Citation
The Madison enterprise-recorder

Material Information

Title:
The Madison enterprise-recorder
Alternate title:
Madison enterprise recorder
Alternate Title:
Enterprise-recorder
Creator:
Madison enterprise-recorder
Place of Publication:
Madison, Fla.
Madison, Fla
Publisher:
T.C. Merchant
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
2009
Frequency:
Weekly
regular
Language:
English

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Madison (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Madison County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States of America -- Florida -- Madison -- Madison

Notes

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

Record Information

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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Preceded by:
Enterprise-recorder

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www.greenepublishing.com


Cbe iCmaOison



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tGaine s - ri 23





Kecorter


Our 143rd Year, Number 45


Friday, July 11, 2008


Madison, Florida


Greenville, Lee Praised

For FCAT Improvement
By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Greenville Elementary and Lee Elementary
schools received proud praise from district officials af-
ter recent reports showed both schools moved up in
their FCAT letter grades. Greeneville moved up an im-
pressive three letter grades from F to B, while Lee
went up one letter grade, also to B. In fact, both earned
an overall score of 522, only three points shy of the 525
required for an A, which was the grade again received
by Pinetta Elementary that finished with a 526.
am ud of our students, staff and faculty. 'Lheu
6 w dedicated to making this happen, We worked
and thank qod for e',erthin,"
Stlel Roberts said,

The notable improvement at Greenville was no ac-
cident. Principal Mel Roberts employed a variety of
resources and strategic realignments of staff to ac-
complish this extraordinary result. For instance,
teachers with subject strengths were arranged in an
upper school format called "Small Learning Commu-
nities," where students are rotated as a group through-
out the day, allowing one teacher to concentrate on
math, another science, language arts and so on. Home-
room was then spent on reading blocks. This facilitat-
ed enormous teaching and learning improvements be-
tween third, fourth and fifth graders.
"We also used a math learning program called
"Acaletics," getting its name from the creative cur-
riculum designed to improve academics with an ath-
letic theme that ig very appealing to students and gets
results. In fact, the regional director of the program
called me saying that Greenville's math achievements
were among the best in state," Roberts noted.
Please see FCAT, Page 2A


Sex Offender Sought By

a cSheriff's Deputies

Greene Publishing, Inc.
- The Madison County Sheriff's Of-
fice is looking for Michael Rabon, a
registered sex offender, who has ap-
parently absconded and failed to reg-
ister.
Sheriff's Deputies have checked
the last address that, Rabon gave for
the .past, three weeks and he is not Michael
there. Rabon
Rabon is a 43-year-old white male, who stands 6'2"
tall and weighs 150 pounds.
Anyone with information on Rabon's whereabouts
is asked to call the Madison County Jail at (850) 973-
4001.

Two Sex Offenders Register

In Madison County










Michael Antyone Cooper Rufus Jones
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Two sex offenders have registered in Madison
County
Michael Antyone Cooper registered on June 12
with an address at 109 SW Alliance Trail, Lot 1, Madi-
son, FL 32340.
Cooper is a black male, who stands 6'1" tall and
weighs 275 pounds.
Cooper's qualifying offense was out of Seminole,
when he was charged with a lewd and lascivious act on
a child under 16. He was also charged with failure to
notify the sheriff's office in Volusia County to register
as an offender in 2004.
Rufus Jones registered on June 18, with an address
of 323 SW Overton Dirive, Greenville, FL 32331.
Jones' qualifying offense was abuse of a child and
engaging in a sexual performance. He was also
charged .by the VIadison County Sheriff's Office on
June 9 for failure to comply and register as a sex of-
fender.


Jantz Jenkins Wins




National Archery Title


SWhen firearms almost superseded archery in both
weaponry and hunt, it was Emperor Gojong in Korea
who helped transform the sport from military training
into a healthy pastime. It was in Paris in 1900 that
archery first ap-
peared in the
Olympics,
S though for lack
of formal rules,
it quickly died
out, only to
resurge in Mu-
nich in 1972. To-
.. , day, archery is a
., sport found
worldwide, with
competitors hail-
ing from every
race, creed, age
Please see
JENKINS,
Page 4A


Rachael Webb Ready For World Series


By Fran Hunt
Special from The Monticello News
Three Jefferson County athletes,
and one Madison County athlete, who
play for the Tallahassee Bullets, and are
heading to the United States Fast-pitch
Association World Series to be held in
Panama
City July
13-19, with
the open-
ing cere-
monies
this Sun-
day Those. ..
local ath-
letes in-" " ' ' *. ,1 1 � '' 1'
elude Keli "
Evans, . . --' -
Ashley
Schofill,
and Brooke
Kinsey, all
of Jeffer-
son. Coun-
ty and
Rachael
Webb, of
Madison
County Rachael Webb, of Mad
Assis- batter. Rachael and her tr
tant Coach ed to the softball World Se
Hank 13-19.
Evans said the 12 and under team, had
been playing together for the past two
and a half years, beginning as a 10 and
under team, and then moving to 12 and
under. "In January, we'll be moving up
top the 14 and under," said Evans.
He said that the girls practice at
least one day per week. "We've been
playing tournaments about every other


Jis
av
eri


weekend," he added. "We're hoping to
get in at least one more to ready for the
series." He added that he was informed
that no team from Florida has ever won
the series in Panama City
"Our goal is to be the first," said
Evans. "I'm sure the girls can pull it
off."
The girls
overall
record since
they began
playing to-
gether two
and a half
years ago,
is an ex-
E tremely un-
pressive 58-
4. "oAnd
c they bat an
Average of
about .400
S each," said
Evans.
"Most
Steams play
a limited
Photo Submitted number of
on, prepares to pitch to a players at
el softball team are head- the plate,
es, which will be held July but these
girls are
consistent and they can hit the ball all
up and down the line."
The team includes Schofill, Kelli
Evans, Kinsey, Rachael Webb, Allie
Smalland, Erin Coffee, Jessie Bigbie,
Michael Cooper, and Jennifer Reynick.
Coaches include Edwin Kinsey, Mike
Bigbie, Montana Manly, Allen Webb, and
Hank Evans.


30 MPG Hwy * fA,


' 34 MPG Hwy


WES


e29 MPG HwN --
EY Just East Of Downtown ..r__ MAN A w WEV ION
EY Live Oak, FL 362-2976 Family Owned& OperaedlSince 1967 462765-F


Greenville
Volunteer Fire
Department To:
Host Political
Rally This Saturday
- The' Greenville Vol-
unteer Fire Department
will host a political rally
on Saturday, July 12, at
Haffye Hays Park in
Greenville.
The rally will begin
at 4 p.m. and will feature
a cake auction, which
will take place at ap-
proximately 5 p.m.
,Food and refresh-
ments will be served
during the "Meet and
Greet" at the rally
For more informa-
tion, please call Tim
Dennis at 948-2996.
Meeting To
Oppose Liquor
Petition Set For'
Monday
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
There will be an or-
ganizational meeting for
those who are interested
in opposing the petition
drive to legalize liquor in
Madison County on
Monday, July 14, at 7 p.m.
at the Madison County
Extension Office.
The petition, if it
gets on the ballot, will
call for a special election
other than the Septem-
ber primary or Novem-
ber general election. The
cost of the election will
be approximately
$35,000.
All people who are
interested in getting this
initiative stopped should
be at the meeting on
Monday evening.


7/11 I943 at 88a73 2
Partial cloudiness early, with scat-
tered showers and thunderstorms |Scattered thunderstorms possible.
In the a. I


Sun 8/73 / -
7/13
Scattered thunderstorms. Highs In
the upper 80s and lows In the low
70s.


714 89f2
A tfew thunderstorms possible.


SSection


13A
12A
16-18A
2-3A










2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



uiewpoints & Opinions


Friday, July 11, 2008


I I \ ~ ~ '
Letes o heEdto
i~f''---^isaass^ ^V ^WEm^H


Things I Can And


Cannot Control

There are a number of things in life that I know I
can control. There are a few others that I know that I
cannot control.
I can control how I drive my car.
I cannot control others on the highway who don't
have regard for their own safety or for my safety.
I can wear my seatbelt.
As I stated before, I cannot control others on the
highway who don't have regard for their own safety or
for my safety.
I can go to church.
I cannot make others go to church.
I can pray for the salvation of a loved one.
I cannot grant salvation to them or force them to ac-
cept Christ as their Savior.
I can turn the TV to another channel when trash in-
filtrates the airwaves.
I cannot keep the trash off the TV.
I can vote my conscience, based on my moral values.
I cannot make others vote the way I believe, but I can
share my beliefs.
I can offer words of comfort to someone in grief.
I cannot make their hurt go away
I cannot make others love me, but I can love them as
Christ loved those who hated Him.


Letters to the Editor are typed word for word,
comma for comma, as sent to this newspaper. Extension Service
S... Diann Douglas : i


Skilled Workers Needed.
Be Selective When


Dear Editor,
One of the most pressing issues for Florida busi-
nesses, across all sectors and industries, is the shortage
of skilled workers. We are not alone - as one of the
biggest workforce challenges facing the United States,
the shortage is broadening the gap between qualified
workers and the needs of employers.
Florida is feeling the strain of the unemployment
trend, as the unemployment rate climbed 1.6% last year.
That small percentage does not quite reflect the severity
of the situation and the thousands of jobs lost in all in-
dustries across Florida.
At Workforce Plus, we are partnering together with
various industries, associations and communities to
combat this issue and help our community's businesses
stay competitive. In July, as part of the effort, Workforce
Plus is bringing our annual "Our Community Forum"
to you to provide solutions, tips and, most importantly,
relief to our community
Our Community Forum will serve as a vehicle to dis-
cuss the evolution of our workforce and the ability to re-
main competitive within your community and abroad.
Our Community Forum is strategically structured with
a local agenda to address the issues directly affecting
your business. The Forum affords key business people
an opportunity to connect with other business leaders
and decision makers who shape our economy with oth-
ers who share a stake in designing the economic future
of our community
The Our Community Forum event will provide in-
sightful information through speaker Edward Gordon,
an internationally recognized writer, speaker and con-
sultant on the future of America's workforce. Chamber
of commerce members, economic development coun-
cils, CEOs, government officials and all others who hold
a vested interest in ensuring the competitiveness of
their communities are encouraged to attend.
Take your community's workforce challenge into
your own hands and help bridge the gap between skilled
workers and employers' needs. Shape your community's
future by evolving with changes in workforce, instead of
reacting when it is too late. Arm yourself with the tools
for success and remain competitive locally and abroad
at Our Community Forum on Wednesday, July 16 from
7:30 - 9 a.m. at the Ramada Inn North in Tallahassee. To
find out more about Workforce Plus and the Community
Forum, visit www.ourcommunityforum.org.
Kimberly Moore, CEO
kimberly.moore@wfplus.org


FCAT

cont from page 1A


"I am so proud of our
students, staff and faculty.
They were so dedicated to
making this happen. We
worked hard and prayed
and thank God for every-
thing," he added. '
Lee Elementary Prin-
cipal Larry Alderman
shared similar praise for
his staff and students.
"Our school has a great
staff and tremendous
teachers that are commit-
ted to teaching and learn-
ing. The students contin-
ue to work very hard and
I'm so proud of each and
every one of them," he
noted.
FCAT scoring has
eight core components.
Four of these are labeled
"percentage meeting high
standards" in reading,
math, writing and science.
The other four compo-
nents are comprised of
two for "percentage mak-
ing learning gains" in
reading and math and the
last two components are
for "percentage of lowest
25 percent making learn-
ing gains," also in reading
and math.
Superintendent of Madi-
son County Schools Lou
Miller and Coordinator of
School Improvement
Shirley Joseph expressed
their praise for all in-
volved and will be provid-
ing additional success sto-
ries throughout the sum-
mer as they prepare for
continued improvement
in the upcoming years.
"We have so many fine ad-
ministrators throughout
the district. The faculty
and students worked hard


and earned these incredi-
ble results. The district
continues to focus on im-
provements and I want to
congratulate Mel and all
the principals for their
leadership. It's a team ef-
fort and we're all so grate-
ful," Miller warmly noted.
Staff writer Michael Cur-
tis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishin
g.com.


Eating On The Run
Summer trips and vacations often find you ordering
at a drive-through or fast food restaurant. Although
these foods are quick to order, they are often high in fat
and calories and leave you short on some of the major
food groups. When traveling, don't leave your healthful
eating plan in the driveway when you hit the road.
The next time you dashboard dine, the American As-
sociation of Dietitians suggest you use the following
healthy suggestions:
If you order tacos or burritos, ask for salsa and skip
the cheese.
Top a pizza with chicken, Canadian bacon or lean
ham and add vegetables. Try bell peppers, onions,
mushrooms, tomatoes, broccoli, spinach, artichoke
heart.
Ask for a grilled chicken sandwich instead of the
fried version.
Drink water or skim milk instead of a soft drink.
If you order a burger, make it a smaller-sized version,
add lettuce and tomatoes and skip the mayonnaise based
sauces.
If you order'fries, share they with a friend or better
yet, find a substitute for fries. Many restaurants now of-
fer an alternative such as a baked potato or a salad.
A great option when taking short trips is to pack
your food. Most major highways have picnic tables
along side restroom facilities. This means you pack a
cooler with adequate ice to keep any perishable foods
safe. To avoid the vending machine trap, foods that don't
need refrigeration may be packed for snacks. Try these
quick, safe and easy foods to take on the road.
Single-serving boxes of. cereal, trail mix, energy
bars, granola bars, bagels, muffins or crackers.
Raw fruit and vegetables including carrot and celery
sticks, grape, single-serve applesauce or mixed fruit.
Any whole fruits such as apples, peaches or bananas are
a convenient snack.
Peanut butter can be used for sandwiches, take along
a loaf of bread and single serving jellies or honey It
also works well as a snack when spread on celery or ap-
ples.
Don't forget nuts and single-serve packages of
cheese and crackers.
Bottled water and juice boxes also travel well.
For more information on healthful eating, contact
the Madison County Extension Service.


Your Community,

NOTICED.


School District Budgets
Local Tax Changes
Property Auctions
Public Hearings
Adoptions


Find out about public notices in this newspaper.
Or search online at:
www.floridapublicnotices.com


AJ 0


- Press A



Award Winning Newspaper

the mabison }

Enterprise-Recoter Lt
P.O. Box 772 * Madison, FL 32341
1695 S SR 53 * Madison, FL 32340
(850) 973-4141 * Fax: (850) 973-4121
greenepub@greenepublishing.com
httpA/www.greenepublishing.com
Publisher Website Designer:
Emerald Greene Kinsley Bryant Thigpen
Editor Classified and
Jacob Bembry Legal Ads
Debra Lewis and
Production Manger Lisa Greene
Lisa Greene Deadline for classified is
Monday at 3:00 p.m.
Staff Writers Deadline for Legal
Michael Curtis and Advertisement is
Tyrra Meserve Wednesday at 5pm.
There will be a $3.00 charge
Graphic Designers for Affidavits.
Heather Bowen and
Stephen Bochnia Circulation
Department
Typesetter/ Sheree Miller and
Subscription Bobbi Light
Bryant Thigpen and
Cheltsie Kinsley Subscription Rates:
In County $30
Advertising Sales Out-of-County $38
Representatives (State & local taxes
Mary Ellen Greene, included)
Dorothy McKinney,
Jeanette Dunn and
Dan Mathis
-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity"
tbe m labIson ntcrprise-Recortbr
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-
ted.
All photos given to Greene Publishing, Inc. for publication in
this newspaper must be picked up no later than 6 months from the
date they are dropped off. Greene Publishing, Inc. will not be
responsible for photos beyond said deadline.


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www.greenepublishing.com



ipionts & Opinions


Friday,July 11,2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


America The Beautiful
Fourth of July, 2008. Today, this part of our wonder-
ful country lived up to its reputation.
Madison County awoke to a lovely day, just perfect
for enjoying the: way this country's citizens celebrate
freedom. Though most families relaxed at home with
family and, perhaps friends, with cookouts, barbecues,
pool parties, games and hilarity (and gas saving), I'm
sure most of us remembered (with heartfelt thanks) the.
hardships of those first pilgrims during the harsh New
England winter following their landing at Plymouth
Rock; the hard fought.war with King George's Redcoats
and the resultant sacrifice of so many brave men during
that war which made America the land of liberty.
We also remembered the sacrifices of .our thousands
who took up arms in the many wars in which America's
freedom has been threatened in just the short span of
her 232 years' of existence as a nation. The Japanese
found us to be a "sleeping giant," which they had awak-
ened. America wants peace and will fight to the death to
ensure that she gets it! Long live America!
Thanks to Greene Publishing for all the articles on
America's history in last week's papers; I'm sure many
of its "carefree" citizens didn't know how they became -
and stay - carefree.
As we enjoy our next year of freedom, let's remem-
ber and be thankful to those who are still fighting - and
to those who have given their lives - in this current war
-for their country, "right or wrong."




1713 East Hwy 900 Madison, F1 32340
Hours Monday - Sunday 6 am. - 2:30 pmn.

M 850-973-2414
Shelby Richards -Owner


Sunday Breakfast Special
6:00 AM - 10:00 AM
2 Eggs, Bacon or
Sausage, Grits,
o �-Uho'e' bf Biscuit or'i"
Toast,
Beverage included
a4.O0 plus tax


aome Cooin
Join Us For Our
Sunday Lunch Special
10:00 AM - 2:00PM
S$8.60 plus tax


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A few nights ago at a
civic gathering, this re-
porter complemented Joe
Boyles regarding his re-
cent article about the oil
industry that appeared in
his ongoing feature col-
umn in this paper. A day
later, during a political ral-
ly,.a concerned citizen sug-
gested that the topic of
threatening gas prices is
so critical and. urgent that
it "must stay in front of
people until it's resolved."
Agreeing with both, the
following recap is offered,
and although it's not an ed-
itorial, hopefully it will re-
sult in a phone or two ring-
ing in Congress.,
According to facts ref-
erenced in recent Business
Week magazine coverage,
earlier in 2008 the econo-
my was showing some pos-
itive signs of stability.
Then along came $140 oil,
which changed and imme-
diately threatened, the out-
look. A sufficiently heavy
burden 'for shell-shocked
consumers, sky-high oil is
a giant obstacle impacting
business costs, profits, and'
stock prices. It also' cre-
ates more problems for the
Fed (controls money sup-
ply and consequently sets
bank-to-bank credit rates)
in its efforts to keep infla-
tion in check and the econ-
omy growing. And now
the possibility of $5.00 gas
this summer threatens to
rob whatever forward
thrust the economy might
have been able to generate.
According to minutes
of the Federal Reserve's
April 29-30 policy meeting,
the Fed revised its eco-
nomic projections to re-
flect the impact of higher
oil prices on growth and
inflation. The policymak-
ers cut their forecast for
growth this year by about
one percentage point, to a
range of 0.3% to 1.2%,
while pushing up its pro-
jection for overall infla-
tion by about a percentage
point, to between 2.1%
and 3.4%. The minutes
also showed growing con-
cerns among many Fed
Governors that higher in-
flation could become firm-
ly established and diffi-
cult to change,
Considering these









das5fieds,


views were stated when oil,
stood at about $110 a bar-
rel, with widespread ex-
pectations that -prices
could decline by yearend,
the emerging problem is
now consumer spending,
which many experts, in-
cluding this reporter, be-
lieve only remained afloat
in recent months because
tax rebates were expected.
Now,. however, with the
surge in gasoline prices,
most, if not all, of the pos-
itive effect of the rebates
will be erased. Current
crude quotes and refining
margins suggest that.-
pump prices will average
well over $4.00 per gallon,
up from $3.77 on May 19,
and they may approach
$5.00 is some areas.
Tanking consumer
confidence is a looming
danger, literally, to be com-
pared to an extremely con-
tagious airborne virus
where the immune system
drops with each step of
real economic slowdown
(versus a short hit-and-run
by the oil giants before
elections reduce their
power substantially.
Lifestyles could' be so ad-
versely affected that con-
sumers are forced to turn
to savings and additional
credit. Unfortunately
then, the major asset that's
tied to enormous blocks of
consumer credit, that be-
ing residential property, is
already neck-deep in its
own mortgage and value
crisis. '
Staff wrViter Micae
Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing
.com.


Oil's Spoils


publishing, Inc.









