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:
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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Full Text




www.greenepublishing.com
Swww.giveiiepublishiniig.com
zbe madison t e 1865


nterpriseg c ecorer


Our 146th Year, Number 3


Friday, September 17,2010


46V -F 4V Tax=5O40


Madison, Florida www.greenepublishing.com


Madison


Farm Bureau Approves Budget,
To Host 65tb Raises Trash Fee

Annual Meeting er Jarvis
Glron Pbtlichin In


Whole Child
Part Of
State Plan












Page 7

Turn Back

Time

EVERYBODY KNOWS
JIMMY STANLEY!







' 1

He's Now Selling New and Used Cars at

Hampton Chrysler.
Plymouth-Dodge Trucks, Inc.

Page 12

The

School Bell


ureerne u asnig, inc.
While Madison residents will pay taxes at the same millage
as last year, they will pay a higher fee to have solid waste and
trash removed from their yards. Both decisions were approved by
the Madison City Commission at their regular meeting on Sept.
14.
The commissioners approved a millage rate of 6.0489, the
same as last year. Taxes on that rate, plus revenue for city enter-
prises, will produce funds for a budget of $7,998,000 for the fiscal
year beginning in October. The budget was approved on its first
hearing with no public comment. The second and final public
hearing is scheduled for Tuesday, Sept. 21, at 5:30 p.m. at City
Hall.
Mayor Judy Townsend asked City Manager Harold Emrich,
"Are we falling behind by giving bonuses instead of across-the-
board pay raises?"
Emrich said that the city is not falling behind. "This is keep-
ing us from that," he explained. "If we give raises across the
board, we would have to change all the numbers in the budget."
Asked if the funds are balanced, Emrich replied that they
are.
Commissioner Jim Catron asked Emrich to highlight his
goals for this budget. Emrich said that his first objective is to de-
velop and build on public safety "We have increased the police
force and set in place a system to update vehicles. In the fire de-
partment, we have put at least two people per shift in the station
and have hired a lieutenant inspector."
Please see Madison Budget, Page 3


Jerry Gray Named Florida' s

Outstanding Lo ger Of The Year


Jerry Gray has been
Year by the Soul
Gray Logging's roots go back even
before 1956 when WC. Gray, Jerry
Gray's father, began logging with his
future brother-in-law, James Stephens,
in Homerville, Ga., WC.'s father had
worked as a sawyer and the Gray fam-
ily cannot remember a time when 'log-
ging' wasn't a part of their heritage. In
1957, W.C. traveled with James
Stephens and crew to New Mexico
where they logged for two years in the
mountains until the lumber market
declined, urging them all back to
South Georgia.
They soon moved to Perry, work-
ing on land that would later be bought
out by Buckeye-Foley. In 1961, WC.
married Sylvia Thrift and they moved
to Madison County where he ventured
out on his own in 1971 and began WC.
Gray Logging. In 1973, another broth-
er-in-law, "Buck" Thrift joined the op-
eration. When W.C.'s sons, Jackie
(1978) and Jerry (1979) joined the oper-
ation, they officially became "W.C.


named Florida's Outstanding Logger of the
theastern Wood Producer's Association


Ginger Gray holds the Flo
ciation Award while Jerry Gra
the Year, holds the Southeaste
Award.


Madison Garden Club Awards

September Yard Of The Month
The Madison County Garden Club presented Mrs. Carolyn Rowe at 238 Shelby Avenue, the Yard of the
Month for her lovely yard that has been totally renovated over the last few months with the help of her
brother, Jackson Mugge, and local landscaper, Nell Ring, past president of Madison Garden Club.
Carolyn's Rowe's late husband, Randall, had a hobby of collecting things. Some of these things in-
cluded two boats, two tractors, three trailers, a pickup truck, an old Dodge van, a massive amount of tools
and much, much more. Rowe stated she could not move anything without his knowing about it.
There were three
sheds that were full of
junk with Myrtle trees
growing all around.
Jackson Mugge asked
Mrs. Rowe to let him be
in charge of renovating
- the yard, and that he
�- 'would do nothing with-


out her consent.
First, there were fif-
teen large dumpsters
that removed the junk on
the property; a large
number of lumber was
given away. Next Jack-
son had a cousin, Joe
Reams, with big machin-
ery to remove the trees.
The lot was leveled and
grass seed was spread.
Carolyn Rowe, with
Nell Ring's help, planted
and landscaped, and the
yard is now a thing of
beauty


1 Gray and Son's."
SAt this time, the family
business included farming as
...P *- ' well as raising cattle.
fe '- Jerry Gray married Gin-
ger Sale in 1981. Jackie Gray
was diagnosed with
L. melanoma in 1998 and in 2001
he lost his battle with cancer.
Both WC. and "Buck" retired
,. f from the business the same
4 year. It was during this time
that Jerry's mettle was tested
'" ' and his faith sustained him as
I. he transformed their tradi-
. . tional family logging opera-
. tion into a professional
harvesting business named
"Gray Logging LLC."
Land was purchased in
Finney, September 16, 2010 the Madison Industrial Park
)rida Forestry Asso- in 2002, where the current
y, Florida Logger of shop and offices are located. A
ern Wood Producers Husqvarna dealership was
also acquired at this time. Jer-
ry and Ginger managed the
family and the business according to the principles
of faith, excellence, discipline and planning based
on ambitious but realistic goals. GH Timber was
formed under the entity of Gray Logging, LLC in
2005 and a second crew was added. Forester Larry
Hammock became instrumental in timber procure-
ment for GH Timber and the second crew.
Ginger Gray left her first grade class of 16 years
to become secretary-bookkeeper for the operations.
In an effort to improve efficiencies and reduce costs
to the operation, additional expansions and adjust-
ments to the business structure were made. For ex-
Please see Logger Of The Year, Page 3

Sex Offender

Released

From Prison
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Archie Leroy Terry, 47, has been released from
prison. He has registered as a sex offender and is
living at 5549 NW Lovett Road, Greenville.
Terry is serving a court-ordered term of com-
munity monitoring under the authority of the De-
partment of Corrections and/or the Florida Parole
Commission.
Terry is a black male, who weighs 245 pounds
and stands 5'11" tall. He has black hair and brown
eyes.
Terry was arrested on Oct. 3, 2009, after being
found hiding in the bedroom of a 13-year-old girl.


Inde Loal eater'


1 Section. 16 Pages
Around Madison 4-8 Outdoors 13
Legals 15 School 11
Classifieds 14 Church 9
Viewpoints & Opinions 2-3 Turn Back Time 12


Fri 92/69 Sat 94/69 Sun 93/70 Mon 92/70
9/17 9/18 - 9/19, 9/20
Times of sun and clouds. Highs in A few clouds. Highs in the mid 90s Sunny. Highs in the low 90s and Abundant sunshine. Highs in the
the low 90s and lows in the upper and lows in the upper 60s. lows in the low 70s. low 90s and lows in the low 70s.
60s.


GREENE�-% mc


Madison County


The 65th Annual There will be sever-
Meeting of the local al awards given out, in-
Madison County Farm cluding the "George
Bureau will be held at Townsend Good Neigh-
the Madison County bor Award," 2010 Farm
Central School on , Family of the Year, Out-
Tuesday, Sept. 21, be- standing Young
ginning at 6:30 p.m. Farmer, Conserva-
A tasty barbecue tion Farmer of the
meal will be pro- r 'Year, and the Ser-
vided with all vice to Agricul-
the trimmings ture Award.
to Farm Bu- All mem-
reau mem- bers are en-
bers and / \ courage to
guests, -' -r e a d
f o - - about
l o wed the local
by a short business organization and are en-
meeting, where upcom- courage to go out and
ing board members will participate at the 65th
get elected. Throughout Madison County Farm
the meeting, there will Bureau Annual Meeting
be the "Famous Door September 15 at the
Prizes" given out to sev- Madison County Cen-
eral lucky winners in tral School. Doors will
attendance. open at 6:30 p.m.


Page 11


Looking at pretty plants are left to right Carolyn Rowe and Rosie Leggett,
co-chairperson on the Madison Garden Club's Yard of the Month with Rosalyn
Jenkins (not pictured).


........ 1











2 Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com




Oicwpoints & Opinions


Friday, September 17, 2010


fT Jacob's Simple Changes Can Help

SLadder I Reduce Your Cholesterol


Mining For


Treasure
Sometimes, even in North Florida, we can have
weather in two extremes really fast. This used to not
be so. The invention of the air conditioning changed
that.
One summer, when I was 13 or 14, I worked with
my father on the farm at Bassett's Dairy Part of the
day, we would spend in the air-conditioned comfort
of an enclosed cab with a radio. The next part of the
day, in the hot afternoon, we would climb down off
the air-conditioned Ford tractor and onto an open
John Deere, pulling a feed wagon. We would drive it
around the dairy, feeding the cows.
That summer, thanks to those two tractors, I
learned how easy it was to get sunburned. I also
learned how easy it is to catch a summer cold. I
learned WHAT a summer cold was that year.
Other days, I spent opening gates for my father
and other men who were driving tractors, hauling
silage wagons. The work went far into the night. The
work itself was too extreme for me, and I will admit,
I wimped out because of it. I am one who can really
appreciate how hard our farmers work to make sure
that there is meat, vegetables and milk on our tables.
Sometimes, people got to extremes that they do
not need to go to. Even Christians can go to extremes
too far to the right or too far to the left. The way to
stay sound and focused on living a Christ-like life is
by staying in God's Word and reading what He says
about a situation. If we listen to others who are not
well-read in the Bible, we can make mistakes.
I encourage everyone to read their Bibles and
not only to read them, but to meditate on them and
to study God's Word. There is a wealth of treasure in
there if you are willing to mine for it.


It's National Choles-
terol Education Month, a
time designated to check
your cholesterol. Since
high blood cholesterol is a
risk factor for heart dis-
ease, the National Insti-
tutes of Health wants you
to know your numbers
and take action if it's nec-


Madison Count
Extension Servi

Diann Douglas
Guest Columnist


essary. Everyone over the age of 20 years should
have their cholesterol checked every five years. As
you age, you may need a check more often.
Healthcare providers and educators recom-
mend you know your numbers. So, what does that
mean? When you are tested for cholesterol, you will
get three different numbers, one for total choles-
terol, one for low density lipoproteins (LDL) and one
for high density (HDL). Safe, healthy numbers
should reflect total cholesterol levels under 200
mg/dl, low density or LDLs under 100 mg/dl, and
high density should be 60 mg/dl or higher.
There are a number of factors that affect blood
cholesterol, which include age, heredity, gender,
diet, weight and physical activity Heredity, age,
gender are three factors you can't control. The fac-
tors you can control and change are diet, physical
activity, and weight. So, let's consider how you can
tackle these issues.
DIET - A word that brings about all kinds of
negative feelings; it makes people feel restricted,
leaving a person with a hungry feeling. So, think
about small changes to make a big impact. Start by
eating a diet lower in fat and cholesterol is a good
start. Switch to low-fat and skim milk, the dairy
case is full of reduced fat cheeses and yogurts that
are full of flavor. Remove the skin from chicken be-
fore cooking and prepare leaner cuts of meat more
often. Leaner meat may not be as tender and may
require a different cooking method. You will how-
ever, save money at the grocery store because leaner
cuts are less expensive and still have the same high
quality protein, vitamins and minerals.
Increase your consumption of fruits and veg-
etables; they add a wide variety of nutrients for


very few calories. These
foods are also cholesterol
t y free and most contain fiber
ty when helps reduce choles-
ce terol It's the soluble fiber
in foods which helps trans-
S port cholesterol out of
your body. Some foods
high in soluble fiber are
oatmeal, oranges, pears,
brussel sprouts, carrots, dried peas and beans.
PHYSICAL ACTIVITY - You will burn calories,
exercise muscles and reduce cholesterol, three great
reasons to get moving. Aim to increase your activi-
ty level to at least 30 minutes each day Walking, bi-
cycling and swimming are all moderate level
activities. Regular household chores like gardening
and cleaning also count as activity. If you have a
hard time finding 30 minutes a day, find ten minutes
three times during your day.
WEIGHT- According the NHLBI, losing weight
can help lower your low density lipoprotein (LDLs),
the bad cholesterol. There is no magic formula for
losing weight, it's simply a matter of calories in and
calories burned. Eat fewer total calories each and
increase physical activity and you will lose weight.
Try eating 500 fewer calories each day, then do some
type of exercise to burn another 500 calories and by
the end of the week, you've lost a pound! A healthy
weight loss is one to two pounds per week. When the
pounds come off, cholesterol usually goes down.
By working on the three factors you can control
(food intake, physical activity and weight) you will
soon see a decrease in your cholesterol profile. Sim-
ple changes add up to big benefits.
For more information on nutrition and food for
health, contact the Madison County Extension Ser-
vice.
The University of Florida Extension/IFAS -
Madison County is an Equal Employment Opportu-
nity Affirmative Action Employer authorized to pro-
vide research, educational information and other
services only to individuals and institutions that
function without regard to race, color, sex, age, hand-
icap or national origin.


A Man Named Rex Became King Of The


By Paul Niemann
Something interesting happened a few years
back with the Niemann family. Let's see - was it 2007
or 2008?
Oh yeah, it was 1981. Several of my siblings and
I rode our horses over to my sister's house. She and
her husband lived behind a restaurant that had a
drive-thru lane.
We thought it would be fun to place an order at
the drive-thru lane and then ride our horses to the
drive-thru window to pick up our food. You can
fo ari Press Associ",,


2008
Award Winning Newspaper �

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

Publisher Classified and
Emerald Greene Legal Ads
Laura Little
Editor Deadline for classified
Jacob Bembry is Monday at 3 p.m.
Production Manager Deadline for
Heather Bowen legal advertisements is
Wednesday at 5 p.m.
Staff Writers There will be a $3 charge
Kristin Finney and for affidavits.
Marianne Graves
Circulation
Graphic Designers Department
Stephen Bochnia Sheree Miller
and Dee Hall
Subscription Rates:
Advertising Sales In-County $35
Representatives Out-of-County $45
Mary Ellen Greene, (State & local
Dorothy McKinney taxes included)
Jeanette Dunn and
Kimberly McLeod

-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity."
'he labison Enterprise-Recort er
Madison Recorder established 1865
New Enterprise established 1901
Consolidated June 25, 1908
Published weekly by Greene Publishing Inc., 1695 S SR 53,
Madison, FL 32340. Periodicals postage PAID at Madison Post Office
32340. Publication No. 177.400.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Madison Enter-
prise-Recorder, P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341-0772.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject any advertisement,
news matter or subscriptions that, in the opinion of the management,
will not be for the best interest of the county and/or the owners of this
newspaper, and to investigate any advertisement submitted.
All photos given to Greene Publishing Inc. for publication in
this newspaper must be picked up no later than 6 months from the
date they are dropped off. Greene Publishing Inc. will not be respon-
sible for photos beyond said deadline.


imagine the employee's surprise when we pulled
around the corner of the building on our horses.
She said that we were the first people to ever do that.
Anyway, thinking about that gave me the idea
for this week's story The story is about a man
named Rex who was voted "Most Likely to Succeed"
by his high school class - despite the fact that he
dropped out of high school at age 15!
Rex became a big TV star,
but he was not an actor. He
was also a huge philan-
thropist, as he and his wife do-
nated millions to various
children's charities.
Rex was born in Atlantic
City, New Jersey, in 1932, nev-
er knowing his birth mother.
She was a single mom who
gave him up for adoption. Rex
took his adoptive father's
name, and his adoptive mother
died when Rex was just five.
Rex's construction worker Dad
re-married twice, but both of
these women died young, too.
Rex's Dad then moved the fam-
ily to a new city whenever he
took a new construction job.
Rex found his purpose ear-
ly in life, and that purpose was to run the best
restaurant in the world. At age 12, he began working
at a restaurant in Ft. Wayne, Indiana, which was
called Hobby House. It was here that Rex met the
legendary Colonel Harland Sanders of Kentucky
Fried Chicken fame.
When his Dad moved again, Rex decided to stay
in Fort Wayne. He dropped out of school - which he
said was the biggest mistake of his life - and went to
work full-time. He went on to marry a waitress at
the restaurant named Lorraine Buskirk. They had
five children, and the youngest one was named
Melinda (her nickname was Wendy).
Later, in 1962, Colonel Sanders asked Rex to
move to Columbus, Ohio, to take over four strug-
gling restaurants in exchange for a 45% stake. He
did so well in turning them around that he sold his
stake back to Colonel Sanders for $1.5 million just
five years later. One of Rex's many innovations in


Restaurant Industry
the restaurant business was to create the Kentucky
Fried Chicken sign with the red-striped rotating
bucket of chicken for Colonel Sanders.
Rex went back to get his GED diploma 45 years
after he dropped out of school, even attending the
prom with his wife, which is when he was voted
"Most Likely to Succeed." By the way, he and his
wife were also voted prom king and queen.
And what about that fast-food
restaurant that we rode our horses
through the drive-thru lane way
back in 1981?
That would be our local
Wendy's restaurant, which is part
of the chain that Rex David Thomas
founded in 1969 in Columbus, Ohio.
4) You know him as Dave Thomas.
Dave Thomas didn't invent the dri-
ve-up window, but he was the first
one to make it succeed. Later, he be-
, came the first person to open salad
bars in all of his restaurants.
This high-school dropout was
Sismart enough to figure out how to
A- grow a restaurant chain faster than
.. anyone else could, too. He offered
lll franchises to people for an entire
state or region, whereas other fran-
chise operations merely offered
them on a city-by-city basis. This helped Dave
Thomas grow his Wendy's chain from 100 restau-
rants to 1,000 restaurants quicker than either Mc-
Donald's or Burger King did.
He went on to build his chain into a $7 billion
company with more than 6,000 restaurants. His 800
TV commercials earned him a place in the Guin-
ness Book of World Records.
His biggest and proudest accomplishment,
though, was the work he did on behalf of children.
One of his contributions is his Dave Thomas Foun-
dation for Adoption (http://www.davethomasfoun-
dation.org), which he and his wife established in
1992 - one year before he graduated from high
school. Dave Thomas was once shy about the fact
that he was adopted, but he overcame that and went
on to promote adoption until the day he died in 2002.
For more stories, please visit
www.paulniemann.com


