4 p.m.
lunch provided
June 16 (family night) from
4 6 p.m. dinner provided
Ages 3 to 6th grade and

Community Calendar ICertific

Every Friday
New Life Christian
Church Int'l has a clothes
closet open on Fridays
from 9 11 a.m. If you or
anyone you know is in
need, we are located at: 407
SW Old US 90, Madison, Fl.
32340. Take US 90 West,
just outside the city limits
and we are on the left side
of the road.
Tuesday Saturday
The Diamonds in the,
Ruff Adoption Program at
the Suwannee Valley is
open every Tuesday
through Saturday from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m. It is located
on 1156 S.E Bisbee Loop
Madison Fl, 32340. For a
healthy lifestyle adopt an
animal and they will make
your life more fulfilled. For
more information or direc-

Haeyo eezure dw

Roger Martin Murrell Bennett

'Gu-~ps- M P's Cos -Am* *o

' k

4618 Briggston Road Valdosta, GA 31601

tions call 1-866-236-7812 or
(850) 971-9904
June 9
There will be a Cherry
Lake Fire and Rescue Clay
Shoot held June 9. It will
be hosted by Farmers Sup-
ply Co. and by Madison
Antiques Market and Int.
The Clay Shoot will be held
at Southwind Sporting
Clays at Lake Park, Geor-
gia 7050 Bellville Road. For
more information call Wal-
ly Davis at (850) 973-6260.
June 10
Come to a Pre-Father's
Day Program. The voices
of Calvary of Atlanta, Ga.
will appear at the New
Bethel PB. Church Madi-
son on June 10 at 11 a.m.
The speaker of the hour
will be Elder Willie

Thomas of the group.
Everyone ,is cordially in-
vited. Elder James Hu-
mose will be the acting
June 11 June 15
Pioneer Day Camp
at Ft. Mack
Ages: 5-17
7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Fee: $40
Fort Mack, Madison
Come on out to Ft.
Mack for a fun-filled week
of day camp. We will
have fun activities in this
"Old Western Town."
Girls and boys welcome.
Questions, call the Girl
Scout Council Office at
(850) 386-2131 or 800-876-
9704 or email
tarn old(gscab. org


Call First To Make An Watermelons

Directions Cantaloupes
Sweet Onions
3 for $1.00

Tanya's, U-Pick

Call First To Make An Appointment
Directions: Take Hwy. 53 South 3.5 miles past 1-10, to
Midway Church Road and take a left. Tanya's U Pick will be down
the first dirt road on the left (Gunpowder). Look for the signs.
MVon. Fri. 9 1 & after 4 All Day Sat. and Sun. Afternoons

Hopewell Baptist Church
June 22-24
Fri: 6-9 pm
Sat 9 am-4 pm
Sun 6-9 pm
"Game Day Central"

Grace Presbyterian
June 25 29
6 8:30 p.m.
Supper Provided
"The Race is On"

First United
Methodist Church
June 29- 30
10 am-3pm
"Waterworks Park: Where
Kids Ride The Waves Of
God's Love"

To list your church's VBS -

please call 973-4141

cates of Deposit

Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm
Effective from Annual Percentage
u0,6,2,7 -o06/,12/2-007 Interest Rates Yield (APYI
90-day** 4.59% 4.70%
180-day** 4.88% 5.00%
1-year 4.88% 5.00%
2-year 4.97% 5.10%
3-year 5.97% 5.10%
4-year 4.88% 5.00%
5-year 4.88% 5.00%
*Jurhbo CDs are available. **IRA Certificates of
Deposit are not available in 90 and 180-day terms.

Effective from Interest Raes Annual Percentage
1'06/210n7 e06R12/21107 eYield (APY)
90-day** 4.59% 4.70%
180-day** 4.88% 5.00%
1-year 4.97% 5.10%
2-year 5.07% 5.20%
3-year 5.07% 5.20%
4-year 4.93% 5.05%
5-year 4.93% 5.05%
Minimum opening deposit required for a Jumbo CD is $100,000.
** IRA Certificates of Deposit are not available in 90-day and 180-day terms.


145 E. Base St.
.. (850) 973-6641


:::;~ ' . i '' II I





6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, June 8, 2007


Darlisa R. Choice will marry her best friend. Freddie M.
Williams. Both are from Madison.
The wedding will take place on Juntme 16. 2007 at Pineland
Missionary Baptist Church in Madison at 3 p.m.
Darlisa is the daughter of AIr and Airs. Dock R. Choice
III and AMrs. Annie D. Choice
Freddie is the son of the late Charlie WIilliams, Jr and Mr
and Mrs. Jamnes Ayers, Jr
In vitations are not being sent locally but all friends and
familUy members are in vited to attend.
Come out and see tio hearts become one.

Picking Up The Garbage

Is No "8 to 5" Job

Greenville's Water Tower

Is Right On Par

By Jessica Higginbotham for the City of Madison
Greene Publishing, Inc. Street Department.
Yeagerd Brinson grad- He says that the most
uated Madison County challenging thing about
High School in 2001. He is his job is having to get up
the son of Gwen and Joe early four a.m. to be ex-
Brinson, of Madison. Yea- act. However, there is an
gerd is engaged to Char- upside to the equation.
lotte Edwards, and has one Yeagerd gets off work at
son, Yeagerd Jr. 12:30 or one o'clock at the
Since graduating in latest, and he spends his
2001, Yeagerd has worked free time shooting pool,
Recent Changes

Have Been Made To

School Uniform Policy
Recent changes on the school uniform policy are as
follow s: .. a' ;, ; . ;- ...
Skirts, shorts, and skorts must be at least knee
length, when worn appropriately at the waist.
School jackets with the MCCS logo will be worn dur-
.ing winter, a windbreaker, sweater, or any winder coat
that adheres to the current dress code will be acceptable.
No leggings will be allowed, all stockings must cover
the toe.
Pre K students may wear elastic waist pants without
belts in black, navy blue, or khaki.
MCCS logo t-shirts may be worn.
No garments or jewelry are to be worn if they dis-
play or suggest sexual, vulgar, tobacco, drug, or alcohol-
related themes.
No facial jewelry, except eyeglasses, will be allowed.
No lip, tone, eyebrow, or nose jewelry will be allowed.
No dental grills will be allowed unless they are surgical-
ly attached by a physician.

Green Piubli tlin>. hte Pi,i t\' .i t S sitc Hiiz m ii ,i,,,nth
Yeagerd Brinson, middle, has been working in sanita-
tion, for six years. He and his fellow workers, Willie Carter"
(left) and Mike McQuay (right)' lend a'gre'at deal of sup-
port to Madison County.

swimming, or playing bas-
Yeagerd's job descrip-
tion may be simple, but he
provides an invaluable ser-
vice to the city. Yeagerd
picks up household waste
and does general mainte-.
He adds that the most
rewarding things about his
job are meeting new people
and learning places.
At 25 years old, Yea-

gerd says his future plans
include a job in law en-
forcement or corrections.
Yeagerd attributes his
success to a diligent driver,
Mike McQuay, without
whom the job would not be
possible, and to Willie
Yeagerd says that he
has learned a lot from
Willie, who he has worked
beside for five years.
Billy Straughter is su-
pervisor of the Street De-
partment and Sanitation
Sanitation workers are
an asset to the community;
they typically don't receive
the recognition they de-
serve. Without the men
and women who dedicate
their time to picking up
other people's refuse,
streets and whole cities
would be filled with waste.
Yeagerd, and others like
him, are responsible for
keeping Madison clean.'


n* z973-4141

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley
By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
In 1995, a new and improved tower that looks kind of
like a golf ball replaced Greenville's original water tow-
er. About twenty years ago, the water quality in
Greenville wasn't as good as it ought to be. People got
sick because of rust or other deposits in the water, and
it was time for a new tower.
The town received a community development block
grant to replace the older, smaller tower.
Holding approximately 125,000 gallons of water, the
big golf ball in the sky has enough water in reserves to
serve the town for about a day, should the pumps fail.
The-likelihood that -the pumps-will--fail is slim to none,
considering theingenious design of water towers.
Water towers are tall enough to provide adequate
pressure to handle water. dispersion without electricity.
Each foot of height proves .43 PSI (pounds per square
inch). Typical municipal water supplies run at between
50 and 100 PSI, and most appliances only need 20 30 PSI
to operate.
Every few years the water tower will have to be
cleaned, inside and out, to keep water quality up. The
tank will be drained, scraped out, and coated to keep it
from rusting inside.
So far, so good with the water tower in Greenville: It
keeps things flowing easily.

A"*" A7)
'fshmee Speciol first Month-
cOd~er -Rent c~ooier- Renita.

7 a month


Family pet can go to camp..........
............while you are on Vacation.
Do you worry about your family pet while
you travel? Golden Acres Ranch has created a
space for all your well loved animals.
It is a camp outing for the big dog. Each
dog has its own 20'x30' yard with plenty of
shade, a large shelter and a kiddy pool, if you
want. Indoor shelter when needed.
The little guy or gal is kept indoors in a
play area (not a crate) in the Bunk House and
there is a corral outside for outdoor play time.
The cat has its own space too. KItty-can
enjoy peace and quiet time away from all the
other animals.
We'll keep the other little furry critters
too if you bring the cage and food.

Not far away and easy to find. Visitors Welcome!
Contact Bobbie at Golden Acres Ranch
704 Barnes Road, Monticello, Florida 32344
- 850-997-6599

2007 Madison County

Central School Dress Code

Personal appearance is very.important to the success of a student. To dress the part of being a stu-
dent is to be neat, clean, and not distracting to others. Student's hair should be neat and well
groomed without exotic colors and without foreign objects like hair combs, hair picks and items
that can be used as a weapon.

1) Students are not allowed to wear head gear: head rags, "dob" rags, bandannas, hair curlers, wave
caps, sun-visors, sunglasses, sweat bands, etc. (Note: Hats or hoods may be worn outside (ONLY)
in weather below 40 degrees). 'However, students may wear sunglasses, hats, or other sun-protec-
tive wear while outdoors during school hours, such as when students are at recess.

2) Students will be required to wear UNIFORMS:
SHIRTS: white, burgundy, or gray polo shirts with two to three button placket with col-
lar, button down shirt or blouse with color or MCCS logo T-shirt;
PANTS: black, navy blue, or tan (no denim) trouser style, regular waist, appropriate size
pants with belt loops (PK-1 may wear elastic waist pants in same colors) and a black or brown belt
of appropriate size and length (except PK-1), logo no more than one inch diameter on pants;
SKIRTS, SHORTS, SKORTS: navy, black, or tan (no denim) knee length (when worn
appropriately at waist) skirts, walking shorts with belt, Capri pants, or skorts. All skirts, walking
shorts, Capri pants, or skorts must be knee length.
SHOES & SOCKS: black or brown closed foot shoes or solid color black, white, or gray
tennis shoes (no skating shoes); white, navy blue, black, or tan socks; tan, navy blue, or black stock-
ings (all the way to the toes, no leggings);
JACKETS: black, navy blue, or burgundy school jacket with MCCS logo, windbreaker,
or sweater; any winter coat will be acceptable which adheres to the current dress code. Shirttails
must be tucked in and a belt (appropriate size and length, except PK-1) must be worn at all times.
* The designated school uniform with designated shoe or sneaker must be worn at all times.
* Students entering school during the year will have two weeks to get in compliance with the
* Students that are financially challenged will be accommodated on an individual basis.

3) No garments/jewelry are to be worn that display or suggest sexual, vulgar, tobacco, drugs or alco-
hol-related wording or graphics, or which provoke or may intend to provoke violence or disruption
in the school.

4. No facial jewelry except eyeglasses (Example: No lip, tongue, eyebrow or nose jewelry), No den-
tal grills unless surgically attached by a physician.

Note: The principal or his designee has the authority to interpret whether a student's apparel/appear-
ance is in compliance or not.

Discipline for non-compliance will follow the District's Board approved Code of
Student Conduct.

