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 Section A: Main: Happy Valentine's...
 Section A: Main: Smile!
 Section A: Main continued
 Section B: Community
 Section B: Community: Outdoors
 Section B: Community: School
 Section B: Community continued
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 Section B: Community: Legals


UF00028405 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Madison enterprise-recorder
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00012
 Material Information
Title: The Madison enterprise-recorder
Alternate title: Madison enterprise recorder
Alternate Title: Enterprise-recorder
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: T.C. Merchant
Place of Publication: Madison Fla
Creation Date: February 11, 2005
Publication Date: 1933-
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Madison (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Madison County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Madison -- Madison
Coordinates: 30.466389 x -83.415278 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 32, no. 43 (June 23, 1933)-
General Note: Issued a "Woman's Club edition" on Mar. 31, 1979.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33284795
lccn - sn 95047180
System ID: UF00028405:00012
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        Page A 1
    Section A: Main: Viewpoints & Opinions
        Page A 2
        Page A 3
    Section A: Main: Around Madison County
        Page A 4
        Page A 5
        Page A 6
        Page A 7
    Section A: Main: Church
        Page A 8
    Section A: Main: Happy Valentine's Day
        Page A 9
    Section A: Main: Smile!
        Page A 10
    Section A: Main continued
        Page A 11
        Page A 12
    Section B: Community
        Page B 1
        Page B 2
    Section B: Community: Outdoors
        Page B 3
    Section B: Community: School
        Page B 4
        Page B 5
    Section B: Community continued
        Page B 6
    Section B: Community: Regional News
        Page B 7
        Page B 8
    Section B: Community: Nation & World News
        Page B 9
    Section B: Community: Classifieds
        Page B 10
    Section B: Community: Legals
        Page B 11
        Page B 12
Full Text






Happy Valentines Day


www. greenepublishing.com




Sntierpri


Madison Academy Beta Club


Inducts New Members


" *****************3-IDIGIT 326
P.K YONGE LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
100 SMATHERS LIBRARY
Po BOX 117007 1-7-
GAINESVILLE FL 32611


46 + 4 Tax=50O


nrbr


I.E ~ Pr WW I,..,q


Cl-n 1 dith Year.i Numhber 18


Friday. February 11, 2005


VMadison, Florida 32340








I


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc. '
Rumors of Wal-Mart' lo-
cating in Madison County
have their basis in truth, ac-
cording to the sources contact-
ed by this newspaper.
Several sources requested
anonymity. Two of them con-
firmed that Wal-Mart had in-
deed expressed interest in lo-.
cating in Madison.
The third source said that


A home, belonging to Steve and Debbie Bass, was destroyed by fire in the early morning hours on Wednesday. Madi-
son and Lee firefighters battled the blaze but were unable to save the home. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald
Kinsley, February 9, 2005)


somleune had colntitcd hinU
asking about square footage
for a huge retail store. He
couldn't remember the exact
square footage, but he said it
was a huge amount.
The proposed location
would be on U.S. 90, west of
Madison, between Madison
County Central School and
Madison Nursing Center.
Please See, Wal-Mart, Page
12A


Fire Destroys Home HospitalAdministrator


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing,Inc.
A home located at 1007
SE BuifkIl Slr.:L iitn Miadi.,ii
was totally destroyed by fire
Wednesday, February 9 .The
house belonged to Ste\e and
Debbie Bass.
According to a Madison


Fire and Rescue report, they
were toned out by the dis-
patcher at approximately 1:48
a.m. The first truck arrived on
the scene shortly afterwards
According to Fire Chief
Alfred Martin, the Ba s home
was fully involved by the time
they arrived on the scene.


Martin said that he called the
Lee Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment for extra manpower.
Family. reports *iPdicatc
that Clay Bass, the son of
Steve and Debbie, heard


crackling, sounds. He alerted
the family, who were able to
get out of the house.
.. I. cause c;" ii, fi.. ,-
still under investigation by the
State Fire N marshal Office.


Deadline Set For


SexualOffender RegisterMiss Madison County
'e R IThe Miss Madison Coun- 3 p.m.


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A man has registered as a
sexual offender in Madison
County.
Omar Bonilla Tejeda reg-
istered on January 10.
Tejeda was arrested in
2003 for lewd battery on a
child. He pled guilty on Janu-
ary 10, 2005 in exchange for a
sentence of time served.
The address that Tejeda
registered is at 222 NE Drive-
In Loop in Madison.
Chapter 97-299, Laws of
Florida, requires certain sex'
offenders to directly register
with law enforcement or to
have information compiled by
the Department of Correc-


Omar Bonilla Tejeda
tions, with the information to
be provided to FDLE Florida
law makes that information
available to the public. 'This
site provides you with public
information regarding Sexual
,Predators and Sex Offenders.


ty pageant deadline has been
set and a meeting has been
scheduled for this Sunday,
February 13, at Becky's Dance
Steps Studio.
All parents of the contes-
tants in the birth-12 year old
divisions are to meet at 2 p.m.
Older children, in these divi-
sions are encouraged to attend,
also. Contestants in the 13-24
year old divisions will meet at


Greenville

Babe Ruth

League

Meetings Set


The deadline to enter the
pageant will be that day. The
entry fee is due at the meeting.
For more information,
please call Toni Blanton,
pageant director, at 973-2557.
The Miss Madison Coun-
ty Pageant is set for March 12
at the Van H. Priest Auditori-
um.


Bob Pugh
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County
Memorial Hospital Board of
Trustees voted to hire Bob
Pugh as its new administrator
at a special called meeting on
Monday, January 31.
According to Pugh, who
has been acting as the hospital


administrator tor tree during
the interim, he hasn't accepted
the position or declined it at
this time. His decision will be
announced at the next sched-
uled board meeting on Thurs-
day, February 17, at 6 p.m.
The board's search com-
mittee screened approximately
35 applications. They asked
Pugh to step out of the room.
When he returned, the job was
offered to him.
"I love the people of the
hospital," Pugh commented.
"It's taken a new form. There
is a lot of harmony here now."
Pugh added, "It's not the
building that makes the hospi-
tal, it's the people. We have
people here that the people of
the community can be proud
of."


Woman Survives Rollover


A pcu eather"'


FRIDAY 5







Mostly sunny with a
cool breeze


FRI, NIGHT


Clear and
frosty cold


3 Sections, 36 Pages


Annie's Mailbox..............8B
Around Madison...........4-7A
Church....:....... .......... 8A
Classifieds......................10B
Community Calendar........ 1B
Feed & Game Chart..........3B
Jail Report.......................3A
Legals..............................11B
Nation & World...............11A


Obituaries........................5A
Outdoors...........................3B
Regional........................-7B
The Remote
Guide.................. C Section
School............ ............4-5B
Step Back In Time............ 8B
Viewpoints...................2-3A
Weather.........................12A


Meetings to discuss the
Greenville Babe Ruth League
will be held in Greenville on
Monday, February 14, and
Tuesday, February 15, at 7
p.m. The location of he meet-
ings will be at the Senior Citi-
zens Building in Greenville.
Anyone who is interested
in 'coaching or being on the
board is invited to come by.
Sign-ups for the
Greenville Babe Ruth League
season will be held that night.


Lucas Williams, far left, with Madison County EMS, takes notes at the scene of a truck
rollover. A Hispanic woman was able to walk away from the wreck with no injuries, as her
truck overturned and struck a power pole. She was charged for careless driving and not hav-
ing a license. (Greene Publishing, Inc Photo by Jacob Bembr3, February 9, 2005i


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A woman walked away
from a rollover on Dill
Street, approximately six
miles north of Madison,
without any injuries on
Wednesday, February 9.
According to a Florida
Highway Patrol report, at
approximately 8:10 a.m.,


Lupe Ramos, 38, of Madi-
son, was traveling west-
bound on Dill Street, when
she failed to negotiate a
curve to the left. Due to her
excessive speed, she lost
control of her vehicle and ro-
tated in. a clockwise direc-
tion. Her 2002 Dodge truck
overturned onto its top and
came to a final position of


rest on Dill Street against a
pole, facing in a northeastern
ly direction.
The truck sustained
$7,000 worth of damages.
Ramos was charged with
careless driving and having
no drivers license.
FHP Trooper Harvey
Keeling was the investigat-
ing officer.


La

(D
co


Pugh Offered Job As


"LL J-XYLX J%-CX


__.~---------~--~- "'









2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Friday, February 11, 2005


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


Is Bush A Liar?


The Ginger Jar
Ginger Jarvis
Columnisl


Just Yesterday

"For if anyone is a hearer of the word and not a doer, he is like
a man who looks at his natural face in a mirror.." James 1:23.
(New American Standard Bible)
I look into the mirror and I see gray, thinning hair. I look at pic-
tures from just yesterday and I see a man with locks of thick, curly
brown hair. He's thinner and, maybe, just maybe, he's better look-
ing than the man I see in the mirror. I don't think he's much to brag
on. either, though! -
Yesterday, it was just yesterday that'I looked that way. I had
the world by the tail and I knew it all. The next day, I knew noth-
ing.
I look at youth today and I see a group that seem to be much
sassier than the group I was in yesterday. Maybe it's just a matter
of perspective. I see so many of the children who have smart
mouths who seem to need a board across their rear ends. I do see
so many of them who are polite and swell-mannered. It just seems
that the bad ones get all of the attention. .
A fews weeks ago, I went to a traffic fatality to take pho-
tographs. The children, yes, they were children who were in the
car, were so young, like I was yesterday. Perhaps it %\as because
they thought the\ -ere invincible, they got in the 1sreck. One of
them w as killed and another seriously injured.
That Wednesday night, I tried to tell some of the bo s at my
church that life is not like the movies or video games. People just
didn't walk away from things like that. They were too young to un-
derstand. Watching someone die never gets easier, no matter how
old I am. .
My heart goes out to the families of those boys. They're all
someone's, children.
I %%as a child once. It %wasn't so long ago. It %\as just yesterday.


