The Madison enterprise-recorder

Material Information

The Madison enterprise-recorder
Alternate title:
Madison enterprise recorder
Alternate Title:
Madison enterprise-recorder
Place of Publication:
Madison, Fla.
Madison Fla
T.C. Merchant
Publication Date:
Copyright 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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Full Text

R the rflabion

Our 143rd Yea

r, Number 40 Friday, June 6, 2008

~fiy of Fiora 3 GIT 326

inosviu e i FL i Fi261

Madis,,. ,,on, Florida

Madison, Florida

Greenville Man Dies From Wounds In Fight

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A Greenville man died at Tal-
lahassee Memorial Hospital from
wounds suffered in an altercation

on Sunday May 25.
According to Madison Coun-
ty Sheriff Pete Bucher, Darrell D.
Miller, 32, of Greenville, was at
the residence of Tony Denson, 37,

of Greenville. The two men be-
gan to argue and, apparently, the
confrontation became physical.
'Apparently Miller received
blunt force trauma to the head,"

Bucher reported.
Bucher said that no arrests
have been made at this time.
Lt. Tina DeMotsis was the in-
vestigating officer.

Two Murder Suspects ....

Arrested HeQ


Tirso Marin Medina
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Madison County sheriff's
employees discovered that a fa-
ther and son were wanted on
murder charges in Highlands
County after the father was ar-
According to Madison
County Sheriff's Corrections
Lt. Latreca Davis, the informa-
tion was discovered after the fa-
ther, Tirso Marin Medina, 48,
was arrested for driving under
the influence and not having a
driver's license.
Dispatcher Terry Lentz,
who said she had a "gut feeling"
about Medina, ran the informa-
tion on him and discovered that
he and his son, Juan Tirso
Perez-Marin, were wanted for

Juan Tirso Perez-Marin
murder in Highlands County
Investigators linked Medi-
na to the murder in Highlands
County, but deputies there said
that he didn't act alone. His son,
Juan Tirso Perez-Medina, 26,
was also arrested.
The arrests helped High-
lands County find the two men,
who were accused of murder-
ing their roommate in Lake
Placid in 2001.
Sheriff's investigators say
that Lentz went above and be-
yond the call of duty helping
crack the'*eight-year-old cold
Medina and Peres-Marin
were charged with second de-
gree murder. They have been
extradited to Highlands Coun-

Sexual Offender Registers

With Madison Address
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Clinton Woodrow Hightower,
Sr. registered as a sexual offender .
at the Madison County Jail on .
Tuesday, June 3.
Hightower listed his resi-
dence at 185 SW Anderson Pond
Way in Madison.
Hightower, who was released
from prison on June 2, is a 5'9"
tall white male. He weighs 158
pounds. Identifying marks on
Hightower were numerous tat-
toos and an earring in his, nipple. t,
Hightower's qualifying of-
fense was sexual battery using a Clinton Woodrow Hightower
weapon or force.

-t-ee tiction ab
We salute the men and women of the U.S.
Armed Forces. We ec ciafly salute our

State Emergency Director Featured

At Madison Leadership Workshop
Madison Coun-
ty Emergency
i- Director Jim
Stanley and
Program Coor-
dinator Vicki
Brown (left and
Center) hosted
Florida Emer-
gency Manage-
ment Director
.. "W. Craig Fu-
Agate (right) for
a leadership
training confer-
ence on May
20 at the Ex-
tension Office.
Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, May 20, 2008

By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
W. Craig Fugate, the Emer-
gency Management Director
for the State of Florida, im-

pressed a gathering of Madi-
son County leadership during a
meeting held on May 20 at the
Please see EMERGENCY,
Page 3A




Candidacy For

Madison School

Board Member,

District 4
I, Sandra Edwards-Mon-
lyn, am running for school
Board Member of district #4
and I
vo te
on Au-

I am a
life -
resident of Madison County
and of District #4. I am the
daughter of sacrificing educa-
tion conscious-parents, Mr.
Ocie Edwards i(and the late
Lora Anderson Edwards).
They have assisted me greatly
in earning 'the following de-
grees: Associate of Arts, bach-
elor of Science and Masters
degree in Adult Educations. I
am a twenty-eight year veter-
an teacher in Florida and
presently Georgia School sys-
tem. I have taught Elementary
Middle and High School (certi-
fied to teach Middle School
Reading). I have had the past
privilege of working with pre-
school children in my own per-
sonal "Lora's Learning Tree
I am active in Madison
County Democratic Party Lo-
cal Chapter, Kappa Eta Omega
Chapter of Alpha Kappa Al-
pha Sorority, Inc. (President
2003-2006), Eastern Star Areme
Chapter #128, Madison Chap-
ter of the Charmettes, Inc.
(president 1981-1993), Georgia
Associatioli Education and.
National Education Associa-
tion, NAACP and a member of
Bethlehem Missionary Baptist
Church, Madison, Fl.
Once elected my primary
focus will- be pre-school and
early childhood development,
greater parental involvement,
increased graduation rates,
programs for at-risk students,
and after-school tutorial pro-
Pd. Pol. Adv., -Pd. for and
approved by Sandra Monlyn,
NP for Madison County School
Board, District 4.

Elections Office Keeping Pace With Demands Of Voters And Candidates

By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Election year is definitely the prov-
ing grounds for the Supervisor of Elec-
tions Office, especially during the peti-
tion qualifying process that ended on
May 19 at noon. Madison County has
thirty candidates seeking various offices
and while some are unopposed, each
must submit specific documentation,
which in turn must be processed and
meticulously reviewed at the elections
Petition-qualifying is very popular
now, with few candidates utilizing the al-
ternative fee-qualifying option. Basical-
ly, qualifying by petition entails a candi-
date getting a certain number of peti-
tions (a simple one-page form) complet-
ed and signed in order to'qualify The
number required is based on the num-
ber of registered voters in the candi-
date's respective area of authority, cur-

rently set at one percent of the regis-
tered voters in that area. The Sheriff
covers the entire cotmty, as does the
Clerk of Court, whereas County Com-
missioner or School Board only covers a
district. This translates into requiring
as few as 18 petitions for a smaller dis-
trict to as many as 115 for the county-
wide positions.
In contrast, those choosing to qualify
by fee simply pay an amount based on
the compensation associated with the of-
fice with a few adjustments, all based on
a specific formula. These fees range
from about $1.000 for School Board to
$6,000 for Sheriff. But again, few utilize
this option. In fact, no candidates have
chosen this method, which isn't surpris-
ing, when one considers the importance
of every dollar in a campaign budget,
not to mention the message it sends if a
candidate can't round up a few petitions.
Please see ELECTION, Page 3A

I Around Madison County
Classified / Legals
Lee News

3 Sections, 48 Pages
5-9A Outdoors
11A Real Estate
22-23A School
10A T.V. Guide

Section C

Fri 96/72
616 -, ,
Mainly sunny. Hot. High 96F.
Winds SE at 5 to 10 mph.

GTrene B I rlunisiilng, rniuIu oy MiunaBUI urisi, Junu 3,
Sat 97/73 ." Sun 9674 .
6/7 z,"6/8 16174
Sunny. Highs in the upper 90s and A few clouds. Highs in the mid 90s |
lows in the low 70s. and lows In the mid 70s.

7t ..

~r ~- -


2A The M ~adison Enterprise-Recoirder

Dicwpoints & Opinions

Friday, June 6, 2008

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

Pathetic, I Think Not!

You K6nov, IAV

Reen T~iinkuiq
Sheree Miller

Webster defines the word "pathetic" in the following
manner: "expressing, arousing, or intended to arouse
pity, sorrow, sympathy, or compassion; pitiful." To that
end, I would like to respond to the disingenuous letter
published in Wednesday's Madison County Carrier ti-
tled, "How Pathetic Can Madison Central Get?"
As a professional educator, I have heard many pub-
lic indictments over the years about the failure of pub-
lic schools. Even though there are cases in which
schools or even school districts have failed to help stu-
dents to learn, in my-own experience, having met by
now thousands of professional educators, it is never ma-
licious. Persons that choose to become professional edu-
cators do so for purely philanthropic reasons. Of those
professional educators working in Madison County,
none could be considered obscenely wealthy No, we do
this because we recognize the enormity of the needs
and we want to help people escape the poverty pit. ,The
ladder out of that pit has always been education. Some
students respond best in public school, some in private.
Each parent attends to the needs of each child to the
best of their ability regardless of the parent's profes-
Why should the nepotism in the school district be
the only organization targeted? Why stop there? This is
a rural community, with a limited amount of people in
the job pool. Is anyone at the grocery store related? How
about at the water plant? Even in large districts, rela-

Jacob Bembry

e Economy
In the past, I have to admit, I haven't worried
much about the economy. I always knew that things
would get better (and I still know that they will) but
the rising gas prices, rising cost of groceries and ris-
ing cost of just plain living sometimes drive me crazy
Oil speculators continue to drive prices to record
-nhigh~. Wbhy,,apn't some, actions be imop ed.against.
the speculators the way they are imposed against peo-
ple who dale, in, the,,stqk, .maarket? V lqr1ps jh,-.t
would drive oil prices down. Make them pay more to
speculate and the cost of oil would probably drop.
Another thing that could possibly help with steep
gas prices, but still wouldn't stop the speculators, is to
temporarily suspend the federal tax for gasoline. We
could save about 16 cents worth of pain at the pump by
doing that.
I went to see my nephew graduate from high
school in Wakulla County last Friday night. I saw one
gas station that sold unleaded for $3.88 a gallon, com-
pared to $4.10 a gallon in Madison. On Monday night
in Suwannee County, I saw gas for $3.94 a gallon, com-
pared to $4.10 a gallon in Madison County. Believe me,
folks, gas taxes in Madison County have not changed
in years and they are not as exorbitant as a number of
other counties in the state, or just in North Florida.
Suwannee County's total gas tax is 34 cents a gal-
lon. Wakulla County's total gas tax is 29 cents a gallon.
Madison County's total gas tax is only 28 cents a gal-
lon. What is wrong with this picture?
If I had at least one thing I could ask for the good
of Madison County, I would ask the local gas station
owners to please drop the gas prices. I will admit that
I don't know exactly how the pricing structure works
for each station, but I do know that when one person
drops their gas price, the one right across the street
from there will drop their price also.
Madison County is a beautiful place to live. People
here are the salt of the earth. We work together. We
worship together. On Sundays, you can see many of us
sitting at the same restaurant eating Sunday dinner
together. I love this county and its people. I know
things will get better soon, but we need to start with
the fuel prices. Please, at least, get them under $4 a

Ie gmatison 'i"

P.O. Box 772 Madison, FL 32341
1695 S SR 53 Madison, FL 32340
(850) 973-4141 Fax: (850) 973-4121
-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity"
'bThe flabison enterprise-Rccorbcr
Madison Recorder established 1865,
New Enterprise established 1901,
Consolidated June 25, 1908
Published weekly by Greene Publishing, Inc., 1695 S. SR 53,
Madison, FL 32340. Periodicals postage PAID at Madison Post Of-
fice 32340. Publication No. 177.400.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Madison En-
terprise-Recorder, P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341-0772.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject any advertisement,
news matter, or subscriptions that, in the opinion of the manage-
ment, will not be for the best interest of the county and/or the own-
ers of this newspaper, and to investigate any advertisement submit-

tives "pull strings" for friends and family We must be
exponentially more careful who we trust with our chil-
dren than those handling our food and water. Relatives
make great references, if the relative is a reliable em-
Attaining the education and completing the amount
of testing, screening, not to mention the financial costs
required to even become a professional educator (and
that is before you ever meet a student, parent or dis-
gruntled "concerned citizen") demands an amount of
patience and perseverance that would be considered ad-
mirable by the prophet Job. Perhaps the concerned citi-
zen, an aspiring substitute teacher, doesn't see us all out
there, trying our best, stretching our creativity, burning
up our brains to find some way to make the grade. By de-
finition, "subs" are not there when the teacher is there
and are called to respond at the last minute. On the ma-
jority of days we have wonderful things going on out at
Central. I have had a multitude of visitors in my class-
room, which is in the middle of the campus. All have
complimented the cleanliness, student behavior, and
support of the administration. There is laughter and
learning. Everyone on the campus works hard and the
result is magnanimity and excellence.
By the way, concerned citizen, our students are mak-
ing learning gains. Believe it or not, many people went
through school and became successful, responsible citi-
zens before mandatory competency testing was re-
quired to graduate high school (a group that includes
the American Presidents, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.
and many others). The facts are clear and are undis-
putable: students receive benefits from public education
equal to or greater than the effort they invest. To quote
one student: '"Apathy. It's a word not quite foreign in re-
gards to a student's attitude towards learning. It's not
about succeeding, and it's not about the desire to learn.
It's a desire to find the way to get through it all as easily
as is humanly possible, and to figure out the easiest
ways there are to attain an easy life." So then, why do
'they refuse to invest more? Perhaps reaching academic
potential needs to become a priority beginning at birth,
and beginning with their primary caregivers. Certainly
someone at home needs to help row the education boat if
. we are going to reach our desired port. Is this "con-
cerned citizen" even in the boat?
Please do not concentrate so heavily on one test re-
sult. If you do so you join the group of logisticians that
'1oI;6.td1 6 1t'ahitb' deprive the most money from
those students who struggle the most. That logic has re-
silted 'i the loss of programs that make school engag-
ing for our students. Programs that include the Fine
Arts (remember, chorus, drama, orchestra, art?). If we
do want more from our schools and if we want to create
a world-class education that prepares students to be fine
citizens and economic leaders, an education team (par-
ents, teachers, and the community) need to engage stu-
dents by providing a relaxed experience. Without a rich-
er, deeper; dare I say "fun" academic experience a large
number of students drop out and are left without mar-
ketable skills in the global economy of our modern age.
The only thing left are local, low-paying service jobs,
prison, or welfare. Those are fine jobs, but probably not
the "easy" life the quoted student was expecting.
Pathetic, nothing at Central school can be consid-
ered pathetic. Only persons with a limited range of ex-
perience or intelligence could come to that conclusion.
Third world countries have school systems that are pa-
thetic. Many do not even provide public education at all.
Remember that public school is education of the mass-
es. The facts are that Madison County Central School
does provide a world-class education, and we do it with
less money than those schools in districts with a higher
tax base. .Further, we do it without hoards of volunteers
or community members standing in line to donate
funds, provide grants, or equipment to compensate for
the loss of government moneys. Thank you to the vol-
unteers and those that do donate to the school system.
By the way, I haven't seen any concerned citizens volun-
teering for bus duty By the way, I love working there.
I am wondering, in conclusion, if this concerned
citizen would be willing to attack other professions in
such a public format. For example, does this person go
to the doctor and then dispute the diagnosis by writing
a newspaper article. Might they question the methods
of our firefighters in extinguishing house fires? Do con-
cerned citizens write letters disputing the validity of
their pastor's sermons? No, I doubt the newspaper
would even print such letters. Wouldn't they say, rather,
"Who is this person to dispute the opinion of a profes-
sional?" Perhaps someone at the newspaper office
might ask if the author could prove some or any of the
allegations. Why should professional educators be
treated with less respect? From the Superintendent to
the support staff, district-wide, we serve all of these
children to the best of our ability because we love them
and care deeply about whether they reach their poten-
tial in life. Most of our students, parents and communi-
ty members realize that and express their gratitude
openly The reality is that doctors, fire fighters, pastors
and school district employees are all human. On occa-
sion we make mistakes just like everyone else, even
concerned citizens.
We worked hard to get through college, even harder
to get our certifications, and harder yet to accept your
criticism with grace and dignity If you think you can
do a better job, finish school and apply We take appli-
cations at the district office and on-line. Until then, how
about letting the school faculty do our jobs and lending
us your support. That is what true "concerned citizens"

Amelia K. Stone, PhD

Sunshine And Seniors

I'm back. I hope you missed me. The week of May 19
- 23, my husband Kevin and I were cruising the beautiful
blue waters of the Bahamas.
We spent five days shopping, sailing, sunning, swim-
ming, snorkeling, and sightseeing along with about six-
ty other Madison Countians, which included members
of the Madison County High school Senior class on the
Royal Caribbean Sovereign of the Seas cruise ship.
There was plenty of food, cool island drinks, danc-
ing, karaoke, endless entertainment and fun. We took
lots of pictures, some of which are included in this col-
umn featuring some of our local seniors.
If you are looking for a way to truly relax and forget
about the real world, this is the only way to go. Your
room steward will supply all your needs to your door,
and keeps everything clean and well-stocked daily They
also leave your room towels shaped and molded into var-
ious critter shapes, such as rabbits, swans, elephants
and such.
All-in-all, it was a very interesting, fun, and relaxing
week. We hope to have the opportunity to go on another
one. Maybe Cancun, Mexico. But, not until after the hur-
ricane season is over, that started this week of June 1st.
Before I close this week, I would like to wish two
very special people Happy Birthdays! My granddaugh-
ter, Trinity, and my son Chris, will be celebrating with
family and friends this Saturday Trinity turned 4 on
June 3 and Chris will be 24 on June 8.
See You Next Week!!
H PP $lir Wigs go out0 0 o 0 or o0RA !H

Love, Mom, Dad, and The Rest of the Family

* -




CIO -S.- 43

C3 =




- Na


Friday, June 6, 2008

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


June 10, 2008

Extension Service
Diann Douglas
Guest Culaumnist

Celebrate National Dairy Month

June is National 'Dairy
Month and the one thing you
need to know is you never out-
grow your need for milk! Dairy
foods supply 75% of the calcium
in the American diet. It is a nu-
trient that plays an important
role in maintaining healthy
bones and teeth.
Many nutrition experts
agree that
Americans do
not get enough
calcium in their
diets. Children
often prefer so- 7 /
das and surveys
show they begin
to cut down on
dairy foods by
the age of ten,
just when their calcium needs
are increasing. Adults, on aver-
age only get half of their calci-
umi needs each day.
Calcium needs vary
throughout our lifetime and in
recent years the recommenda-
tions have increased for most
age groups. Young children (un-
der the age nine) and adults un-
der fifty years of age need three
servings each day. Active teens
need 1300 mg. of calcium which
means eating four servings of
calcium rich foods each day.
Pregnant women also need to
eat four servings of calcium
rich foods per day.
Now, nutritionists recom-
mend adults over fifty get 1200
mg. of calcium. Bones tend to
lose density as we age, so this
age group's recommended daily
allowance of calcium is almost
as great as the teenager. Re-
searchers now know these levels
help reduce the risk of osteo-