Michael Curtis

By Tyrra B Meserve Prevention Coalition.
"To put the world in order, we must Michael attends Lee United Methodist
first put the nation in order. To put the Church and feels himself incredibly for-
nation in order we must first put the fam- tunate to have made such good friends and
ily in order. To put the family in order, we to live among such good neighbors. He
must first cultivate our personal life. And also gratefully appreciates all the comple-
to cultivate our personal life we must set ments he has received on his work, thank-
our hearts:right." -Confucius- ing everyone involved,, especially his fel-
Since joining the paper only eight low newspaper staff.
months ago, Michael has shown where his Michael came to Florida from
heart is by making a real impact on the Alabama following graduate school where
paper and the community Primarily in he has been heavily involved in projects
charge of covering government and civic ranging from sales and marketing to busi-
affairs, he has made community service a ness planning and development.
priority, having already won a Florida "Nothing makes me happier than
Press Award for his work in that area with developing and growing business because
his four part series, The Status Of it's central to helping yourself by helping
Madison Families. "As the father of eight, others, it's applying the Christian princi-
I believe there is no greater focus than ple to business. Focus on family first and
making things better for the next genera- then ultimately families become commu-
tion," he explains. nity, and so on. More than anything
Michael moved to Lee with his wife though, the newspaper has given me the
Angelina last year and has been working opportunity to look behind the curtain;
for the community ever since. He is cur- first, you observe' it, then you write it
rently a candidate for County down, and then hopefully you turn that
Commissioner, a member of the Town of into a plan and do something about it."
Lee Planning and Zoning Board, as well as Serving as an example of the heart in
a member of the Madison Health Council, politics, Michael Curtis is doing his best
Whole Child of Madison County and the to improve the world, starting with the
Madison County Alcohol and Other Drug community he calls home.
Staff writer Tyrra B Meserve can be reached at tyrra@greenepublishing.com


Swamp Stomp Music


Festival Saturday

Features Acoustic Music,
Yesteryear Games
Acoustic music, old-fashioned games and a water-
melon-seed spitting contest are some of the treats in
store for this Saturday afternoon's Swamp Stomp Music
Festival at the Tallahassee Museum.
This outdoor festival of music and old-fashioned
games is the 30th for the Tallahassee Museum and has
become a staple of the Big Bend's cultural calendar. The
musical performances are organized by one of the Big
Bend's favorite homegrown musicians, Del Suggs, who
performs and teaches nationwide. The line-up features
folk, country, blues, bluegrass and saltwater music.
Meanwhile, the Museum's education team at various
times during the festival will lead old-fashioned games
such as Cat's Cradle string games, "Graces" played with
hoops and sticks, and contests, including sack races
and a watermelon- seed spitting contest.
The musical line-up, comprised of talented
singer/songwriters with roots in Tallahassee and the
Red Hills, begins at 4 p.m. The artists are:

* 4:00 p.m. Grant Peeples, who has a current hit on
YouTube at www.grantpeeples.com
* 4:30 p.m. Lon & Lis Williamson,
www.gatorbone.com, who are musicians formerly from
Tallahassee, who return from time to time to perform in
their various ensembles. They will be playing as a hus-
band-wife duo, as they did around town in years past.
* 5:00 p.m. Moondanice is a combo of rising talent:
Mimi Hearn, Howard Rubin and Bill McGuire.
* 5:30 p.m. Drew Tillman
* 6:00 p.m. Wayfairin' Strangers
* 6:30 p.m. Ric Edmiston
* 7:00 p.m. The Mayhaws. www.themayhaws.com
* 7:30 p.m. Linda Hargrove, a country music great.
www.lindahargrove.com
* 8:00 p.m. Del Suggs, the one and only.
www.saltwatermusic.com

The Tallahassee Museum's 30th Annual Swamp
Stomp Music Festival will be from 4 to 9 p.m. Saturday
The Tallahassee Museum opens at 9 a.m. A single ad-
mission fee' allows visitors to see the Museum's historic
structures and endangered animals, as well as stay for
the Swamp'Stomp festival. The Muse.um.s at 3945 Mu-,
Seum Drive, off Orange Avenue near Capital Circle SW,'
Along Lake Bradfo&iT'h BTffi&as&' missionn fees
range from $9 to $6. For more information, please visit
www.tallahasseemuseum.org or call (850) 575-8684.


It's your right to know.

NOTICE what's going on in your community.


School District Budgets

Property Auctions

' Public Hearings

Local Tax Changes














Or search online t.:

www.floridapublicnotices.com









4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing. corn



Eaw Enforccmicnt & Rcgiol Crime


Friday,July 11, 2008


TENKINS


cont from page 1A


Jantz
Jenkins,
front
center,
Is
pictured
with the
Lown-
des
County
4-H
Archery
Team.


and persuasion. In Madi-
son, there resides this
year's Individual National
4-H Archery compound
Championship winner
and World Champion for
his age division, Jantz
Jenkins, high school
sophomore and upcoming
Olympic hopeful.
It was not that long ago
that Jenkins first raised


his bow and took aim at
what would later be de-
scribed as a natural talent.
Three short years prior,
Jenkins had been intro-
duced to the sport of
archery at Corinth Baptist
Church. Asked to come
play by his pastor, Jenkins
had no idea how well the
sport would fit. Now, Jenk-
ins competes both individ-


ually and as part of the
Lowndes County 4-H
Archery team, taking two
National Championship
Titles this year.
"I liked it right away,"
Jenkins said. "Head Coach
Gary Grosby and I ran into
each other at a local shoot
at the Little River Compe-
tition three years ago, and
he kept after me to get in-
volved. Finally, he wore
me down and I did. Now
I'm thinking the Junior
Olympics sounds good. I'm
pretty sure I can make it."
In a port where mas-
ters are separated from
the novices by their abili-
ty to steadily and repeat-
edly take aim at their tar-
get, Jenkins' sights ap-
pear to be right on goal.
Walking away with
two awards, one individu-
ally and one in team par-
ticipation, Jenkins' and
his fellow 4-H archers
have dominated the com-
pound archery division in
the state of Georgia this
past year.
Jenkins is planning to


continue competing heavily
this season, already sched-
uled to attend more exhibi-
tions around Florida and
Georgia in the upcoming
months. Slated to be in an-
other State Championship
shoot in Georgia next week-
end, and then one in Day-
tona the following weekend,
Jenkins barely has time to
set his trophies down before
it's off to the next event.
"I use the competitions
as practice time," Jenkins'
shared. "I don't get much of
a chance otherwise. I've
been shooting in so many
tournaments lately, I don't
know how I'd practice oth-
erwise, there just isn't
time."
A precision sport with a
history extending through-
out humanity archery has
its roots in nobility skill
and art. From the first bow
found in Denmark, to the
compound bow drawn for
;sport today, :archery has
been used for survival,
stretched during strife and
honored in competition.
When the advent of
firearms almost rendered
archery obsolete, still the
sport remained, calling out
to the heart of the hunts-
man. The bow beckons back
to the wilderness of man's
past, taut against the strug-
gles of his today and aims at
the eye of tomorrow. With
clear sight and steady hand,
it can carry the soul on its
flight.
Refreshingly unassum-
ing and obviously gifted, it
is with steady sight that
Jenkins appears to be exact-
ly on target. With pride, par-
ents Nondis and George
Jenkins; grandparents Jer-
ry and Jeanie Paige, and
Bobby and Louis Jenkins,
along with all those who
watch from the sidelines,
will not be surprised when
he hits his mark.
Staff writer Tyrra B
Meserve can be reached at
tyrra@greenepublishing.c
om


7/2/08
James Lee Fagans - Driving while license sus-
pended, revoked or cancelled
Emmanuel Landel-Mandel Ratliff - Home inva-
sion (robbery), aggravated assault on a person over
65, tampering with a witness
Terrence Leror Williams - Leaving the scene of
an accident
Mario Demetric Thompson - Obstruction by dis-
guise, harassing telephone calls
7/3/08
Gloria Jean Christian - VOP (circuit)
Michael Lee Franklin - Domestic vio-
lence/battery
Edward J. Wright - VOP (circuit, four counts)
7/4/08
Frances Nell Butler - Criminal registration
Bernard LeShawn Brinson - Aggravated assault
on a person over 65, home invasion (robbery)
Luis Alverto Palacios - No valid or expired dri-
vers license, attaching a tag not assigned
Jayson Thomas Messer - Improper exhibition
Donald Ervin Bowen, Jr. - Improper exhibition of
a dangerous weapon
7/5/08
James Allen Smith - Possession of marijuana
less than 20 grams
Auntra Deshon Lamar - Criminal mischief, do-
mestic violence, battery
Melvin Lewis Jackson --Writ of bodily attach-
ment
Dorinda Kaye Merchant - DUI, VOP (circuit)
Derrick Lashawn Edwards - Failure to appear
(pre-trial)
7/6/08
Raymond Ghent - Domestic violence/battery
Edgar Lewis Thomas III - Battery (touch or
strike), disorderly conduct
Gregory Cecil Player - Grand theft II (vehicle
theft), grand theft
7/7/08
Connie Laverne Frazier - Domestic vio-
lence/aggravated battery
* Donald Wayne Toomer - Driving while license
suspended, revoked or cancelled,
--,Steve Eugene Moir - Criminal registration
7/8/08
Andrew L. Flores - Driving while license sus-
pended, revoked or cancelled
Rashad Jerome McDonald - Criminal registra-
tion
Evelyn Mae Williams - Criminal registration
Anthony Sharod Simpo - Writ of bodily attach-
ment
Craig Lamar Solomon - Sell of a controlled sub-
stance
Irvin David Langford - Contempt of court (non-
supportO
Ronald Walter Edgeman - Grand theft m


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Cary A. "Bo" Hardee, III




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(850) 997-8181
1307 S. JEFFERSON STREET
MONTICELLO, FLORIDA 32344
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Atouno Aaison Count9


Friday, July 11, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


Roderick K. Shaw, Jr. Cora Francis


'Way iack, When

July 11, 1958
Ashley Fraleigh, youngest member of the prominent
Fraleigh golfing family, is the new golf champion of
the Madison Country Club. The young FSU freshman
defeated his brother, John Ed, in an exciting final mach
that went to the 39th hole before it was decided.
Mrs. E P Sanders Jr. entertained with a luncheon
Wednesday at the Sanders home complimenting Mr.
Sanders on the event of his birthday.
Mr. and Mrs. W J Barnes of Columbus, Ohio, are an-
nouncing the arrival of a baby girl, Constance Louise
Barnes, July 3rd in a hospital there. Mrs. Barnes was for-
"merly Miss Joyce Gross of Madison. Mr. Ben Gross left Sun-
day to visit her new granddaughter and family

July 12, 1968
Mrs. Buford Selman and Mrs. Tommy Greene were host-
esses Wednesday morning at a bridge party in the Selman
home, honoring popular bride-elect, Miss Vicki Page.
Mrs. Henry Dickinson, Mrs. Donald Dickinson, and Mrs. W W F,
Weger, Jr. entertained at a lovely luncheon honoring Mrs. Kaye
Chason last Saturday at Mrs. Henry Dickinson's home. A deli-
cious salad plate was served to the seventeen guests.
Mrs. Frances C. Dugan, who retired June 5th from the Madison
Elementary School after teaching for the past six years, has been
hired to teach a fourth and fifth grade combination at Madison
Academy this September, it was announced today by Dr. Thomas
H. Callahan, president.

July 14, 1978
Mikel B. Tuten was honored at the Spring Quarter University of
the Florida College Pharmacy, on the Deans List for 3. 25 Spring-
time. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Tommie Tuten of Pinetta. Flori-
da.
Vicky Donaldson from Madison County returned home from
Washington, D.C. after completing Citizenship '78, a weeklong living
experience in Citizenship at the National 4-H Center.
The Toccoa. Georgia, First Church of the Nazacene announcps
that' Karen Agner of Toccoa will be attending the Nazarene World
Youth Conference, July 17-23, 1978. More than 2,400 youth will gath-
er neat Estes Park, Colorado for this international event.





Community Calendar


July 12
The Wash Johnson re-
union will be Saturday July
12, starting at 11 at the Per-
ry Woman's Club. All fami-
ly and friends are invited to
attend. The covered dish
lunch will be held at 12. All
paper products and ice will
be furnished.
July 12
The Florida Depart-
ment of Environmental
Protection's Stephen Foster
Folk Culture Center State
Park will host a triangle
weaving workshop taught
by Alice Cappa on Saturday
July 12 from 10 a.m. - 4 p.m.
Workshop. participants
will learn the techniques of
weaving and keep the
frame required to learn
this project. Cost of the
workshop will be $60.00,
which includes park admis-
sion, plus the cost of mate-
rials, which will be approx-
imately $20.00.Upon regis-
tration, participants will
receive a handout, describ-
ing materials to bring and
what to expect of the
process.
For more information,


A-9
at eI


call the Craft Square at
(386)397-1920 or visit
www.StephenFosterCSO.or
g
July 12
On July 12, 2008 New
Bethel Primitive Baptist
Church will be having a
carnival on behalf of the
New Bethel Youth Depart-
ment which will be held on
the Church Grounds. Tell
all your Family, Friends to
Purchase tickets in ad-
vance From Any Youth
Member of New Bethel, to
participate in the. different
events you will have to have
your Tickets.
Tickets are 4 for $1 in
advance and 3 for $1 at the
carnival. Two to four tick-
ets to participate in the dif-
ferent events. Prizes given
out to winners.
July 12
The Lee Volunteer Fire
Department will be holding
a car wash at the Lee Fire
Department starting at 10
a.m..- until. There will be a
$5 donation.
July 13
Installation Service for
Reverend Henry Chester
Leonard will be held at
New Mt. Moriah Mission-
ary Baptist Church on Sun-
day, July 13, 2008 at 3 p.m.
Come out and share in this
spiritual worship center
where God will be praised
and the victory celebrated.
July 14
If you enjoy anointed
music, powerful preaching,
and are in need of healing
and a prophetic word, then
Campmeeting is the place
to be! Enjoy daily youth
and adult workshops and
seminars, Vacation Bible
School for ages 5-12; and


Roderick K Shaw, Jr,
79, passed away peace-
fully in his sleep at Tam-
pa General Hospital in
Tampa July 6, 2008.
A native of Quincy,
he was a graduate ofh
Quincy High School,
Class of 1946, and of
Davidson College, class
of 1951, where he was a
member of Sigma Al-
pha Epsilon fraternity
Rod first met his
wife of 53 years,
Floride, at an Honor So-
ciety luncheon. Rod and
Flo were married in Tallahassee in 1951 after he gradu-
ated from Davidson. Subsequent to his graduation he
and Flo moved to Gainesville where he attended the Uni-
versity of Florida College of Law His law school educa-
tion was interrupted by service in the Korean War. Flo's
cheerful newsy letters boosted his morale during his
service on the front lines in Korea. During his service
in the Army he fought in battle of Triangle Hill (Korea)
during mid and late October 1952. As the commander of
I-Company, he led a company-sized diversionary raid on
the foothill of Hill 1066 on 1 November 1952. He later
served in battalion headquarters as advisor for the bat-
talion commander S-1, 3rd. Bn. 32nd. Inf. Regiment dur-
ing winter and spring 1952-53. He was awarded the
Bronze Star for his service in Korea and concluded his
service as the rank of Army Captain, and was honor-
ably discharged from the Army Reserve in 1958.
He and Flo moved to Tampa in 1955 following his
graduation from law school at the University of Florida.
Rod practiced Law with the firm of Allen, Dell, Frank,
and Trinkle in Tampa. He primarily worked as a corpo-
rate lawyer representing the Florida Citrus industry. A
notable product of his corporate work was lobbying the,
,Food and Drug Administration to require food labels on
all Orange Juice products to enable consumers to dis-
tinguish.100% Orange juice from 10% orange drink imi-
tations. Modern day food labels listing the ingredients
of food products in grocery stores area direct result of
his legal practice. Following his success with food la-
61i's, his label model was mandated industry wide and is'
now on all foodlabels.
He maintained a lifelong passion for Architecture
and furniture. He showed his hobby via his woodcarv-
ing of Georgian era chairs and his consultation on the
design of the new chancel of Palma Ceia Presbyterian
church. He was a member of Palma Ceia Presbyterian
Church, Ye Mystic Krewe of Gasparilla, and Tampa
SYacht and Country Club.
He is survived by his daughter Floride (Reedi)
Massey and son-in-law Steve Massey of Tallahassee, son
Roderick Shaw and daughter-in-law Kathleen Shaw of
Camp- Madison, grandson Roderick, granddaughter, Carolyn
Iondaghtly Floride Shaw, his sister Mary McMillan of Quincy, and
numerous cousins, nephews, and nieces. He was preced-
8 p.m.; ed by his wife Floride Wilkinson Shaw and his parents
n Sun-Roderick K Shaw, Sr. and Elizabeth (Dibby) Shaw of
t 3 p.m. Quincy
Pastor Quincy.
ropheto The funeral service will be held in Tampa at Palma
tor Joe Ceia Presbyterian Church,. on Saturday, July 12, at
arl and 10:00am. The Graveside service will be held in Quincy,
tle A.T. Florida at the "Old Western" cemetery, on Sunday July
e! For 13 at 5 p.m. Visitation in Quincy will be after the grave-
regard- side service.
or any In lieu of flowers, the family asks that memorial do-
ase call nations be made to the FSU Autism Project, 625 B North
Adams Street, Tallahassee, FL 32301, Attention: Dona-
tion/Autism Project, 800.769.7926 or 850.644.4367.


Kountry Kids

Daycare
1053 LUS. Highway 90. East
Madison, FL 32340
(860) R.,|
Pre-Kindergten gro a


M. - 6:00 PM.
uirements
MudS' Florida Resident.
Must Be 4Years Old By 9/1/08
SPACE LIMITED
Call For Enrollment Appointm(
Enrollment
Wednesday, July 16, 2008
3:00 P.M. - 5:00 P.M.


music workshops!
meeting begins M1
Night, July 14th.
services, begin at
and the last service i
day July 20 begins a
Speakers include
Elizabeth Badger, P
Jerome Garrett, Pas
Troupe, Pastors Ca
Emily Spencer, Apos
Mobley, and mor
More Information
ing registration fees
other questions, plea
(850) 973-2359 or (35
8098.


.t~.

~ ~


S Currica
To Prepare Yc

No Charam


Please


Edmonston
Cora Frances ("Sis-
ter Cora") Edmonston
died Sunday, July 6, 2008,
in Tallahassee.
Services will be held
at 1. p.m. on Thursday,
July 10, at Towne East
Baptist in Tallahassee.
Graveside services will
follow at 3 p.m., at Ever-
green Cemetery in
Greenville.
The family will re-
ceive friends on Wednes-
day, July 9, from 6-8 p.m.,
at Beggs Funeral Home
on Apalachee Parkway
in Tallahassee.
In lieu of flowers,
memorials may be made
to Towne East Baptist
Church, 3522 Richview
Road, Tallahassee, FL, or
to Big Bend Hospice,
1723 Mahan Center
Blvd., Tallahassee, FL
32308.
Born in Cookeville,
Tennessee, on July 2,
1929, Cora was the
daughter of James Mor-
gan and Ruby Maddle.
She married James
("Bill") Edmonston in
1944 and they lived
throughout Florida.
The Edmonstons
were active in their ser-
vice to the Lord, and to-
gether, they ministered
in Haines City, before
moving to Greenville
-Baptist Church.
Bill Was later called
back to Central Florida
to assume his role as pas-
tor of the First Mission-
ary Baptist Church of
Haines City (now Land-
mark Baptist).
'In 1970, the Edmon-
stons moved to Tallahas-
see. where Cora served
as a devoted wife and
mother as Bill served as
pastor at Orange Avenue
Missionary Baptist
Church.
Her tireless support
of the church and devo-.
tion to her husband
made possible a move to
the eastside of town in
the mid 70's, and the
church now stands as
Towne East Baptist.
Cora remained a mem-
ber .of Towne East until
her death.
Cora loved children
and was always active in
the choir, Sunday School,
VBS, and much more.
She !oved her family and
Florida State football.
In addition to her
many roles in the
church, she was also the
bookkeeper at Capital
City Printing for a num-
ber of years.
Her beloved husband
preceded her in death in
August 1989. Her oldest
son, Jeny Lloyd Edmon-
ston, Sr., preceded her in
2001.
She is survived by
her daughter, Gail Davis
(husband Sonny), of
Greenville; and three
sons, Danny Edmonston
(wife Betty) of
Greenville; Jeff Edmon-
ston (wife Renee) of Jes-
sup, GA; and Jerry Ed-
monston. Jr. (wife Sher-
ri) of Tallahassee, and 11
loving grandchildren
and great-grandchil-
dren.
Cora greeted each
day with a smile and her
loving spirit will be


missed by all.










6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing.corn



Stounf fmaoiso Count


Friday, July 11, 2008


Big Bend Hospice

Hosts A Bread Breaking
By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Area clergy are invited to join Big Bend Hospice as
they host a bread-breaking on Thursday, July 17, from
noon until 1:15 p.m. at the Tallahassee Memorial Hospi-
tal Auditorium. A complimentary luncheon will be
served as clergy gather to discuss fellowship and other
issues that impact them in their ministry throughout
Leon, Jefferson, Madison, Taylor, Wakulla, Franklin,
Liberty and Gadsden Counties. Open to all clergy, a spe-
cial time is planned for those who attend.
.Discussing issues that impact all clergy in the sur-
rounding counties, Big Bend Hospice has planned a spe-
cial luncheon to discuss topics that clergy members face
in the 'community During this complimentary lun-
cheon, Reverend Dr. .John Galloway, Pastoral Care Di-
rector and CPE Supervisor at Tallahassee Memorial
Hospital will speak about Ministerial Sensitivity to Sui-
cidal Loss, with a table discussion to follow.
The meeting is open to all clergy in the area. Guests
are asked to make reservations through Rev. Candace
McKibben at Big Bend Hospice by July 15, if at all pos-
sible. Please contact her at 850-878-5310 ext. 250, toll-free
at 800-772-8862 or by Email at canda-
ca@bigbendhospice.org. All attendees are invited to
bring other clergy as well.
Staff writer Tyrra B Meserve can be reached at
tyrra@greenepublishing.com.