MONDAY 7/e 9de?4 SATURDAY & SUNDAY
TSrt7?4eWee 4 WEDNESDAY Weeend
2pc. Dark 2pc. Meal (Mixed) 9pc. Mixed Chicken OnIy $11
1 - Side Dish 2- Side Dish ---------** I
1 - Biscuit 1 - Biscuit 9pc. (Mixed) Meal
1 - BiSCUlt 1 - Biscuit 21g - Potatoes -n- Gravy
19 O69 11g - Cole Slaw or 1lg Green Beans
ONLY All White Meat 4- Biscuits $Sl99
Extra Charge $16 1
L------------------------ ----------------------------I


Pod, White And True Mysteries I











Friday, September 17, 2010


www.greenepublishing.com




From pagc One


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3


Logger Of The Year

cont from Page 1


Photo submitted
The truck drivers for Gray Logging are pictured from left to right: Rudy Koon,Willie Hall, Norman McCall,
Jerome Carter, Kneeling, Jerry Gray, manager, Frankie Hodge, Kenny Richardson, Freddy Stalnaker and
Richard Anderson.


ample, parts and sup-
plies for equipment and
trucks is purchased in
bulk and stored at the
shop for maintenance
and upkeep. Gray Log-
ging is not only a Husq-
varna dealer but also a
dealer for Gates Hy-
draulic, Wix Filters,
Great American Parts,
Goodyear Tires (bulk
buyer) and Akins LLC
(Oil Distributor). Jerry's
personal favorite motto
to live by comes from
renowned basketball
coach John Wooden, "If
you fail to prepare you
are preparing to fail."
The employees of
Gray Logging enjoy an
exceptional relationship
with their employer. Not
only are Gray Logging
employees paid an above
average wage for the re-
gion, but each one feels a
since of ownership in
the business's success or
failure due to Jerry's
management principles
and company employ-
ment policies. For many
years, customers and
rnonllm rc Grf Lror T -nar


One of the crews for Gray Logging is pictured from left to right: Richard
Hunter, crew supervisor and fellerbuncher operator, Wayne Hunt, loader opera-
tor, Sammy Harrym, skidder driver, Jonie Taylor, saw hand and kneeling is Jerry


Gray, manager.
going wood fiber have re-
ferred to Jerry's busi-
ness as being "a cut
above." When asked
what makes his business
such a stand out in the
industry, Jerry replied:
"We believe that if we set
the highest standards for
ourselves, others will be
pleased with what we
provide for them. I would
not be satisfied with min-
imum e ort from myself
and I won't accept it
7T -IaW q 'r


from anyone who works
for me. At the same time,
I genuinely appreciate
what my employees do
for this business and I
make sure they know it."
Gray Logging LLC
was the Florida Out-
standing Logger of the
Year District (III) win-
ner in 1999, 2000, and
2004. From the shop-
garage to the woods and
trucking opera- tions,
every aspect of this busi-


nmoto sunmitead
Part of the Gray Logging crew are pictured from left to right: John Needham,
saw hand and skidder operator, Dean Tuten, crew supervisor and fellerbuncher
operator, Andrew Hodge, skidder driver, Edward Hutchinson, loader operator,
Eugene Coney, saw hand and kneeling is Jerry Gray, manager.


ness evidences excep-
tional leadership and
management. Jerry's fa-
vorite quote as told by
his family and peers is:
"If you don't forget
where you come from
you'll always know
where you're going". The
roots of this organiza-
tion are indeed deep and
thriving in fertile soil.

Madison

Budget
cont from Page 1
He also announced
that a USDA grant check to
purchase an aerial ladder
truck would be presented
in a ceremony on Thurs-
day, Oct. 7, at 11 a.m. at City
Hall. He encouraged every-
one to attend this event.
Rising cost is cited as
the reason for the trash re-
moval increase. The new
fee is set at $6.75 per
month, effective immedi-
ately In Oct. 2011, it will go
up to $7.75.
In other business, the
board approved an agree-
ment with the state to relax
two covenant restrictions
on property in the Indus-
trial Park for a prospective
work camp. According to
City Attorney Clay
Schnitker, the camp will
provide about 200 jobs to
the area. The restrictive
covenants had been a prob-
lem for the state, but the
board's vote means the pro-
ject can proceed.


The shop crew are pictured left to right, Kyle Hunter, crews supervisor and
mechanic, Josh Ensminger, shop manager and truck supervisor and Rodney
Bearden, mechanic.


Coixdrvative

, jrner
I ByPrincossAkerman,
Madison CpMity Republican
-. CorQnittewoman


U.S. Constitution Week

September 17-23
The national celebration of the U. S. Constitu-
tion will be held September 17-23, 2010. A lot has
been said lately about this precious written docu-
ment, and unfortunately some of it is under attack.
Our Constitution stands as a testament to the
courage of Americans throughout history to main-
tain their liberties and freedoms. "Liberty" and
"Freedom." What sweet words! Those words rang out
as our patriots fought on, often cold and hungry and
bloody in order for the Constitution to be written,
making it possible for us to live as we do in the great-
est country on earth.
The Daughters of the American Revolution
(DAR) started this great tradition of celebrating the
Constitution when in 1955 the DAR petitioned Con-
gress to set aside September 17-23 annually for this
observance. The resolution was adopted by Congress
and signed into Public Law #915 on August 5,1956 by
President Dwight D. Eisenhower. The aims of the cel-
ebration include the following: (1) to emphasize citi-
zens' responsibilities for protecting, defending and
preserving it for posterity; (2) to inform the people
that the Constitution is the basis for our great her-
itage and way of life; (3) to encourage the study of the
historical events which eventually led to the framing
of the Constitution on September 17, 1787.
"The Constitution by itself cannot guarantee lib-
erty. A nation's people can remain free only by being
responsible citizens who are willing to learn about the
rights of each arm of the government and requiring
that each is accountable for its own function."
-Mary Ann Wright
DAR President General 2010-2013

Republican Club Enjoyed
Popular and Dynamic Speaker on the
US Constitution

Many joined with the Republican Club at Shelby's Restaurant
on Monday 9/13 to hear Ms. Rebecca O'Dell Townsend,
"America's Liberty Belle", appellate attorney and Constitu-
tional scholar. She shared with us about the current Constitu-
tional Crisis in the United States. Her presentation was
informative, thought-provoking, passionate, and a patriotic call
to bolster our republic by knowing the Constitution, its history,
what it says and is intended to do, and what it does not do.

Your Debt Grows
(Thanks a lot Obama, Pelosi, & Boyd!)
US National Debt: $13,462,000,000,000
(that's 13.5 trillion)
Your share (each taxpayer): $121,151.
Your share has increased $450
so far this month ($30/day).
Source: www.usdebtclock.org 9/15/10

Republicans interested in helping to elect our
candidates are invited to join us for the meeting
of the Madison County Republican Executive
Committee on Tuesday 9/28/10 at 7pm at the
Madison County Public Library meeting room.

Coming Soon - Madison County
Republican Victory Office!

Paid for and approved by the Madison County
Republican Executive Committee
MadisonRepublican@embarqmailcom


SALT DELIVERY!!

WATER SYSTEM
MONTHLY MAINTENANCE !


Call
Holy Moses Water Treatment
229-559-8272 & 386-755-3358
"You 're not really clean unless you
are Holy Moses Clean!"


,I~


PERSONAL INJURY &

WRONGFUL DEATH ,












Jon D. CamineZ Board Certified Civil Trial Attorney

CAMINEZ & HARDEE, P.A.

(850) 997-8181
1307 S. JEFFERSON STREET
MONTICELLO, FLORIDA 32344
The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon
advertisements. Before you decide, ask the lawyer to send you free written information
about their qualifications and experience.










4 Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Around laion Countp


Friday, September 17, 2010


COMMUNITY


CALN0A


SEastlam -

fBrasweWf

To Wed- F













Wade and Alexis
Braswell wouCd like /
to announce the
Upcoming marriage
of their parents,
Candie fEastham and
Matt Braswell. The
wedding wiCC be at
4:oo on Saturday,
September 25th, at
the GreenviCle
Methodist Church
j with the reception
foCCllowing in the
FeCCowship Ha.


September 18
Open house at Ray
Charles home in
Greenville.
September 18
Community break-
fast, 9 a.m. Bible Deliver-
ance Church.
September 18
Pastor Appreciation
and gospel sing at Bible
Deliverance Church. 7
p.m.
September 18
Midway Baptist
Church hosts a peanut
boil and a concert featur-
ing the Diamonds. The
fun begins at 5:30 p.m.
September 18
Drive-In Movie Night
at Lee United Methodist
Church, featuring the
movie Letters to God. 8
p.m.
September 19
The Madison County
Historical Society will
meet at 2 p.m. on Sunday,
Sept. 19, at the Court-
house. They will then
travel to Concord Baptist
Church, where George Ca-
son will give the history of
the church at 2:30 p.m.
September 25
Lee Community Vol-
unteer Fire Department
Auction, Cake Auction
and Peanut Boil, 6 p.m.
Proceeds will benefit the
surviving children of
Chief Petty Officer David
Gilbert. Donated items for
the auction will be accept-
ed at the Lee Fire Depart-
ment and Lee City Hall.
Pickup for large items is
available. For more infor-
mation, please contact
Jim Von Roden at (850)
973-6450 or (850) 971-4178.
September 25
Boys & Girls Clubs of
America celebrates the


importance of establish-
ing stronger relationships
between adults and youth
by leading the BGC Day
for Kids effort. On Sep-
tember 25th, celebrations
across the country and
even around the world
will bring adults and chil-
dren together to play and
learn! For Madison Coun-
ty, this will be a free com-
munity-wide celebration
geared towards families
and children with the
goals of bringing aware-
ness of Boys & Girls Club.
They will have bounce
houses, tons of games,
free information and sur-
prises from community
partners and MORE!
Come join us. More infor-
mation at www.helpflorid-
akids.com
October 1
Lee Worship Center
will host a chili cook-off
and open microphone
gospel sing, beginning at 7
p.m. Everyone is wel-
come. Admission is free.
A love offering will be re-
ceived to benefit the
church.,
First and Third
Saturday of
the Month
Girl Scout Troop 150
meets at Greenville Unit-
ed Methodist Church
every first and Third Sat-
urday of the month from
10 a.m. until noon. Please
call Janice or Sean Car-
son at 850/948-6901 or the
Girl Scout Council Office
at 850/386-2131 for more
information.
First Friday of
Each Month
Everyone is invited to
gospel (open mic) sings at
Lee Worship Center the
first Friday night of each


month, beginning at 7
p.m. The church is located
at 397 Magnolia Dr. in Lee.
Everyone is asked to
bring a dish for the
potluck supper. There will
be great musicians, so
those who can play an in-
strument are welcome to
come and join in. Bring a
friend with you. For more
information, call Allen
McCormick at (850) 673-
948
Every First And
Third Monday
Consolidated Christ-
ian Ministries, located at
799-C SW Pinckney Street
in Madison has changed
their food distribution
give-out days. Food will
now be given out on the
first and third Mondays of
each month from 10 a.m.-
2:30 p.m. to those who
have signed up and quali-
fied in accordance with
USDA guidelines. Anyone
can come in and see if
they qualify and sign up
on the following days:
Tuesday, Wednesday or
Thursday from 9 a.m.-
11:45 a.m.
Each Weekday
Except Tuesday
The Senior Citizens
Center offers computer
classes to seniors 60 and
older each weekday ex-
cept Tuesday For more in-
formation or to sign up,
please call (850) 973-4241.
Every
Tuesday-Saturday
The Diamonds in the
Ruff Adoption Program
at the Suwannee Valley
Humane Society is open
every Tuesday through
Saturday from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. It is located on 1156
SE Bisbee Loop, Madison,
FL 32340. For more infor-


mation, or directions, call
(866) 236-7812 or (850) 971-
9904.
Second and Fourth
Saturday of
Each Month
The Madison Church
of God hosts a free soup
kitchen the second and
fourth Saturday of each
month at the Greenville
Senior Citizens Center.
Lunch is served from
noon to 1 p.m.
Third Tuesday of Each
Month
The Greater
Greenville Area Diabetes
Support Group is a free
educational service and
support for diabetes and
those wanting to prevent
diabetes. The group
meets the third Tuesday
of each month at the
Greenville Public Library
Conference Room at 312
SW Church St.,
Greenville, 11-11:30 a.m.
Everyone is welcome!
Every Wednesday
and Friday
The Senior Citizens
Center's sewing club for
seniors 60 and older
meets every Wednesday
and Friday. For more in-
formation or to sign up,
please call (850) 973-4241.
Fourth Wednesday of
Each Month
An informational
meeting for those injured
and needing help return-
ing to work will be held
the fourth Wednesday of
each month from 12-3
p.m. at the Madison
County Extension Office
located at 184 College
Loop, Madison. The meet-
ing is free and open to the
public. For more informa-
tion, please call (850) 245-
3489.


4 BUSINESS CARD Directory



Sn Serving Madison, Jefferson,
Taylor & Lafayette Counties
0a d0 p0 - p6 0 Auto, Lire, Health. Home
IFreddy Pits. Agency Manager
Design Jimmy King, a. -r & Glen King. ,1 ,
i tC. Sod or Seed 24 7 Claim Service 3 W Bai . : *M,3di i.-.850.973-4-:1
Cold Hardy Palms 1-866-275-7322 Freddy Pills * Glen King. , - ,t
\-' Light Debris Clean-Up r sW Ana:r- *i .:.il , t.,:.8 50 .)213
Tree Spade Transplanting Freddy Pittns Ryan Perry, .-.i
Over 35 Acres In Production Helping )uIS 8u3i . ,,w ,,,:. n ,a P,. .r.,. .-1.sa.4'. I
,30 Years Serving This Area l 'h3 ' 0 Do Best Lance Braswell. .-,i
.Z ' LaIenfl:r umt, Ma,,) FL .86' '1|
,Peacock's Landscaping
censed & Insured (850) 973-2848
Toll Free 1-800-9PEACOCK



11.6C0 * 1d.o














III
*i w Metali dShingles*
* Flat a o RRepairs *












ConrctorE ng Construction
Center












A 01064EQUALITY GUARANTEED FL.
Plumbing Repairs i 850-971-5043
i E [on & Roofing



0)-ner 850-9E71-5043k











Friday, September 17, 2010


www.greenepublishing.com




Around abiso Countp


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5


55 Plus Club Goes Back In Time


With Historic Barksdale Farm


By M.K. Graves
Greene Publishing,
Inc.
The 55 Plus Club
started its eighth year
with a crowd on Sept.
8, featuring their
guest speaker, Mary K.
Blume, president of
the Shirley A. Barks-
dale Foundation
Board.
Since 1992, it has
taken much faith by
supporters to nurture
a dream that 240 acres
willed to Madison
County could be devel-


oped into an historic
teaching and recre-
ational farm.
Tourism is great
for a community, and
this gem - the Barks-
dale Farm - is located
just one mile west of
Pinetta on Captain
Buie Road, not far
from Pinetta Elemen-
tary and several
churches. The proper-
ty has been put into
caring hands, but its
survival depends on
regular use by the
community, a host of


volunteers to upgrade
and maintain it, as
well as the donations
from likeminded peo-
ple.
At their Sept. 8
meeting, Michael Hal-
ley first introduced
the new coordinator of
the United Methodist
Cooperative Min-
istries, Deborah
Brown. He then intro-
duced Mary K. Blume,
who gave a fascinating
history of the Barks-
dale Farm, which is
being restored right
down to its farm tools,
thanks to local bene-
factors.
"I'm so happy to
say we've made a lot of
progress," said Blume.
"It is one of the most
peaceful settings."
The farm may now
be used by schools,
community organiza-
tions and local church-
es for tours, classes,
meetings, reunions,
Bible studies and
events, such as Fall
Festivals, an old-time
Thanksgiving, youth
programs and puppet
shows, senior get-to-
gethers, hiking, horse-
back riding and
primitive camping. A
sliding scale is used
for suggested dona-
tions, if any. For exam-
ple, a group or family
could give $50 to
schedule an event, or
$150 for a wedding.
Individuals may
also make appoint-
ments for sightseeing,


walking or horseback
riding at the farm,
which provides a de-
lightful trip back in
time inside the farm-
house with its period
furniture and toys, as
well as a scrapbook of
the late Shirley A.
Barksdale's life.
Shirley Barksdale was
a foster parent and
teacher who wanted to
help special needs


den classes for all
ages. The full farm-
house kitchen has a
stove and refrigerator;
public restrooms have
recently been complet-
ed at the site.
A few of the excit-
ing plans that can now
be supported finan-
cially or through work
efforts are building a
wheelchair ramp to
meet ADA standards


out there," said Blume
to the packed room of
55 Plus Club members.
"Maybe we could do a
55 Plus Club Day at the
Farm."
Blume talked
about the beauty of
the Barksdale Farm
with its wildlife habi-
tat and a pond for fish-
ing. The property is a
bird-watcher's haven
with scores of birds