If you are worried about the
calories and fat in dairy foods,
look again. There are so many
low fat and fat free dairy foods
on the market today you have a
large selection at the grocery
store. To boost your calcium in-
take try these suggestions from
the National Dairy Council:
SDrink one or
two 8 oz. glasses of
skim milk each
SUse plain or
vanilla yogurt in
o h place of mayon-
o\ 'Ont h naise in recipes
Sw for potato salad
and cole slaw.
Make shakes and smooth-
ies with skim milk or yogurt
and fruit.
Add powdered milk to foods
you prepare pudding, breads,
muffins and soups can get a cal-
cium boost. A single tablespoon
of nonfat powdered dry milk
adds 52 mgs. of calcium.
Use buttermilk for mashed
potatoes and baked goods its
low in fat and adds flavor with-
out calories.
Top a salad 'with low fat
Serve frozen yogurt .for a,
refreshing dessert.
The National Dairy Council
has some great recipes using
dairy food on their website. Go
to for ideas on meals
and snacks. Of course, you can
always contact the Madison
County Extension Service? for
nutrition and food safety infor-


Mr. & Mrs. Art Keeler Jr.
Lee, FL
30 Years Anniversary

Love Always,
, Protect, Always
Trust, Always
1 Cor 13:6

cont from page 1A

Several candidates this year are currently
running unopposed as of the petition-qualifying
deadline. However, although noted above as rare,
candidates have until June 20 at noon to qualify by
fee. There is other documentation required at
that time, but essentially the qualifying process is
closed as of that date.
Candidates currently qualified are as -follow
(names appear by qualifying date and spelled ac-
cording to schedule provided):
Clerk of Court.
Tim Sanders Democrat
Benjamin Stewart No Party Affiliation
Fred Rick Davis Democrat
David M. Paulk Democrat
Opie A. Peavy Democrat
Kenny C. Johnson Independent
Property Appraiser
Leigh B. Barfield Democrat
Tax Collector
Frances C. Ginn Democrat
Supervisor of Elections
Jada Woods Williams Democrat
Shane Roland No Party Affiliation
County Commissioner District 1
Ricky Henderson Democrat
Alston Kelley Democrat
Michael Justin Hamrick Democrat
Ronnie Ragans No Party Affiliation
County Commissioner District 3
Ronnie L. Moore Democrat
Renetta D. Parrish Democrat

Extension Office. The very favorable impression
was, however, not centered on the high technology
now utilized in emergency planning or response.
Nor was it based on a promise of money or human
resources, which, as Fugate noted, are actually on
the decline with most state budgeting. Instead,
the positive impression was derived from the sim-
plicity of a new message in emergency manage-
Fugate first noted the absolute necessity to re-
place the "victim" mentality with a "survivor"
message. He then wrapped it all up saying.
"When disaster strikes, take care of your family
first and then go help your neighbor."
Surprisingly through the years, the approach
has been to get the citizenry out of the way so the
specialist could do their job, which on the surface
may sound reasonable. But as Fugate noted, it
goes against everything we are as a community to
be pushed away, not to mention that the load on
emergency personnel can be overwhelming. In
fact it can create additional stress on the commu-
nity, and although the director was certainly not
suggesting that people should be in harm's way,
he noted that overlooking such. an exceptionally
motivated resource is bad practice.
The State Emergency Response Team (SERT)
outline for family and business emergency plan-
ning can be viewed online at In a simple process that
only takes a few minutes to complete, users can
build an emergency plan that includes everything
from supplies to safeguarding vital documents. In

Get 1 The H4 -

Get The Whole Story
When you want the best source of the local news, turn
to the newspaper. Because you'll get the complete story
with all the details on breaking news and sports, plus
all the people news-wedding, anniversary, birth and
engagement announcements. d the

~~V( '~Iji~i~tiu 4

Deborah Alvarez Wilcox, 52,
died Wednesday, June 4, 2008 at
South Georgia Medical Center in
Valdosta, Ga.
Funeral services will be held
Saturday, June 7, at 11 a.m at Cher-
ry Lake Baptist Church with burial
to follow at Cherry Lake Cemetery.
The family will receive friends
Friday, June 6, from 6-8 p.m. at Beg-'.
gs Funeral Home.
She is survived by a son, Shawn
Burnett of Fort Lauderdale and a
daughter, Lisa Martin (Charles) of
Thomasville, Ga.; sisters Karen

Yates (Donald) of Thomasville, Ga.;
sisters Karen Yates (Donald) of
Madison; Janet Miller (Roiny) of
Lake Park, Ga.; and brothers Rick
Alvarez (Leandanna) of Holt, Billy
Alvarez (Annette)' of Crestview
and Donnie Alvarez of Savannah,
Ga. She also leaves a precious
grandson, Austin Martin, and sev-
eral aunts, uncles, cousins,
nephews, nieces, including Naomi
Alvarez of Madison. She was pre-
deceased by parents Royce and
Lula Alvarez and a brother, Roy Al-

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County Commissioner District 5
Roy Ellis Democrat
Mark Branham Republican
Coy Donaldson Democrat
Michael Curtis Democrat
James Howard Bennett Democrat
Samuel McGhee Democrat
Superintendent of Schools
Jerri Haynes Democrat
Lou S. Miller Democrat
School Board District 2
Kenneth D. Hall Non-Partisan
School Board District 4
Sonya Edwards-Monlyn Non-Partisan
Clyde Alexander Non-Partisan
William N. Tolar Non-Partisan

Soil and Water Conservation -
District Group 3
Willie P. Agner Jr.
Soil and Water Conservation -
District Group 4
John Gordon Ashley III

Soil and Water Conservation -
District Group 5
Walter Copeland
The Supervisor of Elections and staff contin-
ue to work hard to support voter registration,
while also supporting and directing candidates.
through the election process to ensure the fairest
practices and maximize voter confidence and par-
Staff writer Michael Curtis can be reached

cont from page 1A
the end, the most important element of disaster
response is the planning beforehand.
Madison County Emergency Management Di-
rector Jim Stanley introduced Fugate to a crowd
that included all county officers and the heads of
each public safety agency Stanley also acknowl-
edged program Coordinator Vicki Brown for her
exemplary work over the years, including his en-
dorsement for her to follow him as director fol-
lowing his retirement in a few years;
Fugate literally held his audience for ninety
minutes, but again it wasn't his politics that made
the message so meaningful. At the end of the day,
it was his unswerving commitment and common
sense amidst all the politics and juggling for au-
thority that stood out.
"I (Fugate) was in a room filled the best and
brightest emergency planning and response per-
sonnel in the business. Following some time of
brainstorming regarding all the resources avail-
able for disaster response, I was amazed that no
one mentioned the community itself. It's time to
rethink things and include the people of the com-
munity in everything from getting schools re-
opened to delivering food and water. Of course
we'll maintain emergency, shelters but it isn't
about being victims of a disaster. The victims are
the dead and injured. It's about being survivors.
That's why I don't worry about declining budgets.
I have so much faith in communities getting orga-
nized to help themselves."
Staff writer Michael Curtis can be reached at

Deborah Alvarez Wilcox

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4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder Friday, June 6, 2008

car enforcement & Reional Ctime

Attorney General Launches "Most Wanted" Fugitive Website

Attorney General Bill
McCollum has launched a
new website featuring
most wanted fugitives be-
ing pursued by the Attor-
ney General's law enforce-
ment officers. The website
will highlight dangerous
criminals on a nationwide
level and will have infor-
mation provided by the
Attorney General's Med-
icaid Control Fraud Unit,
Office of Statewide Prose-

cution and CyberCrime
"Sometimes the most
valuable information pro-
vided to our law enforce-
ment comes from con-
cerned citizens within
our communities," said
Attorney General McCol-
lum. "With the help of
this website and its view-
ers, dangerous criminals
with serious charges can
be located and brought to

Central Florida Woman Sentenced

For Participation In

Mortgage Fraud Scheme
Attorney General Bill McCollum announced that a
Central Florida woman has been sentenced to 45 months
in prison to be followed by two years of probation for
participating in criminal mortgage fraud schemes.
Geisha Morris and her mother, Patricia Grant, were pre-
viously found guilty by an Orange County jury for their
role in a mortgage fraud ring that operated throughout
Central and South Florida. The case was prosecuted by
the Attorney General's Office of Statewide Prosecution.
Morris, 25, worked with Grant, 51; her father, Edgar
Grant, 73; and a fourth co-conspirator, Novelette Hanse,
57, to falsify numerous documents which enabled them
to obtain over 3 million dollars in mortgages loans. The
co-defendants filed fraudulent W-2 forms, bank state-
ments, HUD forms, employment forms and a number of
other documents to purchase expensive homes in Or-
ange, Broward, and Palm Beach counties for friends and
other family members. All four were arrested in Marchl
Hanse also pleaded guilty today and was sentenced
to three years of probation. Patricia Grant was sen-
tenced to 18 years in prison in early May; Edgar Grant
pleaded guilty in 2006 and was sentenced to two years in
jail. The investigation was a joint effort by the Office of
Statewide Prosecution, the Office of Financial Regula-
tion and the Florida Department of Law Enforcement.

justice quickly."
The website will fea-
ture suspects and convict-
ed criminals who are
wanted on serious
charges including drug
trafficking, cybercrime,
organized criminal activi-
ty, racketeering, and fail-
ing to appear for sentenc-

ing after conviction or
plea agreement. Each
fugitive listing will in-
clude an informational
summary of the individ-
ual's charges and poten-
tial threat as well as an
option to access a full-
page profile with addi-
tional details such as the

Tirso Marin Medina Murder
Felicia Evette Gamble No valid or expired dri-
vers license
Juan Tirso Perez-Marin Murder
Jesse Ramon Jackson, Jr. Home Invasion (Rob-
Latanya Shanelle Hammond Forgery, out of
county warrant, uttering a forgery
Erica Q'ue Shiver Driving while license sus-
pended (habitual offender)
James Bryant Houck Trespass after warning
William Westley Foster VOP (circuit)
Anthony Earl Richardson Grand theft
Gregory Lee Lewis Failure to appear (pre-trial)
Clinton Woodrow Hightower, Sr. Criminal regis-
tration (sexual offender)
Maurice Lowell Johnson, Jr. Possession of drug
paraphernalia, possession of marijuana less than 20
Derrick Bernard Rogers, Sr. VOP (county)
William Sherman Byrd Battery (felony)

fugitive's last known
whereabouts or any
known aliases.
Information on re-
porting tips to local law
enforcement and local
Crime Stoppers organiza-
tions will be available on
the website. Viewers can,
also access the tip line
contact information by
] clicking on the 'View all'
link on the Crime Stop-

pers Tip Line page. Citi-
zens are advised to re-
frain from taking any ac-
tion to apprehend the in-
dividuals and to report all
information about poten-
tial whereabouts to law
enforcement. More infor-
mation is available at the
website, located at:

Website Educational

Company Sued For Allegedly

Misleading Nurses
Attorney General Bill McCollum announced that his
office has sued a Marathon Internet company over alle-
gations that the company misrepresents the nature of
nursing education courses it offers and the ability of
students to use the courses for credit. Medceu, Inc. ad-
vertises that its classes are accepted in "virtually" all 50
states and the District of Columbia when in fact very
few states accept Medceu, Inc. credits and a number of
states have actually posted warnings about Medceu, Inc.
on their nursing board websites.
The Attorney General's Office has received numer-
ous complaints about the company and owners Mark
and Faith Freedman. The Freedman's company claims
to be an Internet provider of web-based continuing edu-
cation credits for nurses. After registering and paying a
fee, a student can view the classes on-line and take a test.
If the individual passes the test, he or she can allegedly
print out a certificate verifying that the class was taken
and passed.
Website customers are provided with a chart that
implies Medceu is approved by every state with manda-
tory continuing education requirements, but the Amer-
ican Nurse Credentialing Center (ANCC) warns that the
company "is neither accredited by ANCC nor approved
through any of the ANCC approvers." Medceu, Inc. also
does not appear to verify the backgrounds of the nurses
providing its online training courses.
In addition to the advertising and certification is-
sues, the Attorney General's Office has received com-
plaints that Medceu, Inc. makes unauthorized chadgfs
to credit cards and withdrawals from bank accounts
once it has consumer information. Attempts to resolve
consumers' complaints with the company were not suc-
cessful, leading to today's lawsuit.
The lawsuit, filed under Florida's Deceptive and Un-
fair Trade Practices Act, asks for consumer restitution
and injunctions against the Freedmans and their com-
pany A copy of the lawsuit is available online at:
--5th & 16th Annual Wellborn

Mail to: Greene Publishing, Inc. A woman was arrested
P.O. Drawer 772 Register for your chance to for forgery and uttering a
Madlson, FL 32341 win 2 tickets to or orger and uttering a
Name: Wild Adventures Theme Park. forged instrument on
Address: One winner will be drawn at Thursday, May 29.
random. According to a Madi-
Phone: Deadline for entry Is 6/15/08. son Police Department re-
Do you subscribe: port, while at the police
station, Ptl. David Jarvis

We make the contacts
with Social Security for you.
* Diabetes Arthritis. '
Depression Breathing Problems .
Mental Illness ,* Fibromyalgia
Seat Prroblems O* obesity
SBack or Neck Pain Aids
Our Group Has Over

380 N. Jefferson St. M1onticello, FL
The hiring of a lawyer is an Important decision that shoiiuld not be based
solely upon advertisements. Before you decide, asic us to send to you
free written information about our quailiflcations and experience.
W ww. Dis na r t lea wco cn

was advised to go to Winn-
Dixie in reference to a
Jarvis went to Winn-
Dixie and spoke with one
of the store's manager
about the incident and the
Jaivis then placed La-
tanya Shanelle Hammond
under arrest and trans-
ported her to the county

A Guide to Home Ownership en Espanol

Participants Will Learn How To:
* Understand and establish credit
* Qualify for a home mortgage
* Save and shop for a home
* Qualify for down-payment assistance

Upcoming Class:
Saturday, June 14th
9:00am 3:00pm

The TALLAHASSEE BOARD OF REALTORS* is pleased to offer a Step-by-Step
Homebuyer Education Course to assist Spanish-speaking, first-time home-
buyers learn the process to secure safe, decent, affordable housing.

All classes are held at the TALLAHASSEE BOARD OF REALTORS* Office located
at 1029 Thomasville Road (Across from Whataburger on Thomasville Road)



Call (850) 894-6786 for More Information or to Register.

Woman Arrested

For Forgery

* Wellborn's Weekend of Summer Fun "
June 6 & 7, 2008
m^June 5 & 6, 2009
No Admission Fee Family Fun !
Bring Your Lawn Chair No Alcohol
; No Pets F.cept Service Animals, Please
Friday, Open 9am to 9pm
Saturday, Open 7am to 5pmn
A .rts & Crafts Vendors Food Vendors
Kids Games, Crafts & .\musementr'
Dunking Booth
EEntertainment by Harold White
p & The Country Masters
The NEW Countr) Store featuring blucheberry pies,
.1, cobbler jelly syrup. candy & country items
Hosted by the Wellborn Community
T Association in Andrews Square,
downtown Wellborn
For information call: Vendors ,38(-93- 1157;
Parade 386-963-2908: Talent Contest 386-963-3626;
j, RBake-OIT386.913-4322 or 386-963-.534

Around Maol on County

Friday, June 6, 2008

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


Smith, Jr.
Elton Smith, Jr., 74, of
Madison died Wednesday
May 28, 2008 in Valdosta,
Ga. A longtime member of
St. James Missionary Bap-
tist Church (Madison, Fl),
he served in various capac-
ities such as former chair-
man of the deacon board,
former senior choir presi-
dent, and he was a member
of the Masonic Lodge. He
was also a member of the
Traveling Stars Gospel
Group. He was a retired
employee of the CSX Rail-
road Company
Funeral services are
scheduled for Saturday
June 7, at 12 noon. The ser-
vice will be held at St.
James M.B.C. (Madison,
FI) with burial at the Oak
Ridge Cemetery in Madi-
son. Visitation will be held
6 p.m. to 8 p.m. on Friday
June 6 at the Ganzy Funer-
al Home. (850- 973-3267)
Survivors include a de-
voted wife, Mrs. Dorothy
Gallon Smith of Lee; two
daughters, Sandra D.S.
Jones (Audie), Valdosta,
Ga. and Marilyn .S. Bahari
(Maurice), Jacksonville;
three sons, Elton Smith III
(Robin) and Willie F Smith
both of Jacksonville, Fl.
and Jerry Jackson (Sarah)
of Madison; one step-
daughter, Dorothy Mc-
Daniel, Lee; seven step-
sons; John L. Davis
(Lakeshia) of Madison,
Joseph L. Davis (Dorothy)
and Jackie L. Davis of Lee,
Anthony C. Davis of Ft.
Lauderdale, Fl., Angelo K.
Davis of North Carolina,
Darian Davis (Regina) of
Cherry Lake, and Kenneth
L. McQuay (Roshanna) of
Greenville; one brother,
Timothy Smith, Miami;
four sisters, Rachel Gar-
rett, Daytona Beach,
Queen Davis (Julius),
Madison, Irene Graham,
Atlanta, Ga. and Betty
Glee (Frank), Greenville,
Mississippi; three stepsis-
ters, Barbara Green and
Edna Frazier (Larry) of
Orlando and Geraldine
McDaniel (Kenneth) Sara-
sota; one stepbrother, For-
rest Wright, Orlando; one
godbrother, Paul: Hayes,
Gainesville; four sisters-
in-law, Elizabeth Dunbar
and Mary Robinson
(Thomas), Madison,
Martha Martin (William),
Lee, Theola Gallon,
Greenville; and four broth-
ers-in-law, Leslie. Gallon
(Geneva), Madison, David
Gallon (Gwen) and Wesley
Gallon (Tommie Lee)
Greenville, James Gallon
(Ethel), Lakeland; eight
grandchildren; two great-
grandchildren; 35 step
grandchildren; eleven step
great-grandchildren; a spe-
cial cousin, Deansie King;
a special family friend;
Sara Waters Primrose; and
a host of nieces, nephews,
cousins, and. sorrowing