It is certainly refreshing to see that being re-elected has not
caused Bush to lose hig penchant for lying. One of the most re-
cent, and most blatant, concerns the state of Social Security.
In one instance he said, "The system will be bankrupt by the
year 2040."
Even under conservative estimates, the system as it stands
will have enough money to pay all its promised benefits until
2042 and most of its obligations for decades after.
,He's also pitching individual accounts as some sort of
panacea for the system. Those type accounts, however, divert
payroll taxes from current retiree benefits and bring the end of
surpluses that much closer. And if workers start investing pay-
roll taxes in individual accounts, the government will. need an-
other source to cover benefits for retirees as much as $2 billion
by some estimates.
While you're \ aching, keep an eye on what he says about
awards for pain and suffering in medical malpractice lawsuits.'
He's currently trying to pin the blame on them for rising medical
malpractice insurance rates. Anyone who takes the time to ex-
amine the figures will find the majority of money awarded goes
for economic losses, not pain and suffering.
Plus, consider that a Congressional Budget Office analysis
said.malpractice costs represented less than 2 percent of overall
health care spending in 2002.
"Thus, eeien a reduction of 25 percent to 30 percent in mal-
practice costs 'would lower health care costs by only about 0.4
percent to 0.5 percent, and the likely effect on health insurance
premiums would be coniparably small." the CBO said in its.re-,
port a year ago.
One can only assume he's expecting to reach the same
gullible folks w\ho believed his "w-eapons of mass destruction"
scenario prior to the Iraq war. And that tact maN not be as silly
as it sounds since polls indicate there are some out there who
think we found them.


In Flonda Iele-tn: iutilitie.s oe-rrlr eleetrlncil: -usng e,,eral dirferenil types ,.1i ruiels, indiudin nalur31l ga-., coal,
uranlurrm oil r.icma-';. arid mi lriane hen ulilibtie produc- ele: triury fr..,rn a di. erse Can-t' at fuel' this action
s "qe,"'ed as a bei efil te.:au s fuel dr' e-rit,, is associatedd 'ith increased elctncireliabilit/ and reduced produijcon
,s:.L For .Eamrpl.- it adisruption ,,iere to occur in the supply of 'e fuel ,ty'p. olher fuel S'ources ma,ria be
available for use in greater a3mourils to ci.ompensate for any differences in production rieeded to maintain the
typical fl.w of electncity

If 3 unit has' the .hti. of generating electricity form tLwo plants that burn tvw different t/pes of ruels because
both huels are readrdil: available. it will often ncn:se to bumr thl e fuel type .with tl-ie l-.. It ca tt.? reduce its c:erall
costss of pruducti..,n In addion many p.'-er plants in Florida ha fuel-switcnrin9 capability meaning that a
single po.er plant is capable of burning multiple fuels Overall. a utlity'a choice oit wniv fuel to burr, at any point
in btim is usually not only a fundlion of alatabiliy and cost. but utilities ha'e also sought to act.le.l maintain or
develop fuel diversity to:, ensure reliability and minimize costs


Fuel Diversity In Florida Over The Years
The icllorina' rjverie Jbscios s n L iO e use t major
tuel sources has evcle.IJ in Flriida over the years
oil
Pnor to i rfe earl,/ 1970s. eetr ."?rle. rtrij plantra s in
FloniCd .vere lu ied prirl ji bj o..i ''. .? oil
emtbargoes -,rths 1970. ltred uiietrires t trnj riore to.
domerriteb tus such .a, 'aist, uranurm. and natural gas
to generate electriAity. Currently. oir-fired generation
arxounri. tor apprrrcirraisliy 11 6 percent of Flcrina s
electrircigen..ratio.n,
Coal
Trihe ue of coal for electric generation increased
migniicantly starting in the mrid-19.7Cs. In 1975. 1.
percent of Flonda's energy wias produreJ from coal.
HoVwever. coal-based electric ; eneral.:'rn in.;reased to
33 per:n-ri in 1985. an.J '..-ntrinued to incr:.- eti up lo a
peak or 3: percent in 1997. Todai,t coal accounts fr
28 5 percent of the electric eneration in Florida

Uranium
Uranium is one of the main elements used to produce
nuclear power. In 1972 the firsl. olf f'.e lur.lear plants
in Flonda Daeen searing the state The aekst nuclear
plant vient into service in 1983 Today, nuclear power
accounts for about 14 percent ol Flondas electric
generation
Natural Gas
The use of natural gas in the productin cf ele.tr city
has increased signiflcaritly oertie past 10 years f[om
12.7 percent in 1993 tlc..2 percent in 2004. During
this mre trame.there ha.e been several advantages
when u. ing natural gs comrnpred to other fuel sources
Pnmanly. natural gas poier plants have teen more
econincmicto build and operate than olher types of power
plants AJso, natural gas power plants have produced
much less pollutants (emisions) ,'hen corrpared to
coal-buming po'r-er plants In addition. newer power
plant lecinologie? ha'- allowed hignly-efficierlt natural
gas plants to be built r-l.ativ'el more quilelt, than coal
plans. and el a lower capital clst per unit of energy
Firinall'i. natural gas power plants rave not gIwen nse 1to
the sa.3me leel of safety concern associate '-ith
nuclear power plants,

Fuel Diversity Outlook In Florida
The outljok for tuel diversity in Florida is somewhat
uncertain at this lime Currently, Floridas electric
utilities fa'.or natural gas generation for future resource
additions For er'ample. the 2004 resource addition
plaris of the utilities ser'ing Peninsular Florida :lhe
entire state e.cept the area ve'r ot the ,"palachicla
River indicate that 52 '2 percent of total generation Irn
2013 will come from natural gas with a define in the
percent of use of other fuel types especially oil


1 enerally speaking. utilities find thna natural gas.
ter.hnology has Cr..stand n.ks that are Iell-uriderstrod
vrhe.reas new *:oal generation technologies ma.'
represent costs and risk?. that are not as weil-knodril or
urEdermitood

Oi-e large electnc ,iblity Florida Foeer r Light I.-
,:-urreritl S'-l.kino t'.,: address the-so uncertainlie-s b,
.'omparinrg natural gas-fired to 3oal-fired alternati'.'es
These uncertainties not onlyinr.ude the rore: sted tuel
pnce differences tervseen natural gas and coal-fired
generation, but also future emissions control,
te'hrl..gites and rei.iiremrents, as well a-:. Ine capital
cols anrid the feasibility il de..el-pin3 and co:nstruting
a roal-fired generating plant in Florida Florida Power
a Light uill be providing a report to the Public Serv,ice
Commission (PSC) by December 2004. which will
include an evaluation of .oal-lired versus natural gas-
fired future generation another r electnc utility, JEA
(forrrmerly known as the Jacksonvlle Ealtrlc.'.uthprly),
has included a coal-fired poier plant in its planned
resource additions

Wihale;er Inhe case. it is important to recognize that
many If these uncr'rt3inties are ocr.,n'urig oCi"i an
industry-v.;ide basis throughout the nation As ran
e'- ample, declining natural gas production has recently
resulted in significant' fluctuations In natural gas prices.
and has likely stimulated rnuch ot the interest in the
planned development of hliquefied natural gas iLl-]G)
Import foulililes

The PSC is actively monloning 1ll ,'f these issues in
order t', find the aniiswers to Flonda s fuel diversity
questions Currently. these questions are being
ad'lressed at the P-,; both through the re,,iw of
utilitie-' annual reso-urce plans knoi'nr as Tnri- 'ear Site
Plans. and through forrrial proceedings thal determine
the need for ea:h ne',. resource addition proposed by
one ort Flodda's eleclnt utilities

If :ou require additirinal Infomiation about the energy
industn r.or are Interested in learning no, Io conser. a
energy safely and eaficiienly, please contact the PSC's
Division of Regulatory Compliance and Consurier
.A..sistancv toll-iree at 1-800-42-3552, or by e-mail at
confractifis:; alS flts The FSC's W'JebTite is located
at w'wq flondapsr co.m andl olers informahein on a
variBty of energy topic- Flease feel free to lisit this
Web site to reiiel our many brochures and reports
aboul electric safety and conservation education

Braullo L. Baez is the Chairman of the Florida Public
Service Commission. The PSC sets the rates regulated
utility companies charge for natural gas, electric and
telephone service within the state. In 37 counties, It
sets the price you pay for the water you drink, If your
water company is privately owned.


Ken Wilson
Greensille, Fla.