Donations could bring the historic Rosenwald schoolhouse, pictured above,
to the Barksdale Farm.


children. She died in
1992, leaving 240 acres,
but without money to
operate the education-
al facility.
The Barksdale
Foundation is now a
501(c) 3 charitable or-
ganization. Monetary
donations for use of
the farm will be di-
rected to operational
expenses, as well as
new projects and pro-
grams, such as life
skills, and art and gar-


into the historic farm-
house, wheelchair ac-
cess to the fishing
pond dock, restoration
of a period house on
the property, moving
one of the spacious
Rosenwald school-
houses onto the prop-
erty to restore for a
classroom, and obtain-
ing a donated RV or
mobile home for an
overseer of the prop-
erty.
"I'd love to see you


NOTICE

OF

BUDGET HEARING


The Madison County Board of
Commissioners has tentatively
adopted a budget for Fiscal Year
2010/2011. A public hearing to make
a FINAL DECISION on the budget
and taxes will be held on:



Wednesday, September 22, 2010
at 5:30 P.M. in the
Commissioner's Meeting Room #107
Courthouse Annex,
229 SW Pinckney Street
Madison, Florida


and large leopard
frogs making their
voices heard. A trail
runs around the entire
property for horse-
back riding, and many
improvements and vol-
unteers will help to
make it a wonderful
church and family ex-
perience in Madison
County. A five-year
plan to maintain the
property has recently
been entered into with
Society of American
Foresters, Florida Big-
Bend Chapter, com-
prised of private and
public forestry inter-
ests.
To become a month-
ly sponsor of the
Barksdale Farm, or to
serve as a volunteer for
projects on the Barks-
dale Farm, call (850)
973-6233. Events may
now be scheduled for
fall 2010 and spring
2011.
Hosts of the Sep-
tember 55 Plus lun-
cheon meeting were the
Lee United Methodist
Church Women: They
served soup and sand-
wiches, delightful
desserts, and drinks.
The great cooks includ-
ed: Florence Webb,
Gwen Putnal, Frances
Mercer, Marge Heatter,
Cheri Pattie, Ethelene
Williams and Mary
Ruff. Wanda Hodnett
serves as vice president
of Lee United
Methodist Church
Women.
The United
Methodist Community
Center is the site each
month for entertaining
meetings and conversa-
tion. It is located on
Highway 145 and the
corner of Dill Street,
approximately five
miles north of Madi-
son.
The invitation is to
all seniors 55 years old
and older, who live in
the area. There are no
fees of any kind and se-
niors of all faiths are
welcome.
The chairperson of
United Methodist Coop-
erative Ministries this
year is Ruth Herndon.
The program chair
of 55 Plus Club is Betty
Williams. For more in-
formation about this 55
Plus Club meeting or
any outreach ministry
of United Methodist
Cooperative Ministries,
call the coordinator at
(850) 929-4938.
M.K. Graves can be
reached at Mariann-
e@greenepublishing.com


Budget Summary


Madison County Board of Commissioners
Fiscal Year 2010/2011

Proposed Budget


Health General Transportation Special Revenue Law Enforcement
ESTIMATED REVENUES Millages Revenue Fund Fund & Corrections Fund Total
Ad Valorem Taxes 9.500 41,000 1,053,862 4,450,197 5,545,059
Other Taxes 2,128,086 2,651,833 3,685,498 8,465,417
Licenses & Permits 178,415 2,650 181,065
Intergovernmental 427,538 4,577,202 358,422 161,000 5,524,162,
Charges for Service 567,918 1,157,024 235,070 1,960,012
Miscellaneous 16,400 32,380 116,585 715 166,080
Inter-fund Transfers In 277,772 475,673 108,680 862,125
Reserves Used 141,584 345,500 147,642 634,726

Sub Total 41,000 4,791,575 7,609,565 5,940,844 4,955,662 23,338,646
Less 5% (239,578) (380,478) (297,042) (247,783) (1,164,8811
95% Est. Revenue 41,000 4,551,997 7,229,087 5,643,802 4,707,879 22,173,765
Fund Balances 2,295,929 1,828,197 546,437 261,559 4,932,122

TOTAL REVENUES 41,000 6,847,926 9,057,284 6,190,239 4,969,438 27,105,887

BUDGETED EXPENDITURES
General Govemment 2,659,281 2,659,281
Court Related 171,962 171,962
Public Safety 266,373 402,020 4,955,662 5,624,055
Physical Environment 134,546 1,809,587 1,944,133
Transportation 7,609,565 7,609,565
Economic Environment 187,661 302,592 490,253
Human Service 41,000 481,895 1,646,617 2,169,512
Culture & Education 545,141 545,141
Debt Service 900,671 900,671
Reserve for Future Bond Issue 0

Sub Total 41,000 4,446,859 7,609,565 5,061,487 4,955,662 22,114,573
Inter-fund Transfer Out 344,716 0 879,357 0 1,224,073
Total Expenditures & Transfers 41,000 4,791,575 7,609,565 5,940,844 4,955,662 23,338,646

Reserves Remaining 2,056,351 1,447,719 249,395 13,776 3,767,241
TOTAL APPROPRIATED
EXPENDITURES, TRANSFERS, & RESERVES 41,000 6,847,926 9,057,284 6,190,239 4,969,438 27,105,887



THE TENTATIVE, ADOPTED AND/OR FINAL BUDGETS
ARE ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF THE ABOVE
REFERENCED TAXING AUTHORITY AS A PUBLIC
RECORD.

^^ ^^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^^k^^ ^












6 Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. greenepublishing.com




Axouno Maoison Countp


Friday, September 17, 2010


Local Madison Tax Professional Advises


Area Non-Profit Organizations Of IRS


Local tax preparer, Pam Schoelles EA ARA,
of Madison warns that many area non-profit or-
ganizations could be at risk of losing their cur-
rent non-profit status if they do not file the


appropriate documents with the IRS.
Schoelles states that in 2006, Congress
changed the rules for non-profits and tax re-
turns. Previously organizations with gross in-


Whole Child Becomes


Part Of Statewide Plan


By M.K. Graves
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Often when a child has needs,
the family is afraid they'll be
turned away by an agency In reali-
ty there should be no "wrong door"
when children need help.
The Leadership Council for
Madison Whole Child met on Sept.
3 for their quarterly meeting at the
County Extension Office. Whole
Child is a free, private agency that
connects a child's family all in one
place, to the agencies needed to
help the child, whether it's to pro-
vide healthcare services, insur-
ance, pre-natal care, parent
education, school readiness, child
care, special program needs, activi-
ties in the community or counsel-
ing services.
Chair Merv Mattair conducted
the meeting and asked for input
from action team members. Mat-
tair commented on the recent
Whole Child statewide conference
in Bradenton, which he attended
with Leadership Council member,
Michael Curtis.
"It was a great meeting that
taught me a lot about perspective,"
said Mattair. "There are so many
pieces to this Whole Child, no one is
doing it one way It's being done in
different ways."
Curtis suggested that making


two or three assignments to each
individual at the meetings would
help the Leadership Council to ac-
tively pursue their goals.
Recently Whole Child was ap-
proved as part of the Governor's
five-year prevention plan for child
abuse, which was just finalized and
posted on the governor's website.
"Kitty Chiles is spearheading
this workgroup statewide as well as
the past director for the Chiles
Foundation, Loranne Ausley" said
Donna Hagan, executive director of
the Healthy Start Coalition of Jef-
ferson, Madison and Taylor Coun-
ties, Inc. Hagan is also one of the
32-members of the Child Abuse
Prevention and Permanency Coun-
cil.
The Whole Child message is to
work together to build a good foun-
dation for children to thrive in
Madison County.
"The part I play is to connect
families to the services," said
Tonya Bell, Whole Child advi-
sor/interconceptual counselor for
Madison, Jefferson and Taylor
Counties. Each family answers sim-
ple questions about themselves and
their children. After they answer
the questions, the Whole Child sys-
tem matches the family to services
in the community.
So far this quarter, Bell said 45


Whole Child Profiles have been
completed. Last year, a total of 370
Whole Child profiles were done
with area families.
Octavious Tookes, who
represents Madison Whole Child's
Spiritual Foundation and Strength
team, said pastors are invited to at-
tend a Whole Child/Safe Schools
Healthy Students meeting on Sat.,
Sept. 18, at 9 a.m. at the County Ex-
tension Office. He said the discus-
sion will focus on the potential to
provide invaluable services to
members of each congregation.
Denise Robinson, of the Social-
Emotional Development Team for
Madison Whole Child, said that
Positive Action kits from the top ev-
idence-based character education
curriculum have been provided to
every teacher from pre-kinder-
garten to grade eight in Madison
County.
Positive Action has developed
a drug prevention kit and she said
fifth-graders are targeted for this
information at Pinetta, Lee,
Greenville and Excel schools.
The next quarterly meeting for
Madison Whole Child is December
3. For more information, or to com-
plete a profile visit, contact Tonya
Bell at (850) 253-5355.
M.K. Graves can be reached at
Marianne@greenepublishing.corn


come under $25,000 didn't have to file a return.
Starting in 2007, any non-profit that does not file
for three consecutive years will lose its tax-ex-
empt status.
"The original filing deadline was May 17,
2010," said Schoelles. "However, the IRS recog-
nized that many small non-profits had no idea
this was happening, so they now have until Octo-
ber 15, 2010, to file."
The IRS has stated that tax-exempt organiza-
tions that fail to satisfy the annual filing require-
ments for three consecutive years will
automatically lose their tax-exempt status. This
could be devastating to many small organiza-
tions that are typically managed by volunteers
who could change year-to-year. Schoelles encour-
ages all non-profits to verify that all appropriate
documents are submitted before the October
date.
The IRS has posted a special page on its web-
site at www.irs.gov containing the names and
last-known addresses of these at-risk organiza-
tions, along with guidance on how to come back
into compliance. The volume of organizations
currently not in compliance is staggering as it is
in the tens of thousands.
"We are doing everything we can to help or-
ganizations comply with the law and keep their
valuable tax exemption," IRS Commissioner
Doug Shulman said. "So, if you do not have your
filings up to date, now's the time to take action
and get back on track."
Small organizations required to file Form
990-N simply need to go to the IRS website, supply
the eight information items called for on the
form and electronically file it by October 15. That
will bring them back into compliance.
Schoelles advises that before going online to
fill out the form, an organization should check
with a reputable tax professional to make certain
its annual gross receipts are $25,000 or less.
Schoelles belongs to the National Association of
Tax Professionals, an organization whose mem-
bers are held to high ethical and expertise stan-
dards.
To find a professional tax preparer, visit
www.natptax.com.


NOTICE

OF

BUDGET HEARING


The City of


Madison has


tentatively adopted a budget
for fiscal year 2010-2011.
A public hearing to make a
FINAL DECISION on the
budget AND TAXES will be
held on Tuesday, September
21, 2010 at 5:30 p.m. at City
Hall, 321 SW Rutledge St.,
Madison, Florida.


BUDGET SUMMARY
CITY OF MADISON - FISCAL YEAR 2010 - 2011


GENERAL WATER & SEWER
FUND FUND
CASH BALANCE BROUGHT FORWARD $ 135,000.00 $ 500,000.00


NATURAL GAS
FUND
$ 200,000.00


SANITATION
FUND
$ 25,000.00


WAREHOUSE
FUND
$ 45,000.00


TOTAL
BUDGET
$ 905,000.00


ESTIMATED REVENUES:
Taxes:
Ad Valorem Taxes
Sales and Use Taxes
Charge for Services
Intergovernmental Revenue
Licenses and Permits
Fines and Forfeitures
Franchise Fees
Federal and State Grants
Interest Earned/Other


Millage Per $1000
6.0484


509,000.00
1,113,536.00
45,300.00 $
723,500.00
37,200.00
83,000.00
228,000.00
48,000.00
42,500.00 $


1,880,552.00 $


893,650.00 $


9,000.00 $ 500.00 $


306,960.00 $
$



50.00


$
$
155,250.00 $
20,000.00 $
$
$
$
$
$


TOTAL REVENUES AND OTHER
FINANCING SOURCES
TOTAL ESTIMATED REVENUES AND
BALANCES
EXPENDITURESIEXPENSES
General Government
Fire Department
Police Department
Street Department
Parks/Cemetery Department
Community Development Department
Superfund
Water Department
Sewer Department
Debt Services
Natural Gas Department
Sanitation Department
Warehouse Department
Transfers to General Fund
Transfers to Sanitation
Transfers to Warehouse Fund
TOTAL EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES
Reserves
TOTAL APPROPRIATED EXPENDITURES
AND RESERVES


$ 2,830,036.00 $ 1,889,552.00 $ 894,150.00 $ 307,010.00 $ 175,250.00 $ 6,095,998.00

$ 2,965,036.00 $ 2,389,552.00 $ 1,094,150.00 $ 332,010.00 $ 220,250.00 $ 7,000,998.00

$ 456,932.00 $ 456,932.00
$ 600,594.00 $ 600,594.00
$ 1,011,285.00 $ 1,011,285.00
$ 442,825.00 $ 442,825.00
$ 163,450.00 $ 163,450.00
$ 181,950.00 $ 181,950.00
$ 108,000.00 $ 108,000.00
$ 689,675.00 $ 689,675.00
$ 936,150.00 $ 936,150.00
$ 243,727.00 $ 243,727.00
$ 934,150.00 $ 934,150.00
$ 268,510.00 $ 268,510.00
$ 220,250.00 $ 220,250.00
$ 500,000.00 $ 160,000.00 $ 63,500.00 $ 223,500.00
$ 20,000.00 $ 20,000.00


0 0 0 0 0 0

$ 2,965,036.00 $ 2,389,552.00 $ 1,094,150.00 $ 332,010.00 $ 220,250.00 $ 7.000,998.00


THE TENTATIVE, ADOPTED, AND/OR FINAL BUDGETS ARE ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF THE ABOVE MENTIONED TAXING AUTHORITY
AS A PUBLIC RECORD.


509,000.00
1,113,536.00
3,281,712.00
743,500.00
37,200.00
83,000.00
228,000.00
48,000.00
52,050.00


rv a
Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Marianne Graves, Sept. 3, 2010

rig M.
S Some of the attendees at the Madison Whole Child meeting Sept. 3 are, front row, left to right: Tonya
om
7BellMerv Mattair, Donna Hagan, Octavious Tookes and Heather Miller Beggs. In the back row, left to
right, are Maurice Alexander, Denise Robinson and Lila Pridgeon.


I










Friday, September 17, 2010


www. greenepublishing.com


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7


I


.........1r


~7.


..


Making This Right


Beaches

Claims

Cleanup

Economic Investment

Environmental
Restoration

Health and Safety

Wildlife


/ was born in New Orleans. My family still lives here. We have
to restore the Gulf communities for the shrimpers, fishermen,
hotel and restaurant owners who live and work here.
- Iris Cross, BP Community Outreach


No oil has flowed into the Gulf for weeks. But we know this is just the
beginning of our work. BP has taken full responsibility for the cleanup
in the Gulf and that includes keeping you informed.

Restoring Gulf Communities
We can't undo this tragedy. But we can help people get back on their feet.
We have been working with impacted communities since day one.

Partnering with local governments and community organizations, my job is
to listen to people's needs and frustrations and find ways to help. We have
19 community centers and teams in four states, listening and helping.

Restoring The Economy
BP is here in Gulf communities with shrimpers, fishermen, hotel and
restaurant owners, helping to make them whole.

More than 120,000 claim payments totaling over $375 million have
already gone to people affected by the spill. We have committed a
$20 billion independent fund to pay all legitimate claims, including lost
incomes until people impacted can go back to work. And none of this
will be paid by taxpayers.

BP has also given grants of $87 million to the states to help tourism
recover and bring people back to the Gulf beaches.

Restoring The Environment
We're going to keep looking for oil and cleaning it up if we find it. Teams
will remain in place for as long as it takes to restore the Gulf Coast.

And we've dedicated $500 million to work with local and national scientific
experts on the impact of the spill and to restore environmental damage.

Thousands of BP employees have their roots in the Gulf. We support
over 10,000 jobs in the region and people here are our neighbors. We
know we haven't always been perfect, but we will be here until the oil
is gone and the people and businesses are back to normal. We will do
everything we can to make this right.