Joel K. Shugar,

Joel K. Shugar was
born December 9, 1958 in
Al bany, ny,
New York.
He passed
away Mon- .
day, May 26, ". ,
2008. The
funeral ser- .
vice was-
held 11 a.m.
Sunday, June 1, 2008 in
Temple Israel, 2215 Mahan
Blvd. Tallahassee.
He had a Masters of
Science in Electrical Engi-
neering from Rensselaer
Polytechnic Institute, Cum
laude. He earned his MD
from SUNY Buffalo School
of Medicine. He served his
internship in internal
medicine at Millard Fil-
more Hospital in Buffalo,
New York. He completed
his residency in Ophthal-
mology at the University
of Florida. in 1989 and was
certified by the American
Board of Ophthalmology,
additionally certified in
cataract/implant surgery
by the American Board of
Eye Surgery He was a Fel-
low and Faculty Member
of the American College of
Eye Surgery; a Member of
the American Medical As-
sociation, a Member of the
Florida Society of Oph-
thalmology, and Member
of the International Soci-
ety of Refractive Surgery
Dr. Shugar was a pio-
neer in Ophthalmology; he
invented "Shugarcaine" in
1997, the first and only
anesthetic for use inside
the eye (improving
cataract surgery safety)
which over half of the
Ophthalmologists, in the
United States are using as
well as many internation,
al doctors. In 2006 he in-
vented "Epi-Shugarcaine"
for floppy iris syndrome,
widely in use by doctors
globally. He has made 65
written contributions to
the scientific literature.
He frequently served as a
reviewer for publications
such as the Journal of
Cataract and Refractive.
Surgery. One of his life
long dreams was to invent
a fully functional artificial
Annually, Dr. Shugar
performed free cataract
surgery on patients who
could not afford surgery
His "Gift of Sight Day"
performed before Thanks-
giving Day for the last
eight years and helped 300
patients improve their vi-
Judaism was an im-
portant part of Dr.
Shugar's life; he partici-
pated in Jewish communi-
ty and visited Israel with
his father in 2003.
One of Dr. Shugar's
true passions other than
his son Adam was skydiv-
ing;.a skydiver since 1983,
it defined an important.
portion of his life. He
started the team, Optic
Nerve in 1998 in Deland
and competed with world-
class skydivers, winning
numerous medals in com-
petition. He and his son
also studied Shotokan
Karate in Perry
Dr. Shugar is. sur-
vived by: his wife, Lind-
sey W. Shugar; son, Adam
J. Shugar, father, Harold
B. Shugar from Albany,
New York; brother. Dan
Shugar and his wife
Kathleen and their two
sons Peter and David
from San Bruno, Califor-
nia. He was preceded in
death by his mother Sally
In lieu of flowers the
family has asked that do-

nations be made to Big
Bend Hospice of Taylor
County, 1723 Mahan Cen-
ter Blvd. Tallahassee, FL



June 7, 1957 Pafford. They were enroute to. Auburn University,
In a pretty setting in Newbern Baptist Church, Auburn, Ala. for the graduation on June 3rd of their son
Millwood, Ga., Miss Shirley Ann Roberts, daughter of Carl D Smith Jr. from Auburn, where he received a
Mr. and Mrs. C.A. Roberts of Millwood, became the .bachelor's Degree in Mechanical engineering.
bride of Joseph Coleman Peavy, The engagement of Merle
of Madison. The pastor, the Rev- Ester Breihan to Capt. Carl E.
erend Mr. Harper, officiated. Rude, Jr. is announced by her
Mr. and Mrs. John Cone parents Mr. and Mrs. Theobald
and children, Myrtle Lorene and Breihan of Chicago, Il. He is
Margie of Greenville, attended the son of Mr. and Mrs. Cal E.
the graduation of Roger Cone Rude of Quincy
from the University of Florida
Monday June 9,.1978

Mr. and Mrs. Nat Nor-
fleet and son, Nat Jr. will be
guests of their uncle and aunt,
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Norfleet in 1yli-
ami over the weekend, while in
South Florida to attend the wed-
ding of Mrs. Norfleet's cousin, Miss Catherine Canfield
and William Webber.

June 7, 1968
Mr. and Mrs. C.W Wilson of Atlanta are parents
of a baby born June 3rd. She weighed 7 lbs, and 7 ozs
and has been named Laura Katherine Wilson. The baby
is the Wilson's first child. The proud grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. K.R. Thomas of Lee.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl D. Smith of Ft. Lauderdale
were guest last Thursday night of his sister, Mrs. J.VM.



June 6
Award-winning quar-
tet Brian Free & Assur-
ance will be in concert
on Friday, June 6, at Yogi
Bear's Jellystone Park in
Madison, starting at 7:30
p.m. Brian Free is the
most award-winning
tenor singer in gospel
music and traveled with
the nation's number one
quartet, Gold City, for
over a decade. A $7 dona-
tion will be requested at
the door and a free-will
offering will -be received
during the concert. For
more information,
please call (850) 973-4622
or (850) 464-0114.
June 6-8
The Madison County
Babe Ruth League and
the Madison County
Recreational Depart-
ment are hosting this
years District 2 Baseball
All Star Tournament for
the 10U and 12U age
groups on June 6-8.
Come enjoy baseball at
its finest when the folks
from Jefferson, Taylor,
and Wakulla counties
join Madison in a fight
to the finish. For more
information, call 850-
June 6-7
Calling for arts and
crafts vendors for the
15th Annual Wellborn
Blueberry Festival to be
held Friday and Satur-
day, 'June 6-7, in down-
town Wellborn. This
year's festival Will in-
clude bake-off contest
and tasting, parade, kids
games, talent contest,
entertainment both days
and more. Contact Wen-
dell Snowden at (386)
963-1157 or e-mail at
wende 1 1 snow-
June 7
Everyone is invited
to meet the Candidates
at the Madison Recre-
ation Center on June 7
from 12-2 p.m. The event
is located at 360 A- Adja-
cent to Old Middle
School. This event is
sponsored by the Madi-
son County Charmettes.
June 7
On Saturday, June 7,
join members of the
Suwannee Chapter of
the Florida Trail Associ-
ation and the trip leader
Andre Marcil for a 4-5
exploratory hike at An-

derson Springs along the
beautiful Suwannee Riv-
er. Bring lunch, water,
bug spray and wear
proper clothing to suit
the weather. Please con-
tact Andre Marcil @386-
362-7308 for details and
to confirm. This hike is
in celebration of Nation-
al Trails Day . :
June 7 & 14 .
AARP Driver Safety
Program will be a spe-
cial offer for AARP
members attending the
June 7 and June 14 class.
Couples can attend for
$10, not the usual $20.
The class will also be
open to non-AARP mem-
bers. Don't forget that
completion of the course
equals a mandatory in-
surance discount for the
next three years. To reg-
ister, please call Rich
Olsen at (850) 584-2193.

Tommy Pennington,
young son of Mr. and Mrs. Steve
Pennington of Live Oak, cele-
brated his first birthday with a
party May 13 at the home of his
great-grandmother, Mrs. Mary
Pinson, with relatives and eight little friends. Tommy's
cake was a Raggedy Andy, which he served along with
ice cream and punch. Party horns were given as favors.
Madison County's baby born at South Georgia
Medical Center during April was James Howard Brook-
er to Mr. and Mrs. Howard Brooker of Madison.
Live Oak Attorney Jerry M. Blair announced to-
day that he will be a candidate for state Attorney of the
third Judicial Court. L. Arthur Lawrence, Jr., who
presently holds that position, announced last week his
candidacy for Circuit Judge.

When you were a kid, did you look up at the starry night sky and
dream of an annualized 12.3% return? Probably not. Numbers are
cold and impersonal. Dreams are the passionate expression of
what you want out of life. That's why understanding your dreams
is the first step of our unique Dream > Plan > Track > approach
to financial planning. And as an Ameriprise financial advisor, my
dream is to help make your dreams realities.
To set up a conversation, call (850) 973-8888 today.
Mark E. Branham, CFPte, ChFC.
Financial Advisor
PLANNER practitioner. ,
f21 "SE Auleoge Street
A P OBOa 526 '
Madison, FL 32341
(850) 973-8888
Toll Free: (800) 477-8818
Fax: (850) 973-4406

The Personal Advisors of
Ameriprise Financial cannot guarantee future financial-results,.
Financial planning services and investments available through
Ameriprise Financial Services, Inc., Member FINRA and SIPC.
2008 Ameriprise Financial, Inc. All rights reserved.,

*Freedom of Speech *Freedbm to Worship *Freedom From Want *Freedom From Fear

Call to Action Madison County Democrats

We are looking for persons who will volunteer in the various precincts
during this campaign year, 2000. If you are Interested, please come
to the Democratic meeting on Monday, June 9. at 6:30 p.m. at the
Madison County Library. You will get an overview of what we will be
doing to help elect Democrats. The main objective of the Madison
County Democratic Party is to obtain the highest possible number of
Democratic voters at each primary and general election.

If you want to put people first, not special interests---you are
encouraged to become an active Democrat. There is no qualifying"
fee or petition requirement. Enthusiastic Democrats, who want to do
more than vote every two years, are encouraged to qualify to be a
precinct committeeman or committeewoman.

If you would like to qualify to serve on the Madison County
Democratic Executive Committee, you may pick up a qualifying,
form at the Office of the Supervisor of Elections. Forms may be
completed on June 9 at the Madison County DEC meeting at the'
County Library.

If you would like more information, please e-mail or
call 673-8201.

Paid Political Advertisement. Paid for by the Madison County
Democratic Executive Committee. Royce, Allmond, Treasurer.

10b 1"t ua r icef

II-Illahassee, Florida
(850) 576-6044

6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

1tounb mlma on County

Friday,June 6, 2008

55 Plus Club Holding


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
This reporter is pleased and
honored to be joining over 50 in-
vitees who are seeking public of-
fice throughout the region at the
June 11 meeting of the 55 Plus
Club. Lunch will be served at
noon by the Board of the United
Methodist Cooperative Min-
The 55 Plus Club is an out-
reach of the Madison County
United Methodist Cooperative

Ministries. The well-attended
group meets monthly to discuss,
'celebrate and/or learn about the
key issues facing seniors and citi-
zens throughout the area. To
that goal, this month the group is
sponsoring a "Meet the Candi-
dates" event.
The plan for the program is
to allow the candidates in atten-
dance to introduce themselves
briefly and state the office they
are seeking. This is an opportu-
nity to meet the candidates and

put a face and name together. An
invitation has been sent to all
candidates who at this time will
appear on the ballots in Madison
County, although it's been play-
fully confirmed that the presi-
dential candidates will not be
The event will be held at the
United Methodist Cooperative
Community Center located about
five miles north of Madison on
Route 145 (Colin Kelly Highway),
at the corner of Dill Street. This

special event will be the last 55
Plus Club meeting of the season.
There will be a two-month sum-
mer break and then a resumption
of meetings in September. For
more information about this very
special meeting, or any outreach
of the United Methodist Coopera-
tive Ministries, please call the
Coordinator, Linda Gaston, at
(850) 929-4938
Staff writer Michael Curtis
can be reached at michael@-

Reunion Set For MCHS Class Of 1983

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County High School
Class of 1983 will hold its reunion Fri-
day, September 5, and Saturday, Sep-
tember 6.
On Friday, classmates will be at
the Elks Lodge for drinks at the cash
bar and will enjoy heavy hours
d'oeuvres around 3:30-4 p.m. The class
will then go watch the Madison Coun-
ty High School Cowboys play football
and then return to the Elks Lodge af-

ter the game to continue visiting.
On Saturday evening, the class will meet at Di-
vine Events on the Valdosta Highway
from 7 p.m. until midnight. There will
be more heavy hors d'oeuvres, anoth-
er cash bar, dancing and visiting.
The price per couple i $75 for cou-
ples and $40 for singles. Checks may
be made out to the MCHS Class of '
1983 and mailed to 146 SE Pope Av-
enue, Madison, FL 32340. Payments
need to be received no later than Au-
gust 15.

Sharing Under The Caring Tree

By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Caring Tree pro-
gram of Big Bend Hos-
pice is partnering up with
,. .. .

Senior Citizens Council ofMadison County, Inc.
* Current Needs of our Elderly Consumers:
a 3 elderly people need either new wheelchair ramps or
S repair to a current one
1 elderly person needs used electric stove.
0 Yard Work (mowing & some rakring)
U *Adult diapers, all sizes including plus and extra small
o *New grab bars, or used in good condition
a *Ensure, Boost, & Glucerna, all flavors
o Upbeat, energetic person to teach simple line dancing
a Several volunteers to lead variety of arts and crafts
projects once/month
*Can either donate actual items or gift certificates from
Medicine Shoppe, N. Fla. Pharmacy, or Option Care in
ft ft V V I V ft ft 1 ft1

Your Hometown Hospice
Licensed Since 1983
Taylor County Schools to
host their "Under The
Caring Tree: A Special
Time For Grieving Chil-
dren. This free communi-

LAKE CITY: The follow-
ing is a list of roadwork

ty service is dedicated to
children 8 to 12 years old
who have experienced the
death of a loved one.
Open to children that
have recently experienced
a loss, adults should dis-
cuss this at the time of
registration to determine
the appropriateness of
this event.
Attendees of the event
can participate in arts
and craft activities, mu-
sic, discussions and other
activities. There will also

underway by the. FDOT prison.
that may impact traffic.

be an obstacle course and
a tree planting remem-
brance ceremony Lunch
and snacks will be provid-
ed for the attendees as
Space is limited, so to
register, please contact
;Rhonda Brooks at 850-838-
2520 or email rhon-
da.brooks@taylorkl2.fl. us
or Pam Mezzina at 850-
878-5310 extension 199 or
e-mail pam@bigbendhos- They are there to



A* "

Women's Health Fair and Screenings
Tuesday. June 10th, 8:30 am to 11:00 am
Live Oak Garden Club
1100 11th Street
FREE screenings may include:
Cholesterol profile (includes total cholesterol. HDL, LDL.
triglycerides and glucose). For more accurate results, fast 8
to 10 hours before screening. Non-members fee: $5
Blood pressure check I Bone density screening
Body composition testing
Health/nutritional information

Food and drinks p
Reservations required. Sp


For rese v 't l;tMo r l'

pace is limited.


i i I;'I '

State Road 53 Day-
time lane closures as in-
mate crews repaint the
roadway symbols between
Interstate 10 and U.S. 90
during the week.
U.S. 90 Daytime lane
closures as inmate crews
repaint the roadway sym-
bols between the Suwan-
i nee and Jefferson county
lines during the week.
U.S. 90 The eastbound
lane will' be closed be-
tween Lundy Lane and the
new Suwannee Correc-
tional Institution on week-.
days until June 15 for
crews to run new water
and sewer lines to the new

State Road 51 "- Possi-
ble daytime lane closures
between Steinhatchee and
the Dixie County line for
cleanup work.
-011@W .......

1713 East Hwy 90* Madison, FI 32340
Hours Monday Sunday 6 amn.- 2:30 pm.
"Home Cookin"
open Shelby Richards -Owner
A Wl 850-973-2414

. Sumit rS ea' First Mo .th.
Cooler Reht Cooler Rent ..

"$795 FREE "
a. month. -

Culligan Pat.
85a-818-0 ,.
ToII' 8088.











9 ,



Friday, June 6, 2008

tounb AMabison Count;

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A

Secretary Of Elder Affairs Praises

Senior Center Accomplishments

In celebration of
the Older Ameri-
cans Act Month,
pictured left to
right, Senior Cen-
ter Board Director
Betty Vann, Mayor
Myra Valentine, -
Secretary E. Dou- ....
glas Beach, Board
Member Howard
Phillips and Se-
nior Center Direc- ..' ,
tor Rosa Richard- ..
sonare all dedi-
cated to the care '*,
and wellbeing of ''
seniors through- ', ,
out Madison ",, ,
By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Tuesday, May 6, the
old Madison Jail was filled
to capacity. In this in-
stance however, it obvious-
ly wasn't a criminal gath-
ering, actually just the op-
posite. Nod, following the
old jail's conversion, serv-
ing as annex and comput-
er lab to the adjacent Se-
nior Center, on this morn-
ing the facility was home
to a number of local and
state dignitaries headed
up by E. Douglas Beach,
the Secretary of the Flori-
da Department of Elder
The group came to-
gether to celebrate several

significant local accom-
plishments, including the
recent million-dollar plus
funding award for a new
center, as well as to ac-
knowledge May as the Old-
er American Act Month.
The praise extended to Di-
rector Rosa Richardson
and her entire staff for
their dedication to keep-
ing this vital service mov-
ing forward in a big way.
Madison Mayor Myra
Valentine welcomed
guests and then James
Ray, who serves on the Se-
nior Center Board, gave a
warm invocation and said
grace before a tasty break-
fast catered by Made To
Order. Richardson then

T temn'su U Pick


Squash Sweet Onions


Day 948-4816

Night 973-8286

briefly outlined the rea-
sons behind the occasion.
As breakfast was be-
ing served, the Senior
Choir of First Baptist
Church sang a few selec-
tions that had many in at-
tendance singing along. In
fact, this reporter was par-
ticularly impressed with
the singing of Madison
County Tax Collector
Frances Ginn who was sit-
ting nearby
There was, however, a
serious side to the gather-
ing, as Howard Phillips,
also a Director on the Se-
nior Center Board, intro-
duced Beach. The Secre-
tary's credentials were ex-
tensive, although his
down-to-earth nature and
small-town background
were key to his ability to
reach listeners regarding
the substance, gravity and
urgency of elder affairs
and exactly what it means
to the community and
state, financially and so-
cially. ..
"" ~Ti li' desciibed thb
impact of seniors through-
out the state in areas rang-

ing from buying to voting.
"Over 50 percent of all
new homes are purchased
by people over 60," Beach
noted. "31 percent of all
registered voters are over
60 but they account for 43
percent of the actual votes
that are cast. Financially,
the senior net outlay was
over three billion into the
Florida economy."
All in attendance
agreed that the Madison
Senior Center was right
on track with the senti-
ments and directives ex-
pressed by Beach regard-
ing the priorities local se-
nior centers must offer;
namely, physical and
health activities, intellec-
tual stimulation and social
Well fed, well educated
and well motivated, the
group was later dismissed
by Board President Betty
Vann, who did so to great
admiration and apprecia-
Staff- writer Mic1hael
Cuktis can b1 reached at

Stage Company's 'Alibis'

Closes To Full House

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Emerald Kinsley, May 20, 2008
Lisa Reasoner, left, as Monique, a very French maid, near-
ly swoons in disbelief at what she's seen and heard. Right is
Jan Ricky, as Sister Bella Donna, who is mute after a vow of si-
lence, but animated enough to make up for her lack of speech.