Friday, June 8, 2007


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A

Edward Jones Financial Advisors Rank

The Firm Highest In Overall Satisfaction

Edward Jones finan-
cial advisors rank the firm
highest in overall satisfac-
tion, according to a newly:
released study by J.D. Pow-
er and Associates, said
Brad Bashaw, a financial
advisor in Madison.
The inaugural J.D.
Power and Associates 2007
.Financial Advisor Satis-
faction Study ranked Ed-
ward Jones highest among
the 10 financial services
firms ranked. Edward
Jones financial advisors
gave the highest satisfac-
tion ratings in

terms of support, people
and firm performance.
The J.D. Power and As-
sociates study found that
financial advisor satisfac-
tion is related directly to
investor satisfaction.
"Full-service invest-
ment firms with higher
advisor satisfaction also
have greater client satis-
faction," the study said.
The report concluded
that the J.D. Power and As-
sociates 2006 U.S. Full Ser-
vice Investor Study
demonstrated that the re-
lationship investors have

with their financial advi-
sors is a dominant driver
of satisfaction, second
only to competitiveness of
In that 2006 study, Ed-
ward Jones was ranked
highest by J.D. Power and
Associates for investor sat-
isfaction among full ser-
vice brokerage firms.
"Highlighting the im-
portance of the financial
advisor/client relation-
ship, (financial) advisors
who feel their investment
firm acts in their clients'
best interest are more sat-

Madison Correctional Institution

Established In 1987

.*..I -. '. ; $. a :, & t if ti i In"c. PI' ... Hi i i.ib"it-" "n",
Warde reg Riska; Assistant Warden, Ted Jeter; Major James Capps; and Admin-
istrative Lieutenant James Bryan (pictured left to right) keep things under control at
MCI. Jeter is in charge of operations and security, while Capps supervises the work
By Jessica Higginbotham Madison has seven open bay dorms,
Greene Publishing, Inc. with 142 beds per dorm. There is one se-
Madison Correctional Institution cure. housing dorm at MCI, with a 180-
opened for operation as a work camp in person capacity at two people per cell.
1987. In 1989, the main prison unit Since the inception of the program
opened. On June 30, 2005, MCI housed in Madison, inmates have been partici-
1,183 inmates. As of 2006, there are 128 pating in work camps, where they go
prisons operating within the Florida De- into the community and work for road
apartment of Corrections. crews or sanitation.
: Prison facilities incarcerate inmates Major James Capps is in charge of
sentenced to more than one year for any MCI's work camp a rehabilitation pro-
offense. The system operates on a secu- gram. Non-violent inmates close to re-
rity scale of one to seven, with seven be- lease are sent out into society to reinte-
:ing the tightest security available at a grate. The inmates work for county or
,particular institution. MCI is a four. city trash detail, mow grass, work on
The prison here in Madison houses road crews, and even participate in
close, medium, minimum, and commu- county beautification projects.
nity security inmates. These inmates Inmate labor provides a great deal of
have committed a range of crimes from service to Madison County and saves
violent offenses to drug offenses. money in the process. It is estimated
MCI offers a GED program and a lit- that inmate labor saves Madison approx-
eracy program to inmates. Inmates also imately one million dollars annually
have the opportunity to work in the gar- Madison Correction Institution
den at the facility or participate in phys- staffs approximately 347 employees. The
ical activities on the recreation field. warden of the institution is Greg Riska.
Most people are under the assump- The assistant warden in charge of oper-
tion that prisoners are held in cells and nations is Ted Jeter, and the assistant
not allowed to see the light of day, but warden in charge of programs is Tom
this is not true. Most inmates in the Crews.
state of Florida, with the exception of MCI is welcoming a new warden,
-,death row, security risk, or disciplined Steve Wellhousen, who is expected to be
inmates, are housed in open bay dorms. taking over duties by June 8.

isfied than those who do
not," the survey said.
"We're delighted with
this ranking, but the true
significance lies in the
connection to satisfying
our clients," said Bashaw.
"We get great satisfaction
from meeting with our
clients face to face and
building strong relation-
ships in the communities
where our clients live and
About Edward Jones
Edward Jones pro-
vides financial services
for individual investors in
the United States and,
through its affiliates, in
Canada and the United
Kingdom. Every aspect of
the firm's business, from
the types of investment
options offered to the loca-
tion of branch offices, is
designed to cater to indi-
vidual investors in the
communities in which
they live and work. The
firm's 10,000-plus finan-
cial advisors work direct-
ly with more than 7 mil-
lion clients to understand
their personal goals from
college savings to retire-
ment and create long-
term investment strate-
gies that emphasize a
well-balanced portfolio
and a buy-and-hold strate-
gy. Edward Jones em-
braces the importance of
building long-term, face-
to-face relationships with
clients, helping them to
understand and make
sense of. the investment

options available today.
Edward Jones is head-
quartered in St. Louis.
The Edward Jones interac-
tive Web site is located at
and its recruiting Web site
About J.D. Power and
Headquartered in
Westlake Village, Calif.,
J.D. Power and Associates
is an ISO 9001-registered
global marketing informa-
tion services firm operat-
ing in key business sectors
including market re-
search, forecasting, con-
sulting, training and cus-
tomer satisfaction. The
firm's quality and satisfac-

tion measurements are
based on responses from
millions of consumers an-
nually. J.D. Power and As-
sociates is a business unit
of The McGraw-Hill Com-

to sell those
old items you
have just
lying around
the house?
Sell Them In
The Classifieds

June 9, 2007.

Jaklerla Jackson Is the loving
daughter of Dominiqule Thompkin ,41
and Joe Jackson, III.
Her grandparents are
Sammie & Blanche Thompklns and
Wllhelmnia & Joe Jackson, II.
Her godmother Is Mamie Fead.
We all love you and want to wish you many more birthdays.
Granny Blanche and Papa Sammie

// North Florida N

Child Development, Inc.


[Madison Center

; will be offering Educational Enrichment

SSummer Programs for 3 and 4 year olds VPK

Sin our classrooms located at (2093 West U.S. Hwy 90, Madison)

SA Monday Thursday 7:30 AM 5:30 PM

After Care is available upon request

SMay 29- August 01,2007

") For More Information Please Contact "i

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessica Higginbotham
The garden at MCI is tended to by inmates. The produce is used inside facilities all
over the state which saves the State of Florida thousands of dollars in food costs.

....... . . .

8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, June 8, 2007

ri Gu You Can

Proud To Be A Part Of
The Lee Community
850-971-5225 ..
226 SE Lee School Ave, Suite 22
Lee, FL
Dawn PhillIps, Owner/Operator
LIc.# CO2MA0318

Lee Library

Offers Something

For Everyone


Scoo oad 9ebeDisrc5

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Lee Public Li-
brary is staying very
busy this summer, with
programs for children
and teens, as well as
making available books,
videos and DVDs for all
On Monday, from 10-
11 a.m. through July 9,
the library has a, chil-
dren's program, open to
elementary school chil-
dren. The program has
different themes each
week, with a newspaper
as the centerpiece of its
thought. Themes include
"Headlines," "Weather,"
"Sports," "Food," "Arts

and Leisure," "Comics"
and "Classifieds."
The library also has a
program every Monday,
from 3-4:30 p.m. called
Extreme Teens.
To top the summer
programs off, a program
called Movies at the Li-
brary will feature a dif-
ferent movie each Friday
from 3-4:30 p.m.
The library's newest
employee, Mary Dye, has
joined Library Manager
Linda Swann and Katie
The Lee Public Li-
brary is located on High-
way 255 South, just
across the railroad tracks
in Lee.

Photo Submitted
Dawn's Kinder Academy graduates include: Zane Baughman, Brennan Brewer, Christian Castro, Stephanie Har-
relson, Zane Herring, Karissa Kervin, Ixcahali Luna, Troy Macarages, Morgan Mercer, Maryn Richardson, Lynsie
Robinson, Noah Speight, Christopher Tapia, and Bryce Vullo.

Dawn's Kinder Academy Holds Graduation

Dawn's Kinder Acad-
emy graduation was held
on Friday, May 25, at 9
There were 14 gradu-
ates: Zane Baughman,
Brennan Brewer, Christ-
ian Castro, Stephanie
Harrelson, Zane Her-

ring, Karissa Kervin, Ix-
cahali Luna, Troy
Macarages, Morgan Mer-
cer, Maryn Richardson,
Lynsie Robinson, Noah
Speight, Christopher
Tapia, and Bryce Vullo.
The graduates per-
formed the story, "The

Dragon's Coming After
You." The children came
up with the idea of act-
ing out a story, picked
the one they wanted, and
followed their idea,
through all the way to
the end, planning the
costumes and the

scenery. They showed
fantastic critical think-
ing skills.
There were approxi-
mately 50 parents and
guests who attended, as
well as the younger class-
es who saw the graduates

Town of Lee...
we salute you!'

At Nestl6 Waters, we value the
neighbors and friendships we've
made r in Lee c'er the la3l three
years We appre,:ate your support and
look forward to sharing many years together.

your cool
ths uricn
Call s an

Thank you. Lee!

Lic# RA 0024845


3495 Boyd Rd Perry, FL 32347


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Swimming and playing ball and
doing anything that other six-year-
old boys enjoy is what Jonathan
Goley likes doing best. And then
there's art.
"He's very particular about
that," his mother
One of Jonathan's
drawings was fea-
tured on a recent
Good Morning Show.
While Jonathan is
like many other boys
his age, he does have
something that's dif-
ferent about him. He
has a disease called
Gorham-Stout syn-
drome, which is also
known as disappear-
ing bone disease. He
also has a condition known as
venolymphatic malformation.
Jonathan's mother first noticed
that something was wrong. with
Jonathan when he complained that
his teeth hurt, as she was brushing
them when he was three years old.
"By the time we got him to the
dentist," she said, "he was losing
his baby teeth because the bone
was deteriorating."
In June 2005, Jonathan under-
went surgery so that doctors could
try and figure out what was going
on with him physically. It wasn't

until a trip to Massachusetts Gen-
eral in Boston this past April that
doctors diagnosed him with
Jonathan's mother said that

. Blanton &

Sons, Inc

Mass. General had only handled
four cases of the disease and that
the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Min-
nesota has only treated eleven cas-
es of the rare disease.
There are only 200 reported
cases of Gorham-Stout in medical
case history.
"There is no cure for.
the disease," Jonathan's
mother said.
Jonathan, who began
-treatment in May, gets
daily shots of interferon
and he was scheduled to
get an intravenous (IV)
injection on Thursday,
June 7. Doctors in
Boston will do a follow-
up with him in August.
In the meantime,
Jonathan continues to
enjoy being a boy. He has
an older brother named
Michael, whom he loves. He en-
joyed school at Lee Elementary
this past year, where he had Caron
Terrill as a teacher.
"'She was .great," his mother
Jonathan will be going into
first grade during the next school
"It will depend on how he does
if he will be home-based or be at-
tending the school," his mother
Jonathan brings joy to his fam-
ily and friends.
"He's a comedian," his mother
related. "He's always coming up
with something funny and dancing
or joking or making comments.
He's a ham.",

By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Lee Elementary School Fifth Grade Graduation went off without
a hitch on May 21, 2007. Only 19 girls and boys were in the graduating
N The graduation began promptly at nine in the a.m. Carissa Blanton
gave a lovely'invocation, and Karl Grosskopf led the crowd in the pledge
of allegiance.
Awards were presented by Larry Alderman, Bart Alford, Patsy Davis,
and Debbie Pittman.
Kyresha Cooks introduced the guest speaker, who was Superinten-
dent Lou Miller.
Certificates were presented to the graduates, and Ashley Donaldson
gave a farewell speech.
Fifth, grade graduates and their parents were invited to attend a re-
ception in the library immediately following their promotion.
Fifth Grade Graduates were:
Eryn Alderman Dillan'Phillips
Carissa Blanton Britney Ramsey
Kyresha Cooks Jimmy Reynolds
Nicole Davis Justin Reynolds
Ashley Donaldson Kaitlyn Rutherford
Daniella Floyd Nick Sanders
Karl Grosskopf Taylor Smith
Caleb Hartsock Darby Thompson
Kan'esha Irvine Nikki Vandevender

Powtale WeIg 9 i75s9 neSW ep3al

Phone:(850) 971-5293 Cell: (850) 464-0335 Fax: (850) 971-2896


Sons Painting, Inc.
/ Family Owned & Operated
Jerry Borgert
P.O. Box 329 Madison, FL
850-929-9925,. y y
Interior/Exterior Caulking Waterproofing Pressure Cleaning Spray Painting
Faux Finishes Wood Repair Fence Painting Deck Rest. Roof Painting

Jonathan Goley Enjoys Being A Six-Year-Old Boy



Long Leaf


1091 NE Daylily Ave.
(CR 254)
Madison, FL

226 SE Lee School Ave. Lee, FL 32059
Ph.850-971-7201 Fax 413-460-8062

Proud To
sul5port The
Lee Contntunlly




m Qq SOR -ft- 1 7417A



Friday, June 8, 2007

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A

Happenings At Madison First Baptist Church

By Nell Dobbs
Many prayers were made for rain!
God sent rain! We thank Him! How
blessed we are!
Beautiful flowers were placed by Ron-
nie and Gwen Combass in celebration of
their 45th wedding anniversary, which
will be June 17. Congratulations and
blessings as they continue serving God.
Preacher Heard thanked him for preach-
ing for him last Sunday and the good job
he did. Prayers for all of their family and,
especially, for their granddaughter Kim
in California.
Sunday messages June 3, 10, 17: "Be
An Encourager: Tithe." Geoff Hill gave
his tithing testimony at present, though
some times he'd been slack. Now, he and
Robin tithe to our church and give to
what needs there are at Greenville
Methodist. A stirring message. Just sad
not one 'Amen." I should have said it.
Dan Campbell, Phillip Holbrook and
Liane Wakefield blessed us singing, "Let
Me Walk By Your Side, Lord."
Billy Washington, as Deacon' of the
Week, made the offertory prayer. Beauti-
ful. In it, he said thanks for "the smile of
a daughter." Lil Lillian is growing up so
good. Chancel Choir sang, "Heart of Wor-
Preacher's message was "Being En-
couraged by the Law," using Malachi 3
and II Chronicles 31:2-12. He said the
Chronicles' message was one he wasn't
so 'familiar with but it is good. It says,
"Since the people began to bring the of-
ferings' into the house of the Lord, we
have had enough to eat, and have left
plenty; for the Lordhath blessed his peo-
ple; and that which is left is this great
Leaders must show the way by giving.
We must follow. The tithe is the firstfruit.
We are to bless the Lord and to praise
Sunday night, June 10, at 5:30 p.m. 'is
the time we've been looking forward to
and praying for! Our Vacation Bible
School begins! Bless all involved and
grant lives to be changed.