Miss

Florida

Sunshine

Pageant

Cancelled

By Jacob Bembri '
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Due to unforeseen cir-
cumstances, the Miss Flori-
da Sunshine Pageant has
been cancelled for this year.
Emerald Kinsley,
Pageant Coordinator, said,
'"Ve're very sorry for the
inconvenience. We extend
our sincerest apologies to
the young ladies who
would have participated. as
well as to all of the spon-
sors."
Kinsley said she is
hopeful there willbe al Miss
Florida Sunshine Pageant
next year.
The pageant would
have been a prelinminarN for
lie Miss Florida-America
pageant.


After The Funeral,

Remembering The Good Times
The Road Runner is gone. He died quietly last Wednesday
after a 22-month battle against cancer.. On Saturday, family and
friends gathered in Americus, Ga., for a farewell service for
Michael Don Jarvis, 1941-2005.
We were married for 26 years. Some of those were delightful
years. A few were rocky; some were average; and some were pro-
gressive years. We loved, argued, decorated, planted gardens,
gave and received presents, and raised a son and 12 foster chil-
dren. One of those girls became our child, and is still a part of our
family today.
In the years of our marriage, he put me through my last year
of college; then I worked to get him through the rest of college
and his seminary training. With that educational background. we
went into the ministry in the Methodist Church. I sa\ "we" be-
cause we both worked at making our churches better, friendlier,
more mission-conscious, more organized, more musical,, and
more accepting of youth. Ours was decidedlN a couples ministry.
But Mike \was more than a minister. He went back to school
to get his Master's degree in Education, and taught in Special Ed-
ucation for several years after he left the ministry and me in 1988.
He was also a Irofessional clown. (I know people laugh when a
woman says her husband is a clown, but he real ly \ as.) Goochie
was so good that he had a fan club and a regular following of peo-
ple who x\ould attend events in Savannah if the ads indicated that
he would be there.
He % as also an entertainer. He won Best Actor awards at Val-
dosta State tUniversia and every church he sern ed had some kind
of dramatic offerings at Easter or Christmas. He did comedy skits
and routines. w% rote stones, and told long, complicated jokes that
would make his listeners groan with anticipation.
He had a beautiful,. clear Irish tenor singing voice and made
two albums. He finagled a dri\e-lime radio show in Columbus.
Ga.. and used a song every wt eekdaN to pin dow. n a brief message.
He led songs in revivals and at camp meetings. he sang at wed-
dings. (even our own), and he sang to our children. He once led
songs for a revival with the great evangelist Clovis Chappell. Rev.
Chappell wrote in a book he gave Mike, "To the beautiful singer
of Israel." \\"hat a tribute to his talent.
And he was a wanna-be athlete. He wasn't tall enough to play
basketball. Since he hailed from Indiana, that rankled within his
breast. Still, he played pick-up basketball, tennis, and flag foot-
ball. He learned to throw a boomerang, and he turned jogging into
running marathons and 5Ks. He met few athletic challenges he
would not accept.
He was, a devoted father, one of those who spends time with
his children. He took them camping, canoeing, skating, to
movies, and to church. He invested himself in all of our children
and in the man \ hol just happened to drop b\ our house 'u ith sus-
picious frequency. .- .
After several years of "finding" himselfafter 1988, hemade
his peace with God and went back into the ministry. The people
froni those churches spoke highly of him and his ministry at his ,
farewell service Saturday. Others spoke of his support, his friend-
ship, his humor, his teaching, and his touching their lives. His sis-
ter and his widow told of his importance in their hearts. But most..
of all, he was God's man in ministry to all w th whom he came in
contact.
He was lost to me in a legal w aN in 1989. when we signed di-
% orce papers in a courtroom. But now Mike, w ith all his gifts and
all his love for others, is lost to everyone.
Our children. Don and Mary, expressed how much they s ill
miss him. But they w\ ill not be btner. or blame God for their loss,
or rail against the disease that conquered him. Their father taught
them a better option love God and love others. For that, I thank
him.
No matter what our final differences might have been. I can-
not regret the sears of our marriage. I praise the Lord that Michael
came back to the path of righteousness, and I feel sad that his
sork in this "world was cut short by illness.
The Road Runner is gone. Ho\\e\er, he left a legacy of hu-
mor, music, and love that will last. Most of all, he left an indeli-
ble mark on the work of the Kingdom during his days here on
earth.
May his soul rest in peace.


florida Press soci tio,0


Award Winning Newspaper
.^ 'E 111 SE Shelby St Madison, FL 32341

(850) 973-6361 Fax: (850) 973-6494
greenepub@greenepublishing.com
< http://www.greenepublishing.com


Emerald Greene Kinsley
Publisher/Editor
PRODUCTION MANAGER
Lisa Greene
STAFF WRITER
Jacob Bembry-
GRAPHIC DESIGNERS
Georgauna Sherman and Kerry Cohen
TYPESETTER
Christine Lameier
ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVES
Mary Ellen Greene. Dorothy McKinney
and Shanna Colvin
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS
Susan Grimes
Deadline for classified is Monday at 3:00 p.m
Deadline For Legal Adierusement is Monday at 5pnm.
There will be '3'*" charge for Affidai'is.
CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT
Subscription Rates:
In County $26 Out-of-County $31
(Stale & local laxes included)


-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is \\ ith honesty and integrity"
(ille._=abison
.Enterprise ,3ecrorber
Madison Recorder established 1865
New Enterprise established 1901.
Consolidated June 25, 1908
Published "\eeklh by Greene Publishing,
Inc., I 11 S. E Shelb', St Madison. FL 32340. Pe-
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VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


Capital Area Chapter


American Red Cross

By Chris Floyd, Emergency Services Director

HOME CHEMICAL SAFETY

Many people think of chemicals as only those substances
used in manufacturing processes. But chemicals are found
everywhere in our kitchens, medicine cabinets, basements and
garages. We use chemicals all the time as part of our daily lives.
Under certain conditions, chemicals can be poisonous or have a
harmful. effect on your health. Some chemicals which are safe,
and even helpful in small amounts, can be harmful in larger
quantities or under certain conditions. Chemical accidents do
happen... at home and in the community, and the American Red
Cross wants you to be prepared. Please continue reading to learn
more about home chemical safety...
You may be exposed to a chemical in three ways: (1) breath-
ing the chemical, (2) swallowing contaminated food, water or
medication, and (3) touching the chemical, or coming into con-
tact with clothing or things which have touched the chemical.
You may be exposed to chemicals even though you may not be
able to see or smell anything unusual.
The most common home chemical emergencies involve
small children eating medicines. Experts in the field of chemical
manufacturing suggest taking hazardous materials out of sight
could eliminate up to 75% of all poisoning of small children.
Keep all medicines, cosmetics, cleaning products and other
household chemicals out of sight and out of reach of children. If
your child should eat or drink a non-food substance, find any
containers immediately and take them to the phone. Call the Pi-
son Control Center or 911. Follow their instructionm carefully.
Often the first aid advice found on containers may not be appro-
priate, so do not give anything by mouth until you have been ad-
vised by medical professionals.
Other home accidents can result from trying to improve the
way a product works by adding one substance to another, not
following directions for use of a product or by improper storage
or disposal of a chemical. The first precaution you can take is to
avoid mixing common household chemical products. Some
combinations of these products, such as ammonia and bleach,
can create toxic gases. A second important precaution is to al-
ways read the directions before using a new product. Some prod-
ucts should not be used in a small confined space to avoid in-
haling dangerous vapors. Other products should not be used
without gloves and eye protection to help prevent the chemical
from touching your body. Read and follow the directions. An-
other effective way to protect yourself and your family is to store
chemical products properly. Non-food products should be stored
tightly closed in their original container so you can always iden-
tify the contents of each container, and how to properly use the
product.
Never smoke while using household chemicals. Don't use
hair spray, cleaning solutions, paint products or pesticides near
the open flame of an appliance, pilot light, lighted candle, fire-'
place, wood burning stove, etc. Although you may not be able to
see or smell them, vapor particles in the air could catch fire or
'explode.
If you should spill a chemical, clean it up immediately with
some rags, being careful to protect your eyes and skin. Allow the
fumes in the rags to evaporate outdoors in a safe place, then dis-
pose of them by wrapping them in a newspaper and them plac-
ing them in a sealed plastic bag. Dispose of these materials with
your trash. If you don't already have one, buy a fire extinguish-
er that is labeled for A,B and C class fires and keep it handy.
Buy only as much of a chemical as you think you will use.
If you have a product left over, try to give it to someone who will
use it. Take care to dispose of it properly. Improper disposal can
result in harm to yourself or'members of your family, acciden-
tally contaminate your local water supply or harm other people.
It is also important to dispose of products properly to pre-
serve the environment and protect wildlife. Plus, some products
can be recycled and further protect the environment. Many
household chemicals can be taken to your local household haz-
ardous waste collection facility. Many facilities accept pesti-.
cides, fertilizers, household cleaners, oil-based paints, drain and
pool cleaners, antifreeze and brake fluid. If you have questions
about how to dispose of a chemical, call the facility or the envi-
ronmental or recycling agency to learn the proper method.
For additional information on how to prepare for disasters
or to become a Disaster Resistant Neighborhood please call the
Capital Area Chapter of the American Red Cross in Tallahassee
at 878-6080, in Perry at 584-6663, in Apalachicola at 653-4220,
in Quincy at 627-6890, In Monticello at 342-0211 or in Bristol
at 643-2339 or visit our web site at www.tallytown.com/red-
cross/ds.