Ray Cichon
Special From The
Jefferson Journal
For three consecutive
weekends, the Opera House
Stage Company performed
the mystery dinner theatre
Alibis, with audiences in-
creasing with each perfor-
Combine mystery with
comedy and the result is a
show enjoyable for all.
This is the first time in
recent memory that the
Company has done a show
for three weekends. Most
often shows run for two
weekends and perhaps a
Hopefully the success
of this performance will
encourage more shows
spanning three weekends,

as after all the work that
goes into mounting a show,
it only seems fair to play to
larger audiences.
Everything about this
show was top of the line, in-
cluding some marvelous
costumes, a great setting,
fine food, and good acting
and directing.
So often tech people are
inadvertently omitted
when the accolades come
in, and they certainly de-
serve notice. These in-
clude: Kathleen Osgood,
stage manager; sets by
Todd Randall, Kent Rickey,
Bob Cooper, Jack Williams
and Colin Rolfe; lighting
and sound by Carol
Bynum, Bill Hatcher, Dani
0' Quinn and Todd Ran-

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Emerald Kinsley, May 20, 2008
Ron Cichon, as Sir Tanley A. Fraude, makes his points to
Jon Taylor, as Inspector E. S. Solved. Melissa Kuder sits out
the situation on the couch behind them.

Jack Williams, as the Butler, Justin, explains to the audi-
ence why it is beyond his comprehension that no one can re-
member his name, and insist on calling him John, Jim, Jacob
and the like. In the background, right, is Melissa Kuder, as
Hope Trite, a social butterfly and fading star.



Diego, Go Live!

Live Production Swings Into
Tallahassee From June 7-8
Nickelodeon announced that the national touring
production of Go Diego, Go Live! The Great Jaguar Res-
cue presented by State Farm will come to the Talla-
hassee-Leon County Civic Center on June 7-8 for 3 per-
formances. Show times are 11 a.m. & 2 p.m. on June 7
and 2 p.m. on June 8. Tickets are on sale now at the Civic
Center Box Office, all Ticket master outlets, and at Ticket prices at the Civic Center
Box Office are: $37 00, $30.75, $25.75 and $20.75. Group
Discounts available at the box office. Charge by phone at
850-222-0400 or 800-322-3602. Phone orders, internet sales
and tickets at the outlets are subject to a convenience
charge. Fans can visit to look for addi-
tional local market tour dates and to buy tickets.
Jesse Carrion has been cast in the lead rote of kids'
favorite adventurer, Diego, Jesse earned his B.A. in Act-
ing from the UCLA Theater and Film Department. His
most recent acting credits include the 2007 national
touring production of RENT and the original play The
Lockdown Club at the Stella Adler Theater in Los Ange-
"We're excited to continue last year's successful run
with the second leg of the Go, Diego, Go Live Tour," said
Stuart Rosenstein, Senior Vice President, Resorts and
Theatricals, Nickelodeon Recreation. "In 2007, more
than 600,000 kids and parents attended the live adven-
ture and we look forward to bringing the Diego tour to
more than 40 markets across the
USA and Canada and providing families with a truly
memorable, interactive performance experience."
The live-action stage show, Go, Diego, Go Live, fol-
lows Diego, his sister Alicia and cousin Dora on an ac-
tion-packed, special mission to get Baby Jaguar's growl
bade from the Bobos.. Every child in the audience gets a
jaguar mask to help on the interactive adventure to res-
cue animals, navigate through the rainforest and pass a
giant waterfall to get to the Animal Carnival. Featuring
the familiar songs and characters from the award-win-
ning Nick Jr. television show that fans have come to
love, this five-action theatrical will take preschoolers on
a high-stakes journey inspired by the rich environments
of Latin America and by the animals that make their
homes in those habitats.
Go, Diego, Go Live! The Great Jaguar Rescue comes
on the heels of Nickelodeon Recreation and Live Na-
tion's most recent project, Dora the Explorer Live,
which' sold close to three million tickets during its do-
mestic run and was the highest grossing project to-date
for the Nickelodeon/Live Nation partnership. Dori! the
Explorer Live! first debuted at Radio City Music Hall in
2003 to sold-out audiences and broke box office records
for a five family show run, Based on the hit Nick Jr. se-
ries, Dora the Explorer, the show experienced continued
success at
Radio City through 2006, recently wrapped its third
touring season, and made its debut in Europe in August
State Farm will serve as the title sponsor of the Go,
Diego, Go Live! Tour.
In Fall 2005, Nick Jr. spun off Dora the Explorer's
wildly popular cousin Diego into his own action-adven-
ture series with the animated preschool show Go, Diego,
Go! Currency in its second season, the series airs at 9:30
a.m. and 12:30 p.m. (ET/PT) weekdays on Nick Jr. In
each episode, Diego receives a call for help at his Animal
Rescue Center in the rainforest. With help from his
friends, high-tech and viewers at home, Diego identifies
and locates the animal in trouble and the adventure be-
gins. Diego is joined by his 11-year-old sister Alicia, a
computer whiz who is also bilingual, and Baby Jaguar,
the animal closest to Diego's heart. The animals on Go,
Diego, Go! are indigenous to Latin America and are seen
in their authentic habitat, with featured animals in-
cluding the chinchilla, sloth and condor. Every animal
on the series is researched and its traits authenticated
by science education consultant Mario Castellanos, Pro-
ject Director of Science Outreach for the Smithsonian
National Zoological Park.
About Nickelodeon
Nickelodeon Recreation is one of the leading pro-
ducers of top quality theatrical and touring shows for
kids and their families. Strategically leveraging Nick-
elodeon's hits into high quality Broadway level stage
productions that tour both domestically and in interna-
tional markets, the division has executive produced 14
unique multimillion dollar theatrical stage productions
that have grossed in excess of 100 million dollars in tick-
ets sales .
Nick Jr. is a specially designed programming block
airing on Nickelodeon weekdays from 9 a.m. 2 p.m.
(ET/FT). Completely dedicated to preschoolers ages 2-5,
Nick Jr.'s Emmy, Peabody and Parents' Choice Award-
winning programs are curriculum based, funim and com-
mercial free. At Nick Jr., kids play to learn with innova-
tive, original shows created just for them.

0 Madison Barber Shop

Walk-ins Welcome!
8 am -5 pm Monday Friday
8 am- 12 noon Saturday

SLocated between
Wally's Outdoor Farm
Supply and M&M

I 229 SW Range Ave. ,
Madison, FL

www. reeneDublishinP. corn

8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder




John Flournoy(9)
and Jim Flournoy, III (9)
Parents: Jim and Lisa Flournoy

Kalie Rogers (8)
and Kyle Rogers (9)
Parents: Clint and Cathy Rogers

Cheltsie Kinsley (15)
and Brooke Kinsley (13)
Parents: Paul
and Emerald Kinsley

Kaitlyn Farnell (10)
Parents: Wesley
and Crystal Farnell

Karic Miller (3)
Parents: Kevin
and Melissa Miller

Gracie Galbraith (6).
and Olivia Galbraith (4)
Parents: Lenny
and Jessica Galbraith

Forest Greene (13)
and Matthew Greene (8)
Parents: William and Lisa Greene

Kelsea Miller (1)
Parents: Chris
and Jennifer Miller

Alexis Lewis (2)
and Aleishauwn Lewis (6 months)
Parent: George Lewis

Davey Wood (5)
Parents: John and Lisa Wood

Trinity Miller (3)
Parents: Chris
and Jennifer Miller

Alexandra Breaux (3)
and Trinity Breaux (2)
Parents: Scot Breaux
and Tyrra Meserve

Ben Malvin (3 1/2)
and Will Melvin (10 months)
Parents: Bethel and Missy Melvin

Ethan Bochnia (2)
and Mackenzi Bochnia (3)
Parents: Keith and Crystal Bochnia


Fridayjune 6, 2008

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A







Dalton Cochran (4)
Parent: Julie Cochran

Dilan Lawson (7)
Thad Lawson (8 months)
Parents: Mike
and Lindsey Lawson

Juan Daniel Moran x erystan onnson (1),
(22 months) Nicholas Johnson (10) and
Parents: Juan Kennedy Cobb (3)
and Johanna Moran Parents: Marcus Cobb and
Nicole Franklin-Cobb

Shauntavia Whitfield (9) and
Johnasia Whitfield (7)
Parents: Shaquitha Whit-
field and Jessica Miller

Lane Keeling (15 months)
Parents: Jason
and Renata Keeling

Ayden Phillips (15 months)
Parents: John
and Angela Phillips

Elaine Terry (14), William
Terry (10) and Emmolyn
Terry (7)
Parents: Henry
and Tanya Terry

Reed Gaston (12),
Mason Gaston (8)
and Cy Gaston
Parents: Richie Gaston and
Carol Beggs; Richie and
Zane Gaston

Dustin Bass (8),
Dylan Bass (8)
Parents: Doug and Kim Bass

Lane Hall (7)" and
Cierra Hall (9)
Parents: Monty
and Trisha Hall

Kristi Ferrell (13) and
Bridgette Ferrell (9)
Parents: Scott
and Kitty Ferrell

Christopher Sapp (9),
Caleb Sapp (6)
and Ashton Sapp (23 months)
Parents: Chris and Bobbi Sapp

Lane Agner (4),
Dylan Agner (3), Wyatt Norris (3 months)
and Leah Mask (6 months)
Parents: Alyson Mask;
Matthew and Jamie Mask



Friday, june 6., 2008

www. tyre nemiblishlng. com

1 OA The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

Lcc ncws

Friday, June 6, 2008

"Friendly People Serving
iomnetown Flavor"
Breakfast Served
Monday-Saturday 6:30 am till 10:30 am
Delicious Lunch Buffet and Salad Bar
Plus: Hamburgers, Phillys, Hot Dogs, Fajitas & Other Menu
Items Monday Friday 10:30 am till 2:30 pm
Take Out & Catering Available
US 90 at SR 255 In Beautiful Downtown Lee
Owners Sue & Phillip Watson

-l Bard

Love's Travel Stop Opens


Several Generous Donations
., County
-for the
"'i '", cutting
..Stop lo-
cated at
the 1-10
of State
Road 255
in Lee.

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, May 15, 2008

By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The landscape of the
Lee Interchange of State
Road 255 and 1-10 has
changed considerably
with the addition of the
Love's Travel Stop and
Country Store. What
won't change hopefully is
the notion of businesses
caring about the commu-
nity in which they are lo-
cated, which was the in-
tention of Love's General
Manager Joe Lucarino
when he included several
donations to local schools
during the ribbon cutting
ceremonies that an-
nounced the official open-

ing of the store on May
Headquartered in Ok-
lahoma, Love's has over
200 stores nationwide that
have many customers
coming back for the con-
venience, cleanliness and
safety, some local notables
among them.
"When I travel, I look
for Love's when it's avail-
able. I really like the
place and it's a great addi-
tion for our community,"
noted Madison Mayor
Myra Valentine.
The community of
Lee, which is home to the
store, was also well repre-
sented at the formal open-

as universally favorable,
Madison County Superin-
tendent of Schools Lou
Miller (left) and Madison
County Central School
Principal Sam Stalnaker
(right) are all smiles with
appreciation for the dona-
tion made by General Man-
ager Joe Lucarino on be-
half of Love's Travel Stores
during the Grand Opening
of the store at State Road
255 and the 1-10 Inter-

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, May 15, 2008

ing, as both Mayor Ernes-
tine Kinsey and Town
Manager Cheryl Archam-
bault were in attendance,
being joined by dozens of
other supporters from
throughout the county
Perhaps the most
thrilled, however, were
Lee Elementary School
Principal Larry Alder-
man, Madison Central
School Principal Sam
Stalnaker and Superin-
tendent of Madison
Schools Lou Miller. On
behalf of the fine faculty,
staff and students that
comprise the school sys-
tem, the three graciously
accepted the donations

Lee Elementary School
Principal Larry Alderman
(left) is pleased
to accept a donation from
Love's Travel Stores
that was presented by
General Manager
Joe Lucarino on
May 15 during the
ribbon cutting of the new
store located
at the Lee Interchange.

from Love's.
The increased tax rev-
enues from new growth at
the interchanges is seen

Get lead qories,
the Community

so much more!'
1 i A'i I I M

although the economic
impact on individual
businesses nearby can
sometimes be very unfa-
vorable. In the end, resi-
dents hope that gestures
like these school dona-
tions will continue. Then
instead of being seen as
the "big boys hurting the
little guys," Love's can
truly be a value-added
member of the communi-
ty for years to come.
Staff. writer Michael
Curtis can be reached at

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, May 15, 2008

Madison County

Schools :' .\

Lou S. Miller



DC~ lelighitfuill C!C~
Jamaican CuisineU
Amazing IDesserts

L.,.l AE riIuti.ah [ Stt*c \\iih
ElI..t1.1i ( ) 19 11CrFr-. iP'.ALtS ~ l *I
k. it 97 1 -() 109 (H850, 9- 1 -00-1I

ik la fs.t Agfk -k puJh t c of LtjL

Visit Your Local

Jiffy Food Store

Sappo-t T'ke

Ifee Coammunitg

Open 24 Hours A Day

Ice Cold Drinks Snacks

Located on Hwy 90 in Lee & Madison, FL

Friday, June 6, 2008

www. greenepublishing.corn


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A

Happenings At

Madison First Baptist
By Kristin Finney
"This is the day that the Lord has made, we will re-
joice and be glad in it." Sunday morning services were
full of rejoicing. We began with Upwards Athletics and
Vacation Bible School presentations. Amy Robinson joy-
ously sang, "Jesus Will Still be There." Deacon of the
week Ronnie Ragans then gave the offertory prayer. The
chancel choir, in honor of the beginning of Vacation
Bible School, sang two of the theme songs including the
upbeat "Wiki Wiki." Pastor Ferrell's sermon was from
Titus 2:1-8, the focus being "A Healthy Church." In order
to maintain a healthy church you must maintain
healthy relationships within the church. These include
our relations to: truth("Jesus is the way, the truth, and
the light."), fathers (the leaders of the family), mothers
(the lovers and joy), daughters (the innocencee, and sons
(the adventure). He also discussed how it is our respon-
sibility to insure that these relationships are main-
tained throughout the church.
There are numerous events coming up in our church
this summer. Vacation Bible School begins Sunday June
8th, with a pre-registration luau June 7th. All are invit-
ed to attend, it's guaranteed to be a good time. Ages for
VBS classes range from babies, to teenagers, and also
adults. Summer Children's programs include: June 16th
and 30th there will be a Monday Movie Matinee from 2-
4-p.m. Also June 26th there will be a Sunmmer Bonanza
from 10a.m -2p.m. Madison First's M\-Pact Youth Co. will
also be very busy this sunmer they will be hosting a cart
wash on June 14th to raise money for their mission trip
to New Orleans on July 27th-August 2nd. also on June
21st they will go to St. George Island for a (lay trip to the
Our prayers this week go to all Vacation Bible
School and Upwards Athletics workers and attendees.
We also pray that God will protect our community, our
country, and the world. With the rising gas prices, eco-
nomic struggles, and political battles it can be hard to
remember that God is always with us. Even when the
rest of the world gives up on you, even when there seems
to be nothing left to hope for. God is always there. Every
second, every hotu: every day, is a gift from God. We are
never promised the next second in our lives, which is
why we can not put our focus on the struggles of the
world. Focus on the joys of your life and the gifts that
the lord has given you. With this in mind, even during
your toughest battles, you can never doubt that there is
still hope in our lives. As long as you have air in your:
lungs and Christ in your heart, there is never a battle!
you can't overcome. God Bless!

Catch the SpMiI A

MadisDn 1 irsT UnileA Metf.lhodisi Chlnrc

By Lilla Howerton
Pastor Bob and Traci Laidlaw
just returned from the Florida Unit-
ed Methodist Church's Annual Con-
ference and we are overjoyed that
they have been appointed to shep-
herd our church for another year!
We invite you to attend one of his
dynamic worship services, 8:30 or 11
a.m. to see how sincere and timely
Pastor Bob's messages are. You can
also tune in to the 11 a.m. service on
12:30 a.m. on the radio.
Tommy Hardee designed unique
t-shirts that can be purchased at our
church office. They say, "How do I
know Jesus is real? Because I was
there when He changed my life." Is-
n't that beautiful? It reminds me of
the song "Something beautiful,
something good, all my confusion,
He understood. All I had to offer
Him was brokeness and strife, but-
He made something beautiful of my
life." Oh how true that is. How com-
forting to know that Jesus knocks
patiently, waiting on us to let Himin
We congratulate our graduates
from the 8th grade: Corey Borgert.
Aaron Brown, Nleghan Nlaultsby
and Adam Odiorne. We also congrat-
ulate our high school graduates:
Jayce Davis. Elliot Lewis, Daniel
Sanders, Bethany Saunders and Rob
On June 10. Pastor Bob and
Traci Laidlaw, Lyvnn Corbin. Music
Director and Brian Sanderson,
Youth Pastor, go to Willow Creek
Arts Conference. This conference
provides leaders creative worship
experiences that lift the souls of peo-
ple and connect their hearts with
God. We can't imagine how they can
make our worship services any
more meaningful than they already
are. We pray for their travel safety
Don't miss the 55 Plus Club oni
Wednesday, June 11. at noon at the
Cooperative Ministries Center. The
program is "Mleet the Candidates."

So, enjoy a great lunch and meet
the candidates running for public of-
fice. May we always remember: A
people that values its privileges
above its principles soon loses
We wish all the daddy's a Happy
Father's Day on Sunday, June 15.
Studies show that if the mother of a
family attends worship, there's a 16
percent chance that the rest of the
family will also attend. Yet when a
FATHER attends worship, there's a
93 percent chance that the other
family members will be present too.
Just think DAD, of the clout you
have! We hope to see you in church
this Sunday
Come join the United Methodist
Men for their monthly breakfast and
meeting on 6/15 at 8 a.m. Don't miss
the fine food and fellowship.
Plans are being made for Vaca-
tion Bible School June 16- June 2p
from 8:30 until 11:30 a.m. This will be
a Beach Party of Surfin' Through
the Scriptures which focuses on
learning to love in truth and action.
Children will enjoy Bible stories.
snack, crafts, music. discovery and
the huge water slide for recreation.
We also need volunteers. A warm
smile and loving hands are the only
This is the year for mission
trips. Please be in prayer for Lynette
Harper, who leaves for the Ukraine
June 16- July 2. Kaila Hardee and
Robin Ordiorne leave for Brazil,
June 18- June 25. Please put them on
your prayer list, too.
Attention, ladies, mark your cal-
endar for a GIRLS NITE OUT, Fri-
day, June 27, 6:45 10 p.m. in the fel-
lowship hall. Bring a friend along to
enjoy refreshments and fellowship
as we are entertained and enlight-
ened by Anita Renfroe and Chondra
Pierce via DVD. Childcare will be
provided upon request.
The Dickinson-Williamson Cir-
cle is celebrating the true meaning

of July 4th by sending care packages
to the soldiers in Iraq. If you don't
have time to create a care box, mon-
ey for postage is needed ($11 per
box). Thanks for participating in
this important ministry.
Our Youth Ministry is thriving
thanks to our energetic Youth Pas-
tor, Brian Sanderson. He serves ap-
proximately 75 young people each
Wednesday and we have a place for
you. Rising 6th- 8th graders meet
from 5- 6 p.m. and Senior Highs meet
from 6:30 7:30 p.m. each Wednesday
They have collected shoes for the
Thrift Shop, they are doing summer
service projects for elderly and/or
needy people. The youth also have 32
attending summer camp in August.
The future of the church is in the
young people. What a blessing they
are to us.
Join our Family of Faith at
Madison's First United Methodist
Church and "Catch the Spirit."