Death has come again this time to
'Mary Bush, whose funeral was June 2, at
Pine Grove. Grandson John Troyer had a
sweet part of the service and told how
she came to be known as "Nan." Brother
Heard also preached. Preacher Bennett
played the piano and sang. It was great to
have fellowship with family and friends
and then for Sara Dene and me to stop by
Marcus and Dorothy Morrisons.
Friday, at Dr. Schindler's, we saw Son-
ny Rollings and he said they were on
their way to see her daughter, Lynette
Coukliu. He told me Saturday, she had
been in a coma in Tallahassee. He had
gotten to see her before she died. Her ser-
vice is today in Tallahassee. Bless all.
their family.
Sad to hear of the death of Thelma
Townsend Young. Bless all of her family.
I'd seen her nephew Troy Hendry oni
Monday and asked about their Sarah.
She'd started back to work but had a re-
lapse, so she had to come home. Bless her
and all of them.
Pray for Ronnie and Marilyn Ragans
as her dad, Mr. Floyd, of Ft. White, is
very ill at North Florida Regional in
Gainesville and for Ansley and Lee
Rogers in their loss.
Congratulations to Mrs. Eloise Stew-
art, who was 96 on May 30, to Norman
Haynes, 96, on June 5 and to Brett
Copeland now at home.
Sorry about the mistake last week of
Lil Sean Culver McLeod, the sweet little
baby boy (not a girl) of Leslie and Jack.
May the Lord bless them as they train
him in the way he should go.
All over the world...
Shellie Holbrook in Serbia as our
Melissa Osborne in Scotland for two
weeks. She left on June 5.
WC., Frances and Scot Copeland
home from a nine-day trip to Alaska.
Our Natalie with her dad in Con-
necticut for much for the summer.
May the Lord continue to bless us one
and all and our country!
Amen! '

"Having therefore, brethren, boldness
to enter into the holiest by the blood of Je-
sus, by a new and living way, which he
hath consecrated for us, through the
veil.. .let us dra w near with a true heart in
full assurance of faith."
(Hebrew 10:19, 20, 22)
Teens, adults, and seniors are being
asked to participate in the upcoming Va-
cation Bible School. If you can help with
this exciting event, please contact Eliza-
beth Waring or Julie Maultsby and be a
special part of "Water Works Park!" It's
where our kids will ride the wave of
God's love, and you can be a vital part of
this super-special weekend which will be
happening on June 29th and 30th from
10:00 until 3:00 each day. Exciting events
are being planned and volunteers are
needed to make it a tremendous success
for everyone.
Congratulations, graduates! Zet
Primm, Duke McDaniel, Josh Hart, Ash-
lyn Welch, Jarrett Davis, and Matt Day
have completed eighth grade and will be
starting freshman year in a few short
months. Also congratulations to our High
School graduates! Our graduates are:
Robbie Griffin, Adam Gudz, Jay Culpep-
per, Kehli Tuten, Jordan Tippette, and
Marie Harper. Also, Krystal McCormick
who is part of our Sunday morning staff
at FUMC, recently graduated summa
cum laude from NFCC,. and Taylor Lewis
graduated magna cum laude from Stet-
son University. Taylor will be entering
the School of Medicine at the University
of Florida in the fall. We are incredibly
proud of each of these who are a very,
special part of our First United
Methodist Church family, and we wish
them the very best as they move to the
next levels in each of their pursuits.
The Fifty-Five Plus Club will be hav-
ing their monthly luncheon meeting on
June 13th at the Cooperative Ministries
Center on the Colin Kelly Highway.
Elmer Spear will be the guest speaker;
Rocky Springs United Methodist Church
will be in charge of the luncheon for this
Everyone is asked to pray for the
Hungary-Ukraine Mission trip which is
being planned for June 13th June 26th.

Those going to minister to the orphaned
and handicapped children of these coun-
tries include our own Debbie. Christ,
along with Doris Murdoch, Linda Milnes,
Jodi Burgess, Christina Joost, Oscar
Burgess, Christy Adams, and Joan
Adams. They the hands and heart
of Christ as they teach and minister
God's love to his hurting children.
Ballgames begin June 11th! If you
want to play for FUMC, please contact
Brian Sanderson ASAP! You must be 16
by this date. The cost will be $12 per per-
son, and T-shirts will be available. Give
Brian your size and join the fun in the
2007 season!
Pastor Bob, Traci, and Jim Catron are
in Lakeland, Florida, for the 2007 Florida
Annual Conference of the United
Methodist Church. Please keep them and
all those attending in your prayers. Lay
and clergy delegates will be elected to the
2008 General conference during this im-
portant gathering. Please pray for Holy
Spirit to direct all decisions at this con-
Our pastor and all the congregation
of our church want to invite everyone to
come and worship the King of Kings and
the Lord of Lords with us at First United
Methodist in Madison. You will be warm-
ly welcomed as we gather to worship and
praise the One who invites each of us to
come boldly to his throne that we may ob-
tain his mercy and find his grace in our
every time of need. Wow! What an of-
fer...What a Savior! We are so blessed!
Happy Father's Day to all Dads! The
United Methodist Men at FUMC invite all
men to join them for breakfast and cele-
bration on June 17th where Dads will be
honored. All men of the county are invit-
ed. This breakfast meeting begins at 8:00
in the Fellowship Hall. The cooks willn
have the coffee brewing and the sumptu-
ous food on the grill.
Come and celebrate with us at any of
our services during the summer. The
youth welcome all new members to join
them as they grow in God's love. Please
call the church office or Pastor Brian for
more information on youth activities
that you may want to be a part of at our
church. You are invited.

SAnd let us consider one another in order to stir up love and good works, not forsaking the assi6'nling 6fht0AJesogether, as is
the manner of some, but exhorting one another, and so much the more as you see the Day approaching. -Hebrews 10:24-25

Madison Church of God Hanson United Methodist Church Shilob Missionary Baptist Church
i N2C0 NE DaoK, Street Hans-n. FL 221 Martin Luther King Drite Madiion. FL
71 NE Colin Kelly Hwy, Madison, FL (7 5 nules from Midjon n He 145. turn right on Dais;, i P.O. Boih 242 Madison. FL
.5 .S.7 -6b307 Rer. Dovkl Glass, Patnr Reit 1.,e Ali,-rtr on. PAt',i 850-973-3127
Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Email: shUinhof,,adiwonivaia" .,'liu
: Sund1 School 10:00 a.m. Morning Worship 11:15 a.m. Marcus Hawkins, Sr. Pastore Josie Graham .Assistant Pastor
morning worship Sunday Evening Bible Sud 6:00 p.m. Sunday School.........9:30 a.m. ;
Evening lorhip bl6:00p.m. Choir Practice Sunda) E'ening ;:00 p.m. Worship Seice 11:00a.m.
ednesday Bible Study 7:00 p.m. dnesda Eening Praer Se ice............... :m. Worship Service.......11:00 a.m.
SAll Are Welcome. Please Come! Wednesday Night Bible Study.....6:00 p.m.
Barbara Memorial Church No Sigt
I Corinthians 5:7
Of The Nazarene Pi
Hha,,.v 2_4 5 50-073-4160 Greenville Baptist Church Grace Presbyterian Church
.Re' Roberr ,ner 1365 S\\ Man S. ieer i. FL 55I.u..'9,-25 A Congregation of the Presbyt.enin Church in Armenc.,
Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Sund School -All .ge 10:0l a.m. Rev. John Hopwi')d .
Morning W\orship 11:00 a.m. Sunday Morning orAll p ge:0 a.m. 688 North Washington Ave Madison, FL 173.-2n
E endingg VWorship :30 p.m. Sunday Evening Worship11:01) .m. Sunday School For Al. Ages..................9:45 a.m.
S\ Bible Study 7:310 p.m. Sunday Pre-ichool. SudenMs, and Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Adults Choir Rehearsals r:30 p.m. Wed. Fellowship Supper/Bible Study........6:00 p.m.
: HarWednesd Pre-chn children. Youth Group 1st 121h Grades.............6:30 p.m. "
Youth & Adult Bible Studies 7:00 p.m. ChoUiPractic 7:30p.m.
n;3 nies .et nof Greenville, FL- H\'.'. 90 -.All Invited- Friday Men's Prayer Breakfast...............7:00 a.m.
Sai imel Bass, Sr -Pas.,r Come Worship And Sere til, Il' ''
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Sningorship :00 pm. Lee United Methodist Church
: wednesday Night Service 7:30 p.m. 25 S. Lee, FL 850971-5585 ZionA.M .E. Church
;, J,-iL ia tt f Jay of Pcntect i was fully come. Richard Quackenbu.h. Pasior "Friendly Church V
: 1i,_ W all uif o Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Rev. Narhariel Robinson, Jr. Pair r
SEVERYONE IS ALWAYS WELCOME! Morning Worship 11:00 .m. Sister AMary B. Hforgen, Minister ort ,in,
Sunday Evening Worship 6:30 p.m.
StMe Vincent DePaul Roman M-n's Fellowship Breakfast Church School 9:45 a.m.
St. Vincent Deeaul Roman Second Sunday 8:00 a.m. Worship Service 11:00 a.m. 4
:Catholic Church Multple Weekly Bible Studies/Acivities Wed.. Night Bible Study 7:00 p.m. 0
C.n,. i, ii,, Th Comminunin Vith Chri."
SM,.entrn & Sumter St 850-973-2428
:'; Rei .loln .1 Gordtmn. O,11MI
M-oSunda1es 9:00 a.m. First United Methodist Church Fellowship Baptist Church
Mon.. Tues.. Wed. Mass 7:30 a.m.
SThur'sda3 Mass 7:30 S.r.-cc I '3* Horn at Rutledge St. 850-973-6295 *OQne mile north of Madison on I i
.: Salurday Mass 5:30 p.m. R,:v R,,bert a E l'iM .' Steve AkHalrgue. Pas.t,
Bi,, S-O ,n.ia, ..m Pm..r Jam Ca,'r,. 1, L, 1, h Gary Gazlav, Music Direcror Jackic Ietarn i.,t riai P ,.. r(
Youth & Children's MinistLes, AcAtive Onli, \111, flliul..Lr, .
S .o "a(r-"s'C -' C uhl Service of Word & Table 8:310 a.m. .Office: 850 973-32i i'
St. M ary s Episcopal Church Sunda School 9:45 a.m. 'nMorning Worship..................8:30a .m. & 11:00 a.m.
iJ-n NI H.orn1', c Majdion. FL S50-973-8338 Sunday Morning worship 11:00 a.m. Sunday Scho0 l 10:00 a.m.
T ,.. R I, Pi/I, P i .. ../l... vh'i Senior \ardn Wednesday All Youth (grades 6-8 1.......5:00-6:00 p.m. Wednesday:- Fanifly Night................Call for schedule
Sunday' C('urch School 10:00 a.m. Youth grades 9-12) 6:30-7:30 p.m. 'lA'Fahily ofFamilies -- Contemporar t\\r/,p ,
Sundtla Hul Eucharist 10:01) a.m. Men's Fellowship Breakfast (3rd Sun.........8:110 a.m. Ifinmere.e.d in a hoine group, call ,.50'.3.32.,'
IMii I' pic.ppal Church ,-omcn 3rd Sunda...... i11:00 ..m. ',$i,a Ia 1 ': I 0, I'/1F 12/ti h en'l :r" L,''' Has 'No Lima,'"
'.". '../ ^/ .;*-.;.."*. .: ..-'^ ;, -*" .-: :.'' : "*.T-.;." '' :'. .;'/-,-:-.';:.+7 ;:. .:,;:.:;-",L'-- :` ;-, < 7 : `+-`-... ,-+ `-:r-w-;-;.?y`+: + .`v,-`^.. ,' ,.':7 ,,,-+ +--- .,^A%?r:^ ,r

Cac TeSprtAt irtUnte etods


10A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

Friday, June 8, 2007

- 1~'amh

sL 1;

ul, ZarYw M

Heroes come in many
forms -- athletes, activists.
leaders and stars. But look-
ing a little closer to home.
most of us have a hero we
can depend on every day
His name is Dad. This Fa-
ther's Day, honor him with a
gift that expresses gratitude
and love by telling him
exactly what he means to
Perfect for Father's Day
Dad My Hero is a new book
from Compendium that
speaks to Dad's heart and
celebrates his influence in
your life. Gathered from
celebrities, historical fig-
ures and everyday people,
the book is a compilation of
quotes and memories about
the universal spirit of fa-
thers. Eloquent and uplift-
ing, Dad My Hero expresses
sentiments that every dad
will treasure.
This handsomely bound
hardcover book features 64
color pages of insight and
words that celebrate Dad
for his strength, support
and encouragement:
-- He could fix almost
anything ... a broken wagon
or a broken heart.
-- My father gave me the
greatest gift anyone could
give. He believed in me.
1-- When I cried, lihe
caught my tears.
Kobi Yamada, president
and CEO of Compendium,
publisher of the book ex-
plains, "We don't always
think of Dad as needing to
hear our love and reassur-
ance -- but he does. Dad My
Hero was designed to speak
directly to fathers with
words that only their chil-
dren can express. A dad's
presence makes us stronger.
braver, and more resilient.
For that they are truly he-
roes. There's no better time
to remind them of this than
Father's Day"
Dad MyHero is the perfect
gift for celebrating Dad on
June 17. The book retails for
$12.95 and may be pur-
chased online at
or contact 800-91-IDEAS to
find the nearest retailer.
Compendium is one ofthe
nation's foremost producers
of inspiring gift products.
which are sold through
more than 3,500 retail loca-
tions across the United
States and Canada. Com-
pendium also distributes its
products to, and creates
custom gifts and promo-
tions for, corporate and non-
profit organizations nation-
wide. Corporate clients in-
clude many of the world's
most recognized brands, in-
cluding Starbucks, Ameri-
can Greetings, LensCrafters
and The Gap.




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Friday, June 8, 2007

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A

The Effects Of Sunlight And Ultraviolet Exposure
The vast majority of skin turn into squamous cell can- cers develop when this dam-
cancers are due to unprotect- cer. age affects the DNA of genes
ed ultraviolet radiation (UV) The American Cancer So- that,control growth and divi-
exposure. Most of this radia- city estimates more than 1 sion of skin cells. Recent re-
tion comes from sunlight, but million new cases of highly search has found that UVA
some may come from artifi- curable basal and squamous also contributes to skin can-
cial sources, such as tanning cell cancers will be diagnosed cer formation. Scientists now
booths. The amount of UV ex- this year. The most serious believe that both UVA and
posure depends on the form of skin cancer is UVB rays contribute to skin
strength of the light, the melanoma, which is diag- damage, including skin can-
length of exposure, and nosed in more than 60,000 peo- cer. There are no safe UV rays.
whether the skin is protected. pie each year and causes sev- What Is the UV Index?
What Damage Occurs eral thousand deaths. During To increase awareness of
with UV? the 1970s, the incidence rate of the damaging potential of UV
The short-term results of melanoma increased rapidly radiation, the Environmental
unprotected exposure to UV. at about 6% per year. Since Protection Agency and the
rays are sunburn and tan- 1981, however, the-rate of in- National Weather Service de-
ning. Long-term exposure crease slowed to about 3% per veloped the UV Index. The UV
causes prematurely aged year. index number, ranging from 0
skin, wrinkles, loss of elastic- Besides skin cancer, the to 10+, indicates the amount
ity, dark patches (lentigos, sun's UV radiation also in- of UV radiation reaching the
that are sometimes called creases the risk of cataracts earth's surface during an
"age spots" or "liver spots"), and certain other eye prob- hour around noon. It is fore-
actinic keratoses. and actual lems, and can suppress the cast daily for 58 cities, based
skin cancers. Actinic ker- immune system. And al- on locally predicted condi-
atoses are small (usually less though dark-skinned people tions. The higher the number,
than 1/4 inch) rough or scaly are generally less likely to get the greater the exposure to
spots. Usually they develop on skin cancer than light- UV radiation. The UV Index
the face, ears, back of the skinned people, they are sus- is valid only for about a 30-
hands, and arms of middle- ceptible to cataracts and im- nm ile radius from the city and,
aged or older people with fair mune suppression. as with any forecast, local
skin, although they can arise Are Any UV Rays Safe? variability in cloud cover and
on other sun-exposed areas of Two main types of UV radia- other factors may change ac-
the skin. Although actinic tion reach the earth, UVA and tual levels experienced, but it
keratoses are slow-growing UVB. UVB radiation is well serves as a reminder to take
and usually do not cause any known to cause damage to the: precautions against UV expo-
symptoms, they sometimes DNA of skin cells. Skin can- -sure.