Madison County


hj CRIME BEAT

ALL SUSPECTS SHOULD BE CONSIDERED INNOCENT
UNTIL PROVEN GUILTY IN A COURT OF LAW

Man Arrested For Crack Possession,
Resisting Without Violence


A Madi-
son man was
arrested for
possession
of crack co-
caine and re-
sisting an of-
ficer without
violence on
Sunday, Feb-
ruary 6.
Accord-
ing to a re-
port from the
Madison Po-
lice Depart-


Bobbie Dobson


ment, during
a traffic stop, Bobbie Dob-
son, 54, was on the passen-
ger side of the vehicle. He
attempted to get out of the
vehicle and was advised by
Patrolman Chris Cooks to
get back in the vehicle.
Dobson went to the front
of the vehicle and threw
something on the ground. He
refused to follow the offi-


cer's orders
and he was
advised that
the taser
would be de-
ployed if he
continued to
resist. Cooks
was than able
to handcuff
Dobson.
MPD Sgt.
Larry Pride
arrived at the
scene and
Dobson was


placed in
Pride's patrol unit.
Cooks searched the area
and found a small clear bot-
tle containing a white sutb-
stance that appeared to be
crack cocaine. A field test
was conducted and the sub-
stance tested positive for
crack.
Dobson was transported
to the Madison County Jail.


2/2/05
Keith Bernard Phillips--
VOP (circuit)
Donna Marie Poole--
VOP (circuit)
Anthony James Hamp-
ton--Burglary, grand theft
2/3/05
Steve Derrick McQuaig-
-Petit theft, uttering a forgery
Willie James Boone--
Crinminal registration
William Alexander
Stephens, Sr.--Criminal reg-
istration
Rex Allan Kersey, Jr.--
Domestic violence/battery
2/4/05
Eddie Lee Wilson--Do-
mestic violence/battery,
VOP (circuit)
Tewayne Jones--VOP
(circuit)
Amon Chadrick Tuten--
Criminal registration
2/5/05
Sheila Marie Weather-
spoon--DWLSR or cancelled
Frederick Allen Smith,
Jr.--Dealing in stolen proper-
ty theft/trafficking
Bud Elmore Demps--
Battery (touch or strike)
Ernest Cherry--DWLSR
or cancelled .


Tomas Mendoza--Do-
mestic violence/battery
2/6/05
Marla Lou Hunt--At-
taching a tag not assigned,
DWLSR or cancelled
William Harris, Jr.--At-
taching a tag not assigned,
DWLSR or cancelled
Bobbie Dobson--Posses-
sion of a .controlled sub-
. sL.i.i.Li" _,th]]ct lh.tii i.L ,c.tilne o'
mariju.ianr, resisung an offi-
cer without violence
2/7/05
Anthony James Hamp-
ton--Dealing in stolen prop-
erty theft and trafficking
James Edward Johnson-
-Attaching a tag not assigned
2/8/05
Clifford Ervin McCray--
VOP (circuit)
Kenny J. Penny--VOP
(circuit)
Edwin Mata Garcia--No
valid or expired drivers- li-
cense
Luther Fleming--No
valid or expired drivers li-
cense
Shaquandra Shonta
Davis--DWLSR or cancelled
Mario Jose Vengoecha--
DWLSR or cancelled


Madison County

Extension Service
Diann Douglas
C-Ijrnrir r:1


National Consumer


Protection Week
Routine transactions reveal bits of information about you -
your bank and credit cared account numbers; you income; your
Social Security number; or your name, address, and phone num-
bers. If someone steals that information and uses it to commit
fraud it is called identity theft. And that's a crime that can
wreak havoc on your finances, your credit and your reputation.
To bring attention to this growing crime, federal, state and
local agencies along with national advocacy organizations have
joined to launch the seventh annual National Consumer Protec-
tion Week (NCPW), February 6-12, 2005. The theme for this
year is "Identity Theft: When Fact Becomes Fiction," focusing
on minimizing every consumer's risk of identity theft and how
to take fast action to contain any harm should an identity thief
strike.
A survey commissioned by the Federal Trade.Commission
.revealed that an estimated 27 million Americans have been vic-
tims of the crime in the last five'years, nearly 10 million in the
last year along. These figures are staggering and make ID theft
the fastest growing white collar crime in the U.S.
Identify thieves get your personal information by stealing
your wallet or purse. Some steal mail and complete a "change
of address form" without your knowledge and then.charge using
your credit accounts. Thieves have been known to rummage
through trash, a practice known as "dumpster diving".
To minimize your risk of becoming a victim of ID theft, you
should not give out your personal information by e-mail, Inter-
net, phone or mail unless you initiate the contact and are certain
that you know who you're dealing with. Keep your Social Se-
curity card at home in a safe place and carry only the identifica-
tion information and the number of credit and debit cards that
you'll actually need.
You also have to be careful when disposing of a computer.
Since some files may stay on your hard drive, consumer advo-
cates now suggest you use a "wipe" utility program to overwrite
the entire hard drive. This action will make it impossible to re-
cover files.
If you have become a victim of identity theft, you can place
a fraud alert on your credit report to prevent a thief from open-
ing additional accounts in your name. Close all of your credit
card and bank accounts and alert issuing agencies for your dri-
ver's license and other identification documents. You may need
to contact the social security administration to get a new Social
Security number.
The Federal Trade Commission has current information on
theii webs.lie at \\ d \ .consumer.go\ /idtheft A. a consumerit is
your responsibility to guard your personal information. You can
never be too cautious.
The University of Florida Extension Madison County is an
Equal Employment Opportunity Affirmative Action Employer,
authorized to provide research, educational information and
other services only to individuals and institutions that function
without regard to race, color, sex, age, handicap or national ori-
gin.


Excavating & Tractor Service

Land Clearing Driveways
Stump Removal Mowing
Roads Discing
Culverts Boxblading
Ponds Demolition

No Job Too Small

Paul Kinsley (850) 973-6326


Did You Know That.....


- Drinking two glasses of Gatorade can relieve headache pain al-
most immediately without the unpleasant side effects caused by
traditional 'pain relievers."
- Did you know that Colgate Toothpaste makes an excellent salve
for bums?
- Before you head to the drugstore for a high-priced inhaler filled
with mysterious chemicals, try chewing on a couple of curiously
strong Altoid Peppermints. They'll clear up your stuffed nose.
- Achy muscles from a bout of the flu? Mix 1 Tablespoon of
Horseradish in a cup of Olive Oil. Let the mixture sit for 30 min-
utes, then apply it as a massage oil, for instant relief for aching
muscles.
- Sore Throat? Just mix 1/4 cup of vinegar with 1/4 cup of hon-
ey and take 1 tablespoon six times a day. The vinegar kills the
bacteria.
- Cure urinary tract infections with Alka-Seltzer. Just dissolve
two tablets in a glass of water and drink it at the onset of the
symptoms. Alka-Seltzer begins eliminating urinary,tract infec-
tions almost instantly even though the product has never been
advertised for this use.
- Eliminate puffiness under your eyes...All you need is a dab of
Preparation H, CAREFULLY rubbed into the skin, avoiding the


eyes. The hemorrhoid ointment acts as a vasoconstrictor, reliev-
ing the swelling instantly.
- Honey remedy for skin blemishes... Cover the blemish with a
dab of honey and place a Band-Aid over it. Honey kills the bac-
teria, keeps the skin sterile and speeds the healing. Works over
night.
- Listerine therapy for toenailfungus...Get rid of unsightly toenail
fungus by soaking your toes in Listerine mouthwash. The pow-
erful antiseptic leaves your toenails looking healthy again.
- Easy eyeglass protection...To prevent the screws in eyeglasses
from loosening, apply a small drop of Maybelline Crystal Clear
Nail Polish to the threads of the screws before tightening them.
- Coca-Cola Cure for rust...Forget those expensive rust removers.
Saturate an abrasive sponge with Coca Cola and scrub the rust
stain. The phosphoric acid in the Coke is what gets the job done..
- Cleaning liquid that doubles a bug killer...If menacing bees,
wasps, hornets or yellow jackets get in your home and you can't
find the insecticide (or even if you CAN), try a sprits of Formula
409. Insects drop to the ground instantly!
- Smart splinter remover...! Pour a drop of Elmer's Glue over the
splinter, let dry, and peel the dried glue off the skin. The splinter
sticks to the dried glue.