For general information visit: bp.com
For help or information: (866) 448-5816


restorethegulf.gov
Facebook: BP America
Twitter: @BP_America
YouTube: BP


For claims information visit: bp.com/claims
floridagulfresponse.com


� 2010 BP, E&P


bp


OL







www.greenepublishing.com


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Sc 0oo0l


Friday, September 17, 2010


Florida College Readiness
Exams Show Progress


By M.K. Graves
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Governor Charlie Crist
and Commissioner of Educa-
tion Dr. Eric J. Smith an-
nounced Florida's 2009-10
public school Scholastic Apti-
tude Test (SAT) and Advanced
Placement results on Sept. 13.
While more Florida stu-
dents than ever are taking the
college readiness exams,
Florida students also im-
proved scores, indicating the
excellent preparation Florida
schools are providing for a
postsecondary education to
more students.
Since 2005, Florida has
experienced a 73.4-percent in-
crease in the number of Ad-
vanced Placement test-takers,
compared to a 40.1-percent in-
crease nationwide. The five-
year trend also shows a
54.7-percent increase among
Florida students scoring a
three, four or five on Advance
Placement exams, compared
to a 36.9 percent increase na-
tionwide.
"Florida's concentrated
focus on greater academic
achievement has continued to
open doors of opportunity for
our young people," Governor
Crist said. "I commend our
teachers for their dedication
and commitment to our stu-
dents and applaud Florida
students for being eager to ac-
cept the additional challenges
of Advanced Placement class-
es."
According to informa-
tion released Sept. 13 by the
College Board, nearly 10 per-
cent more Florida students
took the SAT this year, almost
five times the national in-
crease, and experienced a one-
point increase in the mean
scores across all SAT subsec-
tions.
Florida also increased
the percentage of Advanced
Placement test-takers, as well
as students scoring a three,
four or five on the Advanced
Placement exams, by almost
20 percent and 15 percent, re-
spectively, compared to 9.5
percent and 8.3 percent na-
tionwide. Colleges and univer-
sities may award college
credit for Advanced Place-
ment exams completed with a
score of three or higher.
"Florida's teachers and
school leaders have answered
the call for increased student
college and career readiness
with a resounding voice chal-
lenging our students to reach
higher and unleash their true
potential," said Commission-
er Smith. "Because of their ef-
forts, more of our children
will graduate from school pre-
pared for the next stage of
their life, more will succeed in
their careers and more will
experience the happiness and
prosperity that only a quality
educational experience can


provide."
Minority student partici-
pation and performance on
the SAT boasted some of the
most impressive progress. Ac-
cording to the College Board,
Florida saw a 10.4-percent in-
crease in African-American
public school SAT test-takers,
compared to a 7.1-percent na-
tional increase.
Florida's African-Ameri-
can SAT test-takers also con-
tinue to outscore their
national counterparts in all
three subject areas (eight
points higher in reading, five
in mathematics and three in
writing). Additionally Florida
Hispanic public school SAT
test-takers increased 15.9 per-
centage points, compared to a
7.7-percent national increase.
These students also continue
to significantly outscore their
national peers, scoring 28
points higher in reading, 16 in
mathematics and 19 in writ-
ing.
Florida's minority stu-
dents also demonstrated sig-
nificant participation and per-
formance increases on Ad-
vanced Placement exams, ac-
cording to preliminary results
re- leased. Florida's African-
American and Hispanic Ad-
vanced Placement test- takers
increased 22.3 percent and 23.4
percent, respectively, com-
pared to the national increase
of 13.9 percent for African-
American test-takers and 15.3
percent for Hispanic test-tak-
ers.
Florida's minority stu-
dent Advanced Placement
performance also overshad-
owed the performance of
their national counterparts,
with a 14.3-percent increase in
AP-exam scores of three or
higher for African-American
Florida test-takers, and a 18.1-
percent increase for Hispanic
Florida test-takers.
'"Advanced Placement
courses provide increased ed-
ucational opportunities for
our students and act as door-
ways to a more rewarding and
engaging learning experi-
ence," added Commissioner
Smith. "The progress we are
seeing in these results is ex-
tremely encouraging and
should serve as a reminder
that expectations must always
be raised and that every stu-
dent is capable of excelling."
In Dec. of 2008 the Flori-
da State Board of Education
formally adopted Florida's
Next Generation PreK-20 Edu-
cation Strategic Plan. A pri-
mary focus of the plan is to
improve the college and ca-
reer readiness of all students
to better enable them for suc-
cess in the 21st century For
more details on Florida's per-
formance on the SAT and Ad-
vanced Placement, visit
www.fldoe.org/evaluation/act
-sat-ap.asp.


Greetings to all! My
name is Kim Gordon and
I teach fifth grade Read-
ing and Language Arts
at Lee Elementary. I have
been teaching for seven
years and have had the
opportunity to teach sec-
ond through fifth grades.
I have lived in Madi-
son my entire life. I have
been married to Todd
Gordon for 21 years. We
have one daughter,
Amanda, who is current-
ly enrolled at NFCC and
hopes to become a
teacher.
As we enter the
fourth week of school,
routines and bed times
have been set, schedules
have been mastered and
new friends have been
made. Among the many
new experiences that
come with a new grade
level is the ever dreaded
homework challenge.
Finding time between af-
ter school activities, din-


The School Bell


By Kim Gordon


ner and bed time can be
a struggle. Homework is
an important tool used
by teachers to enforce
and instill concepts
learned in the class-
room. Some suggestions
to help overcome the
homework challenge are
as follows.
* Set a time each
day to work on home-
work.
* Check your
child's homework before
he or she works on it to
help with questions that
your child may en-
counter and again when
completed to catch mis-
takes that may have
been made.


.aAIb~.~A~


Photo submitted
Kim Gordon is a fifth
grade teacher at Lee Ele-
mentary School.

* Keep homework
in a certain place so that
it doesn't get lost. A


homework folder is a
good tool to use.
* Reward your
child when homework is
completed.

Remember that
homework is an essen-
tial and important part
of your child's educa-
tion. Keep in contact
with your child's teacher
to ensure that your child
is working to his or her
potential. Just because
the homework is in the
backpack doesn't mean
it will make it to the
teacher's desk. Commu-
nication is the key to a
successful year of learn-
ing.


~11eye


By Kristin Finney
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Previously Published in The Sentinel Sun
Love is defined as a strong positive emotion of
regard and affection. This definition says little
about the true complexities of genuine love.
"Love" as defined by some could be purely physi-
cal. To others it could be simply having similar in-
terests. The only synonymous part of any of these
definitions is that love, for the most part, makes
someone happy.
What happens to that happiness when college
is added to the mix?
Sure, love is simple when the
couple is in high school and
can walk the hallways to-
gether holding hands and
being carefree; however,
college is a different
world.
If loved ones
aren't pursing simi-
lar degrees then there
will likely be different
classes, different
schedules and very lit-
tle free time. There is
also the chance that the
two will attend different
schools. This will lead to an
entirely different sort of separa-
tion.
"Relationships while in college are difficult
but doable. You just have to be disciplined and
manage your time wisely between the two. Of
course, school is important and should be the num-
ber one priority," said North Florida Community
College Student, Brittany Hill.
"I think relationships in college can work if
both the guy and the girl understand each other on
the academic level, such as when they have to
study and when to hang out and they have to re-
spect each other's study times. I think sometimes
they are worth it because you may graduate at the
same time and may go to the same college. If not it
depends on who is willing to wait on the other, and
if they love each other enough," explained NFCC
student, Jimmy Smith, Jr.
Even the strongest of loves will face chal-
lenges when the couple attends different colleges.


There will be no more riding to class together.
Very rarely will there be lunch dates and there is
also a lot of stress from drama and rumors.
There are, however, a few ways to help over-
come these obstacles and make the love last.
Trust is A Must: If partners do not trust one
another then there is no chance at their relation-
ship lasting. Even in college there will be rumors,
parties and plenty of opportunity to cheat. There
has to be the trust that each partner will remain
faithful. There must also be the understanding
that unfaithfulness only shows that person's true
self.
Communication is Key: In
college there will be no time to
hide things. If something
bothers you, be honest
and open about it. Hold-
ing everything inside
will only drag your re-
lationship down and
ultimately destroy it.
There are too many
tests and classes to be
worrying about some-
thing that happened
two months ago, so get it
out in the open at the time
it happens.
Make the Best of A Bad
Situation: Yes, the two may be
miles and miles apart. However, this
does not mean that their life is over. They can talk
on the phone, write letters and visit each other as
often as they can. However, they can't limit them-
selves to sitting at home checking their Facebook
constantly for a message from their significant
other. Go out with friends and have a good time.
College is all about learning new things and expe-
riencing life, not sitting at home.
Do Not Get Too Serious: Nothing will kill a
relationship faster than being smothered. Likely
the couple is not married yet, and even for those
who are, controlling one another is dangerous. Con-
trolling someone is not the way to win his or her
heart. Give each other space while still allowing
time to be together.
These tips will help romances survive the tri-
als of college. They will also allow each person in
the relationship maintain their identity.


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Friday, September 17, 2010


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pickin' Jn c Pinocs


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11


Josh Slone & CoalTown to Headline

Pickin' In The Pines


Join us September
24th and 25th for the 5th
Annual Pickin' In The
Pines Bluegrass Festival
in Perry, Florida. The
weekend promises to
bring high energy blue-
grass music from many
talented performers from
all around the country
Headlining the event are
Josh Slone & CoalTown
and the Wilson Family as
well as the following great
performers such as High
Cotton, Pure & Simple,
the Andrews Family
Band, Pam Curtis and Up
the Creek, Big Cypress
Band and much more! Be-
lieve it not, but tickets are
only $10.00 for a weekend
pass if purchased in ad-
vance and only $15.00 at
the gate. Ticket holders
can attend any music


Bluegrass Festival in Perry
workshop free of charge
.and learn how to play the . ,
I - , ,A1- -A-.1;" -._;+- I L^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ --I I i* I 1 > 1 f


nidle, mandolin, guiiar
or banjo. The Tri-County
Chili Challenge Champi-
onship will also be held
with all the chili you can
eat for only $5.00! There
will be plenty of good eats
available from a variety of
food vendors as well as
plenty to browse around
and see with our collec-
tion of craft booths.
Camping reservations
can be made, but spaces
are filling up fast so call
soon. Come join us under
the pines in Perry, Florida
... the music capital of the
South ... where we treat
you like family! You can
find out more informa-
tion at wwwfloridastate
bluegrass .com or call 850-
584-5366.


Schedule

Friday Night


3:00
4:00
5:00
6:00
7:00
8:00
9:00


Paoa S*~n4oo M

TA NN AL


Sales Hours
Mon-Fri
8:00 AM-7:00 PM
Saturday
7:30 AM - 5:00 PM


Parts/Service Hours
Mon-Fri
7:30 AM - 5:30 PM
Saturday
7:30 AM - 3:00 PM


(850) 584-6178 * (800) 763-4589
2441 South Byron Butler Parkway
PERRY, FLORIDA
www.timberlandford.com


p.m. - The Andrew's Family Band
p.m. - Pam Curtis & Up the Creek
p.m. - The Big Cypress Band
p.m. - High Cotton
p.m. - Pure & Simple
p.m. - Josh Sloan & Coaltown
p.m. - The Wilson Family Band


Saturday


11:00 a.m.
12:00 p.m.
1:00 p.m.
2:00 p.m.
3:00 p.m.
4:00 p.m.
5:00 p.m.
6:00 p.m.
7:00 p.m.
8:00 p.m.
9:00 p.m.


-E"
G~ift eriflicates
Available^


- Big Cypress Band
- The Andrew's Family Band
- Josh Sloan & Coaltown
- The Wilson Family Band
- High Cotton
- Pam Curtis & Up the Creek
- Big Cypress Band
- The Andrew's Family Band
- The Wilson Family Band
- Josh Sloan & Coaltown
- Pure & Simple


i l-


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Located at the corner of 221 & CR14 * 850.584.2596



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LUNCH:
Sunday - Friday
S1:OO AM - 3:00 PM . p

DINNER: '
Friday - Saturdav '
6:00 Pm - 9:00 PM Speciaf Dinner
F AF TERNOON TEA /nf Fea. u.inq.
DAILY PIL; A-: RIB
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( 24 [Hour NoLice- "f

Located 'lJU er The Clocki- At Tim Histork- Ptury Stationr
300 S Jefferson St. * 850-223-2727
PERRY, FL 3237


5th Annual Pickin' In The Pines
rSeptember 24-25, 2010


Featuring RJc'.h Slone S: '*oil ,-' in. The Wdis-n 1-linuI' Band The .-'ndre'.i. FmiIiN ind.
Pure & Nimple Biuf. ~1prei Bind. Pi-m Curti-; I lip he Creek High Co~tto
S TA) TIRflHD it i W",florldi~tittchluermihn o


I











12 Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Zurto Back ZimC


Friday, September 17, 2010


From the March 12, 1976
Madison Enterprise-Recorder


George Townsend, with son, Ab, owner of the Madison Stockyard, with
Leisha Selph, Jennings FFA member and her 140 lb. crossbred champion of the
Swine Show.



WayBak he


EVERYBODY KNOWS


JIM MY STANLEY!


He's Now Selling New and Used Cars at


Hampton Chrysler-


Plymouth-Dodge Trucks, Inc


614 East Base Street


973-2052


Madison, Florida


From the April 16, 1976
Madison Enterprise-Recorder

An ad for Hampton Chrysler-Plymouth-Dodge Trucks, Inc. shows the late
Jimmy Stanley, former druggist and father of Jim Stanley, Jr., as the company's
newest salesperson.


September 20, 1940
The WPA work seems to be in a
rush now.
Ragans Motor Company is re-
painting the floor of their showroom
this week, making ready for the 1941
Plymouths.
The farmers are quite busy, gath-
ering corn, cotton and peanuts.
The people are enjoying the cool
weather.
September 15, 1950
Three companies will appear at a
public hearing in Lee about the pro-
posal to establish telephone service in
that community The meeting is sched-
uled for Oct. 24.
Sgt. Nathan Sharon of the Florida
Highway Patrol conducted the pro-
gram at the Rotary luncheon on
Wednesday.
Gene Studstill, who spent the sum-
mer in Los Angeles attending the Uni-
versity of California, after spending
two weeks' vacation at his home here,
will leave Saturday to continue his
studies at the University of Alabama,
Tuscaloosa.
Glenn Lewis of Madison is sta-
tioned at San Diego, Calif., in training
for the Navy.


September 16, 1960
Miss Billie Jean Coody will enter
Central Technical School in Kansas
City, Mo., on Nov. 1, to go into training
for an airline hostess. She will also
study for office work in airline service.
Dr. Marshall Hamilton was an in-
teresting speaker at the Cherry Lake
Civic Club on Tuesday night.
The session and choir rooms at
the Presbyterian church are being
done over with a plywood finish.
Scout Master Emmett Sanders, Jr.
and Mrs. Sanders will accompany the
Madison Cub Scouts to Tallahassee
Saturday night to watch the Rich-
mond-FSU football game.
September 18, 1970
Aucilla Christian opens the school
year with 353 students.
Freeman Brothers of Harrods-
burg, Ky, bought Smothers & Hill in-
terests in the tobacco warehouse and
will operate it for the 1971 season.
Visitors are welcomed to the open
house at Bassett's Dairy in Monticello
on Sept. 19 and 20. Milking hours are
from 9 a.m.-2:30 p.m.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Messer are
spending a week in New York with
their son, Dr. Henry Messer.


Ask About Our Cabin Rentals
or Stay the Night In Our Famous Tree House!



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Friday, September 17, 2010


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13


JS1appenigw

At

Madison

First Baptist

Church

By Nell Dobbs


Keith Barron To Lead Spiritual

And Physical Renewal Services At

Madison Church of God


Pastor Doyle Glass announces
that Evangelist Keith Barron of Du-
rant, Florida will be conducting physi-
cal and spiritual renewal services at
the Church of God, located 771 NE Col-
in Kelley Highway in Madison, on
Sunday September 19, at the 11 a.m.
and 6 p.m. services, continuing nightly
at 7 p.m. through Wednesday, Septem-
ber 22.


Keith Barron is a dynamic Evan-
gelist, called of God. His Evangelistic
Ministry of 44 years has carried him
to 31 states and 10 nations.
Pastor Doyle Glass invites every-
one to these meetings to hear Keith
Barron proclaim the Gospel of Christ
with power. Each service, he will be
ministering by the Holy Spirit to
needs at the altar.


"Hello! How are you?" "Blessed!
Too blest to be stressed." Always the
answer of our special friend, Betty
Johnson of Pinetta. Daddy's youngest
sister, Aunt Helen Agner High (born
1901) of Jacksonville always an-
swered, "Tip to!" She advertised for
Tip Top Bread Company for awhile.
Before she moved to Jacksonville, she
taught business classes at Madison
High School.
Who can forget 9/11?
There is confidence there is no
POWER outage with God in control!
This truth is from our Sunday School
lesson.
Beautiful flowers were placed Sun-
day by Tim and Paula Ginn in loving
memory of Mr. Paul Ragans and in
honor of their Caleb, who was nine on
September 15.
All grandparents were asked to
stand to be honored as grandpar-
ents. Lynn Sapp, our pianist, was the
newest one with Lil Lynn, born Sept.
9. Jim mentions his grandmother
was interested in his coming to
know the Lord. Perhaps this special
day caused Di, our youngest sister to
ask to write memories of our grand-
mothers. Daddy's was Barbara Is-
abelle Stephens Agner, a saint for
whom Barbara Memorial Church of
the Nazarene was named. Mother's
was Susan Eliza Woodard Stewart, a
saint who believed the church she
first joined - Methodist - was the
one to belong to forever. She did that,
though Granddad was a staunch
Baptist forever!
What a true romance Kristin
wrote about Preacher Jake and Judy
Phillips. I really shouldn't say this, but
my sister Sue and Nancy and I read
True Romances whenever we could.
Mother didn't like that and I don't
even remember where we got them.
Jean said what a blessing Judy is to
their family. All of us can indeed say
thanks for all the many ways they both
have touched our lives personally and
in church and community Judy has
stepped down from leading the SAM
Group but is willing to help as she can,


said Carol Bynum, the new president.
SAM has many mission action pro-
jects.
Todd Gordon gave a touching of-
fertory prayer. Worship Choir sang
"You God Will Come." Jim said he'd be
in trouble for forgetting his Beth was
to sing; however, he did give us a fit-
ting message, hard as it was about
love. He said a favorite song is "More
Like the Master":
"More like the master, I would live
and grow;
More of His love to others I would
show;
More self-denial like His in
Galilee,
More like the Master, I long to be."
Amen!
AWANA is on Wednesday night at
6. If you know Heath Driggers and
how quiet he has always been, you
would not have believe his speech
about AWANA and its importance in
learning Scripture, which is the most
important learning.
Bless Ashley Beggs and family in
their illness and all their sick ones.
Comfort sad ones, including Helen
Dale Keeling's family; Mrs. Audrey
Davis (our teacher friend) and all her
family in the death of Mr. Davis; for
Ann and C.D. Agner in the death of
her relative and friend, Mrs. Tommie
Martin and family
Thanks to Mr. Gerald Ensley for
permitting me to use part of his arti-
cle from the Sept 8 Tallahassee Demo-
crat:
`"In quest for speed, we lose the
art of writing. But writing is about
rewriting. It's about finding the exact
word, expressing the thought precise-
ly and hopefully with style. It's about
double-checking the facts and consid-
ering the implications of word choices
and quotes. It's not a first-thought op-
eration."
How true those words are. And my
desire is that's how my writing always
is.
We pray never to give thanks for
God's great love to us and our love for
others. Amen!