P.O. Drawer 772
Madison, FL 32341
(850) 973-4141
Name:
Addnew,: ,
Phone:
D13you wbacrbes


Register for your change to
win 2 tlkat to
Wild AdvWnturh e e Pak.
O* winner wIN bedrawn at
random
Doadinew for entry qles7l0MP


SMcnff -( Bass


A^rtry June 7th


. MamrfL. Bass dnd..Chad D. McGriff were joined together in
'rfam rriage 'on June 7, 2008 on the white sandy beaches of St.
Geoige 'Islnd, FL. .
. *Offid4aking theceeony was he father of the bride, Sammy
Bas's. Rvak. .thei20-month-old son of the groom, walked the
bride tl h'groom.
Stal'diig as witnesses were,Keisey McGriff sister to the
groom,/d.ndBubba-McGriff father of the groom.
r , d'h&ri and, room's parents were in attendance along
wtith oierd'mily and friends.'
S,'Tehapy couple plansto reside in Madison.

&',- . , - &:. .


MCDC Addresses Vacancies And Reviews Enterprise. ones


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing. Inc.
During its July 1 meet-
ing, the Madison County
Development Council
(MCDC) recommended
names to fill four vacan-
cies recently created from
a combination of retire-
ment and resignation. In-
cluded in this group is Ted
Ensminger, the newly ap-
pointed Executive Director
of the Greater Madison
Chamber of Commerce
and Julius Hackett, Man-
ager of Tri-County Elec-
tric Cooperative who is re-
placing long-standing
member Ron Bass. In ad-
dition, John Grosskopf, In-
terim Presiderit of North
Florida Community Col-
lege is recommended to re-
place retiring President
Morris Steen and real es-
tate broker Roy Milliron to
replace Stephen Pike.
:Membership in the
council is established by
charter with additional
designations because of
the status as a Champion
Community This trans-
lates into broad represen-
tation from major stake-
holders in the local econo-
my, including municipal
and county government,
as well as agencies and the
private business sector.
Chair Cheryl Archam-
bault and Executive Direc-
tor Allen Cherry still head
the MCDC.
Following nomina-
tions and a vote for the rec-
ommendations, the coun-
cil then reviewed the cur-
rent Enterprise ' Zone
boundaries. Enterprise
Zones offer incentives to
developers along a variety
of areas ranging from tax
credits to sales tax refund
based on a detailed matrix
basically designed to stim-
ulate investment through
powerful incentives. The
zones, however, are limited
in some ways, including
types and overall acreage
that falls in the zone.
Since the program was
instituted, it's been ob-
served that many areas


currently in the zone are
unlikely to ever be devel-
oped. while some not in-
cluded are more likely.
Consequently, council
members gathered around
several maps to make rec-
ommendations for changes
because capacity prevent-
ed adding new lands with-
out eliminating others.
Additional notable
business included a re-
view of, and a small dona-
tion to, the North Florida
Economic Development
Partnership (NFEDP),
The group is a pub-
lic/private partnership
comprised of county gov-
ernments, regional plan-
ners and private busi-
nesses in a 14 county re-
gion in North Central
Florida.
One of. the primary
missions of the partner-
ship is to promote devel-


opment among. ,those
counties that qualify as a
Rural Area of Critical
Economic Concern
(RACEC), which was es-
tablished by the Governor
in 2003. The Catalyst Site
Project, for instance,
which is an industrial
site development located


in one county but whose
public revenues are
shared by all members, is
helping NFEDP quickly
gain favor since its
launch in 2007. MCDC
members voted unani-
mously to give the group
$100 to be matched by a
state grant.


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. Guaranteed Results! Call Now for Your FREE
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When: Thursday July 17,2008
Time: 3:00 - 5:00 p.m.
Where: Davita West Tallahassee
2645 WEST TENNESSEE ST
TALLAHASSEE, FL 32304-2547
(850) 574-0239
For more info Contact Cynthia Flowers








www.greenepublishing.com



r Mouo mabiso CountD


Friday, July 11, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


Bill And Opal Selph



Celebrate 65th Anniversary


W.B. (Bill) and Opal
Selph are celebrating their
65th anniversary on Fri-
day, July 11.
The Selphs were mar-
ried in Valdosta, Ga., at
2:30 p.m. on July 11.


1943.
The couple -moved to
Cherry Lake in 1955 after
living in Moultrie, Ga.
They had lived in Moultrie
since 1945 after Bill had re-
,turned from military


. .. ..1t .Acttoiv

Senior Citizens Council of Madison County, Inc.
S Current Needs of our Elderly Consumers:
a. 3 elderly people n6ed either new wheelchair ramps or
repair to a current one
u I elderly person needs used electric stove.
O Yffd'Work (mdwing & some rakdng)
S � d'uit diapers, all sizts including plus and extra small
o *New grab bars, or used in good condition
13 *Ensure, Boost, & Glucerna, all flavors
u Upbeat, energetic person to teach simple line dancing
class
a Several volunteers to lead variety of arts and crafts
projects bnce/month
*Can either donate actual items or gift certificates from
Medicine Shoppe, N. Fla. Pharmacy, or Option Care in
, Madison. *
* 9
p * * * * 9 9 9 * 9 9 9


service in Italy They have
two sons, Billy and Jerry,
and three granddaughters,
Traci, Christi and Leigh
Ann.
Bill retired after 42
years as an auctioneer in
Florida and Georgia.
The Selphs still live in
the house they bought
from Dave Lanier in 1957.
Bill and Opal are mem-
bers of Cherry Lake
Methodist Church.
Bill is still able to gar-
den and do yard work and
Opal is still able to keep
house, cook and "fuss."
Bill and Opal love to go
fishing and stay at their
place in Suwannee, which
they bought in 1982.
Bill and Opal rode out
the "unnamed" storm of
March 12, 1993 (Bill's
birthday) and they were
evacuated to Cross City
Bill was the instigator
of the Elks Club in 1961
and was their first Exalted
Ruler. He is also a Mason
and a Shriner.
Opal was active in the
Garden Club and was pres-
ident of the Junior
Woman's Club in 1961. She
was very active in, the
Pinetta PTA, which Billy
and Jerry attended before
transferring.
Billy resides in Valdos-
ta, Ga., and owns Sterling
Ice Machines.
Jerry is retired and
moving to Valdosta. Jerry
and Carol's hobby is grow-
ing camellias. They have a
nuli'sery in Nankin, Ga.,'
They have two grand-
children and have just
moved to Hahira, Ga.,
from Orlando.
Christi will be teach-
ing at Lowndes High
School.


. '.
1- ,V 3.-
,, *. . '.- " i



. 'r .' ,.i
. ;.-.'.^,>.v'


'


aroos - Aner Will

Unite In Marria


% I


Mr. & Mrs. Paul Brooks
\ I of Greenville and Mr k&
MIrs. Melvin Agnet. Srof
! Lee would like to an-
S nounce the upcoming I
7 marriage of their chil-
dren, Lora Leeanne
" Brooks and David MI
A Agne, Jr/:
Leeanne is a 2007
Graduate of Madison
County High School
and is enrolled at
North Florida Com-
' unity College. She is
currentIl' employJed b
Becky 's Dance Steps Stu-
'**., dio and Jackson's Drug
..Store of Greenville
Da'id is a 2o05 gra-aduate

He Madson Coun' High School.
SHe is currently employed by
Birdsong Peanuts, Inc. of Lee.
The wedding will be on
Saturday ; July 19th, 2008
natbour o clock in the after-
noon at Shiloh Methodist r
Church, Concordd Church \ )
Rd, Lovett, Florida. . .r


f
/'~
I


Madison Nursing Center Has A New Face


By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madisoni Nursing
Center welcomes a new
teammate, JoAnn Gnew-
uch, Nursing, Home Ad-
ministrator (NHA). An ex-
pert in the health field,
Gnewuch believes that it
is only
through
S t eamm -
, - ? '^ Jw o r k
that the
� , , job is
e ver
rigghtt.
Joining
� _the team
at Madi-
SJoAnno n
JoAnn Nursing
Gnewuch Center,
she is showing that it can
be a way of life for many
Madison seniors.
JoAnn Gnewuch was
born in New York State.
She lived there with her
husband until moving
with their three children
in 1975 to Florida. First re-
siding in Jacksonville,
Gnewuch spent time
bouncing around the state,
depending on where they
needed her. Collecting al-
most two decades of
health care service experi-
ence, Gnewuch has
worked from Perry to
Saint Petersburg, from Ac-
count Manager .to Intern
Administrator, and back
again. With health always
being a priority, even at
home, both Gnewuch and
her husband provided
healthy recreation for
their daughters. All three
girls played softball, while
the parents coached, wher-
ever they went.
Deciding to move to


Madison County when a
position opened up in her
field of expertise,
Gnewuch is already set-
tling in after only a month
in her new position..
"It's a completely dif-
ferent environment,"
Gnewuch said smiling.
"The cooperation between
coworkers is wonderful. It
has been fun getting
things done, and everyone
has really been pulling to-
gether."
Sitting in her new of-
fice, surrounded by piles
of files and paperwork,
one can see the enormity
of the shift taking place
around Gnewuch. It does-
n't show on the face of the
Administrator, however,
she is still beaming with
friendliness. One can also
see why she has been
likened to a little spitfire
as she bustles 'around,
chattering and sorting, ar-
* -----------


ranging and administer-
ing. A sprite of redheaded
energy, her warmth can
be felt walking in the
glass doors of the Center.
Admitting that she
has never' been one to just
sit around, Gnewuch's
"doer" attitude appears to
be contagious.
"We already are fo-
cused on quality long
term care for our resi-
dents," Gnewuch shared.
"I would like to see us fo-
cus more ,now on short
term rehabilitation and
our seniors that come
here for therapy. It would
be an accomplishment to
be able to watch them go
home. That is our true
mission, to be able to give
the best care to everyone.
N' nothing
works better than team-
work. We're willing
demonstrate to everyone
that we're the best."
- - --- -i i - --- - -


Pawsenelms & co
CUSTOM BEAR MAKERS & PARTY DEN
MAKE, DRESS & ADOPT
YOUR OWN FURRY FRIEND!'
ALSO 8" MINI'S TO DRESS & ADOPT


* i ', & , ', I


MCCS Dress Code
Education for our students at Madison County Central School.(MCCS) must be completed in an environment that is
both conducive and appealing to the l'arninL process. Personal appearance of our students is extremely important to our
schooL It L sL the isager ,1 1hiLLv.AIul .-ndetII who is oI n.i *.hr . iLg it:p for themselves but respect for his or her peers.
Allstudents should present themselves in a mnuner ih.ri prom,.it. - learning without being a distraction to other students or
interruptive t. the education process.
1. Student uniform/clothing: students are required to v. c.r ,.Iltfir.,-'f good taste as described below. Ripped, tom
or clothing with holes is not considered in good taste and shall not be worn to school. Excessively It i .h I ..% ... nt,. l.lin,.
which may be provocati\ c or ei'..p' ', fIle;h shaiill iii be worn.
a. Shirt: shall be solid in color (white, bur.gund'. I ot incluftin;ret ,l black, grey or navy blue) button top (Polo style) and a
collar; or, Madison County Central School related apparel. Button d,,rn th irt hlhall be acceptable provided they are the same
as the above and have a collar. All collars shall be worn turned down. NOTE: ALL SHIRTS MUST BE TUCKED IN THE
STUDENTS TROUSERS. SHORTS, CAPRIS, SKORTS OR SKIRTS.
b. Pans/ Trousers- shall be solid in color with (black, navy blue, tan or khaki). Pants shall ': i,1pi,.,r I I. .r firin allowing them
to be worn at the waist with a be It sec-ring them above the hips. Belts may be of solid color and appropriate length. Pre-K -2
may wear pants fitted with an elastic type waist band. Solid colored jeans or denim pants may be worn ONLY during
scheduled dress down days.
c. Dresses, Skinv, shorts, capriss" and Skorts: shall be solid in color (black, navy blue, tan or khaki) and shall be knee length
when worn appropriately at the waist. All shorts must be secured at the waist with an appropriate belt. NOTE: STUDENTS
MAY NOT WEAR JOGGING. BIKER OR BOXER SHORTS AS AN OUTER GARMENT.
d. Shoes/socks: students shall wear closed foot shoes, (sneakers and boots are acceptable however no sandals or flip-flops may
be worn). Athletic (tennis shoes) may be worn provided they are not equipped with wheels. Socks, if can be seen, must be
solid in color. Students may not wear tights or leggings as an outer garment.
c. Jackets, "Hoodies", sweatshirts, sweaters and windbreakers: These items may be worn during the winter months. All
must be solid in color (black, brown, navy blue, burgundy, grey or tan) without design or logo other than MCCS or '. 11 1 '
symbols. All must fit appropriately. Athletic jackets, hoodies or sweatshirts representing Madison County High School or
Madison County Central School may be worn. OVERSIZED JACKETS, HOODIES AND SWEATSHIRTS SHALL NOT
BE WORN. "RACING" TYPE JACKETS, CAMOUFLAGE OR MULTI-COLORED ITEMS MAY NOT BE WORN.
f. Accessories:
a. Jewelry may be wornprovided it does not suggest sexual, vulgar, tobacco or alcohol related wording or
graphics. Facial jewelry, (nose rings, lip rings, etc) may not be worn. Dental grills may not be worn unless they jr-: ,,i11 t a ily
attached by a physician.
b. Hair shall be neatly groomed free from exotic colors or decorations which may be distracting to the
educational process. Head rags, scarves, "doo" rags, bandanas, curlers and sweatbands may not be worn. Hats and sunglasses
may be worn only during physical education or recess periods.
g. Dress Code Non-compliance: All dress code violations will be handled in accordance with the approved Student Code of
Conduct. Students who are unable to change their clothing shall be placed in iii- ;ili.:";l ii.cni.'.r" for the remaining
portion of the day. Flagrant repetitive violations may be deemed as defiance of school authority.
Students entering Madison County Central School during the school year will have a two week grace period to get in
compliance with the approved dress code policy.
Field trips are considered as approved school functions therefore MCCS approved dress policy is applicable to all trips
unless otherwise changed by an administrator.
NOTE: THE PRINCIPAL OR HIS DESIGNEE HAS THE AUTHORITY TO INTERPRET WHETHER A
STUDENT'S APPAREL/ APPEARANCE IS IN-COMPLI 1 \\ ITH THIS POLICY.


ELITE CARS, PARTS, & REPAIRS]

Domestic impopt",


I


-------------


*










8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing. com



Around AaOison Count;


Friday, July 11, 2008


. . Hlppy 1st Birthday

Madison Coalition To


Hold Candidate's Forum
Azaria Janye
By Michael Curtis niently ask local and regional po-
Greene Publishing,.Inc. litical candidates one-on-one ques- Reddick
The Madison County Alcohol tions.
and Other Drug Prevention Coali- There will also be drawings Azaria Janaye Reddick wlm be celebrating her first
tion is holding a candidate's fo- for great door prizes in an event I birthday on July 13th, 2008. Her birthday party will be
- rum on Saturday, July 19 at 10 that is sure to be both entertain- held on July 12th. Azaria is the lovely daughter of Ali-
a.m. at the Van H. Priest Auditori- ing and informative. Look for ad- cia Barfield and Harry Reddick III. Her maternal
um on the campus of North Flori- ditional details in next week's is- Azaria's paternal grandparents are Denise and
Maria's paternal grandparents are Denise and
da Community College. This sues. Jerry Miller, and Tish and Billy Reddick. Her maternal
unique format will give all in at- Michael Curtis can bereachied great-great parents are Wanda Tensley and Ruby
tendance an opportunity to conve- nmichae/greenepub-lishing.com. Barfield and her paternal grandparents are Willis and
Gertrude Reddick.


Commissioners Roy Ellis And Ronnie Moore Become


Certified Advanced County Commissioners

- Florida Association of Counties graduates Moore & Ellis from secondary certification program -


Florida Association of .
Counties (FAC) presented
Madison County Commis-
sioners Roy Ellis & Ron-' .
nie Moore with the Ad-
vanced County Commis-
sioner (ACC) designation
following their comple-
tion of a comprehensive
study program developed
by the association. The
commissioners received
the designation along
with 18 other county com-
missioners during an
awards ceremony held at
the FAC Annual Confer-
ence in Miami, FL.
Commissioner Moore
said "The curriculum de-
veloped for different pro-
grams are essential in
helping to do an effective
job. Local government
has become complex with
the many state statues
and regulations that come


Representatives from
the Florida, Association of
Counties, shown at each
end, present Roy Ellis, sec-
ond from left, and Ronnie
Moore, second from right,
with certificates recogniz-
ing that they are certified
as Advanced County Com-
missions.
before us and on the dif-
ferent boards we may in-
dividually represent. Be-
ing a commissioner to me
is not just a job. It entails
knowing the different re-
sources that are available
to help do the job effec-
tively "
Launched by FAC in
2006, the Advanced Coun-
ty Commissioner (ACC)
education program, "The
Florida Forum for County
Leaders", is an advanced
leadership program de-
signed for graduates of
the Certified County Com-
missioners (CCC) pro-
vgram. This year, the pro-
gram has been held in


Gainesville and saw 20
commissioners graduate
in June with a total of 46
graduating since the in-
ception of the program in
2006.
"It was a great honor
to take part in a program
created specifically to ed-
ucate Commissioners on
their duties and responsi-
bilities," stated Commis-
sioner Ellis.
The ACC program is
organized as a series of
three seminars, with 27
hours of course work.
The course content focus-
es on leadership with an
overarching theme of
growth and development
in Florida. Participating
commissioners must com-
mit to fully participate in
all three seminars in or-
der to graduate. Semi-
nars include: Leadership
Skills in Florida's Growth
Environment; Strategic
Visioning & Implement-
ing that Vision, arid Un-
derstanding and Working
with Stakeholders in
Florida's Growth Envi-
ronment. This year, the
University of Flori-
da/IFAS Extension spon-
sored the program in
Alachua County.
"This certification al-
lows our citizen elec-
torate to become experts
in county government
improving their commu-
nities," said FAC Execu-
tive Director Chris Hol-
ley. "Through FAC's edu-
cation programs we are
able to teach commission-
ers how to advance their
policies through the com-
plexities of government
bureaucracies."
Following are the
names of the county com-
missioners who received
their ACC designation in
2008: Commissioner San-
dra Bowden; Indian River


County; Commissioner
Ross Chandler, Bradford
County; Commissioner
Gordon Crews, Baker
County; Commissioner
Ray Domer, Okeechobee
County; Commissioner
Russell Echols, Glades
County; Commissioner
Roy Ellis, Madison Coun-
ty; Commissioner Brenda
Holt, Gadsden County;
Commissioner Howard
Kessler, Wakulla County;
Commissioner Paula
Lewis, St. Lucie County;
Commissioner Ronnie
Moore, Madison County;
Commissioner Ronny
Morgan, Hamilton Coun-
ty; Commissioner George
Neugent, Monroe County;
Commissioner Patricia
Patterson. Taylor County;
Commissioner Elvie
Posey, Okeechobee Coun-
ty; Commissioner Alex
Robinson, Baker County;
Commissioner Joseph
Smith, St. Lucie County;
Commissioner Cyndi
Stevenson, St. Johns
County; Commissioner
Joyce Valentino, Citrus
County; Commiissioner
Jan von Hahmann, Mana-
tee County; and, Commis-
sioner Gary Wheeler, In-
dian River County.
For more information
about the ACC program
and courses, visit the
FAC web site at www.fl-
counties.com. Founded in
1929, the Florida Associa-
tion of Counties is a non-
profit association repre-
senting the diverse inter-
ests of Florida's 67 coun-.
ties. Created in 1998, the
Florida Association of
Counties County Com-
missioners Voluntary
Certification program
has trained 196 county
commissioners on the
complexities of county
government and public
life.


EXCAVATING & TRACTOR SERVICES
LICENSED & INSURED


Imnuhoi" Fair 2051


August 2nd from 8am until 12 noon
at the Madison County Health Department
850-973-5000



Ir















In' o(.; h' ". ' s







Get ready for school!
Get your child's required immunizations!
Come have refreshments and lots of fun!
Also offering physicals for $20, Call for an appointment; availability is limited.








www. greenepublishing. corn




C hurch


Friday, July 11, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


Camp Meeting Begins

Monday Evening At LATMA
If you enjoy anointed music, powerful preaching,
and are in need of healing and a prophetic word, then
Camp Meeting is the place to be!
Held at LATMA Academy, enjoy daily youth and
adult workshops and seminars, Vacation Bible School
for ages 5-12; and music workshops!
Camp Meeting begins Monday night, July 14. Night-
ly services begin at 8 p.m.; and the last service on Sun-
day July 20 begins at 3 p.m.. Speakers include Pastor
Elizabeth Badger, Prophet Jerome Garrett, Pastor Joe
Troupe, Pastors Carl and Emily Spencer, Apostle A.T.
Mobley, and more!
For more Information regarding registration fees or
any other questions, please call (850) 973-2359 or (352)
226-8098.