- Hunt's Tomato Paste Boil Cure...cover the boil with Hunt's
tomato paste as a compress. The acids from the tomatoes soothes
the pain and brings the boil to a head.
- Balm for broken blisters...To disinfect a broken blister, dab on a
few drops of Listerine!...a powerful antiseptic.
- Heinz Vinegar to heal bruises...Soak a cotton ball in white vine-
gar and apply it to the bruise for 1 hour. The vinegar reduces the
blueness and speeds up the healing process.
- Kill fleas instantly. Dawn Dish Washing Liquid does the trick.
Add a few drops to your dog's bath and shampoo the animal thor-
oughly. Rinse well to avoid skin irritations. Good-bye fleas!
- Rainy day cure fordog odor...Next time your dog comes in from
the rain, wipe down the animal with Bounce or any dryer sheet,
instantly making your dog smell springtime fresh.
- Eliminate ear mites...All it takes is a few drops of Wesson Corn
Oil in your cat's ear. Massage it in, and then clean with a cotton
ball. Repeat once daily for 3 days. The oil soothes the cat's skin,
smothers the mites, and accelerates healing.
- Vaseline cure for hair balls...To prevent troublesome hairballs,
apply a dollop of Vaseline petroleum jelly to your cat's nose. The
kitty will try and lick off the.jelly, lubricating any hair in its stom-
ach so it can pass easily through the digestive system.


Madison County...


Jail Report


~esrr~r:


I


Friday, February 11, 2005







Friday, February 11 2005


4AThe Madison EnterpriseecorderAROUND MADISON COUNTY


Tri-County Electric

Presents Check To

United Way Campaign














Ronald Bass, left, General Manager and George Webb,
right, Manager of Finance and Administration of Tri-Coun-
ty Electric Cooperative, Inc. presenting a check to Jackie
Johnson, center, United Way Campaign Chairperson for
Madison County.
Tri-County Electric Cooperative, Inc. (TCEC) General Manag-
er Ronald Bass and Manager of Finance and Administration George
Webb presented a check in the amount of $1,650 from the Nation-
al Cooperative Services Corporation (NCSC) to Mrs. Jackie John-
son, United Way Campaign Chairperson for Madison County.
NCSC recently established a Community Outreach Program to of-
fer assistance to NCSC cooperative members in Florida and Al-
abama in the wake of recent hurricanes. NCSC allocated almost
$30,000 which includes $4,500 from an anonymous third party, to
the Community Outreach Program.
Eighteen electric cooperatives in Florida and Alabama, includ-
ing TCEC, will receive $1,650 each to be donated to a charity of
their choice. NCSC is a privately funded, member-owned, cooper-
ative that began operation in 1981 and provides electric coopera-
tives with specialized financing services that supplemnient the finan-
cial services of the National Rural Utilities Cooperative Finance
Corporation (CFC). NCSC is an affiliate of CFC.
Tri-County Electric serves approximately 17,000 consumers
and chose the United Way to receive these funds since they support
a multitude of agencies throughout our service territory in Madison,
Taylor, Jefferson and Dixie Counties in Florida.
Tri-County Electric General Manager Ronald Bass appreciated
the opportunity to present these funds to the United Way since Rur-
al Electric Cooperatives are committed to seven cooperative princi-
ples and the seventh principle is "Concern for Community."

"Scouting For Food"

Begins This Weekend


The Madison County Boy
Scouts uvill Like pan in the "Scouting
for Fodxd" progranu beginningi'tlis
weekend.
Local Scouts will dropoff bags, to
be filled with canned and non-perish-
able food items, on Saturday, February
12. The bags will be gathered next Sat-
urday, February 19.
Those wishing may drop off the
food atthe SecondHarvestFoodBank
in Madison. The Food Bank is located
in the old blue building (fomnerly
Madison House fumiture) by the jail.
"ScoutingforFood" is Scouting's
community stewardship project aimed
at addressing the problem of hunger in
the community where you live and


The word"Scouting" in Scouting
Tfor Food is d6i',ed fih the Bo
Scouts of America. The Scouts are
what makes Scouting for Food a suc-
cess.
Scouting for Food is rooted in the
very foundation of the Scouting Move-
ment. Through initiative and hard
work, the Boy Scouts have developed
a framework that can feed tens of thou-
sands of needy local residents with
emergency aid. It is up to the people of
the community to make Scouting for
Food a success.
For more information, please call
Jeny Combass, District Commissioner
for the Boy Scouts, at 973-9771.


NOTICE

TOWN OF LEE ELECTIONS
APRIL 5, 2005
OFFICES TO BE FILLED ARE
COUNCIL GROUP 1
COUNCIL GROUP 2
COUNCIL GROUP 3

EACH PERSON SEEKING ELECTION TO EACH OF
THESE OFFICES SHALL FILE HIS QUALIFICA-
TION PAPERS WITH THE TOWN MANAGER, LEE
TOWN HALL, 286 N.E. COUNTY RD. 255, LEE
FLORIDA, ANY TIME AFTER NOON, MONDAY,
FEBRUARY 14, 2005, BUT NOT LATER THAN
NOON, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 2005

PRIOR TO QUALIFYING A CANDIDATE MAY
ESTABLISH A CAMPAIGN DEPOSITORY CHECK-
ING ACCOUNT AND APPOINT A CAMPAIGN
TREASURER. THIS MUST BE FILED NOT LATER
THAN THE DATE OF QUALIFYING. CANDIDATES
ARE REQUIRED TO FILE A FULL DISCLOSURE
STATEMENT WHEN QUALIFYING.


I~~~ =TW 0~jirz,.


Bob Searcy Becomes New
Chairperson of United Methodist
Cooperative Ministries
By Margaret Throgmorton,
UMCM ;
At the January dinner and
meeting of the United
Methodist Cooperative Min-
istries Board, Bob Searcy was -
given the gavel by the outgoing
Chair Margaret Throgmorton.
Bob Searcy, from Lee United
Methodist Church and. former
Vice-Chairperson, is joined, on .
theboard. by ;his wife ,Beanie
Searcy, as Trustee. W.C. Ragan
and Stuart Fenneman, dele-
gates, are also from Lee UMC
and new on the UMCM board. Bob Searcy
Tony Hughey, newly elected
Vice Chairperson, and Wanda Dickinson, newly elected Treasurer,
are from First United Methodist Church in Madison. Lester Irby, a
new delegate, is from Rocky Springs United Methodist Church.'
Margaret Throgmorton thanked the board and the outgoing
members for a year of dedication, and hard work; those who are
retiring from the board are Mae Irby, Treasurer, and delegates Hil-
da Dixon, Jeannine Mordon, and Doris Murdock.
The Disaster Response Supply Depot of the Florida Confer-
ence of the United Methodist Church, which is operated by the
United Methodist Cooperative Ministries, was built in 2004 and
finished just weeks before hurricane Charlie hit South Florida..
This depot, which is located in the old Carlton building, owned by
Madison County, was designed and built under the direction of
Rev. Charlie Peck, with UMCM volunteers and others. Bob
Searcy and Margaret Throgmorton presented Rev. Peck with a
plaque, which will be installed on the door of the depot. It was giv-
en in deep appreciation for his dedication to the project and for his
expertise in building and electrical skills. Rev. Peck thanked the
board and especially all of the many volunteers who had worked
so tirelessly through the hot summer building the depot.
Other outreach ministries of the United Methodist Coopera-
tive Ministries are: the 55Plus Club, which meets the second
Wednesday of each month at the Coop building and is open to any
one in the community over 55; the Brown Bag program is a food
ministry for those over 60;
Pine Tree Quilters, open to women in the community, meeting
on Tuesday, and Thursdays at the Coop building; the UMCM
Thrift Shop located at 799 S.W. Pinckney Street, Madison, is open
Wed, Thurs, and Sat from 10:00 am to 2:00 pm. for customer
shopping and to receive donations of clothing, household items,
furniture and appliances; and a blanket ministry operated from the
Coop building.
For more information on any activity of the United Methodist
Cooperative Ministries call the coordinator Linda Gaston at 929-
4938.
Dates to remember: The next board meeting of the United
Methodist Cooperative Ministries will be February 28, 2005. The
Pine Tree Quilters annual Brunch and Quilt Show will be Febru-
ary 19, 2005 from 9:00 am till 12 Noon.


Shannon Combass

Graduates From

Barbizon School Of Modeling


Shannon Combass
Shannon Combass graduated from the Barbizon School of
Modeling in a ceremony held on Sunday, January 23, 2005 at the
Leon County Civic Center. Shannon, who is a 15 year-old
sophomore attending Madison County High School, auditioned
for admittance in July 2004. She was selected and began class-
es in August.
The training consisted of 24 classes, covering many sub-
jects. Shannon received training in runway modeling, effective
speech and voice projection, commercial and fashion print mod-
eling, informal trade show modeling, television, commercials,
and music videos. Training was also provided on photo move-
ment, etiquette, acting, nutrition and. fitness, public speaking,
monologues, interviewing skills and self-promotion. Shannon
also completed training on skin care, hair care and styling, nail
care, make-up artistry, and numerous other topics.
Shannon was selected for, and is available for, modeling in
the areas of.petite modeling, fashion print modeling, acting and
commercials.
Shannon is the daughter of Jerry and Shirley Combass, of
Madison.


Relay For Life Meeting

To Be Held Feb 17
The Relay For Life Committee Meeting. and the Re-
lay For Life Team Captain Meeting, scheduled for Thurs-
day, February 17 has been moved to the Madison County
Courthouse. The meetings "\ill be held upstairs in the
courtroom. The Committee Meeting will begin at 5:30
p.m and the Team Captain Meeting will begin at 6:30
p.m..
Everyone on these committees is encouraged to at-
tend.
Rela For Life is a Madison County function, and
Madison County residents are needed to make it a success.
Support your neighbors.and friends.....join a team to-
day. Call Fran Tuten at 973-5000.