Men's Fellowship Meeting

Set For Sept. 25


A men's fellowship meeting will
be held on Saturday evening, Sept. 25,
at the home of Gene Stokes.
The meeting will begin at 6 p.m.
with a great meal served up by the
men from Midway
After a time of fellowship, the
guest speaker will be Dr. Jerry Owens


from Live Oak, who also serves as as-
sistant manager of the Farmers Coop-
erative in Madison.
All men are invited to come and be
a part of this countywide event.
If you have questions or need
more information call (850) 971-5744 or
(850) 545-8256.


Peai-t� Bd Aoa!4~

QodjM0l CoWice


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Midway Baptist
Church is offering
peanuts, cakes, ice cream
and Diamonds to anyone
who shows up at their
church on Saturday, Sept.
18.
The event is part of
their peanut boil and the
Diamonds are Christian
music artists based out


of Madison.
Pastor Jeff Bailey and
the Midway Baptist family
im ite every one to show up
fr a:mn evening of food, fun,
fellowship and fantastic
music.
The fun begins at 5:30
p in
There is no admission
fir- the concert with the Di-
a:inmonds. A love offering
\\ ill be accepted.










14 Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Spotlig t On oaloosta


Friday, September 17, 2010


~yRYCO.,
q -W



MEN * WOMEN * CHILDREN


>. 1737 Gornto Rd. Valdosta, GA .-
229-242-1430


I


Country Cobbler


South Georgia And

North Florida's Shoe Haven


By Kristin Finney
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Country Cobbler, in Valdosta, Ga., is the fashion
footwear leader in South Georgia and North Flori-
da. Country Cobbler has continuously remained the
fashion footwear leader in the area for over 46 years.
They carry over 60 famous brands of women,
men and children's shoes.
This honor is thanks to their top quality items
and friendly service. Country Cobbler has a profes-
sional sales' staff that knows how to properly fit
anyone into the shoe that is just right for them.
However, do not think that Country Cobbler is
simply a shoe store. They also have the largest se-
ilc.l iIIn i f m l u-,,mc.n ounrl ,hilIlh'o1n's


I
i



{


from The North Face. They also carry men and
women active, fitness and performance clothing
from The North Face and Mountain Hardwear.
Visitors will also find fleece jackets and rain
jackets from Mountain Hardwear, as well as
women's clothing from Lole and Kavu. Aside from
shoes and clothing, shoppers will also find a great
selection of handbags. They offer top of the line
bags from brands such as Eric Javitz, Jessica Simp-
son, BCBGenerations, Big Buddha, Kavu, Brighton
and many others.
Country Cobbler also sells jewelry and charms
from Brighton. Country Cobbler's employee, David
Bailey, told this reporter, "We have it all. We even
hi -O -, P r ei e -a,- - IY'A-H d ith thi l, %k-r flt


nflee,:� i::,kets. wirndbre:,kert. .. ,. , "" -.^ selection of Cost, Del MA ar
r:in i.kets an . sun..la.sses mi the





. . .. - . .- . o
^ I.........Country Cobbler


esoie
Emrider

& uc Mre
we AV
TI-Mf


N Bishop Clean Care
l 3115 N. Oak Street Ext. * Valdosta, GA 31602
3N (229) 244-2470 * (800) 426-6324
At Bishop, quality has always
been a family tradition.
* Carpet * Upholstery
* Area Rugs * Hard Floors
* Fire & Water Damage Restoration
24/7 Fire & Water Damage Service





(229) 775-3200


Highway 133 (12 miles West of Valdosta Mall) Morven, GA
(Next to Dollar General & Lawson Peaches)
<___________________


ThE HONEYBAKED HAM co.
--D- CAFE'
rAny Sandwich,
. Chips and Drink I
$5.99 I
must present coupon at time of purchase to
Srecieve offer. Good at the Valdosta, GA location
only. Limit one per customer, per visit
229-244-6833
1601 Baytree Rd (behind Sears)
Mon - Sat 10am - 6p m 11877aer


by Am


LeeCOOK
PORTABLE WAREHOUSES
SLifetime Warrantv * No Credit Check*
* Rent To Own*
Tommy Sheppard
229-241-0050




LOSE WEIGHT.
NEVER FIND IT AGAIN. E
229.242.9785

V the center for medical weight loss
P 207 Northside Drive. Valdosta, GA 31602


BENNETT
TRUST .ESTATE
ELDER LAW
Wills * Trusts * Probate
Elder Law * Medicaid * Estate Planning
John R. Bennett | Walter D. Moody
Counselors at Law
2502 North Oak Street * Valdosta, Georgia 31602
(229) 333-0860 * www.BennettTrust.com
Protecting Families * Preserving Legacies









www. preene-ublishinp. corn


Friday, September 17, 2010


Farm & Outooors


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15


The Aucilla River comes


Thro


By Bill Prince
Amazingly, we needed only three pounds of bass
on our virtual stringer to tie, and few more ounces
to win if no other team caught a fish that would add
weight for them. Of course the other teams would be
fishing too, and at the same time we were. The
www.Georgiariverfishing.com (GRF) community
has an almost year long fishing tourney for us peo-
ple that are nuts about river fishing. The table below
will give you the details on the rules.
1. Only black bass count (largemouth, smallmouth,
shoal, spotted, redeye, suwanee and Guadalupe).
2. All bass must be caught in a USA river, creek or
stream using a rod and reel with artificial bait (no
live bait).
3. All fish must be weighed (preferably digital scale)
and photographed. Then the picture and weight
must be reported on this forum-river basin.
4. All fish 3# and over must be released alive. [This
rule was in the original rules, but apparently was
lost in the migration from the old to the new board.]
5. Your top 3 fish count towards your score (and your
teams score). 6 people on each team.
6. You can join the tournament at any time. Howev-
er, no fish caught prior to your joining will count.
They must be caught after you have stated your in-
tentions of joining.
7. No "paid" guide trip fish count.
8. Tournament ends the last Sunday of November
(27th)
9. No prize, just fun, fellowship and bragging rights!
LET'S GET IT ON!!

Now, my son William, who was then 29 years
old, had come across the GRF web site while surfing
the net back in February, but it took us until April to
decide to join the tourney and we only had two mem-
bers for our team at first, me & him, while the other
teams had a full complement of six.
As time went by we talked to our fishing bud-
dies, folks we had fished rivers with for a long time,
accomplished fishermen. They were kind of skepti-
cal about the honor system and decided to wait. In
the meantime I took one of my five grandsons to
Georgia's Flint River with me on a 3 day float over
Memorial Day week end. Even though he was only
ten years old at the time he wanted to compete so Lo-
gan became the third member of what the tourney
founders had labeled the Floating Hawg Chasers. We
gave that some thought and asked the tourney mod-
erator if he would change us to The Floating Hawg
Catchers (FHCs), a name that we felt made a more
positive statement.
Along about here, it may be of benefit to let you
know that there was a team called the Suburban
Bass Assassins (SBAs) who had been formed at the
first of the year and that team was in first place with
around 70 pounds on their stringers at the time we
started out with zero pounds at the end of April.
Those old boys were good fishermen but they had
reached a plateau. In river fishing once you get a
three fish stringer of 12 to about 15 pounds, it be-
comes a real challenge to catch a bigger fish and
when you do it is usually just an ounce or two. So we
took a deep breathe and took off after the six other
teams all of which had some weight on their
stringers and full six man teams.
We put the first three fish we each caught on our
stringers on the board then slowly began to cull one
or two off as we made trips to the river. One of our
friends that hesitated to join the tourney fished with
us and caught shoal bass on two different trips of
over four pounds. He could see that if he had joined
the tourney he would have moved right up among
the leaders, so during June Danny signed up with
us. Danny began to make waves in the tourney right
away By early September he had moved up from be-
ing the last of over fifty fishermen in the field into
the top ten. A bank fisherman named Scott wanted
to join the tourney and was offered to us by the mod-
erator in August so Scott was added. Turned out he
caught about ten pounds off the bank then bought
himself a kayak and by the time the tourney was
over Scott finished in eighth place overall. A gifted
fisherman who lived in Athens, Georgia, Scott was a
godsend to the FHCs.
As we entered September our team still only


had five members but had closed the gap on the lead-
ers. The last of our friends that had hesitated to join
the tourney was Gordon, one of the best river fish-
ermen I had ever seen, but his business and home is-
sues had kept him off the river for most of 2005. He
decided to join us in mid-September and made one
float, posting a little over six pounds that day, a
tough windy day with a slow bite. We didn't know it
then but due to an ailing, elderly mother, that
turned out to be the only day Gordon would fish be-
fore the tourney ended on November 27. Those six
pounds that he added would be critical as we fished
on toward the finish.
In addition to the wonderful surprise lift in
stringer weight, we got from Scott, Logan, my
grandson, now having turned eleven years old, was
turning into a real force. Floating with five other
GRFers over Labor Day weekend, Logan had the big
fish of the day two of the three days.
Meanwhile I had crept up to fifth place in the
tourney by the end of October and Danny had
come up to third. Lo and behold, Scott was eighth.
So, with a late start and an incomplete team for
two thirds of the time in the tourney, the contest
was turning into a two team race between the
Floating Hawg Catchers and the Suburban Bass
Assassins. For a few days in late October, we actu-
ally passed the SBAs as we made it to about seven-
ty three pounds. That was a short lived time in
front as being the great competitors they are, the
SBAs culled a few more pounds and made it up to
seventy seven plus pounds going into the last week
end which would be over the Thanksgiving holi-
days. We were in the mid-seventies, about three
pounds behind.
Plans were made and laid and executed as the
last week-end unfolded. Two of the SBAs made a
trip to South Georgia while others fished in middle
and north Georgia.
Scott was fishing near Athens while four of the
FHCs made the trip down to the Big Bend area of
Florida, where our plan was to fish the Aucilla, a riv-
er that I had scouted earlier. Although we were in
and out of Jefferson, Madison and Taylor Counties
and several rivers, our focus was on the Aucilla,
hoping it would come through big time. I had called
a total stranger seeking information, Junior Dice,
who lives in Perry, FL, a legendary river fisherman.
I never met a nicer man and one who gave us ad-
vice. We couldn't use the services of a guide but Ju-
nior helped us with advice, as much as was ethical
for us to do. He had just gotten his Captain's license
and was building his fishing business part time in
salt water and working for the Taylor County school
system full time. Junior has become a good friend
and we have shared time on the river on several oc-
casions, in the Aucilla and the Wacissa. I recom-
mend Junior to anyone wanting help fishing the Big
Bend rivers, impoundments or the salt water. He
lives in Perry, FL.
The FHCs had an advantage because two of our
fisherman on the Aucilla had some relatively small-
er fish to be culled. They both managed to cull three
of the fish on Friday, with William getting two and
Logan one. Those three fish added three pounds and
two ounces and got us into a dead heat with the
SBAs, who needing larger fish, had not culled de-
spite catching some nice ones up in Georgia that day
Saturday was tough. A front came through and de-
spite fishing hard from dark to dark; no culling was
done in Florida or Georgia by either the FHCs or the
SBAs. Now we are mostly all churchgoing people
but we asked forgiveness and went fishing on that
last Sunday, the last day of the tourney
We were calling in results and the GRF tourney
board was being updated, therefore all competitors
fishing that last day knew it was a dead heat.
The last set of events are so unreal that you al-
most had to be a part of the action to realize the in-
tricacies of how it all played out. The FHCs
abandoned the Aucilla after we didn't cull on Satur-
day, and went over to the Ecofina River area called
Millpond, that Logan and I had tried late in the day
on Saturday with promising results, a good number
of fish but no culls. So, on Sunday we gave it our best
with all four of us fishing the same water from day-
light till 10AM or so. We caught a string that any
four man group would have been proud of. However,
no cull fish were to be had it seemed. So, with only
hours to go, we pulled out and moved. Remember
now the SBAs are fishing in Georgia in various
rivers, fighting the same front that we had dealt with


"I


Photo submitted
Logan May, grandson of Bill Prince, is pictured
holding a fish that was caught at Davis Rapids on the
Aucilla River.

on Saturday and with colder temperatures.
William and Danny went to Nuthall Rise and
launched their final assault of the tourney in the
Aucilla while Logan and I went to still a third river
in the vicinity of Perry to try to cover all bases. I
would name it but it is one of Junior Dice's honey
holes. Again we caught a good string of fish but no
culls. As we approached the take out to make the
agreed time to pull out, 2PM, and start back home to
Georgia. My cell phone rang with a call coming in
from William. Danny has done it he says. On the last
cast he would make in the 2005 tourney, Danny
hooked and landed a 5-5 largemouth from the Aucil-
la River, Jefferson County side-straight across from
the Nuthall Rise launch. Whooohoooo!!!! William
went on to say that the leading fisherman on the
SBAs, Drew, who finished fourth overall in the tour-
ney individually, and had led his team to the brink of
victory, catching a 5-3 Georgia shoal bass which was
his first cull since May due to already having such
big fish on his stringer.
Drew, one of the originators of the tourney, had
led the overall standing for much of the year. A
fierce competitor and superb fisherman, Drew had
for a little while given the SBAs a 3 ounce lead that
day. However, onto the stage comes Danny with a 5-5
largemouth and seven cull ounces for the FHCs and
yes, a one ounce lead that would be confirmed as the
winning margin in an almost eleven month tourney
Sometimes truth is stranger than fiction.
The fact is all the GRFers who fished this tour-
ney are real winners. All teams are winners and the
FHCs were just fortunate to hold the top position for
a few hours on the last day
The Aucilla came through "Big Time."





















Ammodump
International, LLC



formerly B& GP Enterprises

Custom built AR-15's Have it your way
Revolvers, Pistols, Always in Stock
Re-Loading Components In Stock
Winchester Primers In Stock
Hodgdon, IMR, Alliant Powder, In Stock

(850) 973-8880
ammodump@embarqmail.com
10 am to 4 pm Tues, Wed, Thur.
Call for weekend Gun Shows











16 Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


Friday, September 17, 2010


Licensed Junk Dealer
I Buy Junk vehicles and
heavy metal, free removal.

Other Services Available
Mowing, bush hogging,
clean up, etc
Call Kevin @
850-210-3137
6/23, rmn, n/c


I CAN DO
Artificial Insemination and
Embryo Transfer. Certified in
AI through ABS and ET
through Texas A&M
850-661-6868

6/23, rtn, n/c

I build Sheds, Decks &
Well Houses & I sell Steel
Buildings. Call Bob
850-242-9342
6/30, rtn, c

DUNN'S
Lawn Mower Repair
WELDING
New & Used Parts
Senior Citizen Discounts

Other Services Available
Mowing, Pressure Cleaning
& Clean-up

850-973-4723
2089 NE State Road 6
Madison, FL 32340
ANYTHING LEFT OVER 7 DAYS
WILL BE SOLD
rtn, nic




Wanted: Chickens, turkeys,
guineas and peafowl.
850-661-6868
rtn, n/c


Wanted: BAND SAWMILL
CALL 850-973-4004. IF NO
ANSWER, PLEASE LEAVE
NAME, TELEPHONE NUMBER
AND INFO ABOUT THE MILL

rtn, n/c


Wanted: 4-wheel drive trac-
tor with front end loader &
backhoe Call Tommy
Greene 8 - 5 Monday - Fri-
day @ 973-4141

rtn, n/c





Australian Western Saddle
brand new with tags on it:
comes with blanket, two bri-
dles, two breastplates (one
custom made), and saddle
stand. Call 850-545-5764

10/21, rtn, n/c


Children's Dresses...

Size 3 - white long dress,
worn as flower girl dress, se-
quin/beadwork all on bodice,
sequin/beadwork/appliques
on bottom, built in crinoline.
-$50

Size 4 - off white dress,
worn as flower girl dress,
lace work around
bodice, pretty lace work at
bottom, cap sleeves - $25

Size 7-8 - off white dress,
worn as a flower girl dress,
overlay of lace
over entire dress, probably
knee to calf length - $25

Size 8 - white, long dress,
lace around neck with deco-
rative bodice - $25

Size 16 - white long pageant
gown, cap sleeves, white se-
quin work across entire
bodice and sleeves, buttons
around neck with circular
cut-out on back, beautiful
gown - $100

Teen dresses..