Photo Submitted


MOUNT MoRiAh



ChURCh To INSTAII



NEW PASTOR



This SUNdAy

Rev. Henry Chester Leonard will be installed as the
new pastor of Mount Mariah Church on Sunday after-
noon, July 13, at 3 p.m. in the afternoon. The public is cor-
dially invited to join in and attend this installation ser-
vice.


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Church



Services

Barbara Alemorial Church
Of The Nazarene
County Rd. 254 * Madison. FL. * 973-41601)
Res. Robert Agner, Pastor
Sunday School...............................10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship.........................1... 1:00 a.m.
Evening Worship............................. 5:30 l.m.
Bible S.tudy, lWednesday.................... 7:00 p.m.
You Are Welcome!


First United Methodist Church
850-973-6295
Rev. Robert E. Laidlaw
Brian Sanderson. Youth Pastor
Service of \Word & Table...............8:30 a.m.
Sunday School..............................9:-5 a.mn.
Worship Service............................. 11:00 a.mi.
Wed. Jr. High Youth (grades 6-81
5:00) - 6:00 p.m.
Wed. Sr. High Youth grades 9-12)
6:30 - 7:30 p.m.

Sirmans Mlissonary
Baptist Chu rch
168 S.%%. Sirmans Church Way- Green% ille.
Florida
850-948-5506 * Garland Jones - Pastor
Sunday)
School........................................... 10:00 a.m .
1 orship......................................... 11:00 a.m .
Sunday E ening Sern ice.................6:00 p.m.
Wed. Night.................................. 7:00 p.m.
Come isi With I. s! 'Serving Thi Lord,
Seeking The Lost

Midway Church of God
2485 SE Nlidway Church Rd.. Lee, FL
850-971-5200 * Pastor Relis Flo%%ers
Sunday School..............................10:00 a.m .
Children's Church &
Morning Worship......................1... 1:00 a.m.
Evening Worship......................... 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday F-amil% Iraining Hour..7 p.m.

,'nity Baptist Church
6511 NF Colin Kells Hny * Madison. Florida
IHighwa) 145 North in HanonI
Dr. Mlirrell Bennett. Pastor
(229) 559-6417 & 18501 929-4919
Sunda.i School.................................. 10:00 a.m .
Morning Worship Ser' ice....................11:00 a.m.
F.eninu Worship Ser' ice.....................6... :00 p.m.
Youth Practice (Sunda3 Esening).....5:0ll p.m.
Choir Practice (Sunday Evening)...7:00l p.m
lednesdas Esening \\orship........7:30 pan.
ALL 41E \ItLLC( O.JI.' PL -ASE ( thIE


Mt. Zion A./f.E. Church
"A Friendly Church'"
Cherry Lake, FL * 850-929-4355
Rev. L.L. Jefferson
Sunday School..........................9:45 anm.
Pastoral Sunday i.i ,,_., ....j......11:00 a.m.
Vouth Church.2,:_,..i.................11:00 a.m.
Pastoral Sunday .nEo,. .............11:00 a.m.

Fellowship Baptist Ch/urch
One mile north of Madison on 145 * 850-
973-3266
Sieve NIcHargue. Pastor * Gary Gazlay,
Music Director
Jackie Waits. Student Pastor
Youth & Children's Ministries * Active
Young Adull Ministry
Morn. Worship..............................8:00 a.m.,
9:00 a.m. & 11:00 anm.
Sunday School............................................10:00 a.m.
Wednesday Night is Family Night.
Call For Schedule
"A Family of Families" * "Contemporary
Worship"

Hope well Baptist Church
Highway 360 * Madison. Florida
18501 973-6076 * Pastor Preston Gainey
Sunday School................................. 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship Ser% ice...................11:00 a.im.
Discipleship Training...........................5.. :30 p.m.
Evening Worship Sen ice.....................6:30 p.m.
%Wednesday 11orship............................ 7:00 p.m.


Madison Church Of God
771 NE Colin Kelly Hy.. Madison. FL.
971-5165
Rev. Doyle Glass. Pastor
Sunday School.....................10:00 a.m.
Morning 1Worship..................11:00 a.m.
E ening W orship....................6:00 p.m.
1Vednesday Night Senr ice........7:00 p.m


Lee First Baptist Church
Lee. Florida - Corner of CR 255 & W.90
Sunday Sen-trev
Morning W1orship.................11:00 a.m.
Sunday3 Bible Study ...............9:45 a.m.
I)iscipleship Training............6:00 p.m.
Sunday Esening Worship......7:00 p.m.
WVednesda3 E, ening:
Sern ices %Wed Bible Study.......7:00 p.m.
Children / Youth Activities.....7:00 p.m.
Adult Choir .........................8:00 p.m.

St. Marv's Episcopal Church
1-0 N.E. Horrn AMe.- Madison. FL
850-973-8338
* Rev. Ben Pfeil. Vicar *
- Senior Warden. Nate Curtis-
Sunday Church School.........10:00 a.m.
Sunday y Holy Fucharist.........10:00 a.m.
Mission Board 2nd Sunday...11:00 a.m.
Episcopal Church WVomen
3rd Sunda ..........................11:00 a.m .
I/ iutterstcd in au home group, call 850-973-8338


Greenville Baptist Church
1365 SW Main St., Greenville, FL
850-948-2353
Sunday School -All Ages............10:00 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship..........11:00 a.m.
Sunday Evening Worship............7:00 p.m.
Sunday Pre-school, Students, and
Adults Choir Rehearsals.............5:30 p.m.
Wednesday Pre-school children,
Youth & Adult Bible Studies .......7:00 p.m.
-ALL INVITED-


Shiloh Missionary Baptist
Church
221 Martin Luther King Drive * Madison. FL
P.O. Box 2-42 * Madison. FL
850-973-3127
Email: sliluhomfniadison@ lauhoo.com
Marcus Hawkins, Sr. - Pastor
Josie Graham - Assistant Pastor
Sunday School.............-....................9:30 anm.
Worship Service................................ 11:00 anm.
Wednesday Night Bible Study.............6:00 p.m.
'We Walk By fauth. Not B\ Sight "
II Corinthians 5:7

Faith Baptist Church
1135 US 90 East * Madison."l *- 850-973-2887
Delbert Redditt. Pastor
Sunday School .........................9:45 a-m.
MIorning Worship...................11:00 a.m.
Discipleship.............................._5:00 a.m .
Evening Worship......................6:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting, Wednesday...6:45 p.m.
GROW Visitation.....................6:30 p.m.
Baptist Men. Baptist Women, Music,
YouthI Children and
Fun After Fifty-Five Programs available
"Where Love Has No Limits"


Grace Presbyterian Church
Rev. John Hopwood * 850-973-2692
688 North Washington Ave. * Madison, FL
A Congregation of the Prevbyterian
Church in America
Sunday School For All Ages...9:45 an.m.
Sunday Morning Worship.....11:00 a.m.
Wednesday Fellowship
Supper/Bible Study...............6:00 p.m.
Youth Groups 1st - 12th Grades
6:30 p.m.
Choir Practice........................7:30 p.m.
Friday NMen's Prayer Breakfast
7:00 an.m.
Come Worship And Serve With L's.

Hanson United
Methodist Church
850-973-6105
290 NF. Daisy Street * Hanson, FL
(7.5 miles from Madison on Hwy. 145)
Rev. James Howes. Pastor
Sunday School.................................10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship.........................11:15 a.m.
Sunday Evening Bible Study...........6:00 p.m.
Wed. Evening Prayer Service..........7:00 p.mn.
Choir Practice Sun. Evening............5:00 p.m.
ALL ARE WELCOME! PLEASE COME.


- - .--,-... . .M n M . ..


'il. I I .l - * '


Happenings


At Madison


First Baptist

By Kristin Finney
"Give us the strength Lord, the strength to
follow you." Sunday morning service began with
Marc Branham beautifully singing "Above All"
before the congregation. He was followed by Dea-
con of the Week. Bern Smith, saying the offerto-
ry prayer. Following him the Chancel Choir sang.
"Great is Thy Faithfulness." Pastor Ferrell's ser-
mon topic was "The Value of your Personal Tes-
timony" He preached from several passages, the
main one being, Acts. He preached on ways to
give your personal testimony to others. Remem-
bering that there are 3 points the must be includ-
ed: your life before you were saved, how you
came to know Christ, and also how Jesus
changed your life since you came to know him
personally What is your testimony?
Saturday, July 5, Madison First M-Pact Youth
Co. had a yard sale to raise money for their Mis-
sion Trip to New Orleans at the end of July.
Thank you to everyone who supported them and
their efforts, your help was greatly appreciated!
We would like to extend wholehearted congratu-
lations to Rebecca and Chris Weidler on the birth
of their daughter Isabella Rose on July 3.
Upcoming events at our church include: A
Church Council meeting on July 13th, an Associ-
ational Joint Brotherhood meeting on July 15th,
there will be a business meeting July 20, and fi-
nally the youth group will leave for La.. July 27.
Our prayers go to the nation, with rising gas
prices, political turmoil, and the war in Iraq it
can become hard to forget how blessed we truly
are. We have a nation where we can believe what
we want, we can pray when we want, and we can
praise God when we want. Though restrictions
may be set, the law still stands firm, we are a na-
tion with the freedom of religion, the freedom to
be ourselves. Believe in the Lord your God with
all you heart, mind, and spirit! God Bless!

.... *'+ * � ^ : . ' ::.:'.


good itotWa


Strive.
for a happl home
Proverbial tips for practical Hving9
When you see a giand house, do you admire its
craftsmanship and look to it for inspiration, or do you wish
you lived there and envy those who do? Have you ever
stopped to consider that it's not the grandeur of a house but
the spirit of the people who live there that make it a home?
No amount of grandeur will offset living with contentious
people. Those who choose to live wisely must realize the
value of living modestly in a loving environment rather than
living grandly in a conflicted home. If they don't practice this
truth, they will never be happy.
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1 OA The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



"Chbc Up hzc ConcI DaD "


Friday,July 11, 2008


There is no right or wrong way to grieve after a loss.
Let's talk about it.
Big Bend Hospice offers confidential grief support to anyone in the community
who has lost a loved one regardless of whether they used hospice services. Both
individual counseling and group support are available.
Come talk to people who listen. Next meeting: **o.
July 22 at 6:00pm. fn
contact (850) 878-5310 x506 send
for more information. \ " /pice
Madison Senior Center


A Day Not To Be


By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
"My heart is a gypsy, continuous-
ly searching for a home, fighting with
itself wondering whether it is weak
or even right for that matter to be
searching in the first place.
Loneliness is what it feels
like..."
-Jenna Jameson-
To just be alone is not a
negative state, it is the
loneliness that resides in-
side the human heart that
terrifies, isolates, and
weakens. For many, there
is no relief. The loneliness
is a constant enemy Inside -
each person there is the ca-
pability to take hold and
help heal the pains that
have been inflicted upon
one another over time. To .
sit, alone and frightened, it
cannot be done. For some,
it takes another soul to
speak up, stretch the
boundaries and bridge the
gap. July 11 is National Cheer Up
The Lonely Day. It is a day where
each may take the opportunity to
first reach inside, so that they may
reach out to someone that needs to
know someone else cares, is there,
and they're not alone.
Many are elderly who cannot get
out on their own. Some are handi-
capped and isolated because of their


unique qualities. There are single
mothers, divorcees, widows, widow-
ers, children who have lost grand-
parents and parents who have lost a
child. Loneliness has gripped every-
one's life at some point. It is for this


reason that July 11, National Cheer
Up The Lonely Day, came to be.
Each has the power inside to undo
some of the pain that has befallen
another. Sometimes it is as simple as
a word or a touch.
Sometimes it is even easier than
that, a mere smile from a friendly
face can warm a heart that has
grown cold.


Lonely
There are so many simple little
ways to let- someone who is going
through personal pain and loneli-
ness to know that they truly are not
alone. A card with a paper-painted
smile could be just the thing for the
little boy down the road
whose dog recently died. A
friend going through a di-
vorce could probably use a
night of laughter and con-
versation. A visit to an el-
derly relative in a center
can brighten the spirits of
all who are encountered.
Maybe it's time to stop by
and check on that neigh-
bor who just lost his wife.
If each person takes just
five minutes out of their
,, day, on this special day, to
let another know that they
are cared for, it can be
. enough to drown the lone-
liness. It takes just a small
step before one finds them-
selves inside the door,
away from the cold, and
suddenly not quite so alone.
"We're born alone; we live alone;
we die alone. Only through our love
and friendship can we create the illu-
sion for the moment that we're not
alone."
-Orson Welles-
Staff writer Tyrra B Meserve can
be reached at tyrra@greenepublis-
hing.com


THE SCRIPTIONFOR

F ^avinq


Danny Jackson, R.Ph


, Jackson's Drug Store
1308 SW Grand Street *' Greenville, FL
850-948-3011


Jhw"To Cure e Lone(ies


By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
"Pray that your loneliness may spur you into finding
something to live for, great enough to die for."
-Dag Hammarskjold-
Everyone gets lonely at sometime or another. The loss
of a loved one, separation or illness can all trigger feelings
of loneliness. The key is to realize one's own inner
strength and realize that
this too shall pass. It is im-
portant to realize that this 'i,
feeling of loneliness can
easily turn into feelings of , -
despair unless attended. .
On July 11, the nation ,
celebrates Cheer Up The -
Lonely Day Created so that
all might slow down, just
long enough to take a look
around and notice those /
who may otherwise drift
away silently In a world of
kindred spirits, nobody should have to feel lonely
One thing that can help put things back into perspec-
tive is dealing with dwelling. Get out of it. If one is feeling
lonely quit dwelling and quit the dwelling for a bit. Get up,
and get out where there is sure to be a lot of people. Being
around others, even ones that were not previously ac-
quainted, can cure the blues and pull one back into the

Help Available for Families with Young
Children or Expecting Children

Among the many programs offered by the Madison
County Health Department are Healthy Start and Healthy
Families.The programs are designed to provide support
to families who have, or are expecting, a new baby. The
support, education and referrals from these programs
can begin during pregnancy, and may continue until a
child turns 5. We can assist families with the day to day
challenges of having a baby and raising young children
by visiting people in their homes or wherever they feel
comfortable.

Another way Healthy Start and Healthy Families help
families who are expecting a baby or have an infant is by
sharing information in a group setting with other indi-
viduals who are in a similar situation. Healthy Start cur-
rently offers groups for prenatal care and childbirth
education. Beginning in August, Healthy Families will
offer a monthly group for parents. Former participants
have told us they enjoy learning and sharing with each
other. Research has also shown that women who receive
prenatal care through groups have healthier babies. All
groups are offered at the Women's Health Pavilion at the
Madison County Health Department. For more informa-
tion please contact Healthy Start or Healthy Families at
973-5000.


pink.
Getting involved in the neighborhood can help allevi-
ate feelings of loneliness. Helping out at church, camps
and schools helps one realize that they are not alone. Real-
izing one is not alone themselves is often the first step to
aiding others who are still struck there themselves.
It is possibly the most important thing to realize that
thoughts take form. Many times, when feeling lonely a
mere change in thought pat-
terns can change that. It is
not to say that the loneli-
ness is not serious, simply
put it back into perspective.
Remember that lonely is a
feeling, not a way of life.
Pop in some peppy music
and pump up the heart.
Loneliness doesn't stand a
chance against an upbeat
mood.
Though none of these sug-
gestions are meant to be a
long-term cure, they are offered as a way.to see the light at
the end of the tunnel. Everyone will have to pass through
Lonelyville at one time or another on his or her journey in
life. The decision comes when one decides whether or not
they are going to set up house and dwell there.
Staff writer Tyrra B Meserve can be reached at
tyrra@greenepublishing.com

One smile or friendly word can change the course of some-
one's life. The following is a true story.
A popular teenage boy in grade 9 who was very athletic was
walking home from school when he saw another kid of nerdy
bookworm type person carrying so many books it looked like he
had every book in his locker. When he passed by he tripped and
dropped all the books. The popular teen felt bad for the other guy
so he helped him pick the books up, smiled and asked the book-
worm guy if he wanted to hangout with him and also asked him
why so many books. The bookworm kid said he had a lot ofproj-
ects to do and was taking all his books home.
The boys became friends over the next four years and the
bookworm nerdy kid grew quite handsome and popular himself
He ended being the Valadictorian for his graduating class. In his
speech he said, "Four years ago I was on my way home from
school, I was lonely, depressed and felt I had no one in the world.
I cleared out my locker and was taking all my stuff home because
I had decided to kill myself and I didn't want my parents to have
to clean out my locker. I met the school Jock that day and he
smiled at me, helped me pick up all my books that I had dropped,
and asked me to hang out with him. The rest is history
So remember, a smile and a kind word could change a lonely
persons life forever



Mdison Wursing Center
Professional Rehabilitation and
Skilled Nursing Facility
481 W. US 90 850-973-4880
adison I. FL 32340fl Fax: 850-973-3904


,9fevw S, Sma, .,
D.M.-D.


3865792,1194

1133 Fourth St. NW Office
Jasper, FL 32052 Hours By
fax (386) 792-1048 Appointment


Here are a few things
that cheer up our residents L
at Madison Nursing Center if they
feel they are having a "lonely day:"
* Someone to talk to * Music from their era
* Family support * Dancing
They want to be needed, * Massage
useful, helpful * Aromatherapy
* Take someone shopping * Picture albums
* Spiritual support * Sightseeing in the
* Reminiscing - facility van
their life story * Pet therapy
* Old sitcoms - * Tell jokes
Jackie Gleason, * Physical therapy
I Love Lucy, Andy Griffith
"We Are Home When You Need Us"

hlison inrsv Center
Prfe.onal Rehabilitation and
SIdUed Nursing Facdlty
24911 W. US " iWO-�973


harmed
Is
Family


tv;uu ju0.4


i






The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A


Friday, July 11, 2008


Would like to thank their


MPMOMM1iS







The


(TCCU?


Madison


for


helping


Them make their trip

To Nationals possible!


@bp

Shell


E*(ON


P0. Bo957Pon 5-9327
Madiso n, FL 32341 Fax 850-973-3702


Jimmie's Firestone
Service Center
24-Hour Emergency Road Service
Towing, Tire, Mechanical Lockout
Service, AAA
-10 Exit 258 1-888-203-3744 / 850-973-8546
i025 S. SR 53
Aadison, FL 32340 Fax 850-973-2770
Donnie Ragans 850-519-1617


rF 1


FA reuuy reuS
Jimmy King
Glen King

GOOD LUCK!

Justin Hamrick
for
County
Commissioner
District 1
iltiiicali Advertsement paid for and Approved by Justin
Hamrick, Democrat, for County Commisatoner, District 1



Internet Servipe
Pat Cantey
_atcantevOehare.net.
119 E Base St
Madison FL 32340 850-973-2028


Kenny Johnson
* for
Sheriff
Approved and
Paid For By The
Kenny C.
Johnson
Campaign
Independent


The Madison Florist
Wendi & Mark Webb
166 SW Range Ave
Madison, FL 32340
850-973-9779
Madison FloristFL@yahqo.com


District School Board of Madison County
* Lou S. Miller - Superintendent


"Good Luck at Nationals!"
312 NE Duval Street * Madison, FL 32340
Phone 850-973-5022 * Fax 850-973-5027
www.madison.kl 2.fl.us


EXPESW



-EXPRESSO


Barfield
Madison County
Property Appraiser
229 SW Pinckney St.,
Room 201
Madison, FL 32340
973-6133 * Fax 850-973-8928
www.MadisonPA.corn


dison

Pawne



Davis, Schnitkbr,
Browning, & Reeves
'Wishing All of You
Good Luck!"


Best of

Luck at


Nationals!

SCHOELLES
& ASSOCIATES, INC
439 SW Range AVE Madison, FL
850-973-4353 * schoellestax.com
TAX SERVICE
Quick Refunds,
E-Filing, Business Taxes

Madison Veterinary Clinic
y John C. Lewis, D.V.M.
Darren Baxley, D.V.M.
119 SW Captain Brown Rd.
Madison, FL
973-6936


Mark Branham
"Good Luck!"
121 SE Rutledge Street
PO Box 528
Madison, FL 32341
(850)973-8888
Toll Free (800) 477-8818
Fax: (80) 973-4400
mark.e.branham@ampf.co m

The Mail Room
Art Source
321 SW Pinckney St.
Madison, FL 32340
850-973-2328
Fax 850-973-2141
Ina Thompson


Jada Woods Williams
A rfor
Madison Co.
Supervisor of
Elections
f Political Advetldement
Said for and approved
by Jada Wooda
Williams. Dem. for
L(N- ltiong


"Best of

Luck at

Nationals!"