Cherry Lake

Collection Center
The Madison County Solid Waste Department has placed a
new compactor system in the Cherry Lake Collection Center.
This compactor system will take the place of 15 greenboxes
presently being used for the disposal of household garbage.
This system is more efficient than past methods and allows us
to keep up with the ever increasing demand of solid waste
disposal needs in our growing County. Beginning on
February 28th, 2005 the Cherry.Lake Collection Center will
be operating under a new time schedule which is as follows:
Cherry Lake Collection Center
Hours of Operation
Staring on February 28th, 2005
Monday 6:30 7:00 Friday 6:30 7:00
Tuesday 9:00 7:00 Saturday 9:00 6:00
Wednesday 9:00 7:00 Sunday 12:00 6:00
Thursday CLOSED







Friday, February 11, 2005


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


7 1LE


Adam Sluis


Adam Sluis, 84, joined his heavenly Father on January 20
after a courageous 12-year battle with multiple myeloma.
Adam was born in Roseland, Ill. on December 29, 1920 to
Abraham and Alyce Sluis. He served in the U.S. Coast Guard
during WWII on the USS Centaurus aka 17 in the South Pacif-
ic. In 1945, he married his high school sweetheart, Betty De-
Boer. They lived in'Roseland, Ill. where they raised their five
children. He was active in his Dutch Reformed Church and in
the private Christian school that his children attended.
Adam was an electrical contractor. He also raised cattle on
his small.farm in Grant Park, Ill. Adam later designed and de-
veloped this property into a residential community call "Dutch
Valley". In 1987, he retired to Naples with Betty, until her death
in 1988. ,
In 1990, he married Phyllis S. Warren and they moved to
Naples. A supportive husband, Adam never missed a Naples
Music Club event that involved his wife, co-chairperson of the
Student Music Scholarship program and a member of a piano
performance group. He listened tirelessly to her practicing and
claimed that he couldn't nap unless she was playing the piano in
the other room.
Adam was interested in many things and never stopped
learning. He loved playing bridge, crossword puzzles, boating

Daniel G.

Daniel G. Pinkard, age 81, died Friday, February 4 in Val-
dosta, Ga.
Funeral services were Monday, February 7 at 2:00 p.m. at
the Beggs Funeral Home, Madison. Burial was in Oak Ridge
Cemetery, Madison. The family received friends at the Beggs
Chapel on Sunday, February 6 from 2 until 5 p.m.
Memorial contributions may be made to the Mt. Olive Bap-
tist Church Bible Fund, 323 NE Jay Street, Madison, Fla. 32340.
He was born in Madison County, the son of the late James
Burton Pinkard and Viola Dempse. Pinkard. He was a life long
resident of Madison County and retired from Tri-County Elec-
tric Cooperati e after 56 years of dedicated service. He loved
working fishing, gardening and getting around to visit friends
and family. He was a member of the Mt. Olive Baptist Church.


and fishing. He was an avid reader, especially books about
American historical figures. He was never without a pencil or
pen as he might need to jot down an idea, outline a letter to the
editor, or sketch a design. Adam was a man of few words, but
those words were full of wisdom, wit and love. He brought out
the best in others and was always ready to lend a helping hand:
To know him was to love him. He had a deep and abiding love
for the Lord and knew he would be in His presence when he left
this earth. He will be greatly missed by his family and friends.
He is survived by his devoted wife of 15 years, Phyllis S.
Warren: his children, Carol, Bill (Celeste), Karl (Anita), Bob
(Shelia), and Don (Pam); his grandchildren, Adam, Amber
(Tom), Amelia (Ray), Christopher, Kerry, Kim, Leah, Lucas,
Megan and Sara; his great grandson, Thomas; his brother, Pete;
his sister, Alyce DeBoer; and his step-children, Richard C. War-
ren (Karen) and Priscilla W. Grannis (Richard); and his step-
grandchildren, Clinton and Rachael Warren.
A memorial service celebrating the remarkable life of Adam
Sluis was on Monday. January 24 at Moorings Presbyterian
Church.
In lieu of flowers, the family suggests that donations be
made to Moorings Presbyterian Church, 791 Harbour Dri\e.
Naples, Fla. 34103.

Pinkard

Madison.
He is survived by 3 sons, Daniel Gary Pinkard and his wife
Sharon Daniese and David Ricky Pinkard of Madison, and Jim-
my D. Pinkard and his wife Derita of Pinetta; 4 brothers. Tom
Pinkard, Alfred Pinkard, Raymond Pinkard all of Madison and
Owen Pinkard of Dothan, Ala.; 2 sisters, Jean Bell and Kathleen
Kinsey of Madison; 7 grandchildren, Laura Storey, Michael
Pinkard, Stacie Terrill, Duane Pinkard. Rick Pinkard, Andrew
Pinkard and Lindsey Pinkard, all of Madison; two great grand-
children, Jacob Porter and Bryanna Storey.
He was preceded in death by his \i fe, Hazel Pinkard; 4
brothers, John Henr). Ardis. Charlie and Willie Pinkard; and a
sister, Daisy Hals.


Ozell Crumity


Ozell Crumity, 63, died
Monday, Februa'r 1, in Tam-
pa.
Funeral services will be at
3-Oa.pRm Saturday. February
12 at the Allen Chapel AME
Church in Greenville with
burial follow ing at the Pleas-


i


ant Grove Church Cemetery in
Monticello. Viewing will be
from 2:00 p.m. until 7:30 p.m.,
Friday, February 11 at Tillman
Funeral Home in iloniicello.
Mr. Crumit% was a long-
time resident of Tampa. where
he worked as a Master Plaster-


er before retiring.
Those left behind to. cher-,
,ish his love and legacy include'
his. wife, Eartha Crumity of
T. 'mn .a hi; soi,, T'. rone n
Odell, both of Tampa. Timo-
thy and wife Wanda, and
Theus and wife Larrice. both
of Greenville and Larry and
wife Vette and a step-son
Matthew Nelson. both of Tal-
lahassee: his daughters. Bren-
da and Jeanette (Piears Lew is
and a step-daughter. Felicia
Kelly, all of Tampa. and
Sharon iRobert) Johnson of
Clearwater: his sisters, Margie
Wright and Martha Crumity,
both of Tampa and Minnie Lee


Colonial Ma( Va(dosta

Sweetheart Sweepstakes

Enter the Sweetheart Sweepstakes all week at:

Gold Center on Monday, Feb. 7
TradeWinds Airbrush Co. on Tuesday, Feb. 8
Jan's Hallmark on Wednesday, Feb. 9
Briarpatch on Thursday, Feb. 10
KK's Silver Secrets & Jackson Hewitt on Friday, Feb.11
Each store will draw a lucky winner to receive a Valentine
gift valued at $75 or more from that store. Then all of the
names will be entered into a drawing for the Grand Prize...

Grand Prize Giveaway Win $300

in Mall Gift Certificates!

Join us for a radio remote with 95.7-The Mix.
One winner will be drawn at random at 3pm to win
the Grand Prize $300 in Mall Gift Certificates! Stay
tuned to 95.7-The Mix to find out how to win even
more gift certificates!
See customer service or visit www.colonialmallvaldosta.com for
more details. Winners do not have to be present to win. No
I purchase necessary. Must be 18 or older.

COLONIAL MALL VALDOSTA
www.colonialmallvaldosta.com


4


v~ ~i


Crumit) of St. Petersburg; 26
grandchildren: 6 great grand-
children and a host of nieces,
nephews and other relatives.
He \\.v pieccdcd in Jieath
by his rirst w ife.'his children's
mother and a daughter. Valerie
Crumity Russell.


+
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MEDIC aL CENTER
A.D Sponsor
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~i~ntlB~BII'-l ain'


Fannie Belle


Dampier

Fannie Belle Dampier, 89, of Valdosta and formerly of
Lanier County, died Tuesday, February 8 at South Georgia Med-
ical Center after a short illness. Born on August 8, 1915 in
Berrien County, she was the daughter of the late Pearl and Ada
Williams Knowles, and was a lifelong resident of this area. Af-
ter raising seven children Mrs. Dampier worked as a seamstress,
at Sears and Freida's Sewing Shop and was a member of the
Forrest Street Church of God.
Survivors include her children and their spouses, LaThad
and Mary Dampier of Callahan, LaTrelle and Vincent Palhof of
Madison, Maitland and.Jeahnie Dampier of Bryceville, Vickie
and Bobby Moore of Valdosta, Ga., and Gary and Denise
Dampier.of Valdosta, Ga.; daughter-in-law Martha Dampier, of
Valdosta, Ga.; son-in-law Richard Wills. of Savannah, Ga.; sis-
ter, Myrtle Lee Peacock of Jacksomn ille: t o brothers and sister-
in-law, William Thornton .of Lakeland, Ga. and Rudolph and
Brunell Thornton of Valdosta, Ga.; 28 grandchildren, 51 grand-
children, 8 'great-greatgrandchildren, and. several nieces and
nephews. She was preceded in death by her husband, Adolph
Dampier, a daughter, Frances Wills and a son Larry Fane
Dampier.
Funeral services will be held at 11:00 a.m., Friday, February
11 at the Forrest Street Church of God with Rev. Wayne Hugh-
es and Rev. Jesse Odgen officiating. Burial will follow in
Riverview Memorial Gardens. The family received friends on
Thursday from 6-8 p.m. at the funeral home. Condolences to the
family /may be conveyed online at www.mclanefuneralser-
vices.com Flowers will be accepted or memorials ma\ be made
to, the Forrest Street Church of God Building Fund. Cars.on
McLane Funeral Home.