Size 7-8 - Kelli green gown,
lace overlay - $40

Size 8 - red gown, se-
quin/bead work around
bodice - $50

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

Call 850-973-3497
and leave message.
3/3, rtn, n/c


Diamond Plate Alum. Pick-
up truck tool boxes.
Various sizes. $50 each. Call
973-4172 - 8am-5pm M-F
5/6-rn, n/c
BUSINESS CLOSING
SALE: phones $20, ship-
ping scale $30, embroidery
software $50, wireless
router $35, if interested
call 850-673-1589 - Doug


or
850-673-1776


Sherry
9/3, rtn. n/c


We Do!
The Madison County Carrier &
Madison Enterprise Recorder




WORRY FREE LIVING
2 bedroom 2 bath on fishing
Lake, no repair bills, no tax-
es, no insurance, no lawn
maintenance, no garbage fee,
no water bill, appliances in-
cluded, 1 year lease, taking
applications, unfurnished
$800/month, $800 security
deposit, furnished
$1200/month, $1200 security
deposit and includes utilities,
850-973-3025
9/15, 9/22, pd

For Rent: 2 bedroom mobile
home, remodeled
Call 869-0916
9/10, rmtn, c


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 711
Equal Housing
Opportunity



Southelm illas of

Cfadison O/partments


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



Greenville Pointe

Apments

$199 Move-In Special!!
1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-
HC accessible apts.
Rental assistance may be
available. HUD vouchers
accepted. Call 850-948-
3056. TDD/TTY 711.
192 NW Greenville
Pointe Trail, Greenville,
FL 32331.
Equal Housing
Opportunity
rtn,


Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for
Senior's and Disabled.
1 & 2BR
HUD vouchers accept-
ed Call 850-973-3786 -
TTY Acs 711.
404 SW Sumatra Rd,
Madison
This institution is an
Equal Opportunity
Provider and Employer



EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY
rtnm cc


Buy, Sell or Trade
Call 973-4141
To Place Your Ad!


Trade In
28'x44' 3/2 doublewide
with metal roof for only
$7,000.00 OBO. Call Eric @
386-752-1452
jetdec @windstream.net
8/25 - 9/22, c

No Money Down
That's right nothing down if
you own your land! Interest
rates as low as 5%. Call Eric
@ 386-752-1452
jetdec @windstream.net
8/25 - 9/22, c

Doublewide for sale
cheap, call quick for best
selection. Singles too
386-752-5355
9/8, rtn, c

Brand New 2011
4/2 doublewide, setup & del
for only $39,995.00 or pay-
ments of $265.00 a month!
Call Eric @
386-752-1452 or
jetdec @windstream.net
8/25 - 9/22, c

Your own land or family
land, we can help you pur-
chase a new home, call TL
850-576-2104
9/10, c


Attn. Land Owners
Turn key home
buyng/purchase packages.
Use your land or family land
for 3, 4, 5, br homes, call
888-256-6115
9/10, c


Hud Homes
all prices, all sizes, will go
fast. Home buyers hotline
888-256-6115


Open House: Saturday Sep-
tember 18th from 1 pm - 5
pm, 14 year old house in
Monticello, 3 bedroom 2
bath, double garage. 520 Vir-
ginia Street, 850-997-4607
9/15, pd


County Camp Road, 1.8
acres, city water, cleared.
Owner Financing with
$2,500 down, $229/ month.
Call Chip Beggs
850-973-4116.
8/18, rtn, c


1/2 acre buildable rural lot
for sale. Well, Pole, canopy
road frontage, 535 SW Bryan
Earnhardt Rd., Madison
$13,000. 850-584-6880
9/8, - 9/29, pd





For Sale:
House & Lot
In the Town of Suwannee
was $135,000, Now $99,000.
2 BR/1 BA. Fully Furnished,
New Metal Roof, and New
Paint. Utility Building with
Washer and Dryer. Nice Fruit
Trees. 386-719-0421
rtn, n/c






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


rtn, n/c


Estate Property For Sale

Like new 2005 2 bedroom,
2 bath mobile home partial-
ly furnished and fenced
with 2 buildings and carport
with 3 lots on corner of
Blue Springs Church Rd
next to Blue Springs State
Park near Nestle Waters.
receipts total $93,000, make
offer, 704-929-9325, serious
inquiries only
8/25 - 9/15, pl






2006 Hyundai Sonata V6
GLS 4 door, 46,000 miles,
golden beige, leather, loaded,
extra clean, $10,888. Call
954-288-6802, Life time
warranty
8/18 - 9/8, c


2008 Jeep Compass SPT
SUV, 4 cylinder, 52,000
miles, loaded, excellent
cond., life time warranty,
$13,888, 954-288-6802
8/18 - 9/8, c

2008 Hyundai Elantra GLS
4 door, 22,000 miles, beige,
full factory warranty, loaded,
one owner. $12,888
954-288-6802
8/18 - 9/8, c

2010 Hyundai Sonata GLS
4 door, like new, 27,000
miles, glasier blue, full facto-
ry warranty, save thousands,
must see, only $16,988 call
954-288-6802
8/18 - 9/8, c

R MM


AUCTION SATURDAY
SEPTEMBER 18 AT 6:30
PM. 1693 SW MOSELEY
HALL RD (CR360) MADI-
SON. LIQUIDATING MER-
CHANDISE FROM LARGE
RETAILERS. WE WILL BE
selling ITEMS AS name
brand tools, jig saw, tool kits,
tool boxes, drills, shop vacs,
drill press, grinder, drills,
FOOD PROCESSOR,
WEED EATERS, DVD
PLAYERS, GPS AND
MANY MORE ITEMS. AIR
CONDITIONED, COMFY
SEATS AND LOTS OF
FUN. 10% BUYERS PRE-
MIUM. MC. VISA, DIS-
COVER, DEBIT CARDS,
CHECKS AND CASH AC-
CEPTED. AU691 RON
COX. AB2490. 850 973
2959


9/15, pd


Yellow Pine Sub-Division
Annual Variety Yard sale
October 2, 2010
8 am - til
Y'ALL COME

9/17, pd



Call 973-4141
to Place Your Ad!






Piano lessons are now being
offered for individuals who
are beginners or veteran
players who wish to build or
polish their skills. Lessons
are one-on-one and reason-
ably priced! For more infor-
mation, please call (850)
464-0114 or (850) 973-4622.
6/18, rtn, n/c





Experienced Mechanic
Needed for general farm
equipment. Ideal applicant is
dependable and trustworthy.
Welding and mechanical ex-
perience needed. Compensa-
tion equivalent to experience.
Excellent opportunity with a
drug-free workplace. Please
fax resume to 850-971-0006

7/21, rtn, n/c


Mystery Shoppers
earn up to $150 per day un-
der cover shoppers needed to
judge retail and dining estab-
lishments. No experience
required. Call
888-731-1180
9/1 -9/29, pd


CALL EMERALD TO LIST YOUR
CLASSIFIED STATE-WIDE
AT 850-973-4141


Adoption

Pregnant? Considering
adoption? A childless,
successful, woman seeks
to adopt & needs your
help! Financially secure.
Expenses paid. Call
Margie. (ask for
michelle/adam). (800)790-
5260. FL
Bar# 0150789

Announcements

NOTICE: Calling this
number will subject you
to HUGE savings on
statewide advertising in
over 100 newspapers. Ad-
vertising Networks of
Florida, Put us to work
for You! (866)742-1373
www.florida-classi-
fieds.com.

Equipment For Sale

NEW Norwood
SAWMILLS-Lumber-
Mate-Pro handles logs
34" diameter, mills
boards 28" wide. Auto-
mated quick-cycle-saw-
ing increases efficiency
up to 40%!
www.NorwoodSawmills.c
om/300N (800)661-7746
Ext 300N

Financial

Are you behind on your
Mortgage payment? Do
you have an adjustable
rate mortgage? FREE
Evaluation and Advice.
Call Express Audits to-
day! (877)270-4415
$Lawsuit Cash$ Ad-
vances. Waiting for a le-
gal settlement? Get Cash
NOW! Lowest Fees! Fast
Approval! (888)495-8931
IT'S YOUR MONEY!
Lump sums paid for
structured settlement or
fixed annuity payments.
Rapid, high payouts. Call
J.G. Wentworth. (866)294-
8772. A+ by the Better
Business Bureau
rating.
Buried in Debt? Want to
Save Thousands & Elimi-
nate Your Debt up to
60%? We Can HELP!
Call NOW for a FREE
Consultation! (888)496-
3167 Rated "A" with the
BBB!
$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
CASH NOW!!! $$$ As
seen on TV.$$$ Injury
Lawsuit Dragging?
Need $500-
$500,000++within 48/hrs?
Low rates APPLY NOW
BY PHONE! Call Today!
Toll-
Free: (800)568-8321
www.lawcapital.com

Help Wanted

DRIVERS--ASAP! New
Pay Increase! 37-43 cpm
Fuel Bonus -up to 4cpm!


Need CDL-A & 3
mos recent OTR (877)258-
8782
www.meltontruck.com

Drivers - FOOD TANKER
DRIVERS NEEDED OTR
positions available NOW!
CDL-A w/Tanker REQ'D.
Outstanding pay & Bene-
fits! Call a recruiter TO-
DAY! (877)484-3042
www.oakleytransport.co
m
Drivers- Flatbed CDL/A
$2,000 Sign On bonus.
NEW TRUCKS ARRIV-
ING! Lease Purchase
Available. 6 months Ex-
perience Required. No
felonies. Hornady Trans-
portation (800)441-4271 x
FL-100

Misc. Items for Sale

Government Sponsored
Program Subject: Your
Electric Bill Must Be A
Home Owner, (No
Renters) Get a $3,000.00
tax credit - 2011 Call
1(877)791-6142


Miscellaneous

AIRLINES ARE HIRING
- Train for high paying
Aviation Maintenance
Career. FAA approved
program. Financial aid if
qualified - Housing avail-
able. CALL Aviation In-
stitute of Maintenance
(866)314-3769.

Out of Area Real Es-
tate

BUY MOUNTAIN LAND
NOW! Lowest prices
ever! N.C. Bryson City
2.5acres, spectacular
views, paved road. High
altitude. Easily accessi-
ble, secluded. $45,000.
Owner financing:
(800)810-1590
www.wildcatknob.com

Schools & Education

Heat & Air JOBS - Ready
to work? 3 week acceler-
ated program. Hands on
environment.
Nationwide certifications
and Local Job Placement
Assistance! (877)994-9904

Waterfront Properties

LAKEFRONT BARGAIN!
Only $44,900 Adjacent
lakefront sold for
$149,900. Beautiful estate
size homesite in presti-
gious, gated coastal com-
munity w/ direct ocean
access. Enjoy pool,
clubhouse, FREE boat
slips, more. ALL utilities
completed. Only one!
Easy financing. Call now
(877)888-1415, x 2639.


Exercise

Your Brain.
Read The14ewspaPez

Studies show that read-
ing keeps the mind
sharp. Give your brain a
boost. Subscribe to the
newspaper and open
your eyes and your
mind to a world of
information.

GREENE ,
Publishing, nc.
P.O. Drawer 772 * Madison, FL
850-973-4141


Got something you no longer use or need?
Sell it in the classified.

MB 850-973-4141 ...


Deadline For Classifieds

(850) 973-4141
CLASSIFI DS 3:00 p.m. Every Monday











Friday, September 17, 2010


www.greenepublishing.com


Madison Enterprise-Recorder * 17


LEG~AL:1


NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that DAVID M PAULK II, 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.: 08-598-TD
YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2008
NAME INWHICH ASSESSED:
PERPETUAL ENERGY CORPORATION OF FLORIDA
PARCEL ID: 28-1N-09-3943-002-000

LEGAL DESCRIPTION: The 20 acre tract that is East of the West 20 acre
tract of the North 40 acres of the Southwest Quarter of Section 11, Township
1 North, Range 9 East, that is West of the West right-of-way line of State
Road C-591, the Old Rocky Ford Road, Madison County, Florida

All of said property being in the County of Madison, State of Florida. Un-
less such certificate shall be redeemed according to the law, the property de-
scribed in such certificate will be sold to the highest bidder at the west front
door at the Madison County Courthouse on the 19th day of October 2010 at
11:00 a.m.
Dated this 10th day of September 2010.

TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON COUNTY
MADISON, FLORIDA
BY: Karen Holman
DEPUTY CLERK

9/17, 9/24, 10/1, 10/8

BID NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that the Board of County Commissioners of Madison
County, Florida will be accepting bids for the following:
Furnishing all needed materials, equipment, labor and supervision, including
Maintenance of Traffic (MOT) to: fine grade and compact limerock installed
by Madison County and pave NW Flowers Road from CR 150 to NW Ham-
burg Road, including the intersection of NW Flowers Road at NW Hamburg
Road, for a distance of approximately 0.63 miles (3,405 LF). This Project is
known as NW Flowers Road Paving Project Number 2010 - 04.
Bids may be submitted to the Board of County Commissioners by depositing
same at the Board office located in the Madison County Courthouse Annex,
Room 219, 112 East Pinckney Street, Madison, Florida 32340, or Post Office
Box 539, Madison, Florida 32341 anytime prior to 5:00 PM on Friday. Octo-
ber 1, 2010. ANY BIDS RECEIVED AFTER SUCH DATE AND TIME
WILL NOT BE OPENED AND/OR CONSIDERED. Bid must be clearly
marked with the project number printed on the outside of the front of the
bid envelope as follows: NW Flowers Road Paving Project 2010 - 04.
All Contractors bidding this project must be pre-qualified with the Florida
Department of Transportation to be considered.
Bid Specifications, as well as other pertinent documents, may be obtained
from the Madison County Road Department office located at 2060 NE Rocky
Ford Road (C-591), 2 miles north of Madison, telephone # 850-973-2156, be-
ginning Monday. September 20, 2010. Each contractor interested in bidding
these projects is strongly urged to obtain copies of the bid package immedi-
ately in order to have time to review it and visit the project location.
Madison County reserves the right to waive any informality or to reject any
or all bids.
Bids will be opened on Monday, October 4, 2010 at 9:00 AM in the Madison
County Board of County Commissioners meeting room, after which all bids
will be available for public inspection. Award by the Board of County Com-
missioners is scheduled for Wednesday. October 6, 2010 during the regularly
scheduled meeting. All contractors will be notified in writing of the success-
ful bidder.

9/17, 9/22, 9/24


NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN That Pursuant to a WRIT OF EXECUTION
issued in the County Court of Lee County, Florida, on the 14th day of June,
2007 in the cause wherein MIDLAND FUNDING LLC, AS SUCCESSOR IN
INTEREST TO FORD MOTOR CREDIT COMPANY, Plaintiff, vs. OSCAR
ALVIN HENDERSON, Defendant, being Case No. 07-CC-001212 in said
Court.
I, Benjamin J. Stewart, as Sheriff of Madison County, Florida, have levied
upon all the right, title and interest of the Defendant, OSCAR ALVIN HEN-
DERSON, in and to the following described property lying and situated in
Madison County, Florida, to wit:
2006 Chevrolet Silverado, VIN # 1GCHK23D86F185525
and on the 5th day of October, 2010 at Ben's Towing wrecker yard, 439 NE
Daylily Ave., Madison, Florida at the hour of 11:00 A.M., or as soon there-
after as possible, I will offer for sale all of the said defendant's, OSCAR
ALVIN HENDERSON, right, title, and interest in aforesaid property at pub-
lic outcry and will sell the same, subject to all taxes, prior liens, encum-
brances and judgments, if any, to the highest and best bidder or bidders for
CASH IN HAND. The proceeds to be applied as far as may be to the pay-
ment of costs and the satisfaction of the above described execution. The
property will be available for inspection at Ben's Towing wrecker yard be-
tween the hours of 10:00 AM through 11:00 AM the morning of the sale.
In accordance with the Americans With Disabilities Act, persons with dis-
abilities needing a special accommodation to participate in this proceeding
should contact the Clerk of Court, telephone (850) 973-1500, no later than
seven (7) days prior to the proceeding.
Benjamin J. Stewart, as Sheriff
Of Madison County, Florida
By: Bill Hart
Deputy Sheriff
9/3, 9/10, 9/17, 9/24




SGo Painlessly !


Mary Ann W. Tom W




Ounce for Ounce - Compare and Save!