Sirmans Baptist Church
be having a revival beginning Sn ~
'day, June"8, and running
Wednesday, June I1. The tjil
-Will be 6 p.n. on Sunday andl y .
Monday Wednesday .
Brother John Edmisten wa11b
the Speaker.
There will be special singing&
each night.

I ~t

- .-. ..--- -...- -- -



Barbara Memorial Church
Of The Nazarene
Count) Rd. 254 Madison. FL. 973-41610
Re%. Robert Agner. Pastor
Sunday School...............................110:00 a.m.
Morning Worship.........................1... 1:00 a.m.
Evening 'Worship..................5:30 p.m.
Bible Stud). \Wednesday....... .............7:00 p.m.
Y o Are Ilcoiunm.r!

FiVt United Methodist Church
Re%. Robert E. Laidla"i
Brian Sanderson. Youth Pastor
Ser ice or Word & Table...............8:301 a.m.
Sunday) School.................................9:45 a.m .
W% orship Sern ice...............................11:00 a.m .
Wed. .Ir. High Youth i grades 6-8i1
5:004) 6:00) p.111m.
Wled. Sr. High Youth grades 9-121
6:34) 7:310 p.m.

Sirmians Missonatry
Baptist Church
168 S.W. Sirmans Church Wa-," Greenmille.
850-948-5506 Garland .Jones Paistor
School.............................................10:00 m .
11orslhip......................................... 11:00 a.m .
Sunday cening Ser ice........ ...........6:00 p.m.
%Ned. Night.................................. 7:414) p.m .
Come Visit 11ith Lis! Serving T/'i Lord.
S'eiking Thec Lost

M,1idway' Church of God
2485 SE MNidhaN Church Rd., Lee, FL
850-971-52410 Pastor Retis F losers
Sunday School........... ................10:00 a.m.
Children's Church &
Morning \\orship....................... 11:011 a.m.
Evening Worship.........................6:00 p.m.
11ednesdla. Family Iraining Hour..7 p.m.

Unity Baptist Church
65 11 -NE (olin Kell I' .) Nladi-on. Iloridac
IHiglian 14-5 lorth in HIinnsoli
Dr. Murrell Bennett. Pastor
(2291 559-<,417 & i1851 '1)929.-4'19
Sutnd.i s lchlml....................................141:110 a.n .
Morning %Aorship Ner' ice..................... 11:00 a.m .
E s eninig worship St-r ice............................ 0 ).nm.
Youth Practice iSunda)y Eening l)....5:00 p.m.
Choir Practice iSindas E eniigl...7:010
I d nemda I-'uening or',hip........ 7:30 p.m.
ILL 4RI It rI.C011E' I' PLIs; ctitE.

pM1It, Zion A .M. Church
.4 Friendly Church'"
Cherry Lake. FL 850-929-4355
Re%. L.L. Jefferson
Sunday School..........................9:45 a-m.
Pastoral Sunday .& ,, .,1.........11:00 a.m.
Youth Church.-.............. ...........11:00 a.m .
Pastoral Sunday .4. .... ............11:0 a.m.

Fellowship Baptist Church
One mile north of Madison on 145 850-
Stee McHargue. Pastor Gary Gazlay.
Music Director
Jackie \%atts. Student Pastor
Youth & Children's Ministries Active
Young Adult Ministry
Morn. \Worship.............................8:00 a.m ..
9:00 a.m. & 11:00 a.m.
Sunday. School...............................10:00 a.m .
\%ednesda) Night is Family Night.
Call For Schedule
"A.4 Family of Families" "Corntemporarv

Hopewell Baptist Church
High% a% 360) Madison. Florida
18501 973-6076 Pastor Preston Gaine.
Sunday. School................................. 10:00 a.nI.
Morning worship p Sernice...................11:00 a.m.
Discipleslhip T'fraining............................. :30) p.m.
F. ening \\iorship Sern ice....................6:30 p.m.
I lednesdai \11orship............................7:00 p.m.

Madison Church Of God
771 NE Colin Kelly H%%3.. Madison. FL.
Re%. Doyle Glass. Pastor
Suni da. School......................10:00 n.m.
Morning 11orslip..................11:00 a.m.
E ening % Aorslip.................6:00) p.nm.
clednesday Night Ser- ice........7:00 p.nm

Lee First Baptist Church
Lee. Florida Corner of CR 255 & W. 90
Sunday St ritw r
Morning 'sorship.................11:00 a.m.
Sunday% Bible Study ...............9:45 a.m.
Discipleship Training............6:00 p.m.
Sunday Emening 1\orship......7:00 p.m.
WVednesday E ening:
Ser ices %Aed Bible Stud% .......7:004) p.m.
Children / Youth Acti ities.....7:00 p.m.
\dull Choir..........................8:00 p.m.

St. Marv's Episcopal Church
140I) N.E i. H Aor .e.* hlMadi'so. F I
H* Re. ItLl P'leil. \icar *
Senior \l':ideii. Nale Cutrlis*
Sund(lay Church School ......... 10:00 n.m..
Sunday 1 -Io) I iuchlrist......... 10:00 a.m.
mission Board 2nd Sunday ... 11:00 a.nm.
Fipiscop.l Chliurclh Women
3rd S.inda ............................. 1:00 a.m ..
I/ tild It n ti 111 a hine groulp. call .'SO-9"-' '.-I.'A

Green 'ille Baptist Church
1365 SW\ Main St., Green ille. FL
Sunday School -All Ages............10:00 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship.......... 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Evening Worship............7:00 p.m.
SundaN Pre-school. Students, and
Adults Choir Rehearsals...............5:30 p.m.
Wednesday Pre-school children.
Youth & Adult Bible Studies .......7:00 p.m.

Shiloh Missionary. Baptist
221 Mairn Luther Kine Dnre MadJion. FL
PO) Bo\ 242 Mladi,-.n. FL
Email h laiili tndi ,' i \ahoo com
llarcus Hawkins. Sr. Pastor
Jolic Graham .Assistant Pastor
Sunday School..................................... :30 a.nn.
Worship Service................................ 11:00 a.m.
\Vednesdai Night Bible Studs..............6:00 p.m.
'*li i /lk Bi >. //h. ,.\-or Bt ScI ."
II Coi nllin s 5 -

Faith Baptist Church
1135 US 90 East Madison. Fl 850-973-2887
Delbert Redditl. Pastor
Sunday School ........................9:45 a.nm.
Morning \Vorship..................11:00 a.m.
Discipleship..............................5:00 a.m .
E ening \Vorship......................6:00 p.m.
Pra) er Meeting. Wednesday...6:45 p.m.
GROV\ Visitation..................... 6:30 p.m.
Baptist .len., Bapist Ionien. Music,
Youthli Children aind
Fun .After Fifl-Five Programs available
-"W'lhere Love Has ,Vo Limits"

Grace Presbyterian Church
Rev. John Hopwood* 850-973-2692
M68 North \\ashington Ave. Mldison. FL
.4 Congregation of the Presbyterian
Church in 4merica
Sunday School For All .Ages...9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship.....11:00 a.m.
WVednesday Fello%%ship
Supper./Bible Study ...............6:00 p.m.
Youth Groups Ist 12th Grades
6:30 p.m.
Choir Practice........................ 7:30 p.m.
Friday [lMen's Prayer Breakfast
7:00 a.m.
CrncIe Itorvhip And Serve t'ith I s.

Hanson United
Methodist Church
290 NE Dais', Street Hanson. FlI
17.5 miles fromin Mdisoon on H%.s. 1451
Re%. liness Hou~es. Pastor
Sund'iy School................................. 10:00 a.m .
M orniiiig orship........................11:15 i.m.
Suiinda. Ei ening Bible Study...........6:00 p.m.
\\ ed. Fi eiing Pl'raier Ser ice..........7:00 p.m.
Choir Praclice SiN E\ening............i5:00 p.m.
4LL -IRl It LCOlI:.' PI.ELA 1l: COl/i.

* ~' 7. ~'~' ~' -'~ Ltz2~~ ~-~--

ll ,' al ... .-. ... 1

! ,'.

a I ail T. i----4


12A .The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

School & education

Friday, June 6, 2008


The Madison County
Central School Journal-
ism department has been
extremely busy the past
few months. In late Febru-
ary/early March, the staff
of 19 seventh and eighth
graders completed the Vol-
ume 7 Bronco yearbook. A
few weeks ago, the much
anticipated yearbooks ar-
rived and were distributed
to all students who pre-
purchased them. To show
their appreciation for
-those sales, the journalism
staff hosted a "yearbook
signing party" that al-
lowed students to receive
their books, drink a soda,
eat a snack, and sign each
other's yearbooks. Luckily,
there are extra .books
Covenant Bible
College And
Graduation Set Fort
June 10
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing. Inc.
Covenant Bible Col-
lege and Seminary will
hold its graduation on
Tuesday June 10. at 7 p.m.
The location of the gradu-
ation will be on the col-
lege's campus at New Life
Christian Academy, locat-
ed on U.S. 90 West in Madi-
Dr. William Morris
will be the guest speaker
at the graduation. He is
the chancellor for the col-
lege, whose main campus
is in Tallahassee.
Following graduation.
a reception will be held in
the church's fellowship
For more information,
please call (850) 973-3877.

available for those stu-
dents, teachers, and par-
ents who did not pro-order.
If anyone is interested
in purchasing a yearbook,
call Madison County Cen-
tral School (973-5192) or
Mrs. Susanne Griffin (973-
8425). Yearbooks are $35
and would make wonder-
ful "end of the year" gifts
for children, grandchil-
dren, or students involved
in the mentoring program.
The staff covered all
aspects of the 2007-2008
school' year at MCCS, in-
cluding approximately
1200 students in grades
Pre-K through eighth. In
addition to student cover-
age, the seventh and
eighth graders were also
responsible for interview-
ing, writing articles, creat-
ing captions, and taking
photographs for seven
sports (volleyball. football.
cheerleading. girls' and(
boys' basketball, softball.
and baseball). The dili-
gent. hardworking student
journalists also were re-
sponsible for covering all
Bronco student organiza-
tions for the year's book of
memories. Several clubs
are offered at MCCS fol-
the piu'pose of expanding
students' educational op-
portunities. In depth cov-
erage of the following or-
ganizations is also includ-
ed in the 2008 yearbook:
SSTRIDE (Science Stu-
dents Together Reaching
Instructional Diversity
and Excellence). Future
Farmers of America,
Kids' Culture Club, Jour-
nalism,. Band, Fellowship
of Christian Athletes,
Jabez Club. Future Educa-
tors of America, and Stu-
dent Council.
11 pages of advertise-
ments from Madison busi-
nesses. community menm-
bers, and parent ads for
graduating eighth graders
also is included in the
book. Mrs. Susaliue Grif-
fin, journalisni staff spon-

sor, explained,
"Without the sup-
port of Madison
businesses and
community mem-
bers, we could not
produce our year-
books. Advertise-
ment sales are
our only means of
financial support
(besides book
sales), and we are
extremely appre-
ciative of the
community's sup-
A "World
Yearbook" full
color supple-
ment, produced
by Herff-Jones
yearbooks, is the
final 16 pages of
the publication.
This supplement
includes color
pictures and cap-
tions of 2007-2008
highlights in
world events, en-
tertainment. and
The journal-
ism staff is a
member of the
Florida Scholas-
tic Press Asso
(FSPA) Every ye
staff enters its p
tions for judging.
the past years h,
nered many aware
eluding first place,
place, honorable m
silver award, and
award. Last year
Bronco yearbook t(
bronze award i
statewide compE
On April 17- 19. Mr
fin attended FSPA'
al convention held
Hyatt Regency in
Florida. At the ad
luncheon. iMrs.
Robinson, FSPA
tive Director and 1
sity of Florida pr
of journalism. a%
the Platinum K.
award gi\en to ji
ism advisors with

ciation years of service to sec-
ar. the ondary school journalism
iublica- and FSPA. to Griffin. Mrs.
and in Griffin was the only
as gar- adviser given this award
ids. in. at the annual convention.
second In 2004., Mrs. Griffin was
mention, honored as FSPA District
bronze 11's Teacher of the Year.
-s 2007 This year's MCCS
ook the Bronco yearbook staff
n the members were eighth
etltton. graders Kayla Pippin,
*s. Grif- Terra Redditt. Viktoria
s annu- Lacroix, and Dylan Ham-
] at the mock. The seventh
Tampa, graders included DW
Ivisor's Jarvis. Chad Oliver. Ash-
Judy lev Killingsworth. Ragan
Execu- Stewart. Crystal Re-
Univer. sendiz, Connor Ginn,
ofessor Christian Griffin. Savan-
warded nah Richards. Brittany
ey, an Bishop, Tessa Porter. Kee-
ournal- ley Smith. Jared Kinard,
twenty Forrest Kauffman. Taylor

nowenI, anu K'as iu>
Stallings. At the 8th grade
awards banquet on Tues-
day, May 28. Kayla Pippin
and Dylan Hammock re-
ceived the highest aver-
age awards for eighth
grade yearbook students.
Both Pippin and Ham-
mock are second year
journalism students. Sev-
enth grader Christian
Griffin recently won
"Honorable Mention" for
his photograph of the
Smith- Wardlaw-Goza
mansion. All journalism
students were required to
submit at least one 8 X 10
photograph for the
Tourist Development
Council's photography
contest during the Four
Freedoms Festival. All
photographs are still on
display at the Art Museum

in downtown
Madison. And in
May, former
and MCHS jour-
nalism student,
Katie Sanders,
visited the jour-
nalism staff and
discussed her
collegiate jour-
nalism career at
the University of
Florida. Sanders,
former Bronco
and Bronco Beat
staff member, in-
formed the staff
.. about her work
as copy editor, re-
porter, and now
editor of the In-
dependent Flori-
da Alligatolr the
University of
Florida's student
produced daily
ne wspape r.
Sanders, a UF se-
nior double ma-
joring in journal-
ism and English.
explained her
duties as an Alli-
gator staff mem-
ber and told of
requirements in
some of her college jour-
nalism classes. Sanders
encouraged the MCCS
staff to ptu'sue their pas-
sion, whatever it may be,
as their career.
Mrs. Griffin concluded,
"These students worked
extremely hard the entire
year. Producing the year-
book is not an easy task,
and at times it is VERY
stressful. They had con-
stant deadlines to meet,
this year we had a picture
fiasco with our school pic-
tu'e company, and they
had to put up with me dur-
ing those stressful times.
They all deserve an award
for that!!! We are hoping
that this year's book re-
ceives and even higher rat-
ing than last year's. We are
always trying to find ways "-
to improve."

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Amabion Countp 5oli Waste

Friday, June 6, 2008

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 1 3A

By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Building on last year's successful re-
cycling campaign, the Junior Auxiliary
and Madison County Solid Waste and Re-
cycling have teamed up again for another
progressive effort. Known as "Recycle 4
Charity," the countywide program is
modeled after Junior Auxiliary's 2007-
2008 Cans 4 Kids project.
"During the Cans 4 Kids project, can
recycling revenue surged by 41 percent,
representing about $12,000. It's a phe-
nomenal win-win for all concerned.
When recycling increases, solid waste
sent to land fills decreases, which saves
those fees, as well as extending the life of
the landfill in Greenville," noted Jerome
Wyche, Madison County Solid Waste and
Recycling Coordinator.
Following a recent review of the Cans
4 Kids project to the Board of County

Commissioners, which was presented by
Wyche and Cans 4 Kids Chair Lisa
Flournoy of JA, the board unanimously
agreed that the collaboration should con-
tinue and that all charities interested in
participating should apply.
According to organizers, "Recycle 4
Charity is designed to unify Madison
County, encourage good environmental
stewardship and improve the quality of
life for the people of Madison County
Additionally Recycle 4 Charity provides
an economic incentive for participating
non-profit organizations to offset costs
incurred for internal operations."
Interested charities, or for more in-
formation on the rewards of recycling,
should call (850) 973-2611 and please see
ad below for additional details.
Staff writer Michael Curtis can be
reached at michael@greenepublish-

ENms Thr Product

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Available from Commercial News Providers)

With Sew?

A V i 1s,9- 40 cans Ct ef te
samnk energy as one gaklonir
9. Recycled aluminum requires less
?- 9 negy. so it produces 95% less, .
onIs1aR such as greenhouse
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^ a~f ^~ ,' .. . '- :i .'.