Tobacco-Related Cancers Fact Sheet

Lung cancer is the tobacco use is responsible older declined 48% be-
leading cause of cancer for nearly 1 in 5 deaths or tween 1965 and 2005-from
death in the United States an estimated 440,000 1'42% to 21%; nevertheless,
for both men and women. deaths per year during an estimated 45 million
(Source: Cancer Facts and 1995-1999. (Source: Americans are current
Figures 2007) MMWR, CDC, Annual smokers. (Source: Cancer
Lung cancer is the smoking-attributable mor- Facts and Figures 2007)
most preventable form of tality and years of poten- In 1997, nearly one-
cancer death in our soci- tial life lost and economic .half (48%) of male high
ety. (Source: Cancer Facts costs-United States, 1995- school students and more
and Figures 2007) 1999. 2002: 51:300-303.) 'than one-third (36%) of fe-
87% of lung cancer In 2006, more than male students reported us-
deaths can be attributed to 170,000 cancer deaths will apg some form of tobac-
tobacco use. (Source: Can- be caused by tobacco use.: co-cigarettes, cigars, or
cer Facts and Figures 2007) (Source: Cancer Prevention oral tobacco products-in
Lung cancer estimates and Early Detection 2006) the past month. The per-
for 2004 (SourceCan- .. .... Tobacco. 1ed.'accauaits _..htages.ideciined to 322...
cer Facts and Figures for at least 30% of all can- for male students and 25% **
2007): cer deaths and 87% of for female students in
New cases: 213,380 lung cancer deaths. '2005. (Source: Cancer
Males: 114,760 (Source: Cancer Facts and Facts and Figures 2007)
Females: 98,620 Figures 2007) Each year, about 3,000
Deaths: 160,390 Per capital cigarette Inonsmoking adults die of
Males: 89,510 consumption is currently 4ung cancer as a result of
Females: 70,880 lower than at any point breathing secondhand
Besides lung cancer, since the start of World 'smoke and causes an esti-
tobacco use also causes in- War II. Nonetheless, an mated 35,000 deaths from
creased risk for cancer of estimated 25 of men and heart disease in people
the mouth, nasal cavities, 20% of women still smoke who are not current smok-
larynx, pharynx, esopha- cigarettes, with approxi- ers. (Source: Cancer Facts
gus, stomach, liver, pan- mately 82% of these indi- aand Figures 2007)
creas, kidney, bladder, viduals smoking daily. Cigars contain many
uterine cervix, and (Cancer Prevention and !of the same carcinogens
myeloid leukemia. Early Detection Facts and that are found in ciga-
(Source: Cancer Prevention Figures 200) rettes. Cigar smoking in-
and Early Detection 2005) Cigarette smoking creased 146% from 1993 to
In the United States, among adults aged 18 and 2004. Cigar smoking caus-
es cancer of the lung, oral
Cavity, larynx, esophagus,
TMFM of Monticello and possibly the pancreas.
I'(Source: Cancer Facts and
1549 S. Jefferson Street Monticello, FL Figures 2006 and Cancer
SFacts and Figures 2007)
Now Accepting New Patients Among adults age 18
Drs. Deem and Scoles, ind older, national data
Drs. Deem and ScoleS showed 6% of men and 1 %
(850) 9 7 0 7 of women were current
(850) 997-0707 users of chewing tobacco
or snuff. Nationwide, 14%
o 9f US male high school
students and 2% of female
Hello Laserigh school students were
-----, Hllo currently using chewing
llitobacco, snuff or dip in
goodbye zo 2005.(Source: Cancer Facts
,Av GoodbyeR zor and Figures 2007)
SOral tobacco products
Contain 28 cancer-caus-
Hair Removal for ing agents (carcinogens).
it is a known cause of hu-
W omen & Men Iman cancer, as it increas-
ies the risk of developing
Face Evening & cancer of the oral cavity
S(Source: CDC Website,
Weekend iSmokeless Tobacco Fact
Underorm s A ointments 'Sheet,2005)
Appointments iSmokeless tobacco use
Legs Available ;can lead to nicotine ad-
Sdiction and dependence.
Back Smoking caused more
than $167 billion in annu-
al health-related econom-
(850) 40 -9 4 Oic costs, including adult
S(850)402-9044 mortality-related produc-
tivity costs, adult med-
Jolyn Greenhalgh ARNP, CME Sical expenditures, and
Lic.# E0896 medical expenditures for
Newborns (Source: Can-
lcer Facts and Figures

Bee Wise, Get Immunized!

By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On June 16, the Health Department
is hosting its annual
Health Fair for immu-
nization. The theme of
this year's fair is "Bee
Wise, Get Immunized."
The PowerZone Kidz, a
group that promotes im-
munizations, will provide
entertainment. j
From eight to 12, ex-
pect food, prizes, and raf-
fles. The aim of the event
is to get Madison's immu-
nization rate up.
Madison Health Department, with
the help of local sponsors, will be pro-
viding popcorn, cotton candy, snow
cones, drinks, and hot dogs. Dora the
Explorer, Blue from Blue's Clues, and

Sponge Bob Squarepants'are all expect-
ed to make an appearance.
Children from birth to seven years
of age will be offered free
immunizations, provided
a parent is present.
There will be no regis-
tration or fees for the
event. The Health De-
partment only requests
that parents bring their
children's immunization
The Madison Health
Department would like to
thank all of their spon-
sors, including local businesses,
churches, and organizations.
For any questions, please contact
Donna Davis, immunization nurse, or
Kathy Meldrem, immunization clerk, at
the Health Department. (850) 973 5000.

Health Department Offers Shots For Seventh Graders

By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc
Before entering Grade
7, each child must receive
their seventh grade vacci-
The required shots are a
tetanus booster, the second
shot, and the hepatitis B se-
Most children have al-.
ready received these shots,
so the majority are only
receiving the tetanus
Parents are urged to
bring their children to the
Health Department, where
these shots are offered free
of charge.
The spinal meningitis

shot is also available, in a
limited supply, free for 10
to 12 year old children.
Q This shot can also be re-
Sceived at the Health De-
Anyone else seeking the
spinal meningitis shot
must ,contact their family

SKBee Wise, Immunize!

June 16,2007

8:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m.

Madison County Health Department

218 SW Third Avenue, Madison, FL. 32340


Dr. Carl Bartholomew

By Appointment
235 SW Dade St. Madison, FL





Immunizations Fun Activities Door Prizes
Entertainment Valuable Health Information
--r-- '-- o ra

.- The PowerZone Kidz,
f from Orlando, will be
performing and signing
S autographs and CD's

Special appearances by:


the Explorer
(and other surprise guests)
All children are required to be accompanied by a parent or legal
guardian to receive immunizations. You must bring your child's
immunization record.

For more information *
or call (850) 973-5000


12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, June 8, 2007

Lic# RA 0024845

3495 Boyd Rd Perry, FL 32347


-. _: ... ,v -r .. ',.

,4 ......... ..n -

3 -


7a yastremsi

Wallace Motoi
Ne w & Used Tires Automotive Rep
1512 E. Base St. Madison, FL* 850-973-


Important Steps To Help Your Business Survive

Loin' t
Cal usan
we'l tak car

With hurricane sea-
son as a reminder, the U.S.
Small Business Adminis-
tration (SBA) encourages
business owners to pre-
pare for the possibility of
any major disaster.
Since Katrina, the
SBA has rebuilt its disas-
ter response process to
better serve survivors,
and offers the following
disaster preparedness
Identify what your
operation needs to
do to protect it-
self in the
face of a ..
natural "
Even if ,
you don't N 4
own the
where you .
do business:
take steps to pro-
tect your assets.
Determine what pro-
duction machinery, com-
puters and other essential
equipment is needed to
keep your business open.
Store extra supplies off-
site, and make a plan for a
temporary location if
your company is forced to
relocate after the disaster.
Find escape routes
from the business and es-
tablish meeting places.

records, and customer
data on computer hard
drives, and store the
records at an off-site loca-
Protect your property
from wind damage. In-
stall impact-resistant
windows and door sys-
tems, or plywood shut-
ters. Hire a professional
to evaluate your roof to
make sure it can weather
a major storm.
Develop a post-disas-
ter communications
strategy. Keep current
phone numbers for your

suppliers, employees,
customers, utility compa-
nies, local media and
emergency agencies. For
long-term recovery, the
SBA provides various
types of loans for busi-
nesses of all sizes, home-
owners and renters in
the event of a disaster.
More preparedness
tips for businesses,
homeowners and renters'
are available on the
SBA's Web site at; then click
on "Disaster Prepared-


Safety Tips

Hurricane Season

Sis June l-Nov. 30.

But if you've decided to ride the storm out at home,
take note of these survival tips.

Monitor water levels in your neighborhood. This is your quickest
signal to move to high points in your house or to evacuate to
higher ground.
Listen for tornadoes. Tornadoes often lead the way in a tropical
Get some rest. If at all possible, sleep in shifts so everyone is rested
if the time comes to evacuate.
If you are in the middle of a hurricane, STAY PUT until the storm

passes. If you must leave your house for an emergency, use a large,
heavy vehicle, drive slowly, be alert and don't go very far.

For more safety information on hurricanes, please call the

I. National Weather Service Hotline at 1-800-000-0000.

Make sure everyone un-
derstands the emergency
plan before the storm
hits. Designate a contact
person to communicate
with other employees,
customers and vendors.
Prepare for utility
disruptions that are vital
to your company's daily
operations, and identify
backup options, such as
portable generators.
Review your insur-
ance coverage to make
sure you under-
- stand what is
~- not covered.
Most poli-
\ cies 'don't
cover flood
S,. damage.
S * Pur-
chase flood
The National
Flood Insur-
ance Program,
provides coverage to
property owners. Go to
the NFIP Web site at
Consider business
interruption insurance. It
covers operating expens-,
es, such as utilities, and
compensates you for the.
income lost after a tempo-
rary closure.
Make backup copies
of all tax, accounting,
payroll and production

Madison Bottling Plant
Urges You To Prepare
Your Family
For Hurricane Season By:

* Stocking Up On Supplies
* Being Ready To Evacuate
* Staying Informed On
Current Weather Conditions

Heating & Air Conditioning, Inc.
Lic# CAC1814317 & Insured

North Hwy. 255 Pinetta, FL 32350
N o th7 H y 25 5 'm6







*''' *'; ^^.^r^^r- -A- *yi'




Friday, June 8, 2007

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A

Watermelon Festival Events Kick Off Saturday, June 9

Gordon Tractor, Inc.
Come See Us For Sales & Service of
New Holland Equipment
a ^ ,-,c


491 SW Range Ave.
Madison, FL 4


The Jefferson County

Watermelon Festival.
2 Locations To Serve You Best!
166 E. Dogwood, Monticello, Florida (850) 997-3553
"Where Pharmacy is Phamily"
Home Health Care Free Blood Pressure
Gifts Counseling on Medication
Free Delivery For Prescriptions
1308 SW. Grand St., Greenville, Florida (850) 948-3011
Full Prescription Service
Danny Jackson, R.Ph.
Prescriptions filled promptly With Patient Consultation

--June 16--
S11:30 am
The Opera House Presents
'The Three Little Pigs"
For Children Of All Ages

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing Inc.
The Jefferson County Watermelon Festival will begin
eight days of fun on Saturday June 9, with the Watermelon
Queen Pageant at 7 p.m. at the old Jefferson County High
School Auditorium.
Prior to the pageant, a queen contestants' tea will be
held at the Chamber of Commerce beginning at 4 p.m.
A fashion show and luncheon will be held Thursday,
June 14, at noon, at the Monticello Opera House.
An arts and crafts show will be on display in beautiful
downtown Monticello, beginning at noon and lasting all day.
At 5:30 p.m., the Jefferson County Rotary will host a bar-
becue at the Opera House. A street dance will follow, begin-
ning at 7 p.m., on Dogwood and Cherry Streets.
On Saturday, June 16, a breakfast will be held at Farm-
ers and Merchants Bank, beginning at 7:30 a.m.
The Melon Run will take place down Tiger Lane, begin-
ning at 8:15 a.m.
Beginning at 9 a.m., the arts and crafts show will be held
once again in downtown Monticello.
The Watermelon Festival Parade will begin at 10 a.m.,
featuring the Watermelon Queen, the Marching Band from
Jefferson County High School, and lots of other fun partici-
At 11:30 a.m. and 1 p.m., the Children's Theater will per-
form at the Opera House..
From 11 a.m. until 2 p.m., platform events will be held,
with the Marine Band, performing in downtown Monticel-
There will be an all-day car show in the FMB parking
Fun during the day will include a watermelon eating
contest and a seed-spitting contest.
Head to Monticello for lots of fun and a lot of delicious

The Monticello
Opera House
Is Waiting
To Welcome You
To The
....Festi'al'"". .
Courthouse Circle
Monticello, FL
(850) 997-4242

Come On Inside We're Air Conditioned!
Available For Weddings, Receptions,
Banquets & Meetings!