Liberty National Life

Insurance Co.
is expanding its operation and is looking fr uadl mobile people
fill insurance sales & service positions. Average annual earnings
'$42.000. Fringe benefit package: 2 retirement funds, health nsurarnce.
paid vacation, convention trips & many others. N.. experience nece, sar..
.We have on the job training. Requirements: honest\. hard ,,orker &
dependable transportation.
Contact Ronnie Harvey at 386-752-2583
S Or fax resume to: 386-752-8724
Liberty National is an EOE Licensed Agents Welcome


~-~f~~~


ddm


,,







6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder AROUND M1ADIS ON COUNTY


Akerman Father And Son Team _


Pen Florida Cattle King Bio


Friday, February 11, 2005


Joe A. Akerman, retired
history instructor from North
Florida Community College,
and his
Mark
Aker-
man,
have
joined
forces
to re-
search
and
Joe A. Akerman write
the definitive biography of
Florida's first and foremost
cattleman, Jacob Summerlin,
Jr.
Jacob Summerlin: King


of the Crackers has garnered
praise as a "remarkable
achievement in biographical
writing" and a "valuable con-
tribution to Florida history."
The book is published by the
Florida Historical Society
Press. Jake Summerlin was a
cattle baron, philanthropist,
successful merchant, exporter,
war veteran, peacemaker and
"King of the Crackers" who
lived during the exciting Flori-
da frontier years of the middle
and late 1800s. He declared of
himself, "I am nothing under
the sun but a native-born sun
baked old Florida Cracker."
In the book's acknowl-
edgements, the Akermans


heap praise on the NFCC li-
brary: Sheila Hiss, director,
and staff: Kathy Sale, Kathy
Smith, Kay Boatright, Marie
Waldrop and Linda Brown.
They also thank David Proc-
tor, former instructor at
NFCC, and John Maguire, for-
mer vice-president.
Tim Sanders, County
Clerk of Madison County, was
helpful in tracking down re-
search on Summerlin's estate.
Joe Akerman's published
works include Florida Cow-
man: A History of Florida
Cattle Raising and American
Brahman. He is a recipient of
the Dorothy Dodd Award by
the Florida Historical Society


and serves on the Society's
board of directors. Joe Aker-
man still graces the NFCC
campus from time to time as
an adjunct professor. He re-
-sides in Madison with his
wife, Princess.
Mark Akerman, a native of
Madi-
son,
alum-
nus of
NFCC,
is a
school .
admin- : F. "
istrator.
H e Mark Akerman
holds


two de-
grees in his-
tory fi om
Appalachian V
State Uriier- a
sity and an i
M.Ed. fion
Florida A & N .
He has re- -"
searched and pub- 7
lished articles n n .
the Civil \\Vi. He
resides w ith his \It te, l '.
Angela, jnd children.
Cole and Emma. in :'
Greensboro, N.C.
For more information,
contact NFCC College Ad-
vancement at 850/973-1653 or,
email news@nfcc.edu. The


book is available online at
www.floridabooks.net
> or through local bookstores.


T ort Mack Froi
t By Jacob Bembry schoolteach
Greene Publishing, Inc. house.
Frontier Days will be held at Fort Mack Mitche
Friday, February 25, through Sunday, Febru- also be on
ary 27. plays old cc
Friday's "shoot 'em up, bang bang" will tators.
begin at 9 a.m. and continue until 1:30 p.m. A spec
Admission for the event is $3. held begin
Saturday's fun and guns begin at 10 a.m. for $9.99.
and continue until 4 p.m. The cost of the event Sunday
is $4. to everyone,
A circuit riding preacher, James Gipson, City, will b
from Jacksonville, will be on hand for Satur- Greene doe
day's event. He will present the gospel in a liv- actment. Gr
ing history reenactment. He also does a contract in]



^.


SIII II -- I I-~---


ntier Days Offers Western Fun!


her sometimes in the old school
11 Sands, a recording artist, will
hand Saturday and Sunday. He
owboy music to the delight of spec-
ial Saturday night supper will be
ing at 6 p.m. The meal is available
y church services are open and free
e. Rev. Earl Greene, from Lake
e preaching the morning sermon.
s western and blue and gray reen-
reene's band just got a recording
Nashville, Tennessee.
Services begin at 10 a.m.
The "Last Shootout" will
begin at 1 p.m. and last until 4
p.m. Cost of admission is only $2.
Living history will be on


display during Frontier Days at Fort Mack.
This is great for school groups and field trips
to see how it may have been back in the
1800's at a complete western town. A
ranchette will be featured, helping people re-
live the farm life of the 1800s.
Schools are encouraged to attend the Fri-
day event.
Frontier Days offers food, fun and lots
more!
For more information, please call Gary
Mack at 973-8377 or 251-2186 (cell phone).
Vendors need to fax their information to 973-
8369.
Fort Mack is located, at 2575 S.W. Old
St. Augustine Road in Madison. Exit 258 on
1-10, south on 53 South, take the first imme-
diate right onto Old St. Augustine Road.
Travel another three miles and Fort Mack
will be on the left.


I


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4







friday, February 11, 2005


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


Relay Recruiters Seek


Teams and Sponsors


According to Event Chairperson Fran
Tuten, teams and sponsors are the backbone of
a successful Relay For Life, and more are need-
ed for the local event.
"As of now, we have 20 teams registered
and several others committed, but we still have
room for more," Tuten said. "If you are out
there raising money but haven't registered your
team yet, now is the time."
The American Cancer Society Relay For
Life is an overnight team fundraising event to
fight cancer.
Teams commit to


Carol Gaston and Amy Ellison, pictured center, lead a group of about 60 Madison Coun-
y citizens in a warm-up and stretching session, led by Paige Peavy, at the Four Freedoms
'ark in Madison.

Madison Countians Take Part In

Step Up, Florida!


}y Jacob Bembry
;reene Publishing, Inc.
Madison Countians took
'art in the Step Up, Florida!
.un last Thursday, February 3,
is the event moved from the
ladison County-Jefferson
countyy line to the Madison
'ounty-Lafayette County line.
The event was held to promote
hysical-activity.
Amy Ellison and Melissa
oins, of the Madison County
health Department, led the
-vent off at 8 a.m., walking
from Hensey Cemetery Way,
west of Greenville, to Haffye
Hays Park. Students from
Greenville Elementary School,
participated in the physical ac-
tivity, walking around the
park.
From Haffye Hayes Park
in Greenville, Rob Lombardo,
of the Big Bend Rural Health
Network, and John and Diane
Bethea, of North Florida Com-
munity College, bicycled to
Madison Academy.
Fronil MadJinii Acidemi.
third grade students walked to
the high school before passing
the relay flag on to Madison
Country High School student.
The high school students
then walked to the Central
School to pass the flag on.
Central School students
walked to Lake, Park Nursing
Home, where they relayed to
walkers from North Florida
Commininith College.
The NFCC 'walkers
passed the flag to students
from the Madison County Ex-
,,el School at the Capital City
Bank.
The Excel students
walked to the Four Freedoms
, ark in Madison.
At Four Freedom's Park,
im Barnhill, administrator of
he Madison County Health
department, emceed the
vent. Tim Sanders, Clerk of
he Court, read the Step Up,
lorida! Proclamation. Madi-
,on Mayor M\ra Valentine


spoke on the importance of
physical activity. '
Paige Peavy led everyone
in a warm-up and stretching
session.
Following the ceremony
at Four Freedoms Park, Mayor
Valentine led everyone in a lap
around Lake Francis.
'From Lake Frances, Mike
Gordon, Patricia Bass, Lance
Bass, and Liz Miller, from the
Madison County Health De-
partment, walked to Roller-
coaster Hill.


From Rollercoaster Hill,
Mary Ann Wheeler, from
North Florida Community
College, and Kim Birnhill bi-
cycled to Lee Elementary
School.
At Lee Elementary, they
led the students in .a walk
around the school before they
got back on their bikes and
carried the flag to the Madi-
son County-Lafayette County
line.
Those participating in the
relay put in 36.4 miles overall.


Madison Counts citizens walk around Lake Frances.
during a rainy afternoon, to support Step Up, Florida! The
event was held to raise awareness of physical activity
throughout the state.


._ .... .- = ^ .
-

The Excel School students are shown supporting the
Step Up, Florida! program by walking through downtown
Madison.