Allied Therapy
Copeland & Schnitker
Opie Peavy
Badcock Furnishings
Jim Catron


Frances Ginn
Falling Water Spa
Culpepper, LLC
Jimbo Printing
Greene Publishing, Inc


Madison County

Community Bank


Good Luck at

Nationals!


301 E. Base Street * Madison, FL 32340
RO. Box 834 * Madison, FL 32341 * Phone 850-973-2400 * Fax 850-973-8161


Supporters


t Trenching Work - Plumbing
Repairs - New Construction -
� Drain Cleaning
Madison Plumbing, Inc.
Randy Coody, President P.O. Box 147
Certified Plumbing Contractor (850) 973-6895
603 S. Range Street
Madison, FL 32340


Gordon
Tractor, Inc.
491 SW Range Ave
Madison, FL 32340
850-973-2245
Fax 850-973-8687


Stewart's
Automotive
115 SW Bunker Street
Madison, FL 32340
850-973-4088
Fax 850-973-9896
Owner: Bill Stewart


www.greenepublishing.com


u eG










12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing. corn



Rel estate


Friday, July 11, 2008


Want a Boat?

See MCCB For...







* Competitive Rates & Terms
* Loans on new or pre-owned purchases
* Quick, local decisions
Subject to credit approval. Bring this ad for a .25% rate. reduction and
complimentary Collector Coin


lABa-nk K YoaW Truwt

3i1 . Base Strt 5m1aqu,. FL omm, I

* IH^I^I' ~in~fE.,i.cCIr~ae( 1


More Community Banks Offer


FHA Home Financing Options


June was National tomeownersnip non-governmental mortgage sector com-
Month and the nearly 5,000 members of bined with new loan standards and mod-
the Independent Community Bankers of ernized processing options are making
America (ICBA) are calling attention to FHA more attractive to community bank
the range of mortgage products commu- mortgage lenders and their borrowers
nity banks offer, including the Federal alike."
Housing Administration's programs as ICBA Mortgage, ICBA's mortgage sub-
one practical option for borrowers seek- sidiary which offers mortgage solutions
ing to finance their house purchase or re- to over 1,000 community banks, reports a
finance an existing mortgage. 25 percent jump in all mortgages coming
"ICBA is seeing more and more com- through its pipeline during the first five
munity banks offering FHA mortgages as months of this year compared with the
part of their mortgage product portfolio," same period.in 2007. In addition, ICBA
said Cynthia L. Blankenship, ICBA chair- Mortgage reports ,that in early June
man and vice chairman and chief operate alone; FIiA-insured mortgage loans made
ing officer f blank6f'' WeiE, IrvinmgTp 22 f'ercen 6f its volume cQmpared
Texas.- "Less flexibility in the current with just nine percent in June 2007. "The


increase m inl-A loans made Inrougn
community bank lenders is one indica-
tion that in the current market FHA of-
fers benefits for community bank cus-
tomers," said Blankenship.
Borrowers may have greater flexibili-
ty. when using FHA financing and there
are significant benefits associated with
obtaining an FHA mortgage. Among
these are:
* Current and temporary FHA loan
limits range from $271,050 to $729,750'
* Lower down payment requirements.
* More flexible total debt and housing
debt to income ratios.
* No reserve requirements for stigle
unit properties.


* .Lower montmy mortgage insurance
premiums compared with the convention-
al conforming market.
* Acceptance of limited or non-tradi-
tional credit history
* No minimum or credit score needed.
* Third parties can pay for closing
costs, prepaids and escrow.
* Down payment assistance and sec-
ondary financing allowed.
* Non-occupant, co-borrowers permit-
ted.
"For FHA financing, check with your
lpa..;qommrn.p.sense cA.nin9 ban
lender. We'll work with you to find the
mortgage that is:rightfeT6iou1 sa�d
Blankenship.


Cutting
While home energy costs a
cording to the U.S. Department
to get hot under the collar over
What You Can Do
Here are hints that can hel]
* Conduct a household ener
find where you use the most en
insulation levels, look for holes
around doors and windows, chE
openings in fireplace dampers
amine the lighting and plumbim
* Get Energy Star appliance
home electronics, including wa
heaters, dishwashers and furna
products meet stringent efficier
established by the U.S. Departm
gy and U.S. Environmental Pro
* Always turn lights off in a
use or install timers or sensors
amount of time a light is on. Re
bulbs with fluorescent tubes an
compact fluorescent lights (CFL
ing is much more efficient and
longer.
What Others Can Do
While efficiency is an impo
dressing the energy challenge,


Reve

IN


The Cost Of Electricity W LL *A
re up nearly 15 percent, ac- needs will require a substantive national investment.
t of Energy you don't have The Electric Power Research Institute estimates that * Wholesale Flooring Prices
r energy bills. it will take a research investment of $1.4 billion a * Relatively Dust-Free
year from now until 2030 to develop new technolo- Sanding & Refinishing
p: * gy such as carbon capture and storage for our Sanding & Refinishing
gy audit to power plants. Installation
ergy Check "To develop the technology needed to (386) 965-6377 Tom Peurso
and cracks keep the lights on and rates affordable, the
eck for \ federal government must exercise com-
and ex- emitted leadership and provide funding,"
ng. said Glenn English, CEO of the National
es and Rural Electric Cooperative Association
ter (NRECA). ,a
aces. These This national effort could in-
ncy criteria cl dude establishing and expanding acade-
aent of Ener- mic centers on energy efficiency at col-
tection Agency legess and universities nationwide, helping eea s
any room not in accelerate technology innovation and training .
to reduce the efficiency experts. In addition, the federal gov- . ,.,
place old light- ernment can help spur the technological inge- Cal
id energy-efficient nuity that America has relied on for centuries. . . "
,s). Fluorescent light- Learn More W ill Gavin_
lasts four to 10 times Energy efficiency is one important way to lower
g monthly energy costs while keeping America's en- 850-72 28-7403\
ergy cleaner To find out more about what you can 85.78-40
rtant first step in ad- do and how to make your energy concerns heard,
the nation's long-term visit https://www.ourenergy.coop.

rse Mortgage Investigate And Educate


7 ri : Yourself On Pest Control


McELHANEY'S
Frank McElhaneyGM MORTGAGE SERVICES
Principl Broker Your Local Mortgage Connection
291 SW Sisters Welcome Rd. NWRMlD


Florida Agriculture and Con-
sumer Services Commissioner
Charles H. Bronson is urging home-
owners to take the time to investi-
gate and educate themselves about
pest control companies they may be
considering for termite protection.
His warning comes as some areas of
the state are experiencing dry wood
termite infestations.
While subterranean termites
cause the majority of damage to
homes, dry wood termites can also
be destructive. Since dry wood ter-
mites do not need to maintain con-
tact with the soil, they should be
treated by tent fumigation or liquid
treatments applied directly to the in-
fested lumber. Licensed pest man-
agement professionals have the ex-
pertise to inspect buildings and
treat them to prevent an infestation
or provide treatment when the in-


sects are found.
Termite control companies are
required to provide written con-
tracts before treating for termites
and to clearly inform customers as
to what type of termites their con-
tract covers subterranean or dry
wood, or both. Homeowners also
need to read the fine print and find
out exactly what the contract covers.
, The contract should specify what
the company will do to protect your
home and whether they will treat,
re-treat, or repair any damage if a
termite infestation occurs. Pest con-
trol companies are legally obligated
to abide by the terms of the con-
tract.
The Florida Department of
Agriculture and Consumer Services
regulates and licenses pest control
companies and conducts regular in-
spections to ensure the businesses


I


are adhering to the rules and regula-
tions governing pesticides and pest
control. Consumers can contact the
department at 1-800-HELPFLA (1-
800-435-7352) to find out whether a
pest control company is properly li-
censed, to find out how many con-
sumer complaints have been filed
against a particular business and to
learn about the various types of ter-
mite control contracts.
Most pest control operations in
Florida are licensed and have the
proper training. But there are unli-
censed companies in operation, and
it is important to check out any busi-
nesses before signing a contract.
Bronson's Division of Agricultural
Environmental Services conducts
sweeps throughout the state to find
and shut down illegal operators who
may put people in danger by misus-
ing chemicals.


- U


M-F: 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM * SAT: 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM
SUN: 12:00 PM - 4:00 PM
2801 Oancelfors iye oDrive Talloohssee, F. 32312 B850.580.4004 * FAX 850.580.4007
1 . ./4me past Wafrnrt on Thomasville Rd. (319 North)
!;~:.'Bro 1 :i 1 ' Boussard Realty, LLC ' "
b a *ri *gt n pa k *on o.co


Emil






www.greenepublishing.com


School & 6bucation


FridayJuly 11, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A


Photo Submitted



NFCC Holds Pinning Ceremony




For LPN Graduates July 10

Sixteen students graduating the North Florida Community College Licensed Practical Nursing (LPN) program
will be honored during a Pinning Ceremony on Thursday, July 10 at the First United Methodist Church of Madison
(348 SW Rutledge Street) at 6 p.m. Friends and family are invited to attend and to help celebrate the students'
achievements. Having completed NFCC's 11 month LPN program are: (front row) Ann Wilson of Suwannee, Kiesha
Sheppard and Jessica King of Madison; (second row) Cassandra Alkens of Madison, Jayme McCall and Kimberly
,Tamme of Taylor, and Alyssa McDonald of Hamilton; (third row) Amy Shelley, Patricia Chapman and Tamekia Liv-
Ingston of Madison; (fourth row) Chrystal Churchill of Taylor, Valerie Spires of Hamilton and Tania Williams of Madi-
ton; and (back row) Mary Cooks of Madison, Lisa Reischl of Taylor and Ivy Bradley of Madison. Some of the gradu-
'ates plan to pursue a Registered Nursing degree at NFCC and others are already employed in the healthcare field.


Host International High

School Exchange Students
Hosting an international exchange student can be an en-
riching experience for the entire family that will last a
lifetime. Pacific Intercultural Exchange (PIE) is a non-
profit organization
looking for local
families to care for
high school stu-
dents from around
the world for the
2008-2009 school
year.
P.I.E. area rep-
resentatives match
students with host
families by finding
common interests
and lifestyles
through an infor-
mal in-home meet-
ing. Prospective host families are able to review student
applications and select the perfect match.
There is no such thing as a traditional host family
The program accepts single parents, retired couples,
families with small children, teens or no children at all.
The students are prescreened, speak English and are
looking forward to learning about American culture
while teaching their host families and friends about
theirs.
P.I.E. students are from South Korea, Thailand,
Japan, Germany, Venezuela, China, Mexico, Brazil and
other countries. The program's goal is to promote peace
and cultural understanding through educational ex-
change. The students coming on program in September
are between the ages of 15 and 18 years of age and will
attend school for an academic year at your local high
school.
Students will have medical insurance and their own
spending money to cover additional clothing, school
supplies, and entertainment. The program asks that
host families can provide not only a loving home and
food for their daily meals, but also a quiet place to be
able to study and sleep. Although host families are not
paid, a charitable tax deduction of $50.00 per month can
be used as a tax write off.
It is through the kindness and generosity of families
in communities like yours that these young teens will be
able to fulfill their dream of spending a year as an Amer-
ican student.
If you are interested in participating, contact Pacif-
ic Intercultural Exchange at 1-888-PIE-USA-I, or visit
www.pieusa.org


I Ladcai S. * kle S ystms


FARM
BUREAUQ~
|^ HINSURANC







www. greenepublishing. corn


14A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder





8^ _^HBwE


p lime







Is Here


68B-18.003
Statewide Open and
Closed Seasons and Ar-
eas for Harvesting Bay
Scallops.
(1) Bay scallops shall
only be harvested during
the open sea- son, which
is from July 1 through
September 10 of each
year.
(2) No person shall
harvest in or from the wa-
ters of the state, land, or
possess while in or on the
waters of the state any
bay scallop during the pe-
riod beginning on Sen-


I Nearshore & Flats Fishing
Scallop Charters


tember 11 of each year
and continuing through
June 30 of the following
year.
(3)(a) The harvest of
bay scallops is allowed
only in state waters along
the Gulf of Mexico north
of the Pasco-Hernando
County Line (latitude 28
degrees, 26.016 minutes
North) and east and
southeast of a line extend-
ing due south from the
west bank at the mouth of
Mexico Beach Canal in
Bay County (longitude 85
degrees, 25.84 minutes
West). Any bay scallops
harvested and possessed
pursuant to this subsec-
tion shall only be landed
within the area where
harvest is herein allowed.
The possession while in
or on-the waters of the
state or landing of bay
scallops out side the open
area specified by
this subsection is prohib-
ited.
(b) It is the intent of
the Fish and Wildlife Con-
servation Commission to
annually review and eval-
uate the status health of
the bay scallop fishery
Should it become neces-
sary to close any area
presently open to bay scal-
loping, or should the bay
scallop resource recover


sufficiently to allow the
opening of an area
presently closed to bay
scalloping, the Commis-
sion shall initiate rule-
making to amend para-
graph (a) of this subsec-
tion.
(4) The prohibition
against possession in sub-
section (3) of this rule
shall not apply to:
(a) Bay scallops that
have been legally harvest-
ed in another state and
have entered the State of
Florida in interstate com-
merce. The burden shall
be upon any person pos-
sessing such bay scallops
for sale or exchange, to es-
tablish the chain of pos-
session from the initial
transaction after harvest
by appropriate receipts),
bill(s) of sale, or bill(s) of
lading, and to show that
such bay scallops origi-
nated from a point outside
flip waters of the State of
Florida and entered the
state in interstate com-
merce. Failure to main-
tain such documentation
or to promptly produce
such documentation at
the request of any duly
authorized law enforce-
ment officer shall consti-
tute a violatibdnof this :,
rule;. . . - ,' f " L. 1' '1
(b) Bay scallops that
are possessed for experi-
mental, scientific, or exhi-
bitional purposes pur- �
suant to a permit issued
by the Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commis-
sion as authorized by Sec-
tion 370.10(2), Florida
Statutes, or as stock for
artificial cultivation pur-
suant to a special activity
license issued by the Com-
mission as authorized by


USCG Licensed Steinhatchee, Florida
Capt. Darrell Elliott&
Capt. Butch Gentry
Family & Children Welcome
No License Required

K ..t


Kitu' i Bu Mdi


Full Service Marina


RV Hookups


Clean Motel Rooms

* f * te*ftf i

i0 ICat 0 RW




ok
Wast
pA.~ i.~WB^ '^ ww
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850-578-2897


Preheat an outdoor grill for medium heat and lightly oil
grate.
Melt butter in a saucepan over medium heat. Cook
onion and garlic until soft
and translucent, about 5
minutes. Remove from heat,
and stir in lemon juice and
salt. Place scallops in a large
bowl, and toss with butter
mixture. Let stand for about
2 minutes.
Thread scallops onto
skewers, or use a wire grill
basket. Cook on preheated
grill for about 4 minutes per
side.


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Reasonable Prices
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Owned and operated by Vivian Bass
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Out oors


Friday, July 11, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15A


Loggerh ead Set

Starting July 1, the loggerhead sea turtle is the offi-
cial Florida saltwater reptile. According to the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC), the
loggerhead sea turtle (scientific name: Caretta caretta)
is the most common sea turtle to nest along Florida's
coast. Its designation as the official Florida saltwater
reptile recognizes this threatened species at a time
when loggerhead nest counts are down.
Typically, about 90 percent of loggerhead nests in
the United States are in Florida. Almost half the log-
gerhead nests in the world occur on Florida's beaches.
Over the past 19 years, Florida's loggerhead sea tur-
tle nest counts have declined 37 percent. The species
nests from late April until September in Florida.
Hatchlings emerge after incubating in warm sand for
two months.
The FWC credits students from
the Florida State University School's Middle School


a Turtle Is A Jvew State Symbol


Science Honors Class for pursuing the state symbol
designation during the 2007-08 school year and the 2008
legislative session.
The loggerhead sea turtle was one of four symbols
the stuidants nrnnnedl for addition tn the sntat list.


Working with State Representative Curtis Richardson
(D-Tallahassee), the students provided information and
answered questions regarding the sym-
bols. Richardson amended an already-existing state
symbol bill to include the loggerhead sea turtle.
The FWC's Imperiled Species Management Section
administers protection and conservation of Florida's
sea turtles with funding from a sea turtle specialty li-
cense plate, which also features a loggerhead hatchling,
and from annual sea turtle decal sales.
FWC staff assists with research, recovery, beach
construction permit review, lighting issues, education-
al materials and administration in addition to coordi-
nating a network of volunteers around the state who
record and monitor sea turtle nests during nesting sea-
son.
For more information about FWC sea turtle re-
search and management programs, visit MyFWC.com.


Daring Rescue; FWC Biologist Saves Drowning Bear


A 375-pound male black
bear with a penchant for
beachfront browsing was
on dry land after a Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conser-,
vation Commission (FWC)
biologist pulled the tran-
quilized animal from Gulf
of Mexico waters in Flori-
da's Panhandle.
"I wasn't sure what I
was going to do when I
jumped in," said biologist
Adam Warwick, who saw
the bear struggling in the
warm Gulf waters after it
had been hit with a tran-
quilizer dart.
"It was a spur of the
moment decision," he said.
"I had a lot of adrenaline
pumping when I saw the
bear in the water."
The bear was roaming


through a residential area
Tuesday on Alligator
Point, a neighborhood of
about 100 homes on a small
peninsula about 40 miles
south of Tallahassee.
The tranquilizer dart
took longer than expected
to work, and Warwick said
the animal bolted into the
Gulf in an effort to escape.
Warwick was worried
the bear was already show-
ing the effects of the immo-
bilizing drug and that the
bear couldn't swim the
four miles to land.
'"At that point, I decided.
to go in after the bear,"
Warwick said. "I wanted to
keep him from swimming
into deeper water."
The animal was about
25 yards from shore when


he jumped into the water.
"I was in the water
swimming toward the bear,
trying to prevent him from
swimming into deeper wa-
ter," Warwick said. "He
was now losing function
(an effect of the drugs) in
his arms and legs, and was
obviously in distress."
Warwick said he tried
to splash and create com-
motion in an attempt to get
the bear to head back to,
the shore.
"Instead, the clearly
confused bear looked at me
as if he was either going to
go by, through or over me.
.. and at times he even
looked as if he was just go-
ing to climb on top of me
to keep from drowning."
Warwick said that after


a few minutes the bear
reared up on his hind legs
as if to lunge at him, but
instead fell straight back-
wards and was submerged.
'"At that point I knew I
had to keep the bear from
drowning," he said. '"After
a few seconds the bear
popped his head up out of
the water and thrashed
around a bit, but could ob-
viously no longer keep his
head above water."
During Warwick's trek,
FWC Officer Travis Hucke-
ba and a bystander with a
boat approached Warwick
and the bear in the water.
The bear was startled and
Warwick lost his grip until
the boat backed off.
Thad Brett, a general
contractor who lives in the


By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A fine "hello" to all soul searchers, sun beamers and
soft petal dreamers. Summer is here with hot July flare
as the holiday bursts forth with flash all its own. Flow-
ers buds erupt with colors, red white and blue, and all
eyes will be on the skies that will blossom with sparkle
to match. Happy Independence Day, may the celebration
ring in health, wealth and happiness for all.
Scattered thunderstorms will carry Madison Coun-
ty through the holiday weekend as picnics are planned
and fireworks gathered. The Full Thunder Moon takes
place on the 18th with a boom that matches the mood of
the month. Named after Julius Caesar, who was born in
this month, July is on average the warmest month off
the year in the Northern Hemisphere. Perfect for beach
weather, bikinis and BBQ's, July is all about the out-
doors when sunshine and celebration mix to make the
month magically geared for family fun.
Significant in Greek mythology, the flower for the
month of July is the Larkspur. True blue, this flower
was believed to have grown from the blood of Ajax,
when he threw himself on his sword during the battle of
Troy Beautiful and wild, this tall blue blossom signifies
lightness and swiftness, but beware, as she is deadly to
grazing cattle.
'A lovely perennial, more commonly known as Del-
phiniums," Betty O'Toole of O'Toole's Herb Farm in-
formed, "They do not tend to like the South. Try planti-
ng them in fall instead, around October. They really are
beautiful and definitely worth trying."
In step with the month of red white and bloom, these
flowers also appear in spikes of red, pink, violet and
white. Tall spires of color make this an excellent flower
for summertime table arrangements.
Enjoy the festivities, hang tight and plant by the full
moon's light!
Staff writer Tyrra B Meserve can be reached at
tyrra@greenepublishing.com.


area and had a backhoe for
work he was doing to his
house, said his wife had
seen the commotion and
told him Warwick was try-
ing to get the bear out of
the water.
"I knew how hard it
would be to get that bear
out," Brett said. "I could
see he was about waist-
deep in the water, and I
came down with the back-
hoe."
Brett said he posi-
tioned the bucket of the
backhoe in the water so the
bear could be lifted out and
moved to. the truck bed.
"It's good to have good
guys like (Warwick)
around," Brett said.