[ O k.... .......

Fun Facts About Watermelons

Complete Business & Personal Insurance Service The first recorded
watermelon harvest oc-
/i curred nearly 5,000 years
(j ) Jack Proctor) ago in Egypt.
Over 1,200 varieties of
170 SW Sumatra Ave. *.Madison, FL watermelons are grown
worldwide in 96 countries.
(850) 973-2281 Fax: (850) 973-2426 In some Mediter-
ranean countries, the taste

Jefferson County 2
Watermelon Festival 2007

4:00 p.m.

7:00 p.m.


Queen's Contestants' Tea at
Chamber of Commerce
Queen Pageant & Winners of Princess A
Pageant & Baby Contest Announced at
old JCHS Auditorium A
Fashion Show & Luncheon at Opera House

Noon-until Arts & Crafts Show Downtown

5:30 p.m.
7:00 p.m.

7:30 a.m.
8:15 a.m.
9:00 a.m.
10:00 a.m.
11:30 & 1 p(m.
11 2p.m.

Rotary Barbecue Opera House
Street Dance Dogwood & Cherry Street

Breakfast at Farmers & Merchants Bank
Melon Run on Tiger Lane
Arts & Crafts Show Downtown
Parade Downtown A
Children's Theater in Opera House
Platfdrm Events w/ Marine Band Downtown
Car Show in FMB Parking Lot

of watermelon is paired
with the salty taste of feta
Watermelon is 92%
Watermelon's official
name is Citrullus Lanatus
of the botanical family
Curcurbitaceae. It is
cousins to ,cucumbers,
pumpkins and squash.
By weight, watermel-
on is the most-consumed
melon in the U.S., followed
by cantaloupe and honey-
Early explorers used
watermelons as canteens.
The first cookbook
published in the U.S. in
1796 contained a recipe for
watermelon rind pickles.
In 1990, Bill Carson of
Arrington, TN grew the
largest watermelon at 262
pounds that is still on the
record books (1998 ed.
Guinness Book of World
Watermelon has no
fat or cholesterol and is an
excellent source of vita-
mins A, B6 and C and con-
tains fiber and potassium.

R. Winston Connell, Realtor
Serving Your Community Since 1978
Homes Acreage Timber Tracts
Commercial Farms
SLicensed In Florida & Georgia
(850) 997-4780
310 S. Jefferson Street Monticello, Florida
Cell: (850) 545-5783 Fax: (850) 997-0216 Email:

Jessie Hughey Industrial Park m 1
826 SW Harvey Greene Dr. Madison, FL
(850) 973-6896

We Support Our Watermelon Growers


'* Join Us For Watermelon Parade Day j

110 E. Dogwood Monticello, Florida ,
Saturday & Sunday Breakfast Buffet C
S 6:00 A.M. 11:00 A.M...........$6.40 +tax
Sunday Lunch Buffei
i 1) 11:30 A.M. 2:00 PEM............$7.45 +tax
Saturday Lunch Buffet
11:30 A.M. 2:00 PEM.............$7.45 +tax r
Week-Day Lunch Buffet
11:00 A.M.- 2:00 PEM............$6.95 +tax
Ay Large Parties Welcome At Our
Saturday Breakfast And Luncheon r
Buffet Starting At 6:00 A.M.




SJefferson County


SgFe.stival i

and invites you to the

li E.-p.i 4- J -ir4 I

SJune 9

June 14

? June 15

r June 16

14A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, June 8, 2007

MCCS Students' Second Annual Drum Circle

Dwayne Carter beats along with the group.

"This is awesome,"
yelled D.J. Hutchinson as
he beat his djembe.
For the second year,
sixth grade students in
Mrs. Audrey James' geog-
raphy classes culminated
their study of the Eastern
Hemisphere, with a drum
circle. The workshop was
facilitated by Paralounge
Drum Circle founder Clint
Tipton, and member Mac
Drumming is used in
rituals and celebrations,
as well as a form of com-
munication among indige-
nous people around the
world. Students learned
about different drums;
where they are from, how
they are made, when they
are used, and how they are
played. Students were
guided into rhythms be-

Ashley Carter uses different patterns to mix up the

Photo Submitted
A'vonnia Weatherspoon and Jamie Philllps had a blast learning the techniques of

..C F o t al. be.a to t 'ei d ms.
Charlie Fulmer, Skylor Mathis, and Ryan Trammel beat together on their drums.

Madison Academy Holds Essay Contest

By Jessica Higginbotham
GreenePublishling Inc.
Madison Academy's Board of Directors challenged
sixth, seventh, and eighth grade students this year with an
essay contest. The topic for this year's essay was "Madison
County is the Place to Be." Each student in sixth through
eighth grades wrote an essay and submitted it for the con-

Rachael Webb)
Madison Academy
First place Winner
Sixth Grade -
Madison County is a little town with a lot of love.
Everyone I have ever met from or in Madison is so
loving and caring for the others around them. I be-
lieve the things that keep everyone so close are all the
things Madison has to do! It has the recreation park.
the town park. little shops, and great restaurants.
The Madison Recreation Park is where most of
the people spend their time from early April to late
May. So many people love to play ball! Not all the kids
have to play ball at the recreating park though. There
is a new skate park and playground there too. Not
only are the kids having a great time but also the
adults. There are many people to talk to and meet. It's
always a great time there.
The town park is also a great place to go if you
want to relax. There is a pavilion in the middle of the
park. which is a great place to have a picnic. If you
don't want to have a picnic you can walk over to the
lovely fountain, which has names of people from
Madison engraved in it. If you want to learn a little
about Madison's history, there is a monument that
tells the names of Madison's founding fathers.
In downtown Madison there are so many shops
that are excellent for all your needs. If you drive
straight down Base Street. you'll come to Madison
Sporting Goods and Pawn Shop. It sells hunting, fish-
ing, and sports supplies. It supplies the Madison
Recreation Park with the uniforms for baseball and
softball. Next you'll come to Wally's. His shop sells
fishing, hunting, and gardening supplies. Across the
street is the Madison Florist Shop. It has a beautiful
selection of almost any kind of flowers.
My favorite part of Madison is its restaurants. Its
fast-food restaurants are McDonalds. K.F.C. and Son-
ic. It also has four sit down and eat restaurants-Food
for Thought. Ken's. Oneal's. and Pizza Hut.
All of these things make Madison the place to be.
If you are looking for somewhere to move to. you
know where to come. Madison County!


Sixth Grade Place Winners Were: A
Saba Akbar Honorable Mention ,
Josh Williams Third Place Pinka
Mikayla Plain Second Place
The first place winner for sixth grade was Rachael Webb. E
Seventh Grade Place Winners Were: C
Alaina Pickels Honorable Mention A.
Erika Hunter Third Place The f

Lindsey Pinkard
Madison Academy
First place Winner
Seventh Grade -

Madison County is a wonderful place.
In Madison County we have event that bring us to-
gether. We are neighborly people that help each other.
We also support our schools. So you see, Madison
County is the place to be.
Here in Madison County we have many events
that can bring us closer. In April, we have the Four
Freedoms Festival. The entire county comes to watch
the parade and enjoy the food booths that people set
up. We also have the street dance where everyone
comes and enjoys a night of socializing and dancing.
When it is time for the Homecoming football game, we
celebrate with a Homecoming parade. These are the
times we cherish the most; the times that we come to-
The people in Madison County are neighborly
people. When someone is sick and needs an operation,
we have a fundraiser to help them pay for the opera-
tion. If someone needs his or her grass mowed, then
there is somebody there to do it. When a new baby is
born into a family, people bring food and presents to
the family. No matter what happens, whether it be
good or bad, the loving people of Madison County are
there by your side.
We have many different schools in Madison Coun-
ty We support them all. When there is a football game,
people come by the dozens to watch 'and cheer the
players on. When the bands need to raise money for a
trip or competition, people are there to help. When it
is time for graduation, many people are needed and
many people are there to help. Their actions show
that the people of Madison County care about our
Madison County has events that bring us togeth-
er. We have warm, loving people. We also have an ex-
cellent school system that we support. Madison Coun-
ty is one of the best places to have a family because of
these things.
Madison County is the place to be.


S p

kbby Blanton Second Place
rhe first place winner for seventh grade was Lindsey
Eighth Grade Place Winners Were:
Beky Miller Honorable Mention
;heltsie Kinsley Third Place
Lkigail Vasquez Second Place
irst place winner for eighth grade was Matt Day

Matt' Day

Madison Academy
First place Winner
Eighth Grade -
Imagine a small town with lush green forests.
lear beautiful skies, and nice happy people.
Odds are that you are wishing you lived in a
place like this. Well, I have good news for you then
because I know a place just like this! It called Madi-
I believe Madison is such a likeable town be-
ause it is so small. My friends and I often joke
about how small Madison is by saying, "I'll meet you
at the stop light!" because we only have three of
hem. Another thing I like about Madison being so
mall is that everybody knows everybody.
Between my brother, my dad, and me, we know
most everyone in town. There are always a lot of
relatives nearby too. I can hardly walk down the
street without someone asking me how the family is
Madison is a great place to live because of its lo-
ation. Madison is located along a lot of important
)laces. You can easily and quickly run to Tallahas-
ee or Valdosta and back in a short amount of time.
'hen if you want to cool off or run your boat, you
an take a quick drive to Blue Springs. Cherry Lake,
xr the Suwannee River. Madison also has Interstate
0 running right through it.
One of the best reasons to be in Madison is the
ood land. The soil in Madison is fertile and perfect
or agricultural means, such as growing fruits and
vegetables or raising livestock.
There are also many forests in the area allowing
'ikers and nature lovers to enjoy the area.
Madison also provides good land for hunting
leer. dove, turkeys, quail, and many other interest-
ng animals.
So there are a few good reasons to be in Madi-
on. Because it's a perfect little town. in a perfect
place, with perfectly kind people.
That's, why Madison is the place to be.


www.greenepublishing. corn


Friday, June 8, 2007

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15A

Abigail Vasquez:


Perfect AttendanceF



S By Ashley Bell
Greene Publish-
AL.b ing, Inc.a
u Abigail Vasquez.
the 14-year-old
daughter of Fredy and
Carmen e n
Vasquez, has
had perfect
attendance at
since 5K.
"It's truly
an accom-
for a stu-
dent," stated
Willa Bran-
ham, teacher
at Madison
For nine years,
Abigail has not been ab-
sent for one day. When
asked how she managed
such an accomplish-
ment. she replied, "I
don't get sick that much
and when I do it's on
school vacation."
This past year, dur-
ing eighth grade at Madi-

son Academy.
she was in-
volved in the
Beta Club. She has
been a member for
three years and was the
Historian for
one year: She
also played
three years
of basketball
and played
softball for
one year.
has also re-
ceivedl nu-
merous acad-
emic awards.
including the
title of Vale-
d dictorian
and the American Citi-
zenship Award.
Abigail will be at-
tending Aucilla Christ-
ian Academy in the fall.
In her future. Abi-
gail hopes to become a
pharmacist, although
she is not yet certain
where she will receive
her college education.


-- i --

Ed Program
For June 26
e*" coni a certified
preschool teacher in as lit-
tle as six months. North
Florida Community Col-
lege's Center for Career
and Technical Education
is accepting students for
its Early Childhood Educa-
tion certificate program
beginning June 26. Inter-
ested persons "are encour-
aged to call now in order to
complete registration re-
quirements. Classes are
Tuesday and Thursday
nights from 6-10 p.m. at the
NFCC Career and Techni-
'cal Education Center in
'Madison, Fla.
The Early Childhood
Education program con-
sists of four learning sec-
tions, which when com-
pleted, lead to a vocational
certificate that satisfies re-
quirements for the Florida
Department of Educa-
ftion's Early Childhood Pro-
fessional Certificate
(ECPC). The ECPC certifi-
cate was formerly referred
to as,a Child Development
Associate Equivalency
(CDAE) credential.
After completion of
NFCC's Early Childhood
Education program, stu-
dents are certified to be a
lead teacher in a public or
private preschool class in
the State of Florida. The
certificate can also articu-
late or transfer for credit
toward an Associate in Ap-
plied' Science degree at
Eligible students must
pass the Test of Adult Ba-
sic Education (TABE) and
complete a background
check and fingerprinting
before entering the pro-
gram. Call today NFCC ad-
visors and instructors are
available to answer ques-
tions and assist with en-
rollment. For more infor-
mation or to enroll in
NFCC's Early Childhood
Education program, con-
tact Gail Hackle at (850)
973-1629 or email Hack-
leG( More infor-
mation is also available at

We Are Still Here
Ser-ing Tallahassee for Over 20 Years

Invitation & ift5 e
(850) 681-0888 1410 Market St. Tallahassee, F


Lou Miller: A Year In Review

By Ashley Bell Lou Miller.
Greene Publishing, Inc. "A grea
This past year, the education system Lou Miller
fully implemented the Continuous Im- plementatic
provement Model at the Madison County uniforms
Central School and outside schools of County Cen
Lee, Pinetta, and Greenville. The model reduce the
had already been applied at Madison and bull
County High School. The Continuous Im- wardrobes.'
provement Model is designed to help in- Madison
crease student achievement. High Schoo
Next year, all of the faculty will be requiring
trained on understanding the framework freshmen t
for poverty and there will be an in-ser- a major. MC
vice day training of the entire faculty us- fering 26 ou
ing those methods with students. Ruby K. The Leg
Payne is the author of the A Framework dent alloca
for Understanding Poverty? Training and dent to $4,:
Workshop that will be used to train the (4.57 percent
faculty used to fac:
Additional changes at Madison Coun- Each di
ty Central School will be the implementa- use their b
'tion of uniforms. With both the Central electricity,
School and Excel School requiring uni- teachers. T
forms, questions are arising about the may have a
high school implementing a uniform pol- for teacher
icy. "No, there are no plans for high tiation wit
school uniforms," states Superintendent raise.