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www.greenepublishing.com


18 Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, September 17, 2010




Full Text

PAGE 1

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+ n ' b 0C') .& ) .C <=C) .& '22. ! H J <= + H) C' C' ).. !) ,J6 f C;= = H= )C EKK? 0 < EKK 8 ' J ' ) C H = 1/16 G < , 0 ! J =) ,) .&= . t <0 0F< '0 <= = 0 G < C0 -J =) =C <; = '0F= 6 ' . ' < 'F= . , )G ') . < =CF<.C C ' C ' <)G (C '< F ,.6 C'0 F&'C ) C H0 F, !F. C0 2, . 0< < C C ' <) G (C ' ) C += 20 2, ! , < = C<) C , G ) . & 2 < = 0 . H )C' 'F.& < J ! , ) .&6 0 C').+ 0 F C = , , '.& = C0 + ) & ) -2C6 C< C J C). & ) C , 0 H < ) . ! C . '0 , =C < 0 , ) = &00 = C C' J H ) G < ) CJ 0 ! .FC< ) .C= !0< G < J ! H , 0 < ) =6 ' = ! 0 0 = < ,= 0 '0, =C < 0 , ! < . 0= C 0 .C ) . " < H '. ' ,2 = < F '0, = ( C < 0 , tC ;= C ' = 0 , F, " < ) . !00 = H ') ' ', 2= C< .= ( 2 0 < C '0 , =C <0 , 0 FC 0 ! J 0 F< 0 J 6 0 !0 0 = ' ) & ' ) . = 0, F, " < < 0 C , 0 < .& = 2 < = -6 # !# !"91 : ;16 166@ ) 6, ! )9 1) 66 9 )= -:f! n " !"&;-80 6 7 + 061) )6, ) 44b % !# " " ! " # # %"! )9 @ 44 -6 9 -6797; 0@ !+ 166 -@ -)6 ;; <66 ) 6, 15 *-9 4@ ! + 7,t "" r b " ) <9 ) 1 ;; 4),4 16.79 +4 ) : :1C,: 1: ! 76,)@ ); r 8b 5b ) ,41 6. 79 4 -/ ) 4 ),= -9 ;1 :56 ;: 1 : (-,6:,) @ ) ; 8b5b ' 0-9 > 1 44 * ) r + 0) 9/. 79 ) .. 1 , )=1 ;: bt !$ # n !# #&09 ! 14 49 $ "! # # "6 7<6; @ r # <; 7. 7<6;@ & ;) ;47+ ) 4 ;) ?: 1 6+ 4 <,, A '-4 41 6/ 1 ; 41 31; 1 : >1; 0 076-: ;@ )6, 1 6;-/91 ;@bB b r nf b r n f r r r f r r r r f r tf r nbtn -:;)*4 1 :0-, n r nfn -:; )*4 1 :0-, n 76: 74 1 ,); -, <6f n $ <*4 1 : 0-, >--34 @ *@ 9 --6$<* 4 1: 01 6/ 6+b & &% r ! ),1: 7 6 rfr nb $-9 1 7,1 +)4: 87:; )/$ ); ! ),1 :7 6 $7 :; #. C+r frnb $ <*4 1 +);1 76 "7b bnnb $ #& ' !&'% &-6, ),,9 -:: +0 )6 /-: ;7 n tf r rn f n nbt n $b #b 9 )>-9 f !),1:7 6 rf r n f b ' 01 : 6->:8)8-9 9 -:-9=-: ; 09 1/ 0; ;7 9-2-+; )6@ ),= -9; 1:-5-6; 6 ->: 5 ); ;-9 79 :<* :+9 1 8; 176 : ; 0); 1 6 ; 07 81 61 76 7 . ;0 5)6)/ -5-6; > 1 44 67; *. 79 ;0*-:; 1 6; -9-:; 7. ; 0+7<6 ;@ )6, t7 9 ; 07 >6-9 : 7. ;0 1: 6 ->: 8)8-9 )6, ;7 1 6=-:; 1/); )6@ ),=-9;1: -5-6; :<* 51; ;-,b44 807;7: /1=-6 ;7 9--6$<*41:016/ 6+b .79 8<*41+);176 16 ;01: 6->:8)8-9 5<:; *81+3-, <8 67 4);-9 ;0)6 576;0: .975 ;0,);;0-@ )9,9788-, 7..b 9--6$<*41:016/ 6+b >144 67; *9-:876 :1*4.79 807;7: *-@76, :)1, ,-),416-b ,3 t 5 #(/,+ ntnb brf ,10' fn 5 #(/,+ ntn f nbb 5 3 f nbtb &.$$+$-1!&.$$+$-1!)(/'(+&",* 222&.$$+$-1!)(/'(+&",* nr f bbtb t r f " t$ # ' & # " !% f n r t r f n b f b t n b f b t r t t r b fr f f n! rt n f t r $ f n ! r tn b r t rb n t t t $ %t $ r "% # r n b n ! f f r n t bf f rrf bn tb rr ft tb b bnt 0C) = G . ) . 0 < C' , 0< ) H . 'G H C' < ) . CH0 IC< -= < , ,J != C6 ') = F= C0 .0C = 06 ' ) . G .C) 0. 0! C' )< 0.) C)0.).& '.& C 'C6 . =F< H '. t H = 1D 0 < 1% t H0<+ H)C' J !C' < 0. C' !
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* 0) 0 8 >9 + 9A 0 % 0 )& 9 .8 4 A &0 * + > + > 8A (9 &9 0 A8 $ 9 & + A)( + 9>.8 > >$ 9 $.0 . 8 * &+ >++ + A0 (0 3 8 E n.# % # &+ # & 9 + . > . + )E A 94 % B 8 + ) 8 A > )9 . ) 8 .8 >9 E % 8A )& &D &) >89 8 > * 8 &+ 8 >9 .. E 8 &89 1A )( A E82 + ( &+9 nn 1 r & ) & 9 >8 & A >. 8 2 3 t 88E7 9 0 89. +) B.8&> *.> >. >. )&B E .* 9 8.* 8 +. C+ 9 (> )) . $ t. $ + . . + 5 b E. A & ) > . 08 0 8 E. A 8 08 0 8& + # >. &) 3 6 $ * 0). E 9 . 8 E n. ##& +# +'.E + D 0> & . + ) 8 ) > & .+ 9 $ &0 C& > $ > $ & 8 *0 ) .E8 3 f. > . + )E 8 8 E n.##&+# *0 ) .E 9 0 & + . B B 8 # C # .8 > $ 8 % # &. + A > $ . + )9 9 &+ . . C+ 89$ & 0 & + >$ A9 & + 9 9 7 9 9 A 9 9 .8 &) A8 A >. t88E 79 * + # * +> 0 8& +& 0 )9 + .* 0+E *0 ).E % * + > 0 . ) & & 9 3 .8 * +E E 8 9 A 9>.* 8 9 + .+ 9 A * 8 9 . 8E n.# % # & + # C. . 8 $ B 8 % 88 >. t 88E 79 A 9 & % + 99 9 & +# 5 A> . B3 6 $ + 9 ( C $ > * ( 9 $& 9 A9& + 99 9 A $ 9 > + . A > & + >$ & + A 9> 8 E t8 8 E 8 0) & 5 )& B >$ > & C 9> > $ $& #$ 9 > 9 > + 8 9 . 8 . A 8 9 ) B 9 . >$ 8 9 C & ) ) 0 ) 9 C & >$ C $ > C 0 8 .B & . 8 > $ *3 b C. A) + . > 9 > &9 C & >$ *& + % & * A * . 8> 8 . * * E9) + b C .+ 7> 0 > & > 8 . * +E . + C $. C. 8(9 .8 * 3 > > $ 9* > & * b # +A& + )E 008 & > C $ > *E * 0 ). E 9 . .8 > $ & 9 A9 & + 9 9 + b *( 9A8 > $E (+.C & > 3 6 8 E n . # #& + # n n C 9 >$ ).8& rA > % 9> + & + # n .## 8 . > $ 8 &9 >8& > 1 bbb2 C & + % + 8 & + / ,, , @GG G + @GG"3 8.* > $ 9$. 0% #8 # > . > $ C .. 9 + > 8 A ( & +# .08% >& .+ 9 B 8E 90 > . > $&9 A9 & % + 99 B& + 9 D 0 % > & .+ ) ) 89$& 0 + * + # * + > 3 t8 8E 7 9 % B . 8& > 4 A .> 9 > .) E $ & 9 *& )E + 089 &9 5 b E. A .+ 7> . 8# > C$ 8 E .A .* 8 .* E .A 7) ) )C E9 (+ .C C $ 8 E .A 78 # .&+ #63 $ 8 . . >9 . > $& 9 . 8 # + &F % > & .+ 8 & + 0 + > $8 &B &+ # & + 8> & ) 9.& ) 3n b t t f n r b , , * * 4 4 3 3 = = 9 9 % % = = , , * * 4 4 3 3 = = 9 9 % % = = , , 3 3 * * 3 3 , , 3 3 * * 3 3 @ 8 3% * 4 4 8 '3) * b % 4,* 8,< *9 @ 8f .< ( % * , )) % 99> , ) * $ =+ > & . + ) = ) 8 > &.+=. => $= 3 =3 = .+ 9 > &> A % > & .+ = C& ) )= = $ ) = 0> * 8 =/ ; % @ ? = @ G / G3 = = =) . > = $9 + =9 & =) > ) E= . A> => $&9 =08 &. A9=C8 &> > += . A % * +> = += A+ .8> A+ > ) E= 9 .* =. = &> = & 9= A+ 8= > > ( 3 r A 8 =. + 9 >&>A >& . + = 9> + 9= 9= = > 9>* +>= >.= >$ .A8 # =. = *8 & +9 => $8 . A # $. A> =$&9>. 8 E=> . =* &+ % > &+ = >$ & 8 = )& 8 >& 9=+ = 8 .* 9 3 =5 n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n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b r r r bt n bb r f b r b b b r tbb brn b rb r r b b rrn b b rn t b t b n b b b r rn b r b t r t r % 8 E = + + = 8 &# $>= = 8 9 & + > =+ 8 ) =@G / G %@G /?+ + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + r n t n rf t t f t rt r r b ! * " ! ) & & # ' ! n ' & * . %%& ' $! & " ! " ! * & " $ % . " ) ! %! , b $ . %r $ & * t # # & & & " $! * ! n" !% & & ' & " ! % " $ % $ ) & ' % " ' & & ' $$! & n" ! %& &' & " ! n$ % % ! & ! & & & % f $ # $%! && " ! ) % ! " $ & ( & "' & # $" ( " ! # %% " !& ! # & $ " & & " " %& $ " ' $ $ # ' * ! " ) ! & n"! %& & ' & " ! &% %&" $* ) & & % * % ! % ! & ! &" " ! ) & & " % ! " & " + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + ,< 3 8 9 8 3 , >4 / # * ' 4 8 8( ,98 n ) 8 (,4% 8 8 , @ 0 r 8 t 9 %,* (8 9 8 -: !6 ; A A A A AA A A A 8 / 9# 92 4 8:1 8 93 %((%, * 0 ,< 38 4 # 3 8 / # 89 ? . @ 3 0 8 8 8 ; 1 ,< 38 4 # 3 8 # 4 8%* 3 4 8 ! A 8 4 ,8 3 8 9# %4 8 ) ,* 9 # 8 / : A 7 @01 r , < 3 8 > >> 1< 4 9 (, ' 1, 3"8 + 7 7A f . < ( % * 4 8 % * 9 3 49 8%* 8 # (. %* " 8 9, 8 ( 9 8, < 3 * % 9 4 8 3 8%* =%9 8 9 , 8 & ,%* 8 < 48 , 3 8 9#8 ) 9 %*" , 8 9 # 8b %4 ,* 8 , < * 9 @8 f . < ( % * 8 ? <9%= ,))% 9 9 8 ,*8 < 4@ 8 +7 ;7 -A8 9 8 5.) 8 98 9# b %4 ,*8 , <*9 @8 <( % 8 % 3 3 @8 ) 9% *"83 , ,)1 , )%*" 8 r, , *8 $ 8b % 4,* 8 ,<*9 @ 8 f .< ( % *8 % 9 ,3 @8 n % 8 , 38 * 8 .. 3 , = 8 @8 9 # 8 b %4 ,*8 , <*9@ f .< ( % *8 ? < 9 %= 8 ,) )%9 9 tr f nt f tn r tb rr nff bff f t ft nrb ff $ % ) ' , (% ' '% $ (& )*'' %#" ))%' ) ' f * $ )' ' ,(* & ' + (% ' $ "" ' *$' % &' )%' -$f *$) "%' %&' ) % ' ## f '' -# (! ' ' +' r%$ -"%' (,$ $! $" $ (r ' ''# $ ' =)9 .=++ .A + >$>= = = # 8 + > = $ ( => . 0 A 8 $ 9 =+= 8 & )=) 8 >8A (= C .A ) = =089 + > &+= = 8 * .+ E =.+= $A8 9 % E = r >3= ; =>= / / =3*3 => =& > E )) 3= = +.A 8 # = B8 E % . + = >.= >>+ = >$& 9 = B+> 3= & 9 & + # = .9 >=& 9 =& > = 9 >$= 8 9.+ = .8 =>$ = > 8 9$ =8 % *. B ) = & + 89 3 =$ =+ C = &9= 9> = > = < 3 ; ! =0 8 *.+ >$ = >& B = & * * & % > )E 3= b+ =r >3= @G //= & > =C &) )=# . A 0=> .= ;3; !3 = b + =.>$ 8 = A9 & +9 9 = >$ .8 = 0 0 8. B = += # 8 % * +> = C& >$= >$ =9 > > = > .= 8) D >C.= . B ++> =8 9 > 8 & >& . + 9 . + =0 8.0 8 >E = &+= >$= b +A9 % >8& )= 8 (=.8 ==0 8. 9 0 > &B C .8 (= * 03 = . 8& + #= > . &> E = >> .8 +E= ) E $+ & >( 8 = >$ = *0 = C & ) ) 0 8 .B & = .A > =@ G G =' . 9 = > . >$ = 8 3=$ =8 9 >8& >& B . B+ +>9 =$ = += = 08. % )*= .8 =>$ =9 >>= A> => $ .8 7 9 = B.> = * +9 = > $ = 08. % ' >= += 0 8. 3r r f b t n f b tf t nr b f f (% & ' , ' & )* ' " ))%' ) -"f *$)' ' ,((*&'+ (%'$ # $ r% ( t$(# $' ( % & #$' $)' *!(*&' + (%'$ %$' $ # $ tf t nr b f f ' )% ) '% $ ', ' & )*' ' %# "))%' )r%$# ( , $ $ (! '%&')% ' b $ *)$ ',(*&' + (%'$""'*$' % &') %' $ ',f % (! '' +' t,' f*) $(%$"%'%&' ) %' t * $ % $ -(, $$ !$ " $ (r' '-' #$' t ft nrb ff )' *! ' +' ( %' '-% $' & ) * ' '%# "))%' )*-%%$ "" f " "%'#$ "" r ' % # ') ' $" $ r'' ' -#$' n' $! f% $$'(%$n' -) " $ !' $ ' $ '(%$

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f n b t n r b t r f ff bf !n ! & >/ 5 * 6, 6 9/ (5 <6& -/ >2 % -6 r /9/ 5 / ,1? ( 6 5 ' 1 ( -9(-% 9& #/ / 5 / 9&( 5 6&/ >5//, 9 &(6 > * , *( -% 5? / 5 9& 0.$0 +? , /<9&6 2 & 5, 5 6 5 3<( 9 <6? %9& ' 5(-% /5/99/ 1<962 & 1 / 1+ 5 -)/?( -% 9& / /+ > 9& 52 ff bf n ! &5 / ,1 -( 6 > (+ + 115 9 1 < +( & 5 (-% ( f / <9 9& 15/ ' 1 / 6+ 9/ 69 +( 6& 9+ 1&/65 =( (9 &9 /, , <-(9? 2 & ,9( -% ( 6 6& ' < + /5 92 ;$2 % 9 2 9& &5/ / 9& + / 5( b (%& >? 95 /+ /-< 9 9& 15/ ' % 5 , 9 9& / 95? + <-&//6?2 9<69( ++ >&/ 61-9 9& 6<, ' , 5 (f /6 -%+6 99-( -% 9& -( ' = 5 6( 9? / + ( /5-( 95 61-( -% 9 >/ > *64 = 9(/ 9 &(6 &/ , &5 > (++ + = 9<5 ? 9/ /-9( < &(6 6 9 <( 6 9 9& -( =5 6( 9? / + , <6 + //6 2 + -f > (6 / r ( 6/ ( 6 69 ' 9 ( /9 ( %/ +( 2 ( 95 (-(-% / 5 9& =?2 f f bf n ! r ( 6 6 ( + + ( n / / ? >( + + -9 5 95 + & -( + &/ / + (-6 6 ( 9? r /2 / /= 2 0 9/ %/ (-9/ 95 ( -(-% /5 ( 5+ (&/ 6 9 662 & > (+ + +6 / 6 9 < ? / 5 / ! >/ 5 * ( (5 + ( 6 5=(2 5 2 r 56 & + + b ,(+ 9/ > 6 (' 9 5 69( % 6 1 *5 9 9& & 55? f* ( = ( + < / <6 ? -(%&92 & 6 6 6 (/ &/ ( 5 5/ / ,6 9 9 & 5 6?9 5 ( &< 5 & 5 (% / / = 5 > ( 9& 1+?> // ! -(6 &2 / < 9 r 69 5 ,, 99 -56 n5 2 r 562 5 6 > (+ + /,1 -? 9& r (6 / < /< 9 6 9 / ++ & 6 6 9< 5 ? ( %&9 9/ >9 & 9 & (& ' , / ' / /9 + + %, 2 f f bf r n ! < ( ++ & 5 (6 9( / 1 -6 9& 6 &//+ ? 5 > (9& :": 6 9<-96 2 5 , 5/9 & 56 / b 5 5/6 ' < 5 % ?2 /<%&9 ,/ 9&5 6 b(++ (' 9 5 696 ( 9& 9/ / > 5 &/ <6 > (+ + /1 59 ( 9 / 5 9& 0.70 6 6 /-2 (6 ( 9/ 56 5 > + / , 9/ 9& / 1& / < 6 9 6 6 9946 ( 5? ( r / -9( ++/ / 1 92 0. ;@2 r (+ *( -% &/ <5 6 5 5/ , . 2 , 2' ;:@ 12,2 r 5 2 r 562 b -5? r 6 6 5 5 6 1 ( % > * (> / 5* >(9& 9 & ( 5 6 /52 b -5 ? r 6 6 5 2 n b f n t n n rf rt b r r / 5 b , 19 /&5 ?6 + 5' +?,/ <9 &' / % 5 < *6 t2 6 &/ >6 9 & + 9 n ( ,, ? 9 -+ ? / 5,5 5<% %( 6 9 9 &5 / n (, 9 -+ ? n52 6 9 & /,1-?4 6 > 6 9 6 + 6 1 5 6 / -2 /5 % / > -6 > (9& 6/ />-5 / 9& r(6 /9/*?5 > ( 9& f ( 6& + 1& n --(-% 6 ,, 5 & 5 0$@ +2 5 /66 5 &,1(// 9 & >( & /> 2 f t n f ff t f