Jerome Wyche
MCSWRD Coordinator
Phone: (850) 973-2611
Email: madisonrecycle@,
.Web Site:

Recycling Partnership Huge

Win-Win For Madison County ...-

copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content A.




wvw. greenepublisliing com rcauc620

14A1~ l~ie m\lulison 1intcrprisc-wcrcicr

ttIurrilcsn@ H~rb'

~ifts N&disson

By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Madison County
Emergency Manage-
ment Director Jim Stan-
ley and Program Coor-
dinator Vicki Brown
were at the controls ear-
ly Monday morning,
June 2, as all state agen-
cies connected by com-
puter with the State
Emergency Operations
Center in Tallahassee
as the State Emergency
Response Team (SERT)
conducted its annual
statewide hurricane ex-
ercise. This year "Hur-
ricane Herb" is the sim-
ulated storm that will
give state and local
agencies the opportuni-
ty to test their response
capabilities and train
new personnel.
"This is our time to
bring in new members
of the team and get all
familiar with the sys-
tems in the State EOC,"
said State Emergency
Management 'Director
Craig Fugate. "We
train on natural and
man-made hazards,
throughout the year but
the annual hurricane
,exercise is one of our,
largest training events.
Just as we've asked
Floridians to get a plan
and get ready, we are

testing our plans and
resources too."
Stanley and Brown,
along with others like
Freddy Howard who
was present represent-
ing the Red Cross Disas-
ter Assistance Team,
gathered around the
computer simulation

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By
Michael Curtis, June 2, 2008
Madison County Emer-
gency Management Direc-
tor Jim Stanley navigates
the computer systems dur-
ing the State Emergency
Response Team's annual
hurricane simulation. .
and manned the phones
as the program "EM
Constellation" created

the hurricane that
swept through the Gulf
making landfall near
Cedar Key. Then this
statewide networking
software enabled Advi-
sories and Requests to
be traded in response to
various updates, rang-
ing from common pow-
er outages to nuclear
power plant emergen-
In the end, the Madi-
son emergency teams
completed the exercise
in good form, which,
with the coming addi-
tion of a new state-of-
the-art Emergency
Management Center on
Harvey Greene Drive,
will allow Stanley's
team to continue its
consistent and impres-
sive progress.
"Vicki and I will
continue to train and
work with other emer-
gency responders and
volunteers to ensure
the safety of residents
throughout Madison
County. That's our job
and we always look for
ways to improve using
exercises like the hurri-
cane simulation," Stan-
ley stated.
Staff writer Michael
Curtis can be reached at

"Hurricane Herb" slams the Gulf as part of the annual emergency hurricane re-
sponse training sponsored by the State Emergency Response Team.
I- 5 ------- I

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, June 2, 2008
Madison County Emergency Program Coordinator
Vicki Brown and Red Cross Disaster Assistance Team
member Freddy Howard review hurricane responses dur-
ing the June 2 statewide hurricane exercise.

864 NW US 221
Greenville, FL 32331

Phone: 850-948-7891
Cell: 850-973-7135
Fax: 850-948-2482

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,. .. ,. ,'* .,

-Disaster Supply Kit
Water at least 1 gallon daily per person for 3 to 7 days
Food at least enough for 3 to 5 days of the following:
non-perishable packaged/canned food / juices foods for infants and for
the elderly snack foods non-electric can opener cooking tools / fuel
paper plates / plastic utensils
Blankets / Pillows, etc.
Clothing seasonal / rain gear/ sturdy shoes
First Aid Kit / Medicines / Prescription Drugs
Special Items for babies and the elderly
Toiletries hygiene items, toothbrush, toothpaste, deodorant, comb/brush, etc.
Moisture wipes
Flashlight / Batteries
Radio Battery operated and NOAA weather radio
Cash Banks and ATMs may not be open or available for extended periods.
Toys, Books and Games
Important documents in a waterproof container insurance, medical
records, bank account numbers, Social Security card, etc. Document all valuables
with videotape if possible
Tools keep a small set with you during the storm
Vehicle fuel tanks filled
Pet care items:
proper identification / immunization records
ample supply of food and water medications
a carrier or cage muzzle and leash

To leort Powe, Wage



Fridayjunc 6, 2008

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15A

www.greenepublishing. comr

Take Protective Measures

Before a Hurricane
To prepare for a hurricane,) on t hoindil ik the following unci.aui es:
* I W.t i i. 'I- i,- i i : pi .r:p eT P f en"it :1p i iiii L ftT '"r ihe tb -t
protection for 'i, a i ,,l .ip'ii iT ,l rd lup '.Ind,.i s it S"
marine plywood, cut to fit and ready to install. Tape does not prevent windows
from breaking.
ture ."-1 1; Ill I I C I -',.1. ; ,11 ,.-
* iOf' IfC .I:- .Ir 'wit'r :lU ,'' '., TitV1.i.iltii- .1 Li '.i l i .ll i it
'-I if 1 l,.0,:t d, I ,' '-uN ChI,,E, IF '11.. W ...)k II
* -'dTl liit i .it LTr l ;,-ir illt I L 'in lrboat.
Secure all outdoor furniture and equipment.

Disaster Supply Kit
* Water at least 1 211 i..-n] .1 ily pie [.Irn.,t it.r 3 to 7 days
* Food- at least enough for 3 to 7 days
non-perishable packaged or cannedfood /juices
foods for infants or the elderly
snack foods
non-electric can opener
cooking tools!/f el
paper plates / phi -iI ,mIenil
* Blankets/Pillows, etc.
* Clothing -cia-i:.r id /rain gear / sturdy shoes
* First Aid Kit / Medicines / Prescription Drnugs
* Special Items for babies and the elderly
* Toiletries hygiene items
* Moisture wipes
* Flashlight / Batteries
* Radio Battery operated andNOAA weather radio
* Cash Banks and ATMs may not be open or available for extended periods.
* Keys
* Toys, Books and Games
* Important documents in .a.r r.:, i, .nirauerf
rnirarine medic 'I records. batnil audiunt iumirber' Social Security card.
Hunent i[ll ialu.'tle nt tierrapt itfpo'siible.
* Toos keep a set with you during the stomi
* Vehiclefuel tanks filed
* Pet care items
proper identification t immunization records
ample supply of food and water
a carrier or cage
muzzle and leash


Know The Terms:
Irnpikai Si ,nn
.ri .,r'..- i 2 Vr -t' I ,l .i I- i.1 rLI niJi lrci. rn* : Ith .1
,i u'itc-.r surl f.A c ir..I .iiion ,trri im iium il nr t. lii u-N ',IiIli
of 39-731 ,',i
.\n itiirni].elU pik il i lii '1 .1 -4 -r i.i iI, deik
!1.,'ni 6 n% kith 'A ell d iermi surl "ic urIlIl iir, ind
niliuililin I iL ,iiiie t'1 iit,[ ,I "-I IM P11
linr ricaleTtr opi slo'nT 'r.itLon, i._ p,. ilI i tIhe spe i[led irea, usually
t itriiii 3. ho.'ur; TiiI;i inIo t 'A\.-A fatherr Riadio. c m-
ilewt'sl rjlol, ,o lk:Ict tuo1 hr udonilnujon
Hitrricane Tropleal Stormr \ arniilg- -Hrncant.'
u,.pif! *I- ri c.r n i Ir'.n r t 't li i l e p.tiel
arcea. u] a li i tltn 2-1 ho ur..-

Voi should ePacuate under the following conditions:
* If you are directed by local authorities to do so. Be sure
10 lo' IIheir lintructlionii
* 11 )oul hii u a Iii'tlile hone o:r temporary strucurc--
sicih heliers arepartiuil4rl hazirdou. diiirii haimrrices
o., nIu hoI ,%ell lasttitn1-t, the aroundd
* if \iI liue in a high-n.e building-hurricane winds are
-u nir erat hitlher elcitajons
* If iou li~ d die 'cost. onafloodplain, near a river, or
on an inland waterway.
* If you feel you are in danger.
If %ou are unable to ',iinate, Bo to your wind-safe
room. If'ou du not have one, follow these guidelines:
* Stay indoors during the hurricane and away from win-
dows and glass doors.
* Close all interior doors--secure and brace external
* Keep curtains and blinds closed. Do not be fooled if
there isR lull; it could be the eye.of the stoms-winds will
pick up again.
* Takerefuge in small interior room closet, or hallway
,on the lIoesi level.
* L e orn the flor under a Ita-le of ,ri'lthe sfurd) obeiL.

k ~ i~~- le

Do You Have A Family Disaster Plan?

NOW is the time!!
Discuss the type of hazards that could affect your family. Know
your home's vulnerability to storm surge, flooding and wind.
Locate a safe room or the safest areas in your home for each
hurricane hazard. In certain circumstances the safest areas may
not be your home but within your community.
Determine escape routes from your home and places to meet
(Rally Points); including a child's school, a neighbor or a public
Have an out-of-state friend as a family contact, so all your family
members have a single point of contact. Have at least 2 ways of
contact; e-mail, phone, etc.
Make a plan now for what to do with your pets if you need to
Post emergency telephone numbers by your phones and make
sure your children know how and when to call 911.
Check your insurance coverage flood damage is not usually
covered by homeowners insurance.
/ Stock non-perishable emergency supplies and a
0 Use a NOAA weather radio. Remember to replace its battery
every 6 months, as you do with your smoke detectors.
4 Take First Aid, CPR and disaster preparedness classes.

Madison County

Health Department

218 SW 3rd Avenue Madison, FL 32340


Hours: iHALTT
M-F 8:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m. IMALT

Madison County Emergency Management
We Aie Prepared!



Safety Tips

S Hurricane Season

is June 1-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
. National Weather Service Hotline at 1-800-000-0000. .


r =Meet All Needs For:
Home/Auto Insurance
L Mobile Home/Life Insurance
Business _-

& Many Other Companies

M jv 9 J.Morrow Insurance Group, Inc.
161 South Duval Avenue Madison, FL 32340 (850) 973-4191


Fridayjune 6, 2008

16A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder





Friday,June 6, 2008

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Friday, June 6, 2008

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 17A

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The Enterprise-Recorder

Fish &8 Game Feeding Chart

How to use- The major and minor feeding times fur each dJy are lihsed below. The major feeding times are the best for the
sportsman and last about 2 hours, the minor feeding times can also hate good success, but last only about I hour.
Goii l cka' .mid hd crefil ont there.

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C Extends

Poire& Extends Championsi

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, May 8, 2008
Geno Poire' (left) joins friend Wally Davis (right) as each hold one of the three dis-
tinctive trophies won by son Garit Poire' during the Georgia State Championship of the
National Sporting Clay Association.

m built AR-15's Have it your way
Divers, Pistols, Always in Stock
Loading Components In Stock
Vinchester Primers In Stock
on, IMR, Alliant Powder, In Stock
Phone (850) 973-8880
10 AM to 4 PM Tues. Wed. Thu.
all for Weekend Gun Shows


By Michael Curtis and under.
Greene Publishing, Inc. Poire' shared this latest accom-
Last month Garit Poire' was in the plishment with Joe Morales, an 11-
news following his exemplary perfor- time All American, who has been both
mance at the National Sporting Clay friend and mentor during the champi-
Association's (NSCA) Florida State on's early rise to notoriety. Of course,
Championship where he was both the Poire' also sent huge thanks to his
Sub-Junior and "D" Class champion. parents, Geno and Cindy Poire', who
On May 3 and 4, Poire' extended his own Madison Antiques Market and
championship run, this time attaining Wally Davis, owner of Madison
multiple wins as well. Farmer's Supply, who has encouraged
This newest victory was in the Poire' since he took up thesport.
Georgia State Championship, which is This paper joins all the residents
also a NSCA sponsored event. Poire' of Madison County in wishing Garit
competed in the main event where he continued success in all his shooting
was high overall score, this time in endeavors.
the "C" Class. Impressively, as last Staff writer Michael Curtis can be
month, he was also 1st in the Sub-Ju- reached at michael(,greenepublish-
nior Division that represents ages 15

The Florida Fisn and wiuame
Conservation Commission (FWC)
reminds anglers that new rules
wentinto effect June 1 requiring all
people fishing from a vessel in the
Gulf of Mexico off Florida for any
reef fish species to carry and use
circle hooks, dehooking devices and
venting tools.
These new rules are. intended to
help more Gulf reef fish survive if
they must be released when they are
not legal to harvest. Many reef fish
species in the Gulf, especially- red
snapper and gag grouper, need pro-
tection, and anglers can help main-
tain and rebuild reef fish stocks by
properly handling and releasing
The new rules require all per-
sons harvesting any species of reef
fish from a vessel in Gulf waters to
possess and use non-stainless steel
circle hooks when fishing with nat-
ural baits. Gulf anglers also must
carry and use a dehooking device
and a venting tool when needed to
release reef fish from a vessel. Reef
fish species include all snappers,
groupers, sea bass, amberjacks, gray
triggerfish, hogfish, red porgy and
golden tilefish.

A circle nOOK is nisnmg nooK
made so that the point is turned per-
pendicular to the shank to form a
circular or oval shape. If you're
fishing for reef fish from a vessel in
Gulf state waters (from shore out to
nine nautical miles), you must use a
non-offset circle hook. Research has
found that circle hooks are more
likely to hook fish in the mouth, in-
stead of the esophagus or stomach,
which reduces harm to the fish.
A dehooking device is an instru-
ment that allows the hook to be se-
cured and the barb shielded without
re-engaging when the hook is re-
moved from a Gulf reef fish. It must
be blunt, have rounded edges and be
of a size appropriate to secure the
range of hook sizes and styles used
for Gulf reef fish.
Dehooking devices come in a va-
riety of shapes and sizes. Use one
that works best for the fish you are
releasing. If a fish swallows the
hook or the fish is too big to release
from a boat, it may be better to cut
the line as close as possible to the
hook instead of trying to remove it.
Reef fish that come from depths
of 50 feet or more may undergo ex-
pansion of the gasses in the swim

And Urges Everyone
The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission (FWC) reminds people of the closed seasons for
harvesting river cooters and their eggs from April 15 to
July 31 and soft-shell turtles and their eggs from May 1
to July 31. River cooters and soft-shell turtles are the
most frequently harvested of all Florida turtle species.
The FWC has received information that prices for
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bladder as they are brought to th
surface. Signs of this condition ar
protrusion of the stomach from i
mouth, bulging eyes and a bloated
belly Proper use of a venting to'
will help the fish survive by alloy
ing it to safely return to the bottom
A venting tool is a sharpene
hollow instrument, such as a hyp
dermic syringe with the plunger r
moved or a 16-gauge needle fixed to
hollow wooden dowel. Larger gauge
needles may be harmful to the fish
and a tool, such as a knife or ic
pick, is not allowed to vent Gulf re
You can deflate a bloated Gu
reef fish by inserting the needle of
venting tool into the body cavity at
45-degree angle under a scale in a
area one to two inches behind th
base of the pectoral fin. Insert th
needle just deep enough to release
the trapped gas and so the fish ca
be returned to the water with min
mal damage.
If the stomach is protruding
from the mouth, don't puncture it o
try to put it back into the mouth.
will return to its normal position
following the release of a proper:
vented fish.

To Report Violators
freshwater turtles and their meat have been increasing
which may cause the black market for illegally harvest
ed, or poached, turtles to rise.
Anticipated tighter restrictions on harvesting ma
have caused the increase in turtle prices nearly twi(
what they typically have been. The FWC is reconside
ing rules on freshwater turtle harvesting after receiving
information people were removing hundreds of fres]
water turtles at a time. The more valuable turtles an
turtle meat may be incentive enough for some to brea
the law and harvest turtles out of season.
The FWC is urging the public to immediately repo:
anyone catching and keeping river cooters or soft-she
turtles this time of year.
To report violations of freshwater turtle regulation
or any other fish and wildlife law violations, call th
Wildlife Alert Hotline at 888-404-FWCC (3922). For guid
lines on freshwater turtle restrictions, vis

FWC TO .110.

ad The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Com-
ol mission (FWC) has scheduled a public meeting on June
W- 3 to receive input on rule-proposal recommendations for
. prohibiting hunting from permanent duck blinds on*
d, four large public lakes in Leon and Jefferson counties.
o- Due to an increase in territorial conflicts among
e- duck hunters and concerns expressed by the public,
a FWC staff is considering a rule proposal that would pro-
ge hibit waterfowl hunting when the person is within 30
h, yards of any permanent duck blind on Lake Miccosu-
e- kee, Lake lamonia, Lake Jackson and Carr Lake.
ef Permanent blinds cause, problems because the peo-
ple who build them often claim ownership or priority
lf use of the area around their blinds. Also, the placement
a of such structures is in violation of Florida Statutes and
a the Board of Trustees sovereign submerged lands rule
in and results in boating hazards.
le Interested people, especially those who hunt water-
se fowl on any of these waters, are invited to, attend this
se meeting to share ideas and help make recommendations
n to the proposals.
i" The meeting will be held in the cafeteria at Lawton
Chiles High School, 7200 Lawton Chiles Lane in Talla-
1g hassee at 7 p.m.
or Results of the public input process will be presented
It to the Commission at its June 11-12 meeting in Dania
n Beach. However, any final adoption of these rule
ly changes by vote of the Commission will not take place
until the September meeting in Jacksonville. If ap-
proved, the rule would take effect for the 2008-09 regular
waterfowl hunting season.
Anyone requiring, special accommodations to par-
ticipate in the meeting should advise the FWC at least
five days prior to June 3 by contacting Cindy Hoffman at
850-488-6411. If you are hearing- or speech-impaired,
g, contact the FWC using the Florida Relay Service at 1-
3t- 800-955-8771 (TDD) or 1-800-955-8770 (voice).
Those who cannot attend but would still like to com-
ay ment can do so online at ce eChanges/DBRComment.asp before June 3.
r- For more information, contact Diane Eggeman at
g 850-488-3831 or
h t WS?

1 73.