Summer School

By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The first
term of Madi-
son County ,,/'
High School's ".
summer school
Begins June 11
and ends June
24. The second
term will begin
July 2 and will
end July 24.
S S In m e t "-
school will be
held Monday through
Thursday. 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.
L and will be available for

June 11
ninth through eleventh
graders. Sign-up is ongo-
The Madi-
son County Cen-
tral School will
Also be offering
summer school
for all grades
and will be fol-
',-, lowing the same
--schedule as
MCHS. They.
however, will be
offering remedi-
ation and fitness programs
and activities. Sign-up is

t idea," said
about the im-
n of school
at Madison
rtral. "It will
ying 'over
n County ,
A will now be
o determine o t
,HS will be of- Lou Miller
t of a possible 440 majors.
gislature raised the base stu-
tion from $3,987.61 per stu-
163.47 per student, a $181.86
nt) increase. This funding is
ilitate the schools.
district determines how they
budget to buy books, pay for
food services, and pay the
he budget increase this year
a slight influence on the pay
s. Each year, there is a.nego-
h the Teacher's Union for a,

i 1 1

starts June 26
NFCC Madison, Fla


sse Mc>Cartne Lonestar ....................... June16
Su n ay un t1 y New Edition & KCI & JoJo ........... June 23
Sunday 3June 10 0a Craig Morgan....................July 14
A:30pm -- Third Day ....................... July 21
All concerns anl EVenfs C Z
FREE with park admission D Hootie & The Blowfish.............. Aug 11
229.219.7080 1-75 Exit 13, Valdosta, GA wildadventures

16A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, June 8, 2007

FWC Rescues Four Fishermen

After 27-Hour Ordeal

An offshore patrol of the
Florida Fish and Wildlife Con-
servation Commission (FWC)
rescued four fishermen in
good condition May 9, 27
hours after their 18-foot run-
about sank in rough seas off
Hernando Beach. Rescued
were the owner and operator
of the boat, Rodney D. Rogers
of Weirsdale, Bill Broyles and
Arthur Hall of Fruitland
Park, and Carl L. Tucker of
The search began after a
worried girlfriend called the
Coast Guard at about 12:30
p.m. Wednesday to report the
men were 14 hours overdue.
The Coast Guard called the
FWC to join in the search-and-

rescue mission. The only in-
formation the agencies had
was that three men had left
Homosassa at 8 p.m. Tuesday
and were expected back home
by 10 that night.
The FWC dispatched two of
its offshore patrol boats, the
Guardian and the Fincat, to
the Homosassa area to join
the effort. Another FWC offi-
cer went to Homosassa to
gather shore-side information
and locate the truck and boat
A check of boat registra-
tions indicated the group may
have been using an 18-foot
runabout. Spearfishing gear
found in the truck and infor-
mation about bait the men

had bought led Lt. Ken
Mazzeo, skipper of the
Guardian, southward and off-
shore to a popular spearfish-
ing spot. After searching for
about an hour, Mazzeo rea-
soned that rough conditions
from the 15- to 20-knot wind
may have forced the men to
fish closer to shore.
The crew of the Guardian
picked up a radar contact 11
miles off Hernando Beach
and investigated. At 3 p.m.
they found the four fishermen
clinging to the capsized hull of
their boat in 17 feet of water
where it had overturned the
day before.
Mazzeo believes the men
were alive because of three

things they did right: they
wore their life jackets; they
stayed with the boat; and they
anchored the boat to prevent
it from drifting.
In recent years, the FWC
has acquired a fleet of off-
shore patrol vessels of vari-
ous sizes and capabilities
through cooperative agree-
ments with NOAA. Some of
the newer vessels are state-of-
the-art designs, capable of
speeds over 40 knots under
rough-sea conditions. They
also are equipped with in-
frared television monitors
and other sophisticated tools.
The .agency operates off-
shore boats in two distinct
classes. The Guardian is an

example of the Endurance
Class offshore patrol boats, ca-
pable of extended patrol in off-
shore areas in various weath-
er conditions. They range
from 45 to 85 feet in length.
These vessels have berthing
and support facilities and can
operate on multi-day missions
without returning to port.
Intermediate Class off-
shore patrol boats, like the
Fincat, are a new and develop-
ing concept within the fleet.
At around 32 feet long, they
are somewhat larger than
standard near-shore patrol
vessels. They are capable of
short-duration day patrols of
offshore areas in varying
weather conditions.

"This case is proof positive
that the FWC's Offshore Pa-
trol initiative is working to
protect Florida's citizens and
natural resources." said Capt.
Brad Williams, supervisor for
the FWC's offshore patrol
"The FWC recommends
boaters leave a float plan with
someone on shore, in case of
emergency," Mazzeo said.
"Also, it's important to have
all the required safety equip-
ment, be aware of weather
and sea conditionsand have a
radio or cellular phone for
For more information on
boating safety, visit .

Burning Swamp Will Not Stop Planned Dedication Ceremony

For New "Okefenokee Swamp" International Rate Postage Stamp

The scene depicted in
the new 2007 Scenic Amer-
ican Landscape series:
"Okefenokee Swamp" In-
ternational Rate Postage
Stamp shows a tranquil
lake enshrouded in mist,
somewhere deep within
the Okefenokee National
Wildlife Refuge. If you
could visit that same loca-
tion today, you might en-
counter a different scene
from the one captured in
Mr. Jose Azel's captivating,
photograph, used as the
basis for the new stamp.
The mist would be re-
placed with smoke, and the
water levels would be
much lower. This is a typi-
cal scene throughout the
Okefenokee Swamp today,
as the Big Turnaround
Complex' (Wildfire) contin-
ues to burn. The irony of
the situation is that if you
revisit that same lake six
months to one year from
now, you'd probably see
the exact scene captured
so eloquently in Mr. Azel's
photograph. "The Oke-
fenokee Swamp is a re-
silient, ecosystem," says
Jim Burkhart, Superviso-
ry Ranger at the Okefeno-
kee National Wildlife
Refuge, "It can heal itself
rather quickly"

As the Oke-
fenokee National
Wildlife Refuge
(NWR) and the
Folkston .Post Of-
fice prepare to
hold a special dedi-
cation ceremony.
on June 1, 2007 to
commemorate the
release of the U.S.
Postal Service's
'"American Land-
scape Series: Oke-
fenokee Swamp"
Postage Stamp, the
Big Turnaround
Complex wildfire "
continues to burn
-within the ,Okefenokee
NWR. Currently, the fire
has burned 264,000 acres in
the refuge, since it began
on April 16. "Fire is just as
much a part of this swamp
as water-lilies, alligators,
and the cypress tress,"
says Burkhart "Without it,
the swamp would become
drier and transform into a
forested bog, and we would
loose many of the diverse
plant and animal commu-
nities that has made the
Okefenokee a world-class
The Okefenokee
Swamp needs fire to main-
tain its ecological health

and viability Fire is Na-
ture's way of restoring, re-
juvenating, and cleansing
this ecosystem. Periodic
burns in the swamp main-
tain conditions, which sus-
tain diverse plant and ani-
mal communities. Fire in
the wetland environment
removes accumulations of
woody vegetation that
would, gradually encroach
on the prairies and open
marshes. In addition, the'
ash from the fire reverses
the acidification of waters
in the swamp and im-
proves water quality and
conditions for fish and am-
Fire in the swamp also
benefits Visitor Use within
the Okefenokee NWR by
reducing the accumula-.
tions of encroaching plant
species such as titi, hurrah
bush, and green briar
along waterways and the
popular day-use ,'and
overnight boating trails.
Without fire and in-
tense manual labor the
refuge's network of
Wilderness boating trails
would become overgrown
and impenetrable.
The Okefenokee
Swamp is a dynamic envi-
ronment. It is always
changing. As soon as the

fire moves on. wildlife will
re-enter the burned areas,
and within days, new
growth will begin to,
sprout. Of course, charred
trees will be a reminder of
the forces that govern this
unique landscape, but in
time, even these will be re-
placed by a new crop of cy-
press, pine, and/or bay
trees. Rain will replenish
the prairies and water-
ways to create scenes once
more like the one captured
in Mr. Azel's beautiful pho-
So what's the downside
of fire in the Okefenokee?
"There is always the dan-
ger of the fire escaping the

swamp," says
SBurkhart. "Our
'.!: primary concern
is protecting life
and public/pri-
vate property.
When it comes to
fire in the swamp,
we don't take
chances. If we
can let it burn
within the interi-
or, we will, but if
it should try to
leave the swamp,
threatening, pub-
lic or private
property. then we
'"""' will fight it ag-
gressively." --
Even as smoke clouds
billow into the sky, life in
the Okefenokee Swamp
will continue just as it has
for thousands of years. In
honor of this unique
American landscape, both
the Nationfal Wildlife
Refuge System and the U.S.
Postal, Service will cele-
brate this and other
unique American land-
scapes through the special
dedication: ceremony for
the release of the Okefeno-
kee Swamp international
rate postage stamp. The
ceremony, which is open to
the public, will begin at
9:00am in front of the U.S.

Tri-State Marine
8821 W. Tennessee St. Tallahassee
850 575-321)0 TiU IUnc 877 261-1625

Sikffs & SaBoats

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Save up to $10,000 off of MSRP on select modelsll! We Have Used Boats AlsolHl
The only mistake you can make Is go somewhere elsell!

Post Office in downtown
Folkston, GA.
The Okefenokee
Swamp stamp can be pur-
chased' for 0.69 cents at
post offices, beginning
June 1st. A special pictori-
al postmark designed
specifically for the Folk-
ston dedication ceremony
will be available for Stamp
collectors and general en-
thusiasts, who may wish to
get their starips cancelled.
The postmark is only avail-
able at the Post Office in
Folkstofi, GA.
The '_U.S. 'Fish and
Wildlife Service is the
principal Federal -agency
responsible for conserv-
ing, protecting .and en-
hancing fish, wildlife and
plants and their habitats
for the continuing benefit
of the American people.
The Service manages the
95-million-acre National
Wildlife Refuge System,
which encompasses 545
national wildlife refuges,
thousands of small wet-
lands and other special
management areas. It also
operates 69 national fish
hatcheries, 64 fishery re-
sources offices and 81 eco-
logical services field sta-
tions. The agency en-
forces federal wildlife
laws, administers the En-
dangered Species Act,
manages migratory bird
populations, restores na-
tionally significant fish-
eries, conserves and re-
stores wildlife habitat
such as wetlands, and
helps foreign and Native
American tribal govern-
ments with their conser-
vation efforts. It also over-
sees the Federal Assis-
tance program, which dis-
tributes hundreds of mil-
lions of dollars in excise
taxes on fishing and hunt-
ing equipment to state
fish and wildlife agencies.

The Enterprise-Recorder

Fish & Game Feeding Chart

How to use- The major and minor feeding limes for each day are bsted below. The major feeding times are the best for the
sportsman and last about 2 hours, the minor feeding tumes can also have good success, but last only about I hour.
Good luck and be careful out there.

The Best Hunting &Fiing Boat h ev Made,

excellent Handling Roomy Very st!

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Mud, Vegetation, Shallow Water..NO PROBLEM!
Toughest, Most Reliable, Most Proven On The Market

Contact Eddie Shae 0. 'loriId
at Go-Devil of N.Florida

- 11 -



Friday, June 8, 2007

www.greenevublishin. com

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 17A

"Good Water Means Good Health "
Shea's Well & Pump
Well Drilling & Irrigation Wells
Residential & Irrigation Wells Deep Wells 4"" Lo 8"
Sales Service
Serving The Georgia &8 Florida Area For Over 30 )ear.;.
Old Quitman-Madison Road Quitman, GA
FL Lic2153 (229) 263-4192 2

Serving Madison. Jefferson.
Taylor & Lafayette Counties
Auto, Life, Health, Home
Freddy Pitts, Age uiCfr.A ,
Jimmy King, 49gnr
233W. Base St. Mac.onr, '-3-1I85 ;
2417 Claim Service: Doug Helms 4genr
1-866-275-7322 105 W. Anderson St. Mcni..'illo. i 85s. 99:.221 i
Freddy Pitls
Helping You 813 S. Washington St. *- err- 18'.01 581 2371
Is What We Do Best." Lance Braswell Agent
Lafayette County Mayo FL a8i 294 1'09

Wk.* Signs
*e Specialty Items
Silk Screening
Full Color Printing
"Your Satisfaction is our Goal" Doug Fin Owner
O 253 0222 nDoug Finney. Ow,,er
850.253.0222 20 Years Pri',,,,- E ,'rir,_

Mike's Pump Repair

And Well Drilling, Inc. _
610 Industrial Ave. 179 E. Base St. Suite A A .|
Live Oak, FL Madison, FL
386-364-5360 850-973-8877 o
0; nnr
24 HR. SERVICE Me arris
EMERGENCY # Experience
(386) 590-0888 irt1"'9"8

Plumbing Repairs
Sewer & Water Connections
Water Heater Repairs

125 SW Shelby Ave.
Madison, FL 32340
Lic.# RF 0058445



Wells Drilled
Pumps Replaced
Tanks Replaced
All Repairs

lton Burnette
Master Plumber

d Sales & Service
"Four Generations of Experience"



Roof Inspections, New Roofs,
Re-Roofs & Repair Specialist.
Folsom Constructing, LLC

We Accept All Credit Cards

9. PyMo ife, MobileHme 9.-of pcils
Free 386-497-1419 ,,Ucensed W m
Estimates ., ... 67442 Insured *WorkersnComp

904 NW Suwannee Ave.
Branford. FL
['[oa 631,


Get Your
Business 1Nanne
& services
Out There!
Place Your Business Card
In Our Weekly Business
Card Directory.