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t f n r b b b f f t t f f t t t t b b t t r r + + !' ) +% & b $.+ $ )" $! 2 +! (! 8 =7< @$ . r A +.3 ; 87 A frn t $ / > $8 ,/: < 1 7/ : # + ; <8: % =7.+ @ %-28 85 ntt t+ 6 8 :73 71 ) 8 : ; 23 9 n n t t +6 > / 73 71 ) 8: ; 23 9 f t96 3 ,5/ % <= .@ ) / .7/ ; .+@ t t96 n n b n %+ , (%! !-$) %,b$.+$ t f $/ > $8 ,/: < + 3 .5 +? : 3 + 7%+ 7./ :; 87 *8=<2 # + ; <8 : % / : >3 /80 ) 8: . &+ ,5 / f t+ 6 %=7.+ @ %-28 85 r + 6 ) 8: ; 23 9 %/: > 3 / n n t t +6 ) /. : 3 12 *8 =<2 1:+ . / ; tt96 ) /. %: 3 12 *8 =<2 1: +. / ; n f t9 6 % 0 1b $.+$) " f) r % 3. ? +@ 2 = :2 $. / / t n t t A #+ ;<8 : $/ <3; 58 ?/ : ; % =7.+@ %2 8 8 5 n t t t + 6 23 5 .:/ 7 B;2 = :2 8: 7 3 7 1 )8 : ;239 n n t t + 6 >/73 71 )8 : ;2 3 9 t t 9 6 ) / .7/; . + @ + 6 35@ & : + 3 73 7 1 8 = : 9 6 (% 1 * % ,b$. + $ n n ! 85 3 7 / 55 @ ? @A +. 3;87 5 8: 3. + 3 12? +@ n r ! 8: < 2 37 +7 ;87 : = : :/ 5 5 / 7 7/ < < #+;< 8: r n t rn % = 7 . + @ %28 85 n t t t+6 8: 7 3 7 1)8: ;2 39 % /:>3-/ n n t t+6 >/ 7 3 7 1 ) 8: ;23 9 % /:>3 -/ t t96 * 8=<2 #: + <3 / %=7.+@ > / 73 71 t t 9 6 283 : # :+ -<3 -/ %=7.+ @ >/ 73 71 tt96 ) /.7 / ;.+@ > /73 71 ) 8 :; 23 9 tt96 n n b n n n b n %) ( n b $.+ $ 4 + %!( &1 b$ .+$5 2/ : :@ + 4/ A t r f $ / > /00 / : ;8 7 %=7.+ @%28 85 r + 6 # +;< 8: +5%=7. +@ n; < f: . %= 7.+@ n n t t+ 6 * 8=< 2 2=:2 7 . % =7 . + @ n n tt + 6 # + ;< 8: +5 %=7.+@ r<2 % =7 .+ @ nn tt + 6 r ) *! 0! && * % ,b$. + $ 3 12? +@ ft A +. 3;87 5 8: 3. + t f t A #+;< 8: #: /;< 87 +3 7/@ % = 7 . + @ % 288 5 n t tt+6 8: 7 3 7 1 )8: ;23 9 % /:>3-/ nn t t + 6 3 ;39 5 / ;23 9& : + 373 71 f t96 >/ 7 3 7 1 ) 8 : ;23 9 % /:>3 -/ f t96 ) /. 7 / ;. +@ )8: ;2 39 t t96 ! ! % +,*%,b $ .+ $ // 5 8: 3 .+ 8: 7/: 80 $ ) t#+ ;< 8: % +6 6 @ 3/ :;.( 1 ! + / % ! , 8: 7371 )8 :;23 9 nn tt + 6 %=7.+@ 3,5 / %< =.@ r + 6 3;39 5/; 239 & :+ 37371 tt 9 6 %=7.+@ > /73 71 )8 :;239 tt 9 6 .=5 < 283 : tt 9 6 n r f ntnb #: +@ / : / /< 3 71 tt 9 6 235 .:/ 7b* 8=< 2 -<3>3 < 3/ ; tt 9 6 %,) (b $.+ $)" f) n ! 8537 / 55@ ?@ A + .3;87 n n $ /> 8@5/ 5+;; # +;<8: %=7.+ @%28 85 nt tt + 6 8: 737 1) 8: ;23 9 n n tt + 6 > /73 71 )8: ;239 tt 9 6 )/ .7/ ;.+@ ! 312< %/: >3-/ tt 9 6 % $ *% ,b$ . + $ n nf ' % t +; < A +. 3 ;87 5 A t f / 5,/ : < $/..3 < < # +;<8: % =7.+@ %-28 85 r + 6 8:7371 ) 8 :;23 9 nn tt + 6 3;395/;2 39 tt 9 6 >/ 7371 ) 8 : ;239 tt 9 6 # : +@/ : / / <3 71 ) / .7/;.+ @ r 9 6 $ ") (3; 3<+<38 7 ft 9 6 *-% ,!( * % , ) ' ! ( . , % ). $ b $ % & + !( ( . ( " -! + % " -1 % /! +)# + ' , / % & & ! 4 r n n n r 5f + ! +!, 1-! +% ( b $. + $ !/ ) $( r ) * 0) ) 3 t f ! 8 :< 2 ) + ;2 3 7 1 < 8 7 > / A + . 3 ;8 7 b )(# + !# % ) ( )"$! + !, 1 ! + % ( b $ .+ $ % ( ' !+ % % =7.+@ %-288 5 8 : 5 5 1/ ; r + 6 % =7.+@ 8 : 7371 ) 8:;239 nn tt + 6 )/ .7/;.+ @ / 558? ;239 % =99/ : b3,5/ %< =.@ tt 9 6 * 8= < 2 :8 = 9 ; n; < n< 2 :+./; f t 9 6 283: #:+ -<3/ ft 9 6 : 3. + @ / 7 B ; #:+ @ /: :/+4 0 +; < t t + 6 b n r t n n r r ( ,)( (% ! !$ ) % ,b $.+ $ t fnt t ! +3 ; @ %<: // + 6/; 8? / ; # +; <8 : %=7.+ @%-28 85 n tt t+ 6 8: 73 71 ) 8: ; 2 n n n+ 6 % =7.+ @ > /73 71 3 ,5 / %<=.@ tt 96 ) / . > /73 71# : +@/ : %/ : > 3 -/ tt 96 28 3 : # :+ <3 -/ %=7 >/73 71 tt 96 n n b n n n b n %)( n b $. + $ % ,)( n ) / ; < +./ %<: // 2+:5 / ; ) >+7; # + ; <8: 3 7 +6/ ; $ +@ ;; 8 -3 + +7; ;; 8 -3 +3 -/ n ntt + 6 & 2 =: ; .+ @ 3, 5 / %<=.@ ft 96 : 3 .+@ 283 : $ / 2/: ; +5 tt 96 8 =:<2%=7.+ @ :/ +40+; < ft 96 4 b nrn r n t f t f t 6 n n 5% 0 1 *%,b $.+ $ ff % 3.?+@ +9< 3;< 2=: -2 $. A // t n ft #+;<8: /0 0 + 35/@ %=7.+ @ %2885 nt t t + 6 8:7371 ) 8 : ;239 nn tt + 6 3;-395/ ;239 &: +373 71 tt 9 6 %=7.+ @ > /7371 %/: >3-/ tt 9 6 ) /.7/ ;.+@ %/: > 3-/ tt 9 6 -' b $+ % ,-% (b !(!+ rn %) + 9< + 37 : 8?7 $. A +.3;87 t f f 35/ +.<2/ ?+@ 28<6 +35 -86 %=7.+ @ f tt 9 6 &2=: ;.+@ tt 9 6 IA n0A -; I r f t r b r r )G IA 2B) > 1A A 0 , ( ) .A ,, IAb ) & ' G IA).Ar) < 0 . A0 . E. I A 2 B ; A 1/ A BA B'A 1 1 A 5-5 . A ?A2 55A < ; F ) A 255AB' ;0 E&'A . < IA 2B ( ;A DD5 ) B 'A ;; 0.A ) < A AI. -) A F. ( & ,) < B A ,, A0! A0 5Ab) < AF .& ,) < B) r ) .) < B; I A 0! A % % A I ; 1 (# > % %A 0; 3 #K 4A# % #( D # ? 5t trr f ttf n bt bt

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*5 +: 20. *6 7: A2C E> 6?E D 56D :8?6 5 7@C *6?: @C D 2 ?5 : D23= 6 5 ) , G @F4 96 CD 2 446AE n 6 5 *4 4 t f f % %) , ; nn r * . * F> 2E C2 )5t $25: D@? % 12; 2 6 ;<2 < =< 2 76 2 ; *6 9= *4 !8 8 7:< = 62
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A 40 6 / !F ! : 1 /M 41 !# A M %1 1 ,1 ): / / 14 K 7 "BB 8"" "+5(5& L H CG2:" 2*67 4. ; ;76 ; 2 C6 ?@ H 36 :?8 @7 76C6 5 7@C :? 5: G:5 F2= D H9@ 2 C6 368: ??6C D @ C G 6E 6C2 ? A=2 J6 CD H9 @ H:D 9 E@ 3 F:= 5 @C A@=: D 9 E96 :C D <:= =D # 6D D@ ?D 2 C6 @?6 n@?n@ ?6 2 ?5 C6 2D @? n 2 3=J AC:4 65 @C >@C6 :? 7@C n >2 E:@? t A=6 2D 6 4 2 == r b nr @ C r b n f t CE? t ? f4 ! CE :M4 :2= ! ?D6>: ?2E:@ ? 2 ?5 > 3C J@ + C 2?D76 C 6CE: M6 5 :? ! E9 C@F 89 * 2?5 + E 9C@ F89 + 6I2D $ r nn f t CE ?t ?f 4 2 ,.6; .=63 .*4.: =A = 63 G69 :4 = 6D 2 ?5 9 62 GJ > 6E2= t 7C6 6 C6 >@G 2= ! < 1.: $.:>2 ,.; >* 24*+4. $ @ H: ?8t 3FD 9 9@88:?8t 4= 62? FAt 6E 4 2 == "6 G:? r nrn f t CE? t ? f4 @8. :2. 6 ,. . ,1 *6 2, . . -. 7@C 86 ?6 C2= 72 C> 6 BF:A>6 ?E ! 562 = 2 AA= :4 2 ?E :D 5 6A6 ?52 3=6 2 ?5 EC F DEH @C E9J . 6=5: ?8 2?5 >6 4 92?: 42 = 6I n A 6C: 6?4 6 ?6 6 56 5 @ >A6? D2 n E: @? 6BF: G 2 =6 ?E E@ 6 IA6C :6? 46 I4 6== 6 ?E @A A@CEF ?:EJ H :E 9 2 5CF8n 7C66 H@C 6 E@ rn nrrr f t CE? t ? f4 7 =6< A *58 #7*n *, :. ; , 2 2 AE D * 64E: @? @FD: ?8 56 D:8?6 5 7 @ C =@ H : ?4@>6 72 >:= : 6D r *. FC?8 2C5?6 C C $ 25: D@?t # " 1 76. t frt % nn BF2= @FD : ?8 & AA@CE F?: EJ f t CE? t 4 7=+4. ? 2-. /7: ; *4. 4 96 2 At 42 == BF: 4< 7@C 36 DE D 6 =6 4 E:@? *:?8=6 D E @@ nn f t CE? t 4 tt A= 6 *2 $ 76 *<* ' $ 5@@ C t t rrr >: = 6D t 8 @=56 ? 36 :8 6t =6 2 E96 C t =@ 256 5t 6 IE C2 4= 62 ?t rt 2= = nn r t # :76 E:>6 H 2C C 2?E J f n f t 4 tt . . 8 75 8* ;; $ " % $ & ' 4J =:? 56C t t rrr >: =6D t =@ 256 5t 6 I4 6== 6?E 4 @?5t = :76 E:>6 H2 CC2 ?EJt tt n n r f n f t 4t t A= 6 -* 2 4* 6< :* $ 5@@C t t rrr >:= 6D t 36 :86 t 7F== 72 4 E@CJ H2 CC2 ?EJt =@ 2 56 5t @ ?6 @ H ?6C t n n r f n f t 4 tnt A= 6 *2 $ 76 *<* $ 5@@C t = :< 6 ?6 H t tr r r > :=6 Dt 8=2 D:6 C 3= F6t 7F== 72 4 E@ n CJ H2 CC2 ?EJ t D 2G 6 E 9@F D 2 ? 5D t > FDE D 66 t @?=J t 42 == n n r f n f t 4 7: #.6< 365C @@> >@3: = 6 9 @>6t C6 >@56 = 65 2= = n r f r t CE? t 4 ; <*<. " :78 . :< A 7: $ *4 . # :< 6 ?6 H rr 36 5C@ @ >t 32E 9 > @3:= 6 9@> 6 A2 CE:2 = n = J 7FC?:D 96 5 2? 5 76? 4 6 5 H :E 9 3F:=5: ? 8D 2 ?5 4 2C A@CE H :E9 =@ED @? 4 @C?6 C @7 =F6 *AC :?8D 9FC 49 ) 5 ? 6IE E@ =F6 *A C:?8D * E2E 6 ' 2 C< ?62 C %6 DE =6 . 2 E6 CD C 64 6 :AE D E@ E2= t rrr t >2 <6 @ 776 C t rn n t D6 C:@F D : ?BF:C: 6D @ ?=J f n f t A 5 &$ $$ !$ $ A9 @?6D rt D9:A n A: ?8 D42=6 rt 6>3C@: 56CJ D@7 EH2 C6 rt H :C 6= 6 D D C@ FE6C t : 7 : ?E 6C6 DE6 5 42= = rn n n @F8 @C rn n n * 96 CCJ f t CE? t ? f4nb *, :. +=24-*+4 . : =:*4 4 7< / 7: ;*4 . . 6 ==t '@=6 t 42 ?@AJ C@2 5 7C@?E2 86t *. CJ2? 2C?92 C5E ) 5 t $2 5:D @? t rrr rn n r f t n f t A 5)7=: 7 ?6 4*67: /*524A 4*6H6 4 2 ? 96=A J@F AFC n 49 2D 6 2 ?6 H 9@>6 t 4 2== + # rnnr f r t 4 <<6 *6!?6. :; + FC? < 6 J 9@> 6 3FJ?8f AFC492 D 6 A2 4<2 86D , D 6 J@FC =2 ?5 @C 72 >:= J =2 ?5 7@C t t t 3C 9@>6 Dt 4 2 == nn f r t 4 =75. ; 2 == A C:46 Dt 2 == D: K6 Dt H:= = 8@ 72 D E @>6 3 F J6CD 9@E=:?6 nn f r t 4!8. 6 7=;. *2 EFC52J *6 A n E6 >36 C E9 7C@> A> n A>t J62 C @=5 9@FD 6 :? $ @?E:4 6== @t 36 5C@@> 32 E9t 5 @ F 3= 6 82 C2 86 r -: C n 8:?:2 *EC6 6Et rnn r f t A 5( !# #) # ' 365C@@> 32E9 @? MD9:? 8 # 2< 6t ?@ C6A2: C 3: = =D t ?@ E2 I n 6Dt ?@ : ?DFC2?4 6t ?@ =2H? > 2:?E 6?2?46t ? @ 8 2 C3286 766 t ?@ H 2E6C 3: == t 2AA= :4 2?4 6D :? n 4 =F5 65t J62C = 6 2D6 t E2 <: ?8 2 AA=:4 2E: @?Dt F?7 FC ?:D 965 rrf >@?E 9t r r D6 4FC: EJ 56A @D:E t 7FC?:D 965 rrf> @?E9 t rr D 6 4FC:E J 56A@ D:E 2 ?5 :?4= F56D FE:= :E:6 Dt rnn r f t f t A 5 & % ! $ %& #) $ " % # n + r ' $ * . $& * # 0 # # ) ) rb $ ! n * &% # !( , ! +! % $ ) n % !* )&$ # ) ) + !# ) * . . !# # D 6= =:?8 !+ $ * * ?2 >6 3C2 ?5 E@@=D t ; : 8 D 2Ht E@ @ = <:ED t E@@= 3@I6 Dt 5C:= =Dt D 9@ A G 24 Dt 5C: == AC6 DD t 8C :?56 Ct 5C: ==D t && ')& ** & )t . + )* t ' # 0 ) *t ' * % $ %0 $ & ) !+ $ * !) &% ! + !& % t &$ 0 * + * % # &+* & ,% r ,0 ) * ' ) n $ !, $ $ !* t !* n &) t ! + ) * t "* % * n '+ , )&% & / r r f t A 5 ) . 447 ? "26 . $ =+ 2>2; 276 ??F2 = -2 C:6 EJ 0 2C5 D 2 =6 &4 E@36 C t rr 2 > n E:= 0 # # &$ f t A 5 r f n bt r t tr r t bnf f nt bnf tr nt tf bt

PAGE 16

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PAGE 17

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