Theigmn Cooe-

FWC Reminds Public Of

Closed Seasons On Freshwater Turtles

18A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

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Friday, June 6, 2008

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 19A

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Jackson's Drug Store
1308 SW Grand Street Greenville, FL
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Friday,June 6, 2008


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AIRd TTitn

Take a look at some of the most revolutionary inven-
tions in American history: the telephone, mass-produced
cars, vulcanized rubber, radio and television, and try to
imagine life without them. When they were first created
and marketed to the masses, they were revolutionary; now
they're taken for granted.
Even the more recent breakthroughs such as personal
computers, cell phones and the Internet are items that we
cannot live without.
But there was a material developed in the summer of
1907 that could be considered as important as most of the
above-mentioned products. Its inventor was a Belgian-
born chemist named Leo, who lived in Yonkers, New York,
with his wife and two children.
This revolutionary product wasn't the velox men-
tioned in the headline of this story Actually I had never
even heard of velox before now. Leo crossed paths with an-
other great inventor whose invention you could not live
His name was George. It was George who bought the
rights to velox to use in developing his invention in the
1890's. George paid Leo one million dollars for the rights to
velox, which was a type of photographic paper that al-
lowed photographers to develop film with artificial light
instead of having to rely on sunlight. George wanted it for
his photography business.
George was George Eastman, founder of Kodak. It's al-
ways interesting when famous people cross paths with oth-
er famous people, like when the inventor of velox met the
inventor of modern photography
For example, Alexander Graham Bell and Thomas Edi-
son knew each other. Samuel Morse's father was friends
with Noah Webster (as in Webster's dictionary). Charles
Lindbergh, who most people don't know was also an in-
ventor, worked briefly for Henry Ford.
Tom Baldwin, inventor of the modern parachute;
knew the Wright Brothers because he was in a race with
them to develop the first airplane. And Joshua Lionel
Cowan, the inventor of Lionel trains, was friends with
Conrad Hubert, founder of the Eveready Battery Compa-
But there's more to this story, and it has nothing to do
with George Eastman or Kodak.
You see, Leo used the million dollars to develop a brand
new product actually it was a material rather than a
product that most people cannot imagine living without.
You might not recognize the name of Leo Hendrik
Baekeland, but you might recognize his invention of syn-
thetic plastic by the brand name of Bakelite. It was his syn-
thetic plastic, not his velox, that was advertised as "The
material of a thousand uses."
Baekeland provides another example of famous peo-
ple crossing paths with other famous people: Leo Baeke-
land and his wife, Celine, bought the Florida house that
formerly was owned by William Jennings Bryan. Bryan
was the presidential candidate who lost to William Taft in
the 1908 election.

op nfit~- A M en

Sy dicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers

"e s t I


22A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

Friday,June 6, 2008


1 build sheds, decks,
exterior carpentry work,
window and
door replacement.
Call Bob: 850-242-9342
Cd b l, C


For Individuals &6
Dr. Sylvia Tomberlin,
Middle Florida Baptist
Association Office
349 SW Captain Brown
Road, Madison, FL 32341
(M-W until 4pm), or
850-508-6877 anytime.
(not a licensed mental
health provider)

1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC acces-
sible apts. Rental assistance may be
available. HUD vouchers accepted.
Call 850-948-3056. TDD/TTY
711. 192 NW Greenville Pointe
Trail, Greenville, FL 32331. Equal
Housing Opportunity

L-'A Iig 5 I

Rental assistance may be available.
UD 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. Equal Housing Op-

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

EUAL HOUsaw (a 1
Madison Heights Apartments
1,2,3 & 4 bedroom apts.
Section 8 Housing designed for
low income families
150 SW Burngardner Dr.
Madison, FL
Phone 850-973-4290
TDD 1-800-545-1833 ext. 485
Equal Housing Opportunity
House for Rent
3BR11, 2 Bath 3,000 S/F
$1,200. per month
$1,200. Deposit
In City Limits

2BD, 2Bath Mobile Home,
quiet residential area.
$400 per month,
$200 deposit
Call for info 850-869-0916
House for rent in Madison
3 BR, Enclosed Porch,
Attached Garage,
Appliances included,
Fenced Yard,
Quiet Neighborhood
$650/month + deposit

973-3981 6/4-6/6





2 Bedroom house trailer
in a small trailer park, spaced
far apart. Looking for more
mature couple or singles,.
Very quiet setting.
No children
$300.00 per month
$250.00 deposit
Call 850-971-5856

6/4-6/6 pd
2BR / 2Bath $700.00
4BR / 2Bath $1,200.00
Beautiful country setting, on
-Cypress Pond, 1 mile from town


Office / Retail for lea
downtown next to Post
and Courthouse,
Good Parking
200 to 1500 s/f


with state highway froi
23 acres, Corner lot
Fronts both Harvey Gre
and Highway 53 Sou

Natural gas line,
8 inch water main
access to city utilities
fire hydrant, and service
two power companies
Property has easy acce
1-10, via SR 53 & SR

Will build to suit tena

Call Tommy Green

$500 DOWN
With your land
Factory Direct Prices
No Middle Man!
Prestige Homie Ceni"er
Lake City Florida

With as little as
$500 Down,
Prestige Home Center
Lake City, Florida

3 BR/2 BA Doublewide
Factory Direct
Prestige Home Center

5 acres Lee, North of Hwy 6,
Cayenne,Rd. rolling hills,
restrictions, $39,995. $5,000
down $325/mo

4.7 acres Lee, county graded
road, $39,995, restrictions,
$5,000 down, $325/mo.

1Madison, North of Hwy 6,
Cactus Rd., restrictions
14.8ac $99,995

25 Acres on Hwy 90, Lee, high
and dry, $4,500/ac

Larger tracts available
Call Chip Beggs

Real Estate For Sale

3BR One Bath, New Electrical-
Wiring, New CHA System,
New Carpet,'
New Exterior Vinyl Siding

Newly Constructed:
2BR 2 Bath Townhouse
1200S/F Heated Area
McWilliams Realty

3 BR/2 BA Doublewide
Factory Direct
Prestige Home Center

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

Advent Christian Village
386-658-JOBS (5627)
Charming community:
delightful people;
rewarding experience.

FT Social Service C6ordinator
to perform admissions assess-
ment, provide social support in
community integration and
coordinate services for clients in
various phases of independent
living. Bachelor's degree in
social services or related field
required. MSW &,prior
experience a plus.

PT Postal Worker
High school diploma or
6/4-7/4 preferred. Simple math st
strong customer service
required. Some Saturd
Generous benefits available
FT positions. EOE; Drug
Workplace, Criminal ba
ground checks required.
7/1 in person at ACV Perso
Department Mon thru Fr
ial a.m. until 4:00 p.m. Ca
Village Hall, 10680 Dow
Park Drive, Dowling Parl
ntage Fax resume to (386) 658-51
es D. visit www.ACVillage.n
*ne Dr.


e from
ess to



Experienced Waitress

Pfr Cook on Weeken

Apply in Person
Yellow Pine Restaura


". PN 2 CNA'Poiodii, ..
Monday thru Friday
Provide direct patient care and
the ability to work in a fast
.paced environment
Please fax resume to:
Down Home Medical at

Advent Christian Village
Current JOBS Line
Advertisement call
658-5627 or visit
24 hrs/day, 7 days/week
Be your BEST, Among the BEST
FT / PT/ long -term care setting
Florida certification (CNA) or
unrestricted license (LPN)
PT; Unrestricted Florida license
required. Prior home health
experience a plus. Must have
valid Florida driver's license.
Food Service Staff
PT/FT in various settings
including summer seasonal,
institutional, and cafeteria. Prior
experience in institutional or
cafeteria food service a plus but
not required.

FT positions include health,
dental, life, disability,
supplemental insurance; 403b
retirement account; paid time
off, access to onsite daycare and
fitness facilities. Apply in person
at Personnel Office Monday
through Friday from 9:00 a.m.
until 4:00 p.m. or fax re-
sume/credentials to (386)
658-5160. EOE / Drug-Free
Workplace / Criminal
background checks required.

Oh Bos. a Beaulilul shipment onr
Kio! Pool-size Goldfish too! All
Healthy and ready for your
Pond. Hook some Great Deals
during our 5th Friday Sale
May 30 June 6
Creatures Featured Pet Shop
Madison, FL 850-973-3488

CALL 850-973-4004.

kills &

)le for
i, 9:00

Lawn Mower Repair
New & Used Parts


2089 NE State Road 6
Madison, FL 32340


CALL 973-4141

90 Miles per gallon 50CC
Scooter, Great for around town
and short commutes
Robert or Joan Emerson
2003 Mercury Marque
excellent condition, low mileage

160; or 2003 KIA SORENTO
iet. 850-508-3391
Excellent Condition!
/28-6/6 1 Owner, $10,000.00
70,500 miles; V6 3.5 Liter;
Automatic Transmission; 2WD
Air Conditioning Power Seat
on Power Steering Roof Rack
Power Windows Alloy
Power Door Locks/keyless entry
ds Premium Sound
Front Side Air Bags
Dual Front Air Bags
Tilt Wheel Cruise Control
nt (4-Wheel) Leather Seats
6 Disk, in-dash CD Changer
6/4,6/6 Two Tone Paint
Wood Grain / Leather Steering
4 Wheel Traction Lock
(for rain or snow)

MONDAY 5/26/08
229-247-4166 OR
CALL 929-4525

Located 1266 NE Cherry
Lake Circle
Exercise Equipment,
Furniture, Household items,
Bicycle rack, Clothes and
Much More!
June 5 & 6 10:00-2:00 p.m.
June 7 8:00-2:00 p.m.
For more info call

Huge 4 family yard sale
1 day only, Saturday June 7th
8:00a.m. until
Antiques, household & much,
more 1st house on Pioneer St.
Lee, FL 5 miles South of Lee on
Rd 255, follow signs
For more info call: 673-9880

Yard Sale located at 1266 NE
Cherry Lake Circle
exercise equipment,
furniture, household items,
bicycle rack, clothes and

much more!
Thursday & Friday
10:00 a.m 2:00 p.m.
8:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m.
For more info call

;Antiques Glassware Collectibles Gifts & More -4
Yard Sale Visit the Tool Shop FRI-. SUN 10 A.M. 4 P.M. We Buy
set-ups $5 & up Hwy. 19 S. (Old Motel)s(850) 838-1422. (850) 584-7124Call Us

Satisfy Your Craving for Success!
Huddle House, Inc. continues to grow its neighborhood diner-style
restaurants at a phenomenal rate! Becoming a Huddle House
franchisee gives you complete access to our team of dedicated
business professionals, the security of our expertise and national
brand recognition in the restaurant industry.

Huddle House brand is one of the hottest franchise
concepts In the industry today...
40 Years Experience Comprehensive Training For Success
430+ Restaurant Locations On-going Operations Excellence
Full Item 19 Disclosure Local Store Marketing & Nat'l Advertising
Full Service Quick Casual Dedicated Food & Equipment Source

Huddle House business elements include your franchisee fee of
$25,000; royalties of 4.75% and national ad fund participation of 1%.
Minimum of $150,000 initial investment. Contact a Huddle House
Franchise Development Director for more information.
mil- a P ky_ -P. inWm '

"We Specialize In All Your
Home Improvement Needs"
Licensed Bonded
plumbing electrical
dryWall tile 1I

Tayor :ounie

Big Bend
'Your Hometown Hoepic
Ltoesed Sine 1983
Family Support
Full-time position for
Jefferson County inter-
disciplinary team. Must
have a Master's degree
in Social Work or
related field. Two years
of hospice experience
Registered Nurse/
Case Manager
Full-time RN position for
Jefferson County.
9. yrjqent Florida Liceose
required, plus 2-3 years
experience preferred.
Great benefit package!
Interested candidates can
apply in person at 801 SW
Smith Street, Madison, FL
,2340 or by faxing a resume
to: 850 575-6814 or

Smoke Free Workplace

A ., .,*

Ttwe key to adverteirsg success

11 -8W6 -74 tI 2-a3 7 I
'w .rw-lorcid

If you, a deceased spouse or parent currently suffer or suffered from any, of
the following ailments as a result of smoking cigarettes with the fi
signs of illness occurring before November 1996, you may be eligible to
participate ino 0t. lM,, .C-; J .. 'all fr.i a fiee consultation
Lung Cancer Esophageal Cancer Heart Disease
Kidney Cancer Laryngeal Cancer Bladder Cancer
COPD/Emphysema Oral Cavity/Tongue Cancer
Dennis A. Lope ri. licensed i FL willi offices in Tampa. : : III *I I
n I li nig ofl n lw in t i in ipiiari. ifd s.on rhar should
.......... n.. iot be base solely upon advertisements. Before you decide
|ask us to send you free written information about our qualifications and experience.

Woman b



Yard Sale Friday & Sati
8:00 2:00
Lee FL, SR255 off of
cross railroad tracks
1st road on left
7236 S.E. Farm Rd
Household, baby & plus

Yard Sale: Saturda
7:00 a.m. Until
275 NW Leggett Ave
Greenville, FL
Large size clothes pl
lots of other items



becomes nicer person after

using Thera-Gesic

BEXAR COUNTY- Normally grumpy Mary
Ani W was named "Nicest Person In Bexar
County" just weeks after using Thera-Cesiclon
her sonr wrist. When .asked about the new fresh
oui look. she painlessly replied,
"Nonc iol your dang business!"

Gop paiialevsly wfth 7TheraGesice

s size
5 Tracts for sale near Tallahassee
w/rolling hills, hardwoods, creeks,
y planted pine, and pastur'e. Prices

e. begin $1,995/AC. 404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Company
6/6 '






Classifies & caS

Friday, June 6, 2008



6/9208 HROGH6/5/2008


Run your ad STATEWIDE! Run
your classified ad in over 100 Flori-
da newspapers reaching over 4
MILLION readers. Call this news-
paper or (866)742-1373 for more de-
tails or visit: www.florida-classi-


671 recreational acres in Cumber-
land County and 77.18 acres in
Spring City, TN. Furrow Auction
Co. 1-800-4FURROW. www.Fur- TN Lic. #62.

21, 10am(cst). Residential lots in
Fairhope, Foley/Gulf Shores, Or-
ange Beach & Pensacola. Some sell
Absolute! HURRY, all properties
available for purchase before the
auction! Auction held at 29121 Per-
dido Beach Blvd, Orange Beach, AL
(800)445-4608 or www.heritage- for more info.
DFarmer793. Heritage Realty &

Great American Land Auction June
14, 2008 @ 1pm Holiday Inn 216 SW
Commerce Dr. Lake City, FL. Over
30 Properties online bidding avail-
able. Call us for a complete package.
J.W Hill and Associates AB2083 For
info call (888)821-0894 or www.jw-

Business Opportunities

earn $800 in a day? 30 Local Ma-
chines and Candy $9,995. (888)629-
9968 B02000033. CALL US:-We will-
not be undersold!

Thousands Paid Daily 3-5k weekly
1k daily Cash leveraging system
Easy to do support system For
More Details Call (800)679-7042 x
2351 or visit www.myfreedom-

Cars for Sale

Police Impounds for Sale! 94 Honda
Accord $500! 98 VW Jetta $750! For
listings call (800)366-9813 Ext 9271.

Help Wanted

Guaranteed Weekly Settlement
Check. Join Wil-Trans Lease Oper-
ator Program. Get the Benefits of
Being a Lease Operator without
any of the Risk. (866)906-2982. Must
be 23.

OVERSEAS $119 $220K year. Body-
guards $250 $750 a day 18 or older.
(615)885-8960 ext 300

Drivers: ATTN: DRIVERS Sign-On
Bonus 35-42 cpm Earn over $1000
weekly Excellent Benefits Need
CDL-A & 3 mos recent OTR (800)635-


Collect up to $250/wk of Unemploy-
ment Insurance! If you are unem-
ployed and haven't filed a claim we
can assist you today. Start collect-
ing Unemployment Insurance by
calling (800)482-8761!

CDL-A DRIVERS: Teams & Solos
Needed! Great Pay, Benefits! Must
have 6 Mo. OTR Exp. GTS (800)669-
3179 ext 1411, Text "Gainey" to

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The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 23A

NOTICE IS GIVEN of the intention of the Board of County Commissioners of
Madison County, Florida, to consider the adoption of a proposed county ordinance the
title to which is as follows:
at the meeting of the Board which will be held as follows:
DATE: June 18,2008
TIME: 4:00 p.m.
PLACE: The Board of County Commissioners Meeting Room
Room No. 107
Madison County Courthouse Annex
229 S.W. Pinckney Street
Madison, Florida 32340
The proposed ordinance may be considered by the Board at any time during the above
meeting. The proposed ordinance may be inspected by the public during regular busi-
ness hours at the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Madison County, Florida,
in the Madison County Courthouse, Madison, Florida. All interested parties may ap-
pear at the above meeting and be heard with respect to the proposed ordinance.
If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation n order to partic-
ipate in such meeting, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain as-
sistance. Please contact Tim Sanders, Clerk of Court, at Post Office Box 237, Madison,
Florida 32341, telephone:(850) 973-1500, at least 3 working days prior to the meeting
date; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711.
If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the Board with respect to any mat-
ter considered at such meeting he or she will need a record of the proceedings, and that,
for such purpose, he or she may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceed-
ings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal
is to be based.
DATED on June 4,2008.
BY: Is/Tim Sanders
Tim Sanders,

C/O Advent Christian Village
Dacier Manor Room 1108
PO Box 4555
Dowling Park, Fl 32064
and their unknown spouses
and children, their heirs, devisees,
and personal representatives
and their or any of their heirs, devisee),
executors, administrators, grantees,
trustees, assigns, or successors in right,
title, or interest to the hereinafter
described property and any and all persons
claiming by or through them or any
of them; and all claimants, persons or
parties, natural or corporate, or whose exact legal
status is unknown, claiming under any
of the above named or described defendants,
claiming to have any right, title, Or
interest in and to the lands
hereinafter described;


and their unknown spouses and children, their heirs, devisees, etc., and'all above
named and described Defendants, whose names and/or addresses are unknown:

YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action for adverse possession of, and to quiet
and confirm title to Plaintiff in and to lands located in Madison County, Florida, de-
scribed as follows:

Lot 3, 4 and 5 of Block 41A in the Town of Greenville, Florida has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a copy of Your written defenses, if any to it on CLAY
A. SCHN1TKER, Plaintiffs attorney, whose address is Post Office Drawer 652, Madl-
son, Florida 32341, on or before JUNE 20,2008, and file the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service on Plaintiffs attorney or immediately thereafter; oth-
erwise a default will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint.
Dated May 13,2008.
By:/ Is/Ramona Dickinson
Deputy Clerk
5/16/08. 5/23/08.5/30/08 and 6/6/08 "

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24A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

Friday,June 6, 2008


Est. 1865










line to makeSLu'e we nave tree- Marines. They are our -HE-
dom. They volunteer willingly. ROES!-
knowing that there is a chance ., ,
they could be put on the
front line. .
- , i-. ... .. ..~&

Thank You For Your

Service to Our

,rcb c irk .. leg on

www.p reeneDublishinf&.com

2B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

H... E E! TE 1 0



Michael Harris
proudly serves his
country in the
United States
Air Force.




Michael Harris, the son of Karen
and Juan Botino and David
and Yvonne Harris, is a
1997 Madison Coun-
ty High School
Michael has
been in the
United States
Air Force for
almost 11
years and is a
Staff Sergeant
and has
been stationed in
Louisville, Ky. as a
[Defense Courier for
Ithe past four years.

Harris has also been stationed in
Yokota AFB, Japan for two
years; Warner Robins AFB,
Ga. for four years as an
electrician and was
also deployed to
Qatar in 2003 in
support of Iraqi
In July,
Michael, his wife,
Andrea, and their
baby daughter, Ta-
tiana, will be mov-
ing to Malmstrom
AFB, Montana, where
he will be a Missile Fa-
cility Manager.

Jesse Wittman, center, is pictured with his family at Thanksgiving 2007.

. .. I IIUiU -U-lUl IIu a u
Jesse Wittman is pictured at Graduation Day at Parris Island, S.C., In 2007,
standing next to the Iwo Jima monument. .