850-973-4 1 41

Hugh Sherrod
238 NE Brickyard Pond Ave. Madison, Florida
Business: 850-445-3321 Home: 850-973-6601 email: hughsl@earthlinknet
LawnMowing Hurricane &
Weed Eating C f Ba Weather
Tree Trimming Fsilmat81 Clean Up
Bush Hogging Roads Before & After
Debris Clean Up The Storms
We accept ATM & Debit Cards

.t Metal Roofing
%'$ $ $$$SAVE $$$$ $
Buy Direct From Manufacturer
Several Profiles to Choose From Over 20 Colors In Stock
with 40 Year Warranties
Call for Brochures a Installation Guides
Toll Free

Live Oak. FL 386-364-1340
10,000 Sq. Ft. Parts Warehouse
Interior Lights & Porch Lights Windows Doors Skirting
Water Heaters Plumbing Shower Pan Faucets
Tie Down Anchors Hide Width Carper & \inil Flooring
Baith Tubs & Ball Surrounds Hea/MAir Units Window A/C Units
Pt C ABS CPV\C Hurricane adjustable Awnings
Appliances & Replacement Part (All Brands)
We Also Carry RV Parts!

Landscaping & Sprinkler Systems
Residential & Commercial
Landscape Design & Installation Site-prep., Sodding
*eding *Irrigation Lawni Shrub GravelDriveways *Drip
S .. 'Own Glenn & Margie Peacock

Burnette Plumbing &
S Well Service
Family Owned Since 1902

0 "Affordable Quality"

Family Owned & Operated
Commercial Residential

we wor from
Start to Finishl
'No Bull"

Landscape Make overs


18A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

Friday, June 8, 2007

.. -- --- -- .- g Senior Citizens Council
"InsideLW & HTreasuressMware G^Creenville Pointe of Madison County, Inc. Great Opportunity
Inside & Treasures & ore Glassware I ApEtens RN House Supervisor
Outside Shops Summer Hours: Sat-Sun 10-4 Antiques Apartments Position: Van Driver 7P 7A
.. ln L.... ie .. i Cnlletihles Great Schedule and Benefits

Yard sale we Uy...Cail usi! -
Set-up Tools I
$8 & up P Furniture
Hwy.19S.*850-838-1422*850-584-7124 Mon-Th
- -m- - - El

2002 Kawasaki
750 Vulcan $3,500 obo

I build sheds, decks, exterior Wanted: Old Cars call
carpentry work, window and Bud Chute 850-843-0127
door replacement. I
Call Bob: 850-242-9342 For Sale
If you have a pending law suit, I
can advance you money. Call me
now! 305-284-8858. Must give ID-
I Clean For You!
Rentals Offices Homes
$10 hour References Available
Pet care
available in your home.

Peacock's Landscaping
Lawn Irrigation
Drip Irrigation
Design & Free Estimates
(850) 973-2848

6:30 p.m.
1693 SW Mosley Hall Rd.
(CR360) Madison, Florida
Phone: 850-993-2959
New Truckloads Arriving Weekly
Healed /-\C /Comf-, Seals
Diheciuon From l:10" Take SR I-1
S\\ to stop sign. Turn right pon
SR14/360. At fork in road, bear
right onto SW Mosley Hall Rd.
(CR360).Past fire house, on left.
AU691-Col.Ron Cox-AB2490

Friday & Saturday
June 8th & 9th 9 a.m. until ?
Household items and Plus size
clothing. In Lee over the railroad
tracks, first left 7236 SE Farm
Moving Sale
Saturday 9am 3 pm
Everything Goes All Reduced
Follow HWY 255 mile South of I-
10 turn right on S E Hardee Dr at
1040 turn in and follow drive. Rain
or shine inside sale.
Moving Sale
Furniture, Electronics, Clothing,
Children's Items & More. Fri &
Sat, June 8 & 9, 138 SW Warren
Ave Madison 8 am to 4 m

Free $500 in Gasoline
Send a self addressed stamped en-
velope to Tywanna Arnold, 147 SW
Owendale Ave., Greenville, FL

Highway 254 MADISON
Saturday & Sunday Only
Follow Signs

2000 Dodge Neon, great
transportation, auto, air,
clean! 86K All maint
records 3,500. Call 464-1070

Yanmar Tractor W/ nyaraulic.
Model 2000. less than 130 hrs.
Bushhog mower, lift boom,
graderblade, scoop/pan. $5000 very
good condition. Call 929-7541

NEW, warranty, sacrifice $795.
(can deliver) 850-425-8374.
$150 Queen Pillow Top mattress
set. New in plastic with warranty.
LEATHER, still wrapped, lifetime
warranty, sacrifice $795. (delivery
available). (850) 425-8374
,Brand New in plastic. Must move,
$225. (850) 222-9879.
NEW Queen Orthopedic Pillowtop
Mattress SET in sealed plastic. Full
warranty. Sacrifice $250. Can de-
liver. 850-222-7783.
Queen Pillow-Top Mattress Set.
Brand new in plastic with warranty
$150. Call Sandi 850-222-9879
MEMORY FOAM i mattress_ set
v. th arrarir\ Retails at 51 *,OY.
MUST move. $"50 (850) 5-15-' I112

set bed, dresser, mirror, chest, 2
nightstands. $4,000 value, must sell
$1,500. 850-545-7112
DINING ROOM Beautiful cherry
table, 2 arm & 4 side chairs, lighted
china cabinet. Brand new in boxes,
can deliver. Must move, $799. 850-
Cherry Sleigh bed SOLID WOOD -
BRAND NEW in box. $250. Call
Sandi 850-545-7112.

Wanted: Dodge Caravans and
Plymouth Voyagers call Bud
Chute 850-838-1168

Keep your fish swimming
thru summer vacations and
storms. Buy Battery Powered
Feeders Holiday Feeder
Blocks, and Battery Powered
Air Pumps at Creatures Fea-
tured Pet Shop
Madison, FL 850-973-3488

For Sale:
Blue Rhino Saffordshire Pits. $275
firm. To good homes only! Call
Stacey for more information. (850)
929-4828 or (229) 506-2743.

Q/^ outhem Villas of

' Cfadison O@partments

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, Madi-
son, FL 32340. Equa Housing Op-

Travel Trailer with full size bed,
bath kit, and living room. One
person only. Available 5/1. 850-


3 BR/2 BA Doublewide
Factory Direct
Home Prestige Center

With as.little as
$500.00 Down
Prestige Home Center
Lake City, Florida
ft. 3 BR, 2 BA, Brick Veneer home
located on one block in Greenville,
Florida. Remodeled Kitchen with
full appliances. Cultured Marble
Whirlpool Tub and shower; Large
den w/Fire place. Tiled Patio;
20x28' detatched garage. Just two
miles to 1-10. Reason for selling
built new home. Best value in
North FL at $139,000. Phone 800-
284-1725 Day, 850-997-4456 Nite,
850-545-9292 Cell. Brokers .Pro-


1,,2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC acces-
sible apts. Rental assistance may be
available. HUD vouchers accepted.
Call 850-948-3036. TDD/TTY
711. 192 NW Greenville Pointe
Trail, Greenville, FL 32331. Equal
Housing Opportunity
Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for Senior's
and Disabled. 1 & 2 bedrooms,
HUD vouchers accepted.Call 850-
973-3786 TTY Acs 711.
Equal Housing Opportunity
Home For .Rent
Renewed, inside & out, 3 B/R
CH&A, new appliances, hard wood
No pets. Rent & deposit $750 each.
432 N. Horry St. Madison, FL. Call
George, 850-973-8583 or 850-557-

I Property '
with state highway frontage-23
acres, Comer lots. Fronts both
Harvey Greene Drive and High-
way 53 South. Natural gas line,
8 inch water main, access to city
utilities, fire hydrant, and ser-'
vice from two power companies.
Property has easy access to 1-10,
via SR 53 & SR 14. Will build to
suit tenant.
Call Tommy Greene

$500 DOWN
With your land
Factory Direct Prices
No Middle Man!
Prestige Home Center
Lake City Florida

FExcavating & Tractor
Fill Dirt and Top Soil
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump,
Removal, Demolition, Roads,
Mowing, Discing, Box-Blading,
and Tilling.
No Job Too Small
Free Estimates
Call Paul Kinsley

1 acre wooded on county
road less than 1/4 mi. to
Withlacoochee River
park/boat ramp, Year
round fun. $13,500. cash
5.76 acres short drive to
Cherry Lake, nice wood-
ed homesite with old well.
32 acre mini plantation
high on a hill, great
views, mature timber, Lo-
cated 5 minutes N. E. of
downtown Madison, Call
for details
Also, many Monticello,
FL. area properties!
Omega Management
(S. Rissman Realtor)
Monticello (850) 997-5619
or 997-5618 after hours

Lake Front House on Cherry Lake With 42
Feet of Lake Frontage & 1.3 Acre Vacant
Building Lot With 150 Ft of Lake Frontage

SATURDAY, JUNE 30, 2007 11:00 AM

* Property #1 NE Cherry Lake Cir., Madison, FL -
Home on Cherry Lake with 3 Bedrooms, 1 Bath, and
Large Screened Porch. Lot has 41.92 Feet of Lake
Frontage & Shared Dock with Neighbor.
* Property #2 NE Cherry Lake Cir., Madison, FL -
1.36 Acre Vacant Lot with 150 Ft of Lake Frontage,
Central Water System Available, Zoned for Site-Built
or Mobile Home.

PREVIEW DATE: OPEN HOUSE: Sunday, June 24 from 2 till 5 pm
SALE SITE: Camp Cherry Lake 4-H Center Auditorium, 3861 NE
Cherry Lake Circle
10% Buyer's Premium
FREE Brochure! 229-242-5412 or 800-334-9724

Qualifications: High school diplo-
ma or GED or previous work.expe-
rience in lieu of education require-
ments. Must be skilled in the safe
operation of vans or school bus.
Must have a safe drivifig record.
Valid Florida CDL license or dri-
ver's license with, a good driving
record is required. Must be able to
follow oral and written instructions.
Must be able to get along with the

Duties: Pick-up Seniors, medical
transportation for senior, deliver
hot and frozen meals. Other duties
as assigned by the Transportation
Supervisor and Executive Director.
This is for 25 to 30 hours a week
LPN or RN Needed
With Benefit
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak, FL 32064
Contact Angela Akins or Amelia
Tompkins at 386-362-7860.

Live Oak, Jasper, Jennings
Early Head Start Birth-3 yrs / Head
Start 3-5 yrs. HS Diploma/GED,
Bilingual (Spanish/English) pre-
ferred, 5 Hour Literacy Course,
Must pass physical and DCF back-
ground screening, Current First
Aid/CPR preferred. 40 hr.. child
care training, or enroll within' 90
days of employment and complete
within 1 year; CDA required for FT
Teacher positions OR minimum 2
yr degree in early childhood educa-
tion or child development; Early
Head Start-Teachers must complete
Infant/Toddler CDA or with
Preschool CDA an Infant/Toddler
Endorsement class, to complete
within one year of employment.
Excellent Benefits,
Annual/Sick/Holiday pay,
Lead Teacher w/CDA -$9.21/Hr..;
Teacher w/CDA $8.12/hr..;
Teacher w/40 hrs. $7.47/hr..;
Teacher w/o 40 hrs. $7.00/hr.. Ap-
ply in person to
843 SW Marymac St. Live Oak
(386-362-4944) or mail resume to
PO Box 2637,
Lake City, FL 32056-2637
or Fax (386) 754-2220. EOE

Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak, FL 32064
Please Contact
Amelia Tompkins/DON at

LPN or RN needed
7P 7A
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak, FL 32064
Please Contact Angela Akins or
Amelia Tompkins at
Southeast Regional
Home Weekly
Allen Freight Services is now offer-
ing southeast regional runs for class
A drivers who need to be home
weekends. We offer a comprehen-
sive benefit package, late model
equipment and 95% no touch
freight. For more information, ex-
perienced divers may call Randy at
800-632-8769. Inexperienced dri-
vers call Lavonna at 877-440-7890
or you can go to our website for ba-
sic requirements EOE
person needed 30-40 hours
per week
Madison Academy

Housekeeper Needed
Salary based on experience, day
shift 7 a.m. 5 p.m., Apply direct-
ly at Holiday Inn 167 SE Bandit St.
Madison, tL

Huddii& house franchise available.
Own your own business just
$80,000 upfront capital w/our
Build-to-Suit program. 770-367-

Sale or Trade -'87 Johnson Evin-
rude Boat motor 115 h.p., elec. tilt,
runs good! Call Kevin 850-929-

3 BR/2 BA Doublewide
Factory Direct
Home Prestige Center

$500 DOWN
With your land
Factory Direct Prices
No Middle Man!
Prestige Home Center
Lake City Florida

Advent C hriktian Nillage
call 850-658-5627


Want to be your best? ......YES
Want to make a difference in
someone's life? ................ YES
Want the recognition you deserve?

Then WE may be
the place for YOU!
FT and PT positions / various
shifts, long term care setting. Flori-
da certification required. Shift dif-
ferentials evenings-/ weekends.

FT positions include health, dental,
life, disability, supplemental Insur-
ance; 403b retirement account; paid
time off, access to onsite daycare
and fitness facilities. Apply in per-
son at Personnel Office Monday
through Friday from 9:00 a.m. until
4:00 p.m., or fax resume/creden-
tials to 386-658-5160; EOE; Drug
Free Workplace, Criminal back-
ground checks required.

How To Write A Resume
By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing, Inc.