4


"We're real glad to
have the FWC come out
and help us with these
bears, and we were real
glad the bear was going to
be relocated."
The bear was trans-
ported to the FWC Tate's
Hell office and Warwick
and FWC's Ron Copley re-
located the bear to the
Osceola National Forest
near Lake City
"He was going up under
people's houses, probably
trying to cool off," Chan-
dler said. "Kids were going
up and down the stairs and
anything might happen.
We're all pulling for the
bear to get adjusted in his
new home."


Full Service Marina RV Hookups
M Clean Motel Rooms




$4.79/IPa.k
while supplies last

22 Miles So. of Perry on the Taylor Co. Coast
www.keatonbeachmarina.com
850-578-2897


FAIRROUND JULY 12TH & 13TH
Tallahassee, FL SAT. 9AM-5PM * SUN. 10AM-4PM
SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE
FREE PARKING
LADIES ESPECIALLY WELCOME
BUY * SELL * TRADE * BROWSE
New, Used and Collectable Guns, Ammo, Gun Parts, Books, Knives, Knife Sharpening,
Pepper Spray, Stun Guns, Militarla, Camouflage and Related Items at Discount Prices.
Military $1 Off With Military ID & Concealed Weapons Permit Class
This Ad - Limit 1 Ad per Ticket Sat. or Sun.: 11 am or 2 pm
Adults $6.00 Law Enforcement Officers In Uniform
Children Under 12 Free Admitted Free


Fish Day
Now Is The Time For Stocking
*4-6" Channel Catfish $33 per 100
*6-8" Channel Catfish $53 per 100
*Bluegill (Coppernose & Hybrid) *Redear
*Largemouth Bass *Black Crappie (If Avail.)
*8-11" Grass Carp *Fathead Minnows
We will service you at:
Farmers Supply Co. in Valdosta, Ga.
Wed. July 16 From 8 - 9 am
To Pre-Order, Call:
Arkansas Pondstockers 1-800-843-4748
Walk Ups Welcome


Ktateit Back Mua








I I )


'EEKDAY AFTERNOONS


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SATURDAY EVENING JULY 12, 2008,

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FRIDAY EVENING JULY 11, 2008

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UNDAY AFTERNOON JULY 13, 2008

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The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 17A


UNDAY EVENING JULY 13, 2008

News W Evening Mlnutes C Big Brotheor 10(Season Cold Case'Running Flashpoint Scrpo' 6 News (N) I mlCSI:
CBSWCVNews Prerei) (N) An~W" M I ml
PBSWiJ AnmericanMahtter'JdyGaand By Myself lB Nature'EnounteringrSea MasterpiecAfter F-ya .gns, his re- Alrgroup16 P.O.V. The Balad of Ese-
MPBSWFSU insteA placement is mysteliously toied quiel Harnmandez (N)
WA Poneers of Television U.S. Senate Debate Geor- Nature Encounteing Sea Masterp s FN t resigns, Ms re- Antlques Wkide , gjie'.a;,.'s
PBS-WABW .ate Nigh r e gie damociats, Msems0 __ placement is mysrlseousiy 14tod. Roadthow *,ui.Pjr t' v
-ABC WTL Wrld Newa News(N) America's Funniest Home Extreme Makeover: Home Edltion Te learn fixes a Desperate Housewives News (N) - Access Ho-
A T Sun Videocls 0 home for a family wih disabled son. a [E lywood
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FC Chris Wallace A .der ,
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ESPNNY .(Live) W9
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MOon Montana Montana Montan Montana i Nlons for AI MonuLna Monrana Coay Moeana
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615 NE Colin Kelly Hwy. * Madison, FL
At Same Location For 30 Years


850.973.6280


We Are The Manufacturer

.. ,30 Years Limited Warranty



State of Florida Approved



232 SE Industrial Park Cir Mayo, FL 32066
386-294-1720
We also have: Hurricane Shutters, Aluminum Roof
and Screen Enclosure.


Roark's Portable Buildings
Also Carports & Now - Gazebos

3661 Madison Hwy
(Localed Exit 1 1 al 1-75. Corner or Maaison Hwy and While Water Rd)

S229-249-8702S
FREE Setup & Delivery
Mon.-Fri. 9am-5pm * Sat. 9am-1:30pm
"Closed on Sun.

229-506-9986 or 229-506-9987
l 3IinW '_"With approved credit 459082 rv


ONDAY EVENING JULY 14, 2008
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ABCW __L News flon B lywood gagement Pari (N) 0 Look" (N) W Ilne (N)
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FOX WTLH Selneld If . Everybody- TheSimp- iwoeanda Bones Boyin the Tme House'Ugy'LA(PA)B[ News(N) TMZiN) Lb That70s Friends A
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Friday,July 11, 2008


WEDNESDAY EVENING JULY 16, 2008


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Fact or Fiction? Baby Animal Challenge

Each year, many animals are born in the spring and summer. Some baby animals are
referred to by special terms. A baby rabbit, for example, is called a "bunny" Here are
some questions about other baby animal terms. How many can you answer correctly?


1) An eaglet is a baby goose. Fact or Fiction?
2) A cygnet is a baby swan. Fact or Fiction?
3) A hatchling is a baby alligator. Fact or Fiction?
4) A squab is a baby kangaroo. Fact or Fiction?
5) A pup is a baby wolf. Fact or Fiction?
6) A duckling is a baby eel. Fact or Fiction?
7) A fawn is a baby deer. Fact or Fiction?
8) A kid is a baby goat. Fact or Fiction?
9) A calf is a baby elephant. Fact or Fiction?
10) A kitten is a baby horse. Fact or Fiction?


North Florida Farm

andHome Center

0 Come in and cihecl�out ouP selection
iJ of home and faoPm supplies. ..


SBuilding Material * Hardware

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December 22-
.lanuar\ 19


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Jul) 22


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FOR ENTERTAINMENT PURPOSES ONLY


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BIBLICAL COUNSELING
For Individuals &
Families
Dr. Sylvia Tomberlin,
Director/Counselor
Middle Florida Baptist
Association Office
349 SW Captain Brown Road,
Madison, FL 32340
850-973-8607
(M-W until 4pm), or
850-508-6877 anytime.





HOME CARE
FOR SENIORS
Will assist with activities
of daily living in your home..
NFCC Patient Care
Technician Certificate.
CPR & CNA Certified.
Available Now
Call Beverly at
850-973-2264





Dunn's
Lawn Mower Repair
Welding
New & Used Parts
850-973-4723
2089 NE State Road 6
Madison, FL 32340
ANY ITEM LEFT OVER 30
DAYS WILL BE SOLD



House for sale by owner:
2BR 1 Bath on 2.02 acres.
Newly remodeled in 2005.
Additional 12x20 shed and stor-
age shed with washer & dryer.
Appliances included $80,000
miles North of Madison
city limits
850-509-7084 or
850-973-6979
7/2-7/11



2 Bedroom, 1 Bath,
Mobile Home for Rent
No children, no pets,
non smoker
Close to NFCC
Call 850-843-0980 daytime
850-578-2287 after 6:00 p.m.
7/9-7/18

Mobile Homes For Rent
Cherry Lake Area, Pentis Avenue
Call for Details
$400.00 mo. + -
973-2353


Greenville Pointe

Apartments

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



5outhem Villas of

ason apartment


Rental assistance may be available.
HUD vouchers accepted. 1, 2, & 3
BR HC & non-HC accessible apts.
Call 850-973-8582, TDD/TTY
711. 315 SW Lawson Circle, Madi-
son, FL 32340. Equal Housing Op-
,ortunity



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
rtn


House for Rent
3BR 2BTH 3,000 S/F
$950.00 per month
Plus $600.00 Deposit
In City Limits
850-869-0916
Small house for one person
2 miles outside of Madison
973-6991
rtn


For Rent:
4 Bedroom 2 Bath house with a
built in office, beautifully remod-
eled tile & wood floors with car-
pet in 4 bedrooms. Fireplace,
large shaded yard, large front
porch, all electric. Lee School
district. Off HWY 6 near Blue
Springs, 1 year lease, References
required. $800 a month.
$800 Security Deposit
423-538-1206
RTN
Mobile Home For Rent
On 58 acres in southern
Madison County
3BR/2bath $450 per month
$250 Deposit References
727-642-1358
7/2-7/11

House for rent in Lee!
3 Bedrooms, 1 bath Central
Heat & Air Large Utility / Office
First & Last month rent
Security Deposit
$600.00 per month
call 971-5444,
leave message

HOUSE FOR RENT
3 BEDROOM 2 BATH
6 MILES NORTH OF
MADISON OFF HWY 145
$850.00 RENT
1ST/LAST/SECURITY
239-272-7395


REAL^sTATB


FOR SALE BY OWNER
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.

Madison, 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
850-973-4116



Real Estate For Sale

3BR One Bath, New Electrical-
Wiring, New CHA System,
New Carpet,
New Exterior Vinyl Siding
$78,500

Newly Constructed:
2BR 2 Bath Townhouse
1200S/F Heated Area
$139,500
McWilliams Realty
850-973-8614





SPACIOUS MFG HOME WITH
4 BEDROOMS, 3 BATH,
BONUS ROOM
WITH LOTS OF WINDOWS.
DISCONTINUED
FLOORPLAN. MUST SELL
386-288-0964
RTN

FOR SALE BY OWNER (14) (8)
USED 2 BEDROOM
DOUBLEWIDES SEVERAL
3,4,AND 5 BEDROOMS MUST
GO MAKE OFFER
386-365-8549
RTN

FOR SALE BY OWNER (5)
NEW SPEC HOMES IN
UPSCALE SUBDIVISION FOR
IMMEDIATE
LIQUIDATION. CALL STEVE
386-365-8549
STARTER HOME 14X60 MO-
BILE HOME EXCELLENT
SHAPE, NO WORK NEEDED!
A MUST SEE!...386-623-4218

MODULAR HOME FOR SALE
TURNKEY, NEVER LIVED IN
UNDER PRICED, CLOSE TO
INTERSTATE MUST SELL 386-
623-4218 ,
MODULAR HOME, SEEKING
SILENT BID, A MUST SEE,
EXCELLENT
NEIGHBORHOOD,
LAKE CITY, FL
386-623-4218


STOP!!
YOU TIRED OF THE NO
TRUTH AD SIGNS... WANT
WHAT IS ADVERTISED...
COME SEE NIE AND I WILL
DO MY BEST TO GET YOU
THE HOME THAT FITS YOUR
BUDGET WITH TOTAL
HONESTY UP FRONT.
386-365-5129 LYNN SWEAT
HOME ONLY LOANS
No mortgage on your land. Put
Home on your land,
family land, state land or rental
lot. Singlewides start at $350.00
month and
Doublewides at $440.00.
EVERYTHING INCLUDED
NO HIDDEN CHARGES
CINDY 386-365-5370,
ZERO DOWN
LAND HOME PACKAGES
Singlewide your land $340.00
P&I per mo, Doublewide your
land $422.00 P&I per mo. Sin-
glewide & $30,000.00 for land
$602.00 P&I per mo. Our land
your land or buy and I specialize
in credit challenged customers.
Applications over the phone,
credit decision next business day.
Let me help make your new
home dream come true. Trades
welcome.
Cindy 386-365-5370
RTN



ONLY 1 LEFT!!
MINIATURE
DACHSHUND
PUPPIES FOR SALE
HEALTH CERTIFICATE
AND SHOTS
850-973-6678


AKC YORKIE PUPPIES
Ready July 15th
, Book Now
$850-$1,050
850-584-9882
7/9,7/11


For Sale
Full blooded English Bull Dog
(GA Mascot) papered and
registered. Colors are Brindal
and White. Asking $600.00
or better offer.
Very loving and GREAT with
Children. Please contact Jessica
at 850-973-6328 or 850-766-7862
7/9-7/11


FOR SALE
2002 FORD FOCUS
Good gas mileage, runs great
Blue Book $3,300
Price $2,400
Or Best Offer
850-673-7887
7/2-7/11


CASH..... FOR YOUR USED
MOBILE HOMES 1980 OR
NEWER. LYNN SWEAT
386-365-5129
RTN
DESPERATE TO SELL 2.68
ACRES BETWEEN LAKE
CITY AND LIVE OAK
CAN POSSIBLY BE ZONED
COMMERCIAL
MAKE OFFER 386-365-5129
LYNN SWEAT
SRTN
"HAVE TO SALE"... MY 2 BED
ROOM MFG HOME ON 1
ACRE FENCED & LAND-
SCAPED ON PAVED ROAD,
WORKSHOP,
COVERED PARKING $459
PER MONTH WITH AP-
PROVED CREDIT ASK FOR
LYNN SWEAT
386-365-5129
MANUFACTURED HOME
WITH AS LITTLE AS $500.00
DOWN. TO SEE IF YOU QUAL-
IFY CALL 386-288-4560
RTN
NEED MORE SPACE FOR A
GROWING'FAMILY? 2001,5
BEDROOM, 4 BATH TRADE-
IN EXCELLENT CONDITION.
386-288-0964
RTN
SPECIAL FIRST TIME
BUYERS PROGRAM 4 BED-
ROOM 2 BATH ON LAND
$699 MONTH
386-288-4560
RTN
LOW CREDIT,
NO CREDIT? I MAY BE ABLE
TO HELP YOU BUY A HOME.
TO FIND OUT CALL
386-288-4560
RTN
TURNKEY 2008 3/2
DOUBLEWIDE ON YOUR
LAND FOR AS LITTLE AS
$499 PER MONTH.. W.A.P.
386-288-0964


1986 Honda

Rebel 450
Collectors item...Only made two
years. Excellent condition!
17,000 miles, $1,700 obo
You'll save that in
gas in one month!!!
850-464-1165




WOW!
90 miles to the gallon
50CC & larger
JUST SCOOTERS
221 N. Greenville
850-242-9342 or 850-948-2788
Ask for Bob
RTN



Advent Christian Village
Current JOBS Line
Advertisement Call 386-658-5627
or visit www.acvillage.net
24 hrs/day, 7 days/week
Be your Best, Among the Best
CNA & LPN
FT/PT long-term care setting.
Florida certification (CNA) or
unrestricted license (LPN)
required. 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, den-
tal, 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 resume/
credentials to (386-658-5160.
EOE/ Drug-Free Workplace /
Criminal background checks
required.


DRIVERS NEEDED
2 CDL Class A Drivers needed,
S.E. Region. Semi and Dry Van
No Weekends! Great job for
semi-retired. To apply call
Earthgreen Farm, LLC
850-673-9387
RTN


^^*jJ IT^^

P li~i ~'L'] :


Step #1:
Get Your GED
* FREE Prep Classes
* Day or Night
* Flexible Schedule



973-9440
NORTHFLORIDA COMMUNITY COLLEGE

PLACE YOUR
AD HERE
CALL
973-4141





"We Specialize In All Your

Home Improvement Needs"
Licensed * Bonded
Insured
plumbing electrical
dryWall l til


SevigAll f adison
Jeferon--uaneean
Taylor Co~uniesi~.
386-3650894J


For sale:


Help Wanted:
NEEDED: 15 PEOPI
To loose up to 30 ponu
30 days $30.00 + S/I
All Natural
Doctor Recommende
1-888-204-3806
rmgezslim.com


LE
nds


ed


7/9-8/8


PT Teachers Aide (Early Head
Start Jasper Birth to 3 yrs) HS
Dip/GED, 40 hr intro to child
care training, 5 Hr Lit Course,
FT Teacher - Head Start (3-5 yrs
old) HS Dip/GED, Must have a
min. CDA, Must pass physi-
cal/DCF background.
In person to 843 SW Marymac
St. Live Oak (362-4944) or mail
resume to PO Box 2637, Lake
City, FL 32056/
Fax (386) 754-2220. EOE
7/9-7/18


APALACHEE
CENTER

SECRETARY #2135
Requires a high school diploma
or it's equivalent, one year of sec-
retarial/clerical experience and a
typing score of at least 35 correct
words per minute. Vocation-
al/technical training in business,
clerical or office studies can sub-
stitute at the rate of 720 class-
room hours for the year of re-
quired experience.
Call, Click or Visit: (850)523-
3217 or 1(800)226-2931,
www.apalacheecenter.org
Human Resources, 2634-J Capi-
tal Circle NE Tallahassee, FL
32308
An Equal Opportunity /
Affirmative Action Employer /
Drug Free Workplace

The City of Madison has one
opening in the Potable Water
Department for a heavy .
equipment operator. Applicants
must have a valid Florida Class
B Commercial Driver's License,
or obtain the same within six
months after being hired. Appli-
cants must be able to read and
write the English language, be
able to communicate orally and
be able to follow oral or written
instructions. This position
requires a lot of medium to
heavy physical labor, and also
requires the applicants to be able
to operate a backhoe with the
confidence to dig around water,
sewer, gas, telephone and electric
lines. The applicant hired for
this position will also be required
to get a water distribution license
and work in any other part of
the water department when
necessary. The persons hired for
this position must pass a physical
examination, background check
and drug test. Applicants must
have a high school diploma or
GED. The City of Madison will
be accepting applications for this
position from July 7, 2008
through July 18, 2008.
Applications may be picked up at
City Hall, Monday through Fri-
day from 8:00 a.m. until 5:00
p.m. The City of Madison is an
EOE, a drug free workplace and
recognizes veteran's preference.
7/9-7/18


PERRY FLEA MARKET
' Antiques * Glassware * Collectibles, Gifts & More
Yard Sale Visit the Tool Shop FRI . SUN 10 A.M. 4 P.M. We Buy
scr.Ups $5 & up Hwy. 19 S. (Old Motel)(850) 838-1422 * (850) 584-7124Call U




/\\\ Lynette C. Sirmon, Broker

All Realty Services
306 SW Pinckney Street * Madison, FL

850-973-9990
FOR RENT
Single Occupancy-1 Room, $375 Includes Utilities
Office/Retail, Pinckney St., $550 Per Month
Walk to Everything, 3/2, $750 Per Month
Country Cottage, 2/1, $750 Includes Utilities
Brick w/Workshop, 3/2, $850 Per Month
Convenience Store w/ Gas, Lamont, $850 Per Month
Edge of Town, 4/2, $1200 Per Month
All Realty Services, Lynette C. Sirmon, Broker,
850-973-9990
ACREAGE FOR SALE
Mobile Home Lot $8000
Acre, Paved Road, $19,500
2.68 ac, Lake Front, $29,900
5 ac, $28,000 Wooded
10 ac, $75,000


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
rtn


Advent Christian Village
Current JOBS Line
Advertisement Call 386-658-5627
or visit www.acvillage.net
24 hrs/day, 7 days/week
Work in a Community; Feel like
one of the Family!
Accounting A/R Supervisor
FT; HSD or equivalent required;
AA degree or certificate in ac-
counting, medical billing, or
relevant field strongly desired.
Prior experience in insurance
billing and coding, accounting,
supervision, PC operation with
MS applications, including word-
processor, spreadsheet, and
database required.
CNA & LPN
FT / PT / long-term setting.
Florida certification (CNA) or
unrestricted license (LPN)
required
FT positions include health,
dental, life, disability, supplemen-
tal insurance; 403b retirement
account; paid time off, access to
onsite daycare and fitness
facilities. Apply in person at
Personnel Office Monday
through Friday from 9:00a.m.
until 4:00 p.m., or fax resume/
credentials to (386-658-5160.
EOE/ Drug-Free Workplace /
Criminal background checks
required.

HORSE CARE
Experienced horse person for
permanent job on horse ranch.
Must have driver's license
Background check
850-929-4991
6/13-7/11

AVON REPS NEEDED
In this area. Start your own
business with $10.00 Kit
Call Cindy
850-843-5550
7/11-7/18




FOR SALE
STEEL STUDS
6 in x 10 ft
16 Guage - 566 Bundled
Call: 464-0766
7/9-7/11
FOR SALE
FLORIDA BEEF COWS
ALSO ONE BULL
971-5442



Yard Sale on the corner of
Meeting & Dade St.
Saturday July 12th
7:00 a.m. Until
7/9.7/11
Yard Sale
Saturday July 12
Location is at Kountry
Kitchen 255 & 1-10.
A large variety of items.
8:00 ajm. until



WANTED
BAND SAWMILL
CALL 850-973-4004.
IF NO ANSWER, PLEASE
LEAVE NAME, TELEPHONE
NUMBER AND INFORMATION
ABOUT THE MILL.
rtn


f












20A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing. com





[cqals


Friday,July 11, 2008


Suwannee Valley Humane Society
1156 SE BisbeeLoop
Madison, Florida 32340
Two miles south of Lee off C.R.-25 5 -
From -10 Exit 262. Take C.R.255 north % miles

We are a Liminted Space Shelter (no kill). You must
check with us prior to bringing a drop-off animal to the
shelter. Hours; Tues. to Sat. 10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m., or by
appointment. Visit our website and see the animals that
need a really good home at
www.geocities.com/suwanneehs or at our e-mail ad-
dress sywannegyjney@embarqmail.com.