Friday, June 6, 2008



Few. The


h **

r:~ XrC.';9> a
'I '1(.~ I'

Greene Publishing, Inc. photo by Mary Ellen Greene, Mary 22, 2008
Marine Daniel Greene, recent graduate at Parris
Island, South Carolina, is shown with his immediate fam-
ily, who drove to Parris Island to see him graduate. Left
to right are his mother, Lisi Greene; Daniel; his brother,
Forest Greene, and his father, William Greene.
--. N,^_ ~ asw"~M ^ a 111111. iiiiiiiiiil

Greene Publishing, Inc. photo by Lisa Greene, Mary 23, 2008
Marine graduate Daniel Greene, center, is pictured
with his grandparents, Tommy and Mary Ellen Greene,
who drove to South Carolina to see their grandson grad-
uate from Marine Boot Camp. Daniel later showed them
around the grounds at Parris Island.

Greene Publishing, Inc. photo by Mary Ellen Greene, Mary 22.,2008
Proud father, William Greene, left, stands with his
son Daniel in front of the Marine emblem at the Marine
Museum on Parris Island, South Carolina. The family
enjoyed touring the museum and seeing other artifacts
from the Marine Corps.


~ ~4


Greene Publishing, Inc. photo by Lisa Greene, Mary 22, 2008
William and Forest Greene stand In front of the
famous Marine statue showing Marines raising the flag
at Iwa Gima during World War II. The stature is a favorite
spot for pictures.

ureene Publishing, Inc. pnoto by Lisa ureene, Mary 23, 2UU008
Shannon and Michelle Lamb, Daniel Greene's aunt
and uncle, are pictured just after graduation ceremonies
at Parris Island, South Carolina. The Lambs drove from
Valdosta, Ga. to Parris Island for the day's events.

Greene Publishing, Inc. photo byMary Ellen Greene, Mary 22, 2008
In the bunkhouse, Daniel Greene shows his parents
and brother where he slept the many months he was in
training. He Is packing up to return home with his par-
ents, and grandparents, for a few days. Left to right are:
William Greene, Lisa Greene, Forest Greene, and Daniel

Greene Publishing, Inc. photo by Lisa Greene, Mary 23, 2008
Family at. the graduation ceremonies for Marine
Daniel Greene included Michelle and Shannon Lamb, his
aunt and uncle, and his uncle, Jeff Hart.

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3B

Friday'Junc 6, 2008


www.greenepublishing. corn

4B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

The Fe

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo byTommy Greene, May 22, 2008
Platoon 1036 of Company A at the May 22, 2008 Family Day, at Parris Island, South Carolina, stand at attention
with their bags waiting for dismissal from formation.

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Lisa Greene, May 22, 2008
The "Run of the Marines" before the graduation ceremony is impressive as hundreds of Marines run through the
streets, with their flags flying high.
I A h,



Always Faithful

Company A

May 22-23,2008

Marine Graduation


Marine Corps

Recruit Depot

Parris Island,

South Carolina

Madison Marine graduate Daniel Greene, left, stands
after graduation with his roommate and friend as the two
get ready for the next event of the day.

Senior Drill Instructor, GySgt. J. M. Becker, left,
stands.with recent graduate, Daniel Greene of Madison,
immediately following the Platoon 1036's graduation.
There were 65 graduates in Platoon 1036. There were 5
other Platoons also graduating, Approximately 400
Marines graduated May 23, all in Company A. Platoons
included: 1032, 1033, 1034, 1036,1037, and 1038.

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Tommy Greene, May 22, 2008
Recent graduate Daniel Greene shows his family
around the Marine base at Parris Island. As one enters
the base, a unique sign simply says: "We Make Marines."
And, they do.



* ;44,A











Friday, June 6, 2008

Friday, June 6, 2008

www. greenepublishing. corn

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5B

.The Proud.

igiry Ellen Greene
nPublishing, Inc.
The Greene Family was in for a treat May 21 May 24 when several of us traveled to Parris Island, South Carolina, for
graduation of Company A, First Battalion of the Marine Corps Recruit Depot. We were beaming from ear to. ear as we
;hod our grandson/son, Daniel Troy Greene graduate, after several weeks of training. Daniel's first few weeks were spent
hg."close instruction" from his Drill Instuctors, a lot of physical conditioning, and weeding out all the "non-hackers".
nd Phase of training was weeks of hand-to-hand combat in "the pit" and marksmanship training with his rifle, along with
of classroom instruction. Phase Three brought on realistic training in the field in what is known as Basic Warfare
ihg., Phase Three ended in a week long grueling event known as the Crucible. During the Crucible the recruits
lowed only a few hours of sleep the entire time, only three meals; but given copious amounts of forced march-
ifull gear, live fire, mud, seemingly impossible tasks they must complete only by coming together as a
;zand endless obstacle courses. Daniel-recalled how he had to carry a "fallen comrade" two miles. The
.day of the Crucible is a 25 mile forced march on empty stomachs, sore backs, and blistered feet.
ithe recruits had made it back to the. parade ground they were pinned with the coveted "Eagle,
bd and Anchor"... and for the first time were they addressed as Marines. After the pinning ceremony
ie dawn twilight the new Marines were taken to the mess hall and given all the breakfast they could
Riding to South Carolina for this big event were our son, William and his wife, Lisa Greene, the
-'aLnd mother of Daniel; his brother, Forest Madison Greene; and his grandfather and grandmoth-
ammy and Mary Ellen Greene, all of Madison; as well as his aunt and her husband, Michelle and
Lbn Lamb, of Valdosta, Ga.; and Jeff Hart, Daniel's uncle, from York, South Carolina.
During the training period time, there had been little contact with Daniel, for the rules of the
ais are quite strict, and our only correspondence had been through the mail... no cell phones
'ei.or phone calls home during boot camp like in other branches.
the U. S. Marine Corps Core Values explain that "Generation after generation of Americans
given special meaning to the title, 'United States Marine' These men and women live by a set
during Core Values, which forms the bedrock of their character. Core Values, they explain,
+Marines strength and help refine their behavior.
"*HONOR The quality that guides Marines to exemplify the ultimate in ethical and moral
S*COURAGE The moral, mental and physical strength to do what is right; to adhere to a
ie. standard of personal conduct; and to make tough decisions under stress and pressure.
"*COMMITMENT The promise and pursuit to complete a worthy goal, objective, or.
the boys of Company A marched into the auditorium as we all watched with pride as
*Arformed various skills for us. They introduced each platoon, its instructors, and
qus other dignitaries. In Company A are: Platoon 1032; Platoon 1033; Platoon 1034;
Ljin 1036 (where Daniel was); Platoon 1037; and Platoon 1038. There were approximately
Ags in each platoon, making about 400 graduates, plus their officers and instructors.
ihdge gym was a perfect place to look down and see row after row of graduating
ines, all nd dressed erfectly cleaned and ironed dress uniforms.
n his message to the visitors, the commanding officer, A. L. Solgere, Colonel, United States
inb Corps, had this to say:
'On behalf of the Commanding General, Marine Corps Recruit Depot and Eastern
citingg Region, welcome to this morning's graduation ceremony Marine Corps recruit
iing is a most difficult and demanding undertaking, one in which the best and brightest of
urica's youth are transformed into United States Marines.
'The training has physically and mentally challenged these Marines to the limits.of their
irance. Success came only to those with strength of character, determination and strong,
es. Without your support, understanding and encouragement, their goal of becoming
ines might not have been realized. Thank you for that support and welcome to .our Marine
)s family!!
"Those graduating today have earned their right to the title 'United States Marine' through
-work, perseverance and personal sacrifice. Although the challenges they have undergone
reporting for training were great, those that lie ahead are even greater."
'Rest assured the skills they have learned, as well as our core values of honor, courage, and
mitment, will serve them well. I am confident they will aggressively meet and overcome any
le[ge that will confront them in any climate and place."
I hope that you enjoy the reminder of your visit at Parris Island and will take the time to
our Recruit Depot with your Marine. Please accept my best wishes for a happy and safe
mrnhome for both you and your Marine."
A.I. Solgere,
Colonel, United States Marine Corps

The Sequence of Events at the service that morning was the Invocation; the Sound of
rttibn; the Adjutant's Call; the March On of the Troops (as we all stood and clapped loudly); the
adal Anthem; the "Sound Of' ; the Report; the Officers' Center; the Commanding Officer's
arks; the Pass In Review; the Retirement of Guidons; the Introduction of Award Recipients; the
Mlnes' Hymn" and the Final Dismissal.
In the booklet they handed us, I learned a lot about the Marine Corps. I am going to explain what
told us, that has helped'me have an even more admiration for our Marines today
"The making of Marines For the 21st Century"
For more than 230 years, the Marine Corps has trained America's finest young men and women to
ie ranks of the world's most elite fighting force. Over those many years, changes have been made to
it' training to meet the changing missions of the Corps and address societal changes in recruits. In

ojne such change came as a result of the initiatives of the 31st Commandant of the Marine Corps to
form the Corps and prepare it for its role in the 21st Century The "Transformation" process begins
recruiting continues through recruit training at the Marine Corps Recruit Depots at Parris Island and
Diego, and is sustained and reinforced throughout each Marine's period of service.
"Some people spend an entire lifetime wondering
if they've made a difference. The Marines don't
have that problem."
-Author Unknown

-at I 'L**~ -
~. -.~..

6B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday,June 6, 2008

Marine Visits With Former Classmates At ACA Graduation

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Greene, May 23 2008
Marine Daniel Greene (left), in his Navy Dress Blues
for the ACA Graduation Ceremony, is pictured with his
uncle, Harvey Greene, (second from left), who was
deployed in the Gulf War with the U. S. Navy. Harvey also
helped maintain the U. S. Nuclear Base in Idaho Falls,
Idaho, for many years. He now serves in the U. S. Army
Reserves, and served tour in Afghanistan.
Next to Harvey is Daniel's grandfather, Tommy
Greene, who served in the U. S. Army Reserves in the
1960's in pn Army Tank Division.
On the right is his cousin, Hunter Greene. The four
Greene men were pictured at Hunter's graduation from
Aucilla Christian Academy May 25th.
Daniel was a former member of the ACA graduating
class of 2008, and was recognized during the graduation
ceremony. He ironically enough graduated from the
Marine Boot Camp just two days before his class at
Aucilla graduated from high school.

Marine Daniel
Greene is pictured
with former class-
mates from
Madison County
at the Aucilla
Christian Academy
graduation. The
six graduates have
been close friends
since childhood
and were happy to
see one another at
graduation time.
From left to right:
Eliot Lewis,
Stephanie Dobson,
Daniel Greene,
Prateen Patel, Kyle
Barnwell and
Hunter Greene.

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Greene, May 23, 2008

Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Greene, May 23, 2008
Marine Daniel Greene is pictured with Jefferson
County Sheriff David Hobbs, who was the guest speaker
at Aucilla Christian Academy's Graduation May 25th.
During Ihis graduate address to the Class of 2008, Hobbs
recognized Daniel and pointed out that Daniel was in his
dress blues, and that he had once been a member of the
ACA 2008 Graduating Class. Hobbs told the audience
that he, too, was a Marine, and thanked all Marines and
jservicsmren and women for what they do to keep
America free, Daniel wai given a standing ovation by his
former classmates and the audience.

Madison County Area Marines Gather To Visit

By Mary Ellen Greene
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A group of Marines from Madison and surrounding
Counties gathered to visit and eat Friday, May 30th in
Madison, at an outdoor cookout. Host and cook, Tommy
Greene, served the Marines catfish, grits, slaw, and all
the trimmings,while the Marines talked about their
years in service, and the U. S. Marine Corps Core Values.
Generation after generation of Americans have
given special meaning to the title, "United States
Marine." These same men and women live by a set of
enduring Core Values which form the bedrock of their

character. Core Values give Marines strength and help
refine their behavior They are:
HONOR The quality that guides Marines to exem-
plify the ultimate in ethical and moral behavior.
COURAGE The moral mental and physical
strength to do what is right; to adhere to a higher stan-
dard of personal conduct; and to make tough decisions
under stress and pressure.
COMMITMENT The promise and pursuit to com-
plete a worthy goal, objective, or mission.
It was President Ronald Reagan who once said:
"Some people live their whole lives and wonder if they

have made a difference. Marines don't have that prob-
The Corps is known for making Marines, who leave
active duty to become strong leaders in the community.
These Marines carry the legacy of high character and
demonstrate by their own example the core values of
honor, courage, and commitment.
They give testimony to the direct connection between
the character traits forged in the Corps and their success
and fulfillment in life. America will continue to provide
society with people of great character, whether they give
four or, forty years to the Marine Corps.

ureene Publishing, Inc. photo by lommy ureene, May 9atn, Zuuu
Local and area Marines enjoying a cookout given in their honor recently include:
(left to right) Front Row, left to right: Bob Smith of Madison, and John O'Steen of
Mayo. Back row, left to right: Brent Whitman; Ben Stewart; Daniel Greene; and Ed
Meggs, all of Madison.

Greene Publishing, Inc. photo by Tommy Greene, May 29th, 2008

Marine John
O'Steen of
Mayo, right,
some sou-
venirs he
brought home
with him after
serving in the
Marine Corps
overseas in
World War II
to recent
Marine gradu-
ate, Daniel
Greene, at the
-cookout the
two shared
with other
area Marines.
medals, cap-
tured knives
and weapons,
both Issued
and home-
made, and
told Daniel of
his many
years he had
serving as a
Marine for the
United States
of America.

The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7B



Master Sgt. Thomas L. Dennis joined
the U.S. Air Force in 1991.
Dennis completed basic training
at Lackland Air Force Base in San
Antonio, Texas.,
Dennis has served in the U.S. Air'
Force for 16 years. He served in Iraq
and Korea. He has received numerous

merits. He is currently stationed at
Holloman AFB, New Mexico.
Thomas is the son of Tommie
Dennis and Laverne Dennis of
He is married to Tamilea Irvine
Dennis. The couple has four chil-



By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Lance Cpl. Colby Waddail, a 2006 graduate of
Aucilla Christian Academy, is a hometown hero.
Colby, the son of Tom and Martha Waddail, en-
tered the Marines August 21, 2006 and headed to
Parris Island, Calif.
From Parris Island, Colby went to Camp
Pendleton, Calif. After a brief stay at Camp
Pendleton, he was sent to 29 Palms, Calif.
Colby served his country proudly in Iraq be-
fore returning home. He is currently stationed at
29 Palms, Calif., awaiting deployment next year
for another tour of Iraq.
While in Iraq, Colby said his unit checked peo-
ple going in and out of the city for weapons or
bombs. He said that most of the older people and
young, children there were grateful for their pres-
ence, while adults in their 20s and teenagers
seemed to resent them.
After he gets out of the military in 2010, Colby
plans on going to North Florida Community Col-
lege and then to the CORE Institute in Tallahassee
to study massage therapy
Colby's advice to those graduating from high
school is to get their education and their college
degree. If they want to enter the military, he en-
courages them to go in as officers.
Colby is a 2006 graduate of Aucilla Christian


Friday, June 6, 2008 Friday,June 6, 2008

8B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder



Oh beautiful is the land I love; '
the home of the brave and free, .
.ifsp raise the Lord for the light from abov e
th at guided the pilgrims across the seat<,

America. oh America, ..,i
'"' t our voices join together on high,'',
S.And pledge allegiance to our flag,&. 1'.'i4
Sith liberty and freedom our battle cry.i our hearts join together and beat as .n ,
as Americans united we stand, '.
efenzd to the death our precious freedoo s
from sea to sea across our great land,

i.:" ^us kneel before our Mighty Gdl;; :
who led us through the night, '.
Let us receive His amazing grace a4
thank Him for His guiding light

It's not what you think.
Many people have misconceptions, or outdated
ideas, about Today's Military Yes, you can still go to col-
lege. No, women don't have to shave their heads. Yes, you
can make it through boot camp. Take a look at some
common misconceptions, and find out the truth for
yourself. The U.S. Military has never been more diverse,
more educated, or more ready to help you succeed.

Myth: People in the Military are not compensated as
well as private-sector workers.
Reality: Military pay is comparable to, and in some
cases better than, its civilian counterpart.
The Army, Navy, and Air Force offer up to a $20,000
enlistment bonus.
After 20 years of service, retired personnel can po-
tentially receive military retirement pay for life.

Myth: Military training and jobs have little relation
to the civilian world.
Reality: 88 percent of military jobs have direct civil-
ian counterparts.
Veterans of the U.S. Armed Forces are less likely to
be unemployed than nonveterans.

Myth: Military food is bland and unappealing.
Reality: Modern military meals are varied and nu-
tritionally balanced.
Options include hot and cold meals and even popu-
lar fast-food chains.
Food is similar to college cafeterias and is prepared
by professional chefs.

Myth: You must have perfect vision to serve in the
Reality: Off-base housing allowances keep pace
with the cost of living in the area in which a service-
member is stationed.
New servicemembers without families generally
live on-base, in comfortable quarters that resemble col-
lege dorms.

The signal well, God, I will have to go;
I love you lots, this I want you to know.
Looks like this will be a horrible fight;
Who knows, I may come to your house tonight.

Though I wasn't friendly with you before,
I wonder, God, if you would wait at the door
Look I am crying, me shedding tears!
I wish I had known you these many years.

Well, I will have to go now, God,
Goodbye Strange, Since I met you,
I am not afraid to die.
Author Unknown

Look God: I have never spoken to You,
But now, I want to say, "How do You do?"
You see God, they told me You did not exist;
And like a fool, I believed all of this.

Last night from a shell hole I saw Your sky;
I figured right then they had told me a lie.
Had I taken the time to see the things You made,
I would know they weren't calling a spade a spade.

I wonder, God, if You would shake my hand;
Somehow, I feel that You will understand.
Strange, I had to come to this hellish place
Before I had time to see Your face.

Well, I guess there isn't much more to say,
But I sure am glad, God, I met You today.
I guess the zero hour will soon be here,
But I am not afraid since I know You are near

We do it right... Everytime


McAlpin, FL

386-963-5215 443708-F


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Manager Specials
2005 Chevrolet Siverado 1500 Extended Cab 2WD 34K Miles $9,886.00
2004 Chevrolet Tralblazer 4X4 34K Miles Now $11,988.00
2006 GMC Sierra 1500 Extended Cab 2WD 19K Miles 812,885.00
2008 Pontiac Grand Prix Certified Used 20K Miles $14,888.00
2007 Pontiac G6 Certified Used 34K Miles #13,888.00



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