During the search of a new job, it is signifi-
cant to have a resume prepared. Every resume
should contain a heading, objective or qualifica-
tions summary, work experience, education, and
The heading will need to include a full
name, contact information, and email address. Con-
tact information includes phone numbers, fax num-
bers and cell phone numbers. An email address
should be a generic one (i.e. not something akin to and if a URL is provided it
should only include a portfolio of past work not per-
sonal information or information on side jobs.
The objective or qualifications summary is
the core section of the resume. If you have work ex-
perience in the field for which is being applied, then
the qualifications should be stressed in the summa-
ry. Include facts and experience in the summary,
while steering clear of opinions and other insub-
stantial, irrelevant information. On the other
hand, if you are not quite qualified for the position
in which you are applying for, use the objective to
express why you should be hired for the job.
Each employer looks for different kinds of
education. In the education section include all de-
grees and awards received and any job training you
have received for previous jobs. Doing so will con-
vey that you are open to learning and improving
your skills.
In the work experience section, start from
your most recent work experience and include all
related work experience to the job you are applying
for, no matter how old the experience is. Remember
to add the date of the beginning and ending of each
job. If you have several job changes, explain why
(i.e. contract job, relocation, etc.). Always avoid
blaming the employer or the type of job for the end-
ing of the job.
The final section is the skills section. Incor-
porate all the skills you have that will be required
for the job; skills such as knowledge of computer
software, organizational capabilities, business
savvy, or any other relevant skill such as bookkeep-
ing, accounting, data entry, typing, etc.


$ AVON $
Start Today. Earn 50%
on your very first order.
Start-Up Kit Only $10.
Call ISR Dorothy

Friday, June 8, 2007

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 19A

The Madison Soil & Water Conservation District announces their monthly public
meeting on June 18,2007 @ 8:15 A.M. at the USDA-NRCS office, 1416 US 90 E., Madi-
son, FL 32340. All person are welcome!

CASE NO. 2007-45-CP
Deceased. I

The administration ol the esrae if I.F.STFR R. RO 'R K. dcaead, whose date
of death was March 2, 20U7., I pendmg in the ( ,rcuil Courl for ladsan Counth. FIrrida.
Probate Di.snion; File Number 2007-45-CP; the names and addresses of the personal
reprerenilatse and Ihr personal represenliate'sl aornae are set finlh bFlet.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons, who have claims or demands
against decedent's estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims, and who
have been served a copy of this notice, must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE
All other creditors of the decedent and other persons who have claims or
demands against the decedent's eitale, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated
claims, must file their claims with this court WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE


Attorney for Personal Representative:
Is/ E. Bailey Browning, III
L Uaile% Iroanig,. III
ia Bar No.tll016311
Davis, Schnitker; Reeves & Browning, P.A.
Post Office Drawer 652
Madison, Florida 32341
(850) 973-4186

Auctions Heavy Equipment Operator CERTIFIED. Hands on
Trahinig. JbbPlacententAssisiance.CallTollFree(866)933-
REALESTATEAUCTION: House,CommnercialNBuild- ,HomosassaTrail, Lecanto, Florida, 34461.
ing/Lot and Vacant Lot in Ocracokc,NC. Saturday, June .
9. See Website for More Details. Iron Horse Auction
.- ,,m n .>t ,L-'". (800)9972424. -. ANI HIl 'sDKI ll L(. DI_.MW !!it*',i.u.-lnT.
A u o t .ivr, 0 2 f2e t Lu. inoamuri--Pl..d.ri inc.en,;ii. 'te'lo.

91Acuraluitegra$1,200!Only$44/Mo! Police Inpounds
AvailablefromS29/Mo! $0down36months@ 19%apr.
For listings Call (800)366-9813 x9271.

Business Opportunities

ALLCASHCANDYROUTEDoyoueam $800/day?30
Machines, Free Candy All for $9.995. (888)629-9968
BO02000033, CALL US:.We will not be undersold!


Notice: Post Office Positions'No(wAv.ilable. Avg. Pay
S20/hourorS57K annually including Federal.tinefils and
OT. Getyourexam guide now. (800)709-9754 EXT. 5799
USWA Fee Req.

Help Wanted

Drivers: GET MOVIN' 36-43cpn/$1.20pm Sign On
Bonus $0 Lease NEW Trucks CDL-A + 3 mos OTR

OTRdrversdeeservemore payandmorehometine! $.42/
mile! Homeweekendsand duringthe week RunourFlorida
Region! Heartland Express (800)441-4953
www.heartlandexpress coin

Local Drivers-New Equipment; Great Benefits; Premium
Pay Package. Call Oakley Transport, (877)484-3042.

ITRIGIHT! Company Sponsored CDLtraining in3 weeks.
Must hbe 21. HaveCDI,? Tuition reimbursement! CRST,

InternationalCultural Exchange Representative: Earn
supplemental incomeplacingandsupervisinghigh school
exchange students. Volunteer host families also needed.
Promote worldpeace! (866)


4/BR Foreclosure $14,000! 6BR/4BA Only $27,000!
Stop Renting! More Homes Available fromi$10,000! For
Listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5669.

NeverRentAgain! Buy, 3BR/2BA$16,600! Only $199/
Mo! 2/BR S10,000! 5%down20years 8%. HUD Homes
Available! For listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5796.

HUD HOMES! 4BR/2BA $199/mo! Stop Renting! 5%
dw,20yrs @ 8%apr. 5BR/3Ba Foreclosure! $222/mo! For
Listinsgs(800)366-9783 Ext 5798.

3Br2BaForeclosure! $30,000! Only$238/Mo! 5%down
20 years @ 8% apr. Buy 6/BR $215/Mo! For listings
(800)366-9783 Ext 5853.


4/BR Foreclosure S14,000! 6BR/4BA Only $27,000!
MoreHomesAvailablefrnmS10,0(X)!For lstings(800)366-
9783 Ext 5760.

Palm Harbor Homes 30th Anniversary Salel Huge
Discounts, EasyFinancing. 0%Downwhenyou ownyour
land. Hurry while lhis offerlasts! !! (800)622-2832.


NoCost.JobTrainingand F Education foryouth 16-24!
Train in automotive, business, electrical, health occupa-
tions-CNAandmore! Receive highschooldiplomnaorGEl)
at Job Corps. (888)562-5627.

EMPLOYMENT: Bulldozers, Backhoes, Loaders, Dump
Trucks, Graders, Scrapers, Excavators; National Certifica-
tion. .lob Placement Assistance; Associated Training Ser-
vices (800)251-3274


So. Central 2+ Acre Lake Access Was $179,900 NOW
$79,900. Located in private gated lakefront community.
Lake views. Excel Fin. Owner must sell. Call (888)320-
8399 x2008.

Legal Services

Removeyou'rcrimtnal record and travel abroadstarting
from $95. We,canhelp24/7. www.americanpardons comr


DIVORCE$275-$350*COVERS children, etc. Only one
signature required! *Excludes govt. fees! Call weekdays
(800)462-2000, ext600.(8am-6pm) AltaDivorce,..LLC.
Established 1977.

AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high paying
Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program.
Financial aid ifqualified obplacementassistance. CALL

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical,
business, paralegal, computers criminal justice. Jobplace-
ment assistance. Financial aid and computer provided if
qualified. Call (866)858-2121

WANTED: 10IIOMESTo Show OffOurNew Lifetime
Exterior Paint, Call Now to see if your home ;qualifies.
(800)961-8547. (I.,ic.#CBlC010111 )


MOVER. Reasonable rates. Quality service. No hidden
costs. One item or whole house. We do it ALL! Licensed
and insured. Family-ownedand operated. Gucci Transport
Movers DOT#777059. Make your BEST MOVE now.

Real Estate

NANTAIIALA LAKELOTwith oldfishcampand2/BR
septic permit, close to public boat ramp. $225,000.00
ValleytownoRealtyl ttp://vallevtownrealtv;com(800)632-

ONEDAYONLY! Gorgeousproperty, greatprices,come
see for yourself! Water access from Just $19,900 Paved
Roads, U/G Utilities, Excellent Financing! CallNow and
reserve priority appointment(877)457-5263ext. 1007.

1.96 Acres- $110.900; 3 Acres LAKEFRONT- $147,900.
Beautiful viewsandfrontageon LakeSeaton. Black-topped
roads., undergroundutilities. Only 43 milesto Atlanta,GA.
Don'tmissoutonPre-GrandOpeningPricing! (888)952-

So. Colorado Ranch Sale 35 Acres- $36,900 Spectacular
Rocky Mountain Views Year round access, elec/ tele
included. Come for the weekend. stay for a lifetime.
Excellentfinancingavailablew/lowdownpayment. Call
Red Creek Land Co. today! (866)696-5263 x 2682.

LAKE PROPERTIES Lakefront and lake view homes
And parcels on pristine 34,000 acre Norris Lake in E.
Tennessee Call Lakeside Realty (888)291-5253 Orvisit
www hsWssiderealtv-in coti

CAROLINAMTS FREEColor Brochure&Infonnation
MOUNTAIN PROPERTIES with Spectacular views,
Homes, Cabins, Creeks, & Investment acreage. CHERO-
cherokeemounrtainrealtv comCallforfreebrocliune(800)841-

SouthwestGeorgialand forsale. Toomanytolistgoto; SGLTRealty.

I An FC RI FKTI-RONT! 5. a.-r. 9.9i Beautfil
pstr% ual'sh 1 m,,-r'.k ..,:.rkingbarns.'fenced
I.rc.inlc le :il T>nn Poteinnialo- ubdiMide .Excellent
Il,,, ', 257TN Ljnd&

I A K. TI T B RG-IN I .kTa h anbFP Fr R.oSlhpS- .
.I 9li.I N,,:;l. o..,'dedI J ea.c, maiopenrv nhbraiidne,
premier development on spectacular 160,000 acre recre-
ational lake! Primewaterfrontsavailable. Call(800)704-
3154, x. 1241.

'm N(. MNiO UN [,NS. Welia e,ni ,.u .iou.iire o.4Jngtoi-
Ricers I .,,.; \lmn,& Aaige (tunerininerme Pierfect
:_or log cbin Call today .800,699-1289 or
-wt riverbendlakelure conm.

NC MOUNTAINSLarge 2 to 0lacre tracts in last phase
of popular gated mountain commtmity with great view,
trees, waterfall & largepublic lake nearby, paved private
access, $69,500 and up, call now (866)789-8535.

NEW! Coastal GA Connunity Homesites up to 4.5
acres. Marhfrontwithlongrangeviews& 150yearoldlive
oaks. 14 miles north of the FL state line. Shown by
appointment. Call (866)432-7320.

EUFALA AL WATERFRONT Gated community 2
hoursfromnAtlanta&theCoast. I to3acresfromtheS50's.
Fishing, boating, swimming & more. Clubhouse, boat
slips, naturetrails. (866)882-1107.

Timber Company Sell- O1n 20 acres- S39,900. Subdi-
vision Potential! Bigmountainacreagewith views. Imile
toNacklausdesignedgolfcourse. ClosetoTennessee River
ing. Free call (866)685-2562, x 1201.

trees &wildlife.,Great accessto I-95 &coast Potential to
subdivide. Bring the horses! Only $169,900. Excellent
financing. Call Now (800)898-4409 x 1282.

COASTALGEORGIA24.29Acres- $99,900. Beautiful
trees, pastureforhorses,loaded withwildlife. Easyaccess
to 1-95. Short drive to GA coast. Long road frontage-
potentialtosubdivide. Excellentfinancing. CALLNOW
(800)898-4409x 1277.

low pre-constructionpricing. Lots & condos available w/
water, marsh, golf, nature views startingat70k's.
payment options.(877)266-7379www

TENNESSEE- NORRIS LAKE lots, cabins & condos
available. Luxurious,rusticsetting. Invesntmentrentalsor
year-round living. www TheWillowsAtTwintCove corn
SherryShope,Gables&Gates, Realtors(800)488-9191.

Mountain Community on Tuckasegee River, NC. Pri-
vatecommunity, dramatieviewsexceptionalweatherand
recreation. $250,000+, incentives. Riverfront sites still
available! (866)464-5885 www waterdancenoe pn) ,High
Vision, LLC.

see. Fully amenitized, spectacular views, conveniently
/located nearTri-Cities. Final homesiterelease $85,900+,
excellent incentives.www.grandeliarborinfo(888)295-2537
Grand Vision. Inc.


Clda ifleP31 Display I M lr!o Daily

SWeek of June 4,2007 )

e-donati glistax deductible. |
Heritage u'.
I irr theIm B i |
...f E. 'o. We take care of all the paperwork.



Calc yet's -triple ,a..lcu r t rrj il. i ,e-., ri, ,, h, p i l

o l',, '"*, I ui, n leg rarrip:, Just a o. .our pliai ma.,is.t I

a. ,

Large Lake Access

Parcels $29,900

w/FREE Boat Slips!

Bring this ad and get a


BOAT with land


'lmited tie offer




ext. 1269
TN Land & Lakes, LILC

Personal Representative:
/s/ Phillip J. DeWitt
S301126 NW Jersey Road
Greenville, Florida 32331

06-111121111' -~ lR1 110


Friday, June 8, 2007

20A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

~BRI awvs

60VTH!or Bu

Wor Buy

11 9i 376r1
nn'-n for 60 mths.

I wo or Buy
It For

.r _. L;f .

1 29670o%
for 36 mths.


o auy %
It For 0 299
for 36 mths. Q7299

lSlEOodgJeep ELItN HWY4UITAN 2-23-27
CHRYSLER Dodgs Jeep EXIt 16 HWY. 84 QUITMAN 229-263-2277


wwwz~~~eg.reenepublishing .com

- - - -



Full Text
xml record header identifier 2009-02-04setSpec [UFDC_OAI_SET]metadata oai_dc:dc xmlns:oai_dc http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc xmlns:dc http:purl.orgdcelements1.1 xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc.xsd dc:title The Madison enterprise-recorderMadison Enterprise-RecorderMadison enterprise recorderEnterprise-recorderdc:creator Madison enterprise-recorderdc:subject Newspapers -- Madison (Fla.) ( lcsh )Newspapers -- Madison County (Fla.) ( lcsh )dc:description b Additional Physical Form Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.Dates or Sequential Designation Vol. 32, no. 43 (June 23, 1933)-Issued a "Woman's Club edition" on Mar. 31, 1979.dc:publisher T.C. Merchantdc:date June 8, 2007dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier (OCLC)sn 95047180 (LCCN)dc:source University of Floridadc:language Englishdc:coverage United States of America -- Florida -- Madison -- Madison