Lost and Found Pets:
If you have lost a pet or found one, the humane society
will help you find your pet. Call us at (850) 971- 9904 or
toll free at 1-866-236-7812. Leave a message if we are
closed, we will return your call. Remember to always
call your local animal controls or shelters if you have
found a lost or found pet.

THRIFT STORE:
You must come see our thrift stores, if you have not been
here before. We have three stores, a boutique, clothing
and furniture- We are always looking for donations for
the stores. Please keep us in mind if you have items in
good condition you would like to donate to us.

RECYCLING:
We have a recycling bin on our property newspapers,
magazines, and catalogs. The bin will take all kinds of
paper. We also have a bin in Live Oak at 305 Pinewood
Drive, just west Of Johnson's Appliance/Radio Shack.
We also collect aluminum cans to recycle. Just bring
them to the shelter. All the money, goes to help the home-
less animals.

The Suwannee Valley Humane Society depends on adop->
tions for $65.00 which INCLUDES, spay/neuter, de-
worm, heartworm/feline leukemia tested and rabies
shot (if old enough). Please come and visit us, our ani-
mals would love to meet you.

'REMEMBER; DO NOT LEAVE PETS IN
VEHICLES FOR ANY
LENGTH OF TIME DUE TO THE
HEAT AND HUMIDITY.

FEATURED AMMALS FOR ADOPTION:


DOGS:
3350 - Amelia - is a 8 % month old Collie/Shepard. She
is reddish brown and is a very sweet dog.
3342 - Mary - is a Mack Lab/Mix. She is 1 year and 6
months old. She is a sweet dog.
3332 - Denny -a tan Retriever/ Mix: He is 10 months old
and likes everyone.
3331 - Damien - an 8 month old Lab/ Mix. He is black and
white and loves all.'
3330 - Sbaun - a black Lab/ Mix with white toes. He is 8
months old and is very friendly.

CATS:
3447 - Sylvia - is a 3 month old, Siamese kitty She is a
very loveable little girl.
3446 - Simone is a 3 month old, Torti -Shell. She is a very
friendly kitty.
3442 - Lucy - is a 5 year old, Manx kitty She is all black
and loves people.
3441 - Leroy - is a black, Manx eat. He is 5 years old, he is
a very nice cat.
3433 - Bindi - is a 4 months old. Calico kitty She is a sweet
little kitty

LOST AND FOUND
LOST:
In Live Oak from 133rd and 90th Circle, near Shands
Hospital; A Boston Bull Terrier. He is black and white
with some brindle. He has a darker patch of hair on fore-
head. Is wearing a red and white collar with medallion
on it. If you found him, please call Carolyn Elliott @
(386)208-0599 or cell phone# (360)739-6469.

FOUND:
At All Springs Vets. A Pug dog. Who is tan color. Was left
at door of vets office. Has a mutilated front paw. Which
they are going to fix. If this is your dog or you know who
own's it. Please call All Springs Vet Clinic @ (386) 963-
2411.

If you have lost or found an animal, you would like to re-
port. Please feel free to call us and I will put your report
in the paper free.

Spaying And Neutering

Experts, say the most important tiling people can do to
help their pets is to get them spayed or neutered. This
means the animals get an operation, to be sure they
can't have kittens or puppies. They are asleep during the
operation, so they aren't scared or in pain.

Spaying and neutering are so important because there
are so many animals needing care and not enough
homes or shelters for them.

One cat or dog can have many litters in its life. Its kit-
tens or puppies can have many litters, too. This can end
up creating thousands of new cats and dogs.


NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that Arthur G. Smith, the holder of the following cer-
tificate has filed said certificate for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon. The certificate
number and year of issuance, the description of the property, and name in which it is
assessed is as follows:
CERTIFICATE NO.: 04-817-TD
YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2004
NAME INWHICH ASSESSED: Hattie McFarland
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
Commencing at a point where the Easterly line ofthe Northwest Quarter ofthe-South-
west Quarter of Section 32 intersects,the Southerly line of the Wallace O'Neal Road
and running then Westerly along the Southerly line of the Wallace O'Neal Road for a
distance of 565.30 feet to the Point of Beginning, thence South 05 degrees 11 minutes
West for a distance of 33b feet, thence North 65 degrees 37 minutes West a distance of
-140 feet, thenice North 05 degrees 11 minutes East 330 feet Southerly line of the Wal-
lace O'Neal Road, thence South 65 degrees 37 minutes East along the Southerly line of
said road 140 feet to the Point of Beginning. Said property lying in the Northwest
Quarter of the Southwest Quarter of Section 32, Township 3 North, Range 9 East,
Madison County, Florida, and containing one (1) acre, more or less.
All of said property being in the County of Madison, State of Florida. Unless such cer-
tificate shall be redeemed according to the law, the property described in such certifi-
cate will be sold to the highest bidder at the west front door at the Madison County
Courthouse on the 28th day of August, 2008 at 11:00 a.m.
Dated this 8th day of July, 2008.
TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON COUNTY
MADISON, FLORIDA
BY: CHRISTY WILSON
DEPUTY CLERK
7/11/08. 7/18/08. 7/25/08. 8/1/08


NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that Arthur G. Smith, the holder of the following cer-
tificate has filed said certificate for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon. The certificate
number and year of issuance, the description of the property, and name in which it is
assessed is as follows:
CERTIFICATE NO.: 05-606-TD
YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2005
NAME INWHICH ASSESSED: Tony E. Hudson & Kenneth L. Hudson
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
Lot 1, SOUTHWOOD SUBDIVISION Unit two, a minor subdivision lying in the West
Half of the Northwest Quarter of Section 26, Township 1 North, Range 9 East, Madi-
son County, Florida. Plat BookOne. Page "S.
All of said proper, being in the Count) of Madison. Stae of Florida. Unless such cer-
tificate shall be redeemed according to the iaw, the property) described in such certifi-
cate will be sold to the highest bidder at the west front door at the Madison County
Courthouse on the 28th day of August, 2008 at 11:00 a.m.
Dated this 8th day of July, 2008.


TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON COUNTY
MADISON, FLORIDA
BY: CHRISTY WILSON
DEPUTY CLERK


7/11/08. 7/18/08. 7/25/08. 8/1/08


STOP LEG CRAMPS

BEFORE THEY STOP YOU. COICet

C-tip .I lunItI)Is1es-lp Triple Calcium
I .-p, lw c 3l ..i Ur lei , :rarin~, Ii i.ta- ou h;" r/pr.,arr ,a,: t

*^l^�^5^-------------aM^---i




Woman plays piano for
14 straight hours after using

Thera-Gesic�
BEXAR COUNTY- After applying Thera-Gesic
to her arthritic hands, Mary Ann W. played piano
jazz music for 14 straight hours. When asked
why she played so long, especially since she never
took lessons nor played piano before, she painless-
ly replied, "None of your dang business!"
Go paidessly with Them-Gesic


FL, GA, SC LAND SALE
River, creeks, hardwoods, natural pine,
planted pine, some with development
potential, all have excellent
hunting. View our website -
for maps, timber data, etc.
St. Regis Paper Co., 478-987-9700
www.stregispaper.com


NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that Arthur G. Smith, the holder of the following cer-
tificate has filed said certificate for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon. The certificate
number and year of issuance, the description of the property, and name in which it is
assessed is as follows:
CERTIFICATE NO.: 02-335-TD
YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2002
NAME INWHICH ASSESSED: Arthur & Liza Livingston
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
Lot number 13 of Block 4, SULLIVAN Replat of Block 52, 53, 54, & 55, of Greenville
Investment-Company,.Subdijyision, Greenville, Florida.
All of said property being in the County of Madison, State of Florida. Unless such cer-
tificate shall be redeemed according to the law, the property described in such certifi-
cate will be sold to the highest bidder at the west front door at the Madison County
Courthouse on the 28th day of August, 2008 at 11:00 a.m.
Dated this 8th day of July, 2008.
TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON COUNTY
MADISON, FLORIDA
BY: CHRISTY WILSON
DEPUTY CLERK
7/11/08.7/18/08.71/25/08.8/1/08


NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that Arthur G. Smith, the holder of the following cer-
tificate has filed said certificate for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon. The certificate
-number and year of-issuance, the description of the property, and name in which it is
assessed is as follows:
CERTIFICATE NO.: 06-383-TD
YEAR OF ISSUANCE:-2006
NAME INWHICH ASSESSED: Thomas Lorick, Sr.& Frances Mae Lorick
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
Commence at the Southwest corner of Section 16, Township One North; Range Eight
onds East along the West Line of said Section 16, a distance of 559.15 feet to the
Northerly Right of Way of the Seaboard Air Line Railroad, thence North 76 degrees 26
minutes 40 seconds. East along said Right of Way 622.06 feet to a point of curve to the
right, thence along said curve with a central angle of 32 degrees 52 minutes 54 seconds
and a radius of 3448.79 feet an arc distance of 1979.21 feet, thence leaving said Right
of Way run North 00 degrees 17 minutes 46 seconds West 375.65 feet to the POINT OF
BEGINNING, from said POINT OF BEGINNING continue North 00 degrees 17 min-
utes 46 seconds West 221.5 feet to the centerline of a proposed 40 foot road, thence
.along sai4d.enterlne Not82 degrees 58 minutes 19 seconds East 408.95 feet to the
centerline of a proposed 40 foot road, thence along said Centerline South 00 degrees 17
minutes 46 seconds East 251.5 feet, thence South 87 degrees 10 minutes 28 seconds
West 406.54 feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING containing 2.20 acres more or less.
All of said property being in the Cosnty of Madison, State of Florida. Unless such cer-
tificate shall be redeemed according to the law, the property described in such certifi-
cate will be sold to the highest bidder at the west front door at the Madison County
Courthouse on the 28th day of August, 2008 at 11:00 a.m.
Dated this 8th day of July, 2008.
TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON COUNTY
MADISON, FLORIDA
BY: CHRISTY WILSON
DEPUTY CLERK
7/111/08. 7/18/08.7/25/08. 8/1/08


S .... ..... ... ........ . ...... 1 .... .. .. . 0 ' f a a
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED
I NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, tlihatArthlurG. Smith, the holder ofligfollowhig cer-
tificate has filed said certificate for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon. The certificate
number and year of issuance, the description of the property, and name in which it is
assessed is as follows:
CERTIFICATE NO.: 05-812-TD
S,.AR OF ISSUANCE: 2005
- NAME INWHICH ASSESSED: Cynthia Jackson Mays
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
The West One Half of the following described real property, to wit:
Begin at the Northeast corner of the Northeast Quarter'of the Northeast Quarter, of
Section 29, Township 2 North, Range 9 East, thence run West fifty yards for a starting
point thence run West 140 yards, thence run South 70 yards, thence. run East 140
yards, thence run North 70 yards to the PLACE OF BEGINNING, containing 2 acres,
more or less.
.All of said property being in the County of Madison, State of Florida. Unless such cer-
tificate shall be redeemed according to the law, the property described in such certifi-
cate will be sold to the highest bidder at the west front door at the Madison County
Courthouse on the 28th day of August, 2008 at 11:00 a.m.
Dated this 8th day of July, 2008,
TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON COUNTY
MADISON, FLORIDA
BY: CHRISTY WILSON
DEPUTY CLERK
7/1 1/08.7118/08 7125/08. 8/1/08


NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that Arthur G. Smith. the holder of the following cer-
tificate has filed said certificate for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon. The certificate
number and year of issuance, the description of the property. and name in which it is
assessed is as follows:
CERTIFICATE NO.: 02-731-TD
YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2002
NAME INWHICH ASSESSED: Westley E. Morgan, Jr.
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
', portion of Section 32, Township I North. Range 9 East. being more particularly de-
scribed as follows:
Commence aLan iron pipe marking the intersection of the South line of said Section 32
with the West line of the East 5 acres of the Southwest Quarter iSW V) of the South-
west Quarter (SW V4) of said Section 32; thence North 89 degrees 36 minutes 10 sec-
onds West along th'e south line of said Section 32 a distance of 41835 feet to the South-
east coiner Ind POINT OF BEGINNING of the following described parcel; thence
continue North 89 degrees 36 minutes 10 seconds West along said South line of Section
132 a distance of 472.67 feet to the Southeasterly right-of-way line of State Road 14 (100
foot right-of-way); thence North 59 degrees 02 minutes 30 seconds East along said
right-of-way line a distance of 554.94 feet; thence South 00 degrees 38 minutes 22 sec-
onds West a distance of 288.76 feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING. Containing 1.57
acres, m oe or less.
All of said property being in the County of Madison, State of Florida. Unless such cer-
tificate shall be redeemed according to the law, the property described in such certifl-
cate will be sold to the highest bidder at the west front door at the Madison County
Courthouse on the 28th day of August, 2008 at 11:00 a.m.
Dated this 8th day of July, 2008.
TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON COUNTY
MADISON, FLORIDA


BY: CHRISTY WILSON
DEPUTY CLERK

7/11/08.7/18/08.7/25/08.8/1/08



-- GSetYour Paper Delivered!

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r~ CCall 973-4141















Friday,July 11, 2008


www.greenepublishing.corn






Uea~


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 21A


NOI(CE
The Madison Soil and Water Conservation District will hold their regular monthly
meeting on July 21, 2008 in the USDA-NRCS Center at 1416 US 90 E in Madison, FL.
The meeting will begin at 8:15 A.M. The public is invited.

7/11M08


NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that Thomas G. Bennett, the holder of the following
certificate has filed said certificate for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon. The certificate
number and year of issuance, the description of the property, and name in which it is
assessed is as follows:

CERTIFICATE NO.: 05-782-TD
YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2005
NAME INWHICH ASSESSED: LUCILE S. GREEN
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:

Commence at the Northeast (NE) corner of the Northeast Quarter (NEI/4) of the
Northwest Quarter (NW1/4) of Section 20,Township 2 North, Range 9 East, thence run
West 800 feet for POINT OF BEGINNING, thence run South 210 feet, thence run West
210 feet, thence run North 210 feet, thence East 210 feet, to the POINT OF BEGIN-
NING, containing one (1) acre, and being a part of the Northeast Quarter (NE1/4) of
the Northwest Quarter (NW1/4) of Section 20, Township 2 North, Range 9 East.

All of said property beingin the County of Madison, State of Florida. Unless such cer-
tificate shall be redeemed according to the law, the property described in such certifi-
cate will be sold to the highest bidder at the west front door at the Madison County
Courthouse on the 31st day of July, 2008 at 11:00 am.

Dated this 2nd day of July, 2008.


TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON COUNTY
MADISON, FLORIDA

BY: CHRISTY WILSON
DEPUTY CLERK

7/4/08.7/11/08.7/18/08.7/25/08


The Madison County Board of County Commissioners is currently accepting bids for
cutting two parcels of timber.

One parcel (parcel ID #11-N-09-3486-001000) is located on Rocky Ford road just
north of the Madison County Road Department and is approximately 35 acres of pine
limber.

The second parcel (parcel ID #28-.1N-07-2542-003-000) is located on US 221 South of
Greenville and is approximately 130 acres of pine and hardwood.

Please submit a separate bid for each parcel listed above. Bids must be turned in to the.
County Coordinator's office at 229. SW Pinckney Street, room 219, prior to 4pm on
Monday July 28th. Bids will be opened on Wednesday July 30th and presented to the
Madison Board of County Commissioners on Wednesday August 6th. \

For detailed information please call the Madison Board of County Commissioners of-
fice at 850-973-3179 or pick up details in the Board office in the Courthouse Anlexrlo-
cated at 229 SW Pinckney Street, room 219.

7/11/08.7/16/08 . -. ...........


NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that Arthur G. Smith, the holder of the following cer-
tificate has filed said certificate for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon. The certificate
number and year of issuance, the description of the property, and name in which it is
assessed is as follows:

CERTIFICATE NO.: 05-227-TDI)
YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2005
NAME INWHICH ASSESSED: Marlon D. Evans
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:

Begin at the Southwest corner of the Southwest quarter of the Southeast quarter of
Section Twenty420); Township One (1) NorthRange Seven (:WBastithetce runsEast
Eight Chains and Twenty Nine Links; Thence run East Thirty-five feet to the South-
west Corner of Lot or parcel of land sold 'and conveyed and hereinafter described as
follows, to wit. Thence run East Eighty Feet, thence run North Five hundred twenty
feet, thence run West Two Hundred feet, thence run South parallel with the West
boundary line of the Town of Greenville, Greenville, Florida about Five hundred and
twenty five feet, being a part of the South West Quarter of the Southeast quarter, Sec-
tion Twenty (20), Township one North Range seven East.

All of said property being in the County of Madison, State of Florida. Unless such ceir-
tificate shall be redeemed according to the law, the property described in such certifl-.
cate will be sold to the highest bidder at the west front door at the Madison County
Courthouse on the 28th day of August, 2008 at 11:00 a.m.

Dated this 8th day of July, 2008.


TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON COUNTY
MADISON, FLORIDA

BY: CHRISTY WILSON
DEPUTY CLERK


7/11/08,7/18/08.7/25/08.8/1/08

NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that Arthur G. Smith, the holder of the following cer-
tificate has filed said certificate for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon. The certificate
number and year of issuance, the description of the property, and name in which it is
assessed is as follows:

CERTIFICATE NO.: 01-316-TD
YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2001
NAME INWHICH ASSESSED: Jeannette M. Axson
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:

Lots 20 & 21, Block 41, according to Plat of Greenville Investment Company's lands in
the Town of Greenville, Florida, said Plat made by Fed T. Peck, dated November 23,
1925, and being of record in the Office of the Clerk of'the Circuit Court of Madison
County, Florida.

All of said property being in the County of Madison, State of Florida. Unless such cer-
tificate shall be redeemed according to the law, the property described in such certifi-
cate will be sold to the highest bidder at the west front door at the Madison County
Courthouse on the 28th day of August, 2008 at 11:00 a.m.

Dated this 8th day of July, 2008.

TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON COUNTY
MADISON, FLORIDA

BY: CHRISTY WILSON
DEPUTY CLERK

7/11 8/08. 7/25/08. 8/1/08


O AQt Awa. Without 0olng Far - Whetier ou
W n plore our beechem or walk through any of our
partnspend a day at the zoo enci grdens or
iop ti .uo drop. enjou concert at Jackaonvlle Beah Jazz Series or
nmpd eribe Eat up DowntWn by the plctresque SL. Johns River, you will
Seewhu Jietakonvalte laTHEp eto be thi0 9umrnt'mr.
Find wgret values on vadoahipackages and mors Info on summer events
you woont went to mine ac WitAiima vlole.oosn-eaope


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


GREENVILLE TIMBER CORPORATION,
a Florida Corporation, Plaintiff.


CASE NO.: 08-234-CA
CIVIL DIVISION


vs
NELSON QUINTANA and THERESA QUINTANA,
Defendants.

CLERK'S NOTICE OF SALE UNDER F.S. CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS GIVEN, that under a Final Judgment of Foreclosure, in the above-styled
cause, I will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash at the front door of the MADI-
SON County Courthouse, MADISON, Florida at 11:00 amn. on AUGUST 25,2008 the
following described property:
LOT 5
A PARCEL OF LAND LYING IN SECTION 33, TOWNSHIP 1 NORTH; RANGE 9
EAST, MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA, and BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCE AT THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF
SAID SECTION 33, AND RUN SOUTH 89 DEGREES 38 MINUTES 48 SECONDS
EAST, A DISTANCE OF 174.11 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 00 DEGREES 06 MIN-
UTES 00 SECONDS WEST, A DISTANCE OF 660.01 FEET TO THE NORTH
RIGHT OF WAY OF 60 FOOT ROAD EASEMENT DESCRIBED IN O.R. BOOK 214,
PAGE 231; THENCE SOUTH 89 DEGREES 38 MINUTES 48 SECONDS EAST
ALONG SAID EASEMENT, A DISTANCE OF 998.76 FEET TO THE POINT OF BE-
GINNING WHICH IS ALSO THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF 60 FOOT EASE-
MENT DESCRIBED IN O.R. BOOK 305, PACE 34, FROM SAID POINT OF BE-
GINNING CONTINUE SOUTH 89 DEGREES 38 MINUTES 48 SECONDS EAST
ALONG SAID EASEMENT, A DISTANCE OF 485.19 FEET TO THE NORTHEAST
CORNER OF SAID EASEMENT; THENCE SOUTH 00 DEGREES 04 MINUTES 04
SECONDS WEST, A DISTANCE OF 60.00 FEET TO THE SOUTHEAST CORNER
OF SAID EASEMENT; THENCE LEAVING SAID EASEMENT CONTINUE
SOUTH 00 DEGREES 04 MINUTES 04 SECONDS WEST ALONG SAID LINE, A
DISTANCE OF 400.24 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 69 DEGREES 58 MINUTES 16
SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 1,058.87 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 00 DEGREES
06 MINUTES 00 SECONDS WEST, ADMITTANCE OF 122.11 FEET TO THE
NORTHEAST CORNER OF 30 FOOT EASEMENT; THENCE CONTINUE SOUTH
00 DEGREES 06 MINUTES 00 SECONDS WEST ALONG SAID LINE, A DIS-
TANCE OF 31.91 FEET TO THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF SAID EASEMENT;,
THENCE NORTH 70 DEGREES 00 MINUTES 00 SECONDS WEST ALONG SAID
EASEMENT,A DISTANCE OF 1,574.95 FEET TO THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF
SAID EASEMENT; THENCE NORTH 00 DEGREES 06 MINUTES 00 SECONDS
EAST, A DISTANCE OF 31.91FEET, TO THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF SAIl)
EASEMENT; THENCE LEAVING SAID EASEMENT CONTINUE NORTH 00 DE-
GREES 06 MINUTES 00 SECONDS EAST ALONG SAID LINE, A DISTANCE OF
349.33 FEET TO SOUTHWEST CORNER OF 60 FOOT EASEMENT DESCRIBED
IN O.R. BOOK 305, PAGE 34; THENCE CONTINUE NORTH 00 DEGREES 06
MINUTES 00 SECONDS EAST ALONG SAID LINE, A DISTANCE OF 60.00 FEET
TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING CONTAINING 9.41 ACRES, MORE OR LESS.
TOGETHER WITH LAKE FRONT ACCESS:

A PARCEL OFLAND LYING IN SECTION 33, TOWNSHIP 1 NORTH; RANGE 9
EAST, MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA, AND BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCE AT THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF
SAID SECTION 33, AND RUN SOUTH 89 DEGREES 38 MINUTES 48 SECONDS
EAST, A DISTANCE OF 174.11 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 00 DEGREES 06 MIN-
UTES 00 SECONDS WEST, A DISTANCE OF 660.01 FEET TO THE NORTH
RIGHT OF WAY OF 60 FOOT ROAD EASEMENT DESCRIBED IN O.R. BOOK
214, PAGE 231; THENCE SOUTH 89 DEGREES 38 MINUTES 48 SECONDS EAST
ALONG SAID EASEMENT, A DISTANCE OF 998.76 FEET TO NORTHWEST
CORNER OF 60 FOOT EASEMENT DESCRIBED IN O.R. BOOK 305, PAGE 34;
THENCE SOUTH 00 DEGREES 06 MINUTES 00 SECONDS WEST, A DISTANCE
OF 409.33 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING WHICH IS ALSO THE NORTH-
WEST CORNER OF 30 FOOTEASEMENT, FROM SAID POINT OF BEGINNING
RUN SOUTH 70 DECREES 00 MINUTES 00 SECONDS EAST ALONG SAID EASE-
MENT, A DISTANCE OF 1,574.95 FEET TO THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF SAID
EASEMENT; THENCE SOUTH 00 DEGREES 06 MINUTES 00 SECONDS WEST,A
DISTANCE OF 31.91 FEET TO THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF SAID EASE-
MENT; THENCE NORTH 70 DEGREES 00 MINUTES 00 SECONDS WEST
ALONG SAID EASEMENT, A DISTANCE OF 1,574.95 FEET TO THE SOUTH-
WEST CORNER OF SAID EASEMENT; THENCE NORTH 00 DEGREES 06 MIN-
UTES 00 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 31.91 FEET TO THE POINT OF BE-
GINNING CONTAINING 1.08 ACRES, MORE OR LESS.

" ALSO TOGETHER IS 60 FOOT INGRESS-EGRESS EASEMENT AS DESCRIBED
IN O.R. BOOK 214, PAGE 231.

ALSO SUBJECT TO A 60 FOOT INGRESS-EGRESS EASEMENT AS DESCRIBED
IN O.R. BOOK 305. PAGE 34.

A A T 1TTOA'30 FOOT LAKE ACCESS EASEMENT SA DESCRIBED IN
TRACT A'

IF ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS FROM THIS
SALE, IF ANY, OTHER THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF,
THE LIS PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF THIS SALE. ,


Dated: June 27, 2008
Jun


TIM SANDERS,
Clerk of the Court

By: Ramona Dickinson,
Deputy Clerk


S07/4.7/11


NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that Arthur G. Smith, the holder of the following cer-
tificate has filed said certificate for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon. The certificate
number and year of issuance, the description of the property, and name in which it is
assessed is as follows:

CERTIFICATE NO.: 01-325-TD
YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2001
NAME INWHICH ASSESSED: Henry Johnson
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:

Lot 6, Block 45, Town of Greenville, Florida.

All of said property being in the County of Madison, State of Florida. Unless such cer-
tificate shall be redeemed according to the law, the property described in such certifl-
cate will be sold to the highest bidder at the west front door at the Madison County
Courthouse on the 28th day of August, 2008 at 11:00 a.m.

Dated this 8th day of July, 2008.

TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON COUNTY
MADISON, FLORIDA

BY: CHRISTY WILSON
DEPUTY CLERK

7/11/08,7/18/08. 7/25/08. 8/1/08


NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that Arthur G. Smith, the holder of the following cer-
tificate has filed said certificate for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon. The certificate
number and year of issuance, the description of the property, and name in which it is
assessed is as follows:

CERTIFICATE NO.: 02-605-TD
YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2002
NAME INWHICH ASSESSED: Merry McDaniel
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:

South Half of Lots 7 & 8 of Block 13, EAST MADISON SUBDIVISION of the Town of
Madison, Madison County, Florida.

All of said property being in the County of Madison, State of Florida. Unless such cer-
tificate shall be redeemed according to the law, the property described in such certifi-
cate will be sold to the highest bidder at the west front door at the Madison County
Courthouse on the 28th day of August, 2008 at 11:00 a.m.

Dated this 8th day of July, 2008.

TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON COUNTY
MADISON, FLORIDA

BY: CHRISTY WILSON
DEPUTY CLERK

7/11/08. 7/18/08. 7/25/08. 8/1/08


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SECTION 00020 - INVITATION TO BID

MADISON COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
MADISON COUNTY COURTHOUSE
RE-ROOF AND WINDOW REPLACEMENT

CLEMONS, RUTHERFORD & ASSOCIATES, INC.
2027 THOMASVILLE ROAD
TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA 32308
PHONE (850) 385-6153

You are invited to bid on a General Contract for the re-roofing and miscellaneous ren-
ovations to the Madison County Courthouse in Madison, Florida. The construction
consists of, but is not limited to re-roofing and cupola window replacements. All Bids
must be on a lump sum basis; segregated Bids will not be accepted.

All Bidders are to submit with Bid Package, a properly executed "Contractor's Quall-
fication Statement" AIA Document A-305 which is to include a current financial state-
ment, an experience, competence and performance report, and references from at least
three prior projects similar in size and scope, along with the name of a contact person
on each of those projects.

The Madison County. Board of County Commissioners will receive sealed bids until
4:00 pm on Friday, July 18, 2008 at the Madison County Courthouse, County Com-
missioners Meeting Room, Suite 229, Pickney Street, Madison, Florida. Bids received
after that time will not be accepted. Bids will be opened publicly and read aloud by the
Board at 4:01 pm of the same date.

Copies of the Bidding Documents may be examined at the Architect's office,

Clemons, Rutherford & Associates
2027 Thomasville Road
Tallahassee, Florida
(850) 385-6153

Drawings and specifications will be available on Monday, June 30, 2008.

General Contractors and Subcontractors may obtain copies of the Bidding Documents
at the Architect's office in accordance with the Instructions to Bidders upon depositing
the sum of $50.00 for each set of Documents. Contractors will be limited to two (2) sets
of Bidding Documents and Subcontractors will be limited to one (1) set. Bidders may
receive bid documents in one of the following manners: (1) bring deposit check and
pick up bid documents at the Architect's office; (2) mail in deposit check and bid doc-
uments will be shipped by UPS ground $15.00 C.O.D. to cover shipping and handling;
or (3) mail in deposit check and include a separate check of $8.00 for handling and your
FedEx or UPS account number for shipping.

Other interested parties may purchase complete sets of Bidding Documents for the sum
of $50.00 for each set, which is non-refundable.

Bidders may obtain a refund of their deposit by returning the complete Bidding Docu-
ments in good condition no later than ten (10) calendar days after the opening of Bids.
Bidders who do not submit a Bid will forfeit their deposits unless Bidding Documents
are returned in good condition three (3) days prior to the Bid Opening.

A Mandatory Pre-Bid Conference will be held for General Contractors on Thursday,
July 10, 2008 at 1:30 pm at Madison County Courthouse Annex, Room 107.
All questions at the Pre-Bid Conference by General Contractors and Subcontractors
should be presented on the "Request for Clarification Form". See Section 00100- In-
structions to Bidders.

Bid Security in the amount of five percent (5%) of the Bid must accompany each Bid
in accordance with the Instructions'to Bidders.

A letter from a bonding company must accompany each bid, stating that the bidder is
capable of obtaining all bonds required by the Construction Documents.

The Madison County Board of County Commissioners reserves the right to waive ir-
regularities and to reject any and all Bids.

END OF SECTION 00020
6/27/08. 7/4/08. 7/11/08


NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that Arthur G. Smith, the holder of the following cer-
tificate has filed said certificate for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon. The certlficate
number and sear of issuance. the description of the property, and name in which it is
assessed is as follows .

CERTIFICATE NO.: 03-871-TD
YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2003
NAME INWHICH ASSESSED: Robin E. Lenz
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:

Lot 25, of Lee Estates, a subdivision as per the plat thereof filed at Platbook 1, Page
"L" of the public records of Madison County, Florida.
All Roads, streets, common areas and facilities, easements, including drainage ease-
ments, and rights of ways providing ingress and egress to the property hereon de-
scribed, except for the following: None will be maintained by the West Lee Homeown-
ers Association, Inc. and Madison County is not responsible for the maintenance of the
above.

All of said property being in the County of Madison, State of Florida. Unless such cer-
tificate shall be redeemed according to the law, the property described in such certifi-
cate will be sold to the highest bidder at the west front door at the Madison County
Courthouse on the 28th day of August, 2008 at 11:00 a.m.

Dated this 8th day of July, 2008.


TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON COUNTY
MADISON, FLORIDA

BY: CHRISTY WILSON
DEPUTY CLERK

7/11/08, 7/18/08,7/25/08, 8/1/08


NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that Arthur G. Smith, the holder of the following cer-
tificate has filed said certificate for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon. The certificate
number and year of issuance, the description of the property, and name in which it is
assessed is as follows:

CERTIFICATE NO.:' 03-867-TD
YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2003
NAME INWHICH ASSESSED: Steven A. & Wendy K. Lewis
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:

Lot 6 in LEE ESTATES, a subdivision per plat thereof filed at Plat Book 1, Page "L"
of the Public Records of Madison County, Florida.

All of said property being in the County of Madison, State of Florida. Unless such cer-
tificate shall be redeemed according to the law, the property described in such certifl-
cate will be sold to the highest bidder at the west front door at the Madison County
Courthouse on the 28th day of August, 2008 at 11:00 a.m.

Dated this 8th day of July, 2008.

TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON COUNTY
MADISON, FLORIDA

BY: CHRISTY WILSON
DEPUTY CLERK

7/11/08,7/18/08,7/25/08, 8/1/08


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The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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2B Friday, July 11, 2U0 The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

WBE*AP OF IAGEDW AtOM AddEJ4tL


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Sometimes; drivers
looking for a quick
insurance payment
maneuver unsuspect-
ing drivers into low-
speed crashes, making
it seem that the other
driver is at fault.
In many case, the
con man's car is packed
with so-called passen-
gers who are part of
the scam. The passen-
gers claim they
received painful back
and neck injuries
requiring expensive
treatment from a physi-
cian or chiropractor
who is in on the scam.
The medical
provider files thou-
sands of dollars of dol-
lars with their mark's


insurance company for dents
useless or even phan- areas,
tom treatment. areas


Many times, crash-
es never happen at all.
The cash and ensuing
treatment are fabricat-
ed. The largest concen-
tration of staged acci-


are in urban
instead of rural
like Madison


County, but they can
happen here.
The reason for
urban areas is because
the high traffic volume
makes large numbers


of injury claims more
plausible and recruits
for the scams are more
easily available.
Many times, organ-
ized gangs including
recruiters, passengers,
doctors, medical clinics
and lawyers are
involved in the largest
and grandest of staged-
accident crimes. Gangs
lure motorists into
crashes, crash their
own cars into other or
file unjust claims on
accidents that never
even happened in order
to make large volumes
of bogus injury claims.
The rings are wide-
spread throughout the
United States, often
involving immigrants
as street-level opera-
tives.


The Automotive Digest


Fun Car Facts
The car is one of the most recognizable
inventions of the modern era. Here are some
fun facts about cars and their colorful past.
- The first cars did not have steering wheels.
Drivers steered with a lever.
- The New York City Police Department used
bicycles to pursue speeding motorists in 1898.
* The first speeding ticket was issued in 1902.
* In 1916. 55 percent of the cars in the world
were Model T Fords, a record that has never been
beaten.
* The first gas gauge appeared in cars in 1922.
* In 1923, 173 new inventions by women for
cars had been reported. Among these inventions
were a carbifretor'and an electric engine starter.
- The first car radio was invented in 1929.
* Buick introduced the first electric turn sig-
nals in 1938.
* The Peanuts characters were first animated
in 1957 for a Ford Fairlaine automobile commer-
cial.
* Most American car horns beep in the key of
F
* The automobile is the most recycled con-
sumer product in the world today.


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The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Rust Is A Four-Letter Word


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Henry Ford told
buyers of his Model T
they could select any
color as long as it's
black. Today, with over
5,000 colors to choose
from, it's surprising
how many cars in
Madison County are
the color of rust and
not because the driver
chose it from a color
chart.
* "Serious rust dam-
age, including a hole
right through the
metal, can begin with a
minor scratch in a
parking lot from a
shopping cart," said
Rich White of the Car
Care Council. "Steel is
strong and lasts a life-


time when it's protect- the identification plate
ed, but when that pro- located on a .doorjamb,
tection is invaded, the in the glove box, under
metal is
exposed to the
elements.
That's when
rust begins its
invasion."
Co ver
paint chips as
quickly as pos-
sible. For a
quick fix until
you can get
some touchup
supplies, dab a
little clear nail
polish on the ..
scratch. Touchup paint the hood, in the trunk
can be found for virtu- under the carpet next
ally every vehicle ever to the spare or wherev-
built, including er else the carmaker
antiques. Use the paint has hidden it. The
code number shown on owner's manual, will


tell you how to find it.
Some uncommon
colors may have to be


ordered where auto
parts are sold or from
the Internet. Also
available are scratch
repair kits including
everything needed


from preparation to fin-
ishing a deep scratch.
Small dents can be
fixed with
paintlesss dent
repair," a serv-
ice found either
through local
automotive sup-
pliers or the
-classified sec-
tion of the
phone book.
Like so many
aspects of car
care, preventive
maintenance is
much easier and
beneficial than
corrective measures.
Maintaining the origi-
nal integrity of the fin-
ish keeps the vehicle in
"like new" condition,
which can have a major


impact on resale or
trade-ins.
Follow the basic
rules of body and paint
maintenance: Avoid
parking in the hot sun;
it can damage interior
surfaces as well as the
exterior. Wash the
vehicle frequently,
including areas under-
neath, with mild, safe
products. Select and
use cleaners and waxes
carefully. A cleaner
that is effective for one
type of finish could be
disastrous for another.
Consult the vehicle
owner's manual to be
sure.
Staff writer
Michael Curtis can be
reached at michael@gr-
eenepublishing.com.


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The Automotive Digest






4B - Friday, July 11, 2008


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


The Automotive Digest


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The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


FouR MyThs AbouT EThANOL


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Ethanol is the latest craze driving fuel-con-
scious Americans. What are some of the myths
about alcohol? How will effect the environment.
Below are four myths dispelled about global
warming:
1. Ethanol is very rarely used
in American cars.
Most likely, you're using ethanol in your car
without even knowing it. In many regions, small
amounts of ethanol are blended with gasoline to
reduce emissions. Mixtures as high as E10 (10 per-
cent ethanol and 90 percent gasoline) are safe for
use in most vehicles.
Much of the news lately has been about fuel
blends that have higher ethanol content. The most
common is E85 (85 percent ethanol and 15 percent
gasoline), which only can be used in vehicles that
are designed for that fuel.
2. Using ethanol will eliminate
global warming.
One might expect that by using E85, net car-
bon dioxide emissions would be almost zero. The
crops used to make the ethanol absorb C02 from
the atmosphere during their growth, then this


C02 is put back into the atmosphere when the
ethanol is burned in an automobile engine. In
reality, this cycle is overly simplistic because it


fails to recognize other greenhouse gas emissions
that occur during the cultivation and production
of ethanol. Modern farming, for example, relies
heavily on diesel-powered equipment that emits


greenhouse gases. Distilling ethanol is also an
energy-intensive process that often uses electrici-
ty generated from coal, another source of green-
house emissions.
Researchers at the University of California at
Berkeley recently examined six major studies of
ethanol production and concluded that using
ethanol made from corn instead of gasoline
would lead to a moderate 13 percent reduction in
greenhouse emissions. However, the researchers
note that more dramatic reductions are possible if
technology advances make it economical to make
ethanol from cellulosic materials such as switch-
grass, a crop currently grown by some U.S. farm-
ers to control erosion on idle fields. Using cellu-
losic ethanol, they project, could result in 88 per-
cent less greenhouse gas emissions.
The UC Berkeley study also contradicts a com-
mon criticism of ethanol: that it takes more ener-
gy to produce it than it delivers as a motor fuel.
The study concludes that ethanol made from corn
does indeed have a positive "net energy balance,"
particularly if you consider that other valuable
products, such as corn oil, are byproducts of the
ethanol-making process.
-Continued on Page 7B


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6B - Friday, July 11, 2008


The Automotive Digest





The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
: |


-Continued from Page 7B
3. Ethanol is cheaper than gasoline.
Data on fuel prices from the Department of
Energy shows that in the Midwest-where much
of the country's ethanol is produced-E85 sells
for nearly 30 cents less per gallon than conven-
tional gasoline. However, on the West Coast,
filling up with ethanol would cost a driver 35
cents more per gallon. In the mid-Atlantic
states, E85 had an even higher premium: 44
cents per gallon.
The higher price of E85 in many areas is
made worse by another of ethanol's draw-
backs: ethanol, regardless of the price you pay
for it, contains less energy than gasoline. This
means that your car won't go as far on a gallon
of E85, and your fuel economy will decrease by
20-30 percent. This is bad news for consumers
because even if the price of E85 at the pump is
cheaper than gasoline,, using ethanol may not
be less expensive in the end.
4. Ethanol-ready vehicles are
equally available in all sizes.
If you're looking for small, fuel-efficient , , .
vehicles that use E85, you.may be disappoint-
ed. Half of the 2006 flexible-fuel vehicles are '
full-sized pickups or SUVs, including the-


The Automotive Digest
Four Myths About Ethanol


reg# MV10818


Friday, July 11, 2008 * 7B
Dodge Durango (rated at 12 mpg in the city and
15 mpg on the highway).
With minor changes and expense,
DaimlerChrylser can make the Dodge Durango
compatible for E85 fuel. As a result, the E85
Durango can, be rated for 23 mpg-instead of the
13 mpg rating for the conventional Durango -
even if its owners never use E85 fuel.
Automakers' tendency to make their
largest vehicles E85 compatible is rooted in
America's fuel economy rules. Since 1988,
automakers have been allowed to assign flexi-
ble-fuel vehicles higher fuel economy ratings
under the government's CAFE fuel economy
regulations.
This means that a vehicle like the Durango,
which averages 13 mpg would be rated at
roughly 23 mpg for CAFE purposes, even if its
owner never fueled it with E85.
In fact, very few flex-fuel vehicles are using
E85, largely because it's not widely available.
The DOE lists more than 600 E85 stations in
the United States, but nearly half of those are
in two states: Minnesota and Illinois. Other
areas, even populous ones, have little E85
infrastructure. For example, New York,
California, Texas and Florida have just 15 E85
stations combined, only two of which allow
sales to the general public.


America's Body Shop

4317 W Pensacola St. * Tallahassee, FL

850-575-7124
Seamless Panel Repair
FREE ESTIMATES


Bochnia


Auto Care
787 E. Base St. * Madison, FL

850-973-2676
MON-FRI 8f M- 5 PM


General Service

t Brakes

" Oct




The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


At Sam LoainFrOvr3 er


615 ME Colin
Kelly Hwy.
Madison, FL


fli850.973.6280


The Automotive Digest


Transmission Service Special!


606 N. Ashley Street
(229) 247-8992


Valdosta. GA 31601
Fax (229) 247-8924


8B - Friday, July 11, 2008


ALL ARESAFETY INSPECTED!I

ALL ARE SAFETY INSPECTED!




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