. AIN


3-Piece

Entertainment

Wall Unit


Reg $1495

Sale $799


,-spHeirfoom Quality at Affordable Prices
1200 N. Ashley St. Valdosta 229-244-0385,
142129kvv


raising a mini-
mum of $1,000
each and to have
one person walk-
ing the track at all
times in honor of
the fact that can-
cer never sleeps.
The 2005 event,
scheduled for
April 29 30, has
a theme of "Blast
From the Past".
Each registered
team will repre-
sent a different
period throughout
history, and teams
are allowed to


,
4




F

F


choose their historical theme when they pay
their $100 registration fee.
"If you are thinking about having a team or
if you are still recruiting team members, please
come to the next meeting and learn some tips
on how to make your Relay team a success,"'
Tuten said.
Last year, 28 teams participated in the Re-
lay, and the committee is looking to recruit
e\en more this year. "We're asking for help in
our, community to help fight cancer," Tuten
said. "Please gather friends, family, church
members and co-workers 'to create a team of
successful relayers. Together, we can make a
difference."
Sponsors are also needed to help defray the
costs of putting on the local event, reach
fundraising goals. and,,help,,cancer patients and


their families continue to receive the programs
and services offered by American Cancer Soci-
ety.
Together, sponsors and teams make it pos-
sible for cancer patients to receive pain med-
ication, travel reimbursement, wigs and pros-
theses, cancer support programs and so much
more. Donations will help further the American
Cancer Society's mission, which includes fund-
ing cancer research, implementing community
cancer education programs, forwarding gov-
ernmental advo-
cacy on cancer-
related issues and
maintaining es-
S sential services
for cancer pa-
vtients and their
families.
IELAY "We're en-
Scouraging other
:O I F businesses to fol-
low the. example
set by Bronze
Sponsors Greene
'' Publishing,
Progress Energy
.r and Madison
F .County Schools."
yai: ': Tuteni said.
"We're asking lo-
cal businesses to
commit to a le el that reflects their size busi-
ness and their commitment to fighting cancer."
For more information, please contact Fran
Tuten: at 973-5000, ext. 124 or
fran_tuten@doh.state.fl.us. For. more informa-
tion about American Cancer Societ,. visit
www.cancer.org or call 1-800-ACS-2345.


joi A Ta Toda


Call.FranTute

at9350


---POOLS A--


SPOOLS & SPAS


LE


MOVING


We aren't going out of business,

but we are making some changes...


We are closing the retail section of
our store and we are keeping:

Pool Construction
Pool Cleaning Services

& our Service Department




50% Off

All Chemicals & Swimming Pool Merchandise
Only for the month of February


Our new store will be next to Simply
Silver at 434-B Northside Drive
t ,


2907 N. Patterson

244-5870


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$A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


CHURCH


Friday, February 11, 2005


"Is My Love Showing?"


The Word of God tells us
that they (the world) will
know us (His children) by the
love we have one for another.
We have heard and read this
scripture so often, and it really
does seem so very simple to
So. The thing that hinders us
from accomplishing this is
that often times we look at and
define love in terms of the hu-
man perspective. God has
clearly told us in His Word
that His ways are not like our
ways, and His thoughts are far
above our thoughts. There-
fore, the first thing that we
need to do is align our ways
and thoughts with His word.
the only way this can be done
Is by studying the Word so that
ve can intimately know Him.
then and only then can our



hon


-)Phon



i t'S M


S If asked, most pe


nature and character resemble
our Creator. The only model
for love that He wants us to
use is the one that He has out-
lined in the scriptures and that
His son Jesus exhibited while
He walked the earth as the
Living Word.
We must daily read the
Word and give God permis-
sion to renew our minds with
the washing of His Word and
applying the blood of Jesus. to
our hearts so that we can love
the way He loves. The:
essence of who He is 'IS
LOVE.' He doesn't know
how to do anything other than
'love'. Even when He chastis-
es us, He does so because He
loves us, and He does it lov-
ingly... .not based on what we
deserve,. but on what He







ie Home


e


knows we need and -can han-
dle. That's love!! We are
made in His image and like-
ness, and we are required and
equipped (by the Holy Spirit)
to love the way He loves.
He loves without strings,
conditions, or even with the
expectation that He will be
loved in 'return. HE JUST
LOVES!!
It is so easy to love those-
who love us. But because His
ways are not like ours, He re-
quires that we love those who
use us, abuse us, lie on us, and
do all manner of evil against
us. We do not have options
when it comes to loving. We
must love. He tells us that we
cannot say that we love Him,
but we.- are unable to love
those we see every day. He
tells us that if we say this, we
are a liar, and the TRUTH is
not in us. We cannot choose
to (not love) those in our fam-
ilies, communities, schools,
churches, at work, or in any
facet of our lives and think
that we can develop intimacy
and a love relationship with
the Father. If we think that we
can, our heart has greatly de-
ceived us. We must continual-


- God!


people would say they've


"never seen God." They'd be surprised to know -w
that, yes, indeed, they have seen Me.
Whenever you look at the wonders of nature, a splendid sunrise or
sunset, waves crashing on the shores of a beach, you can see Me. When
you look into the smiling eyes. of a beloved child, y are looking at Me.
When you gaze up into a starlit night, I am there for you to see in all My
glory.
It is sad, then, when people deny My existence by claiming they
have;'t seen Me. That's because, as Christ said, they "have eyesbdit
not see." ..
As you go about your daily life, make it a point to recognize Me. I am
there, all around you, all the time. Open your eyes, and you will be re-


warded.


(c) 2005 DBR Media, Inc


ly be reminded that Jesus is
the model for loving. We must
ask Him to daily give us a
heart like His so that we will
be able to love those who we
find difficult to love. It is only
by His power through the
Holy Spirit are we able to love
the way that Jesus loves. We
don't have the option of say-
ing that we can't love some-
one, because He took away all
of our excuses when He left
the Holy' Spirit for us.
One of the most important
reasons for us to learn to love
as our Father does is if we
don't, we cannot have fellow-
ship and be at one with Him.
When we lose our fellowship,
we lose our joy and peace.
Without joy and peace, we are
unable to be that vessel that
God has ordained us to be.
Loving the way He loves
means that we must rid our-
selves of all the ideas and no-
tions that the 'world' presents
with regard to loving. Love is
not based on whether someone
is nice to you or whether
someone gives you certain
things. Love is simply love,
and the thing that I've learned
on this journey called life is
that no matter what .... When
we love (like He loves), we
can't lose. When we give love
without conditions, and from a
heart that is pure and unde-
filed, we can always expect to
be abundantly blessed. Love
in it's purest form has no
strings and no conditions.
Love has the ability to trans-
form lives.
Often times we use the
word 'love' much too casually
and easily. As believers
when we (walk, talk, sing and
live) love, we need to be very
cognizant of Who we are rep-
resenting. Jesus is the model.
He is the example that we
must be following. We can't
look at any other examples
other than the Father. In every
facet and every day of our
lives, He rmiust be the Exam-
ple. When we are able to love
as He loves, the power of love
can be manifested in the earth.
Let us each be challenged and
encouraged. to let Love begin
"first with me". Watch what
God will do!!


By Nell Dobbs,
February 11, 2005
May the people of God
return to Him with awe and
thank Him for His goodness
and mercy!
Such beautiful flowers
were placed in church Sunday
by Jean and Buddy
McWilliams in loving memo-
ry of Selma and. Clayton
McWilliams and Edna
Phillips and in honor of Jake
and Judy Phillips. We thank
God for all the memories of
those gone on and for those
yet remaining.
A blessing for Justin
Davis singing for the first
time, and for all his family
coming to bless him. Orches-
tra played "Rock of Ages" for
the offering. Chancel Choir
sang "Grace Greater Than"
with Debbie Bass singing solo
part "God Is Good'" and in-
deed He is. Preacher's a.m.
message was about Samson
and his strength, his being a
Nazarite, his falling into
temptation and his victory at
the end.
In night service Shirley
Prentiss sang, "I'm A Child of
the King." Preacher's mes-
sage was about His people
wanting a King and though it
wasn't God's plan, He. al-
lowed them to have Saul, the
best-looking, choicest young
man, none better, taller by a
shoulder, ending up out of fa-
vor with God.
The Baptist Women met
in the church parlor Tuesday
at 6:30 and then had their
Bi'Bli'Study IJesus,' the' One'
and Only. Thursday the Se-
nior Adult Choir sang at
Madison Nursing.
Illness among us: Cathryn
Carver in South Georgia, with
bad knee; Inez Cason in South
Georgia with a serious neck


injury; A.J. Gay with pneumo-
nia in Madison Hospital; our
Lil Jess home from TMH and
much improved; Preacher
Austin Kelley in Lake City
V.A.; Estelle Osborne; Hettie
Selman; Mrs. Marion Arnold;
Aunt Bettie in Madison Hos-
pital.
Sadness among us: David
and Iduma Smith and family,
in the death of her sister, Min-
nie Rice and also her oldest
cousin (90) in Gainesville,
and his first cousin, Daniel
Pinkard and all of Mr,
Pinkard's family Jimmy and
Derita, very good friends of
our Sara Dene who happened
to be passing by Mount Olive
at funeral time and turned
around and visited with them;
Tom and Kelly Zimmerly and
family in the tragic death of
his sister in Jacksonville.
Kindness shown: Com-
ing out of a Wal-Mart in Talla-
hassee, I asked a fellow in
front of me how to get out,
and, in talking, he said he
coached at Madison High in
the early 80's a year or so -
and to follow him out Brent
Norris, another angel.
Remember on Saturday,
February 21st, from 9-12, an
invitation is extended to all to
attend the Pine Tree Quilter's
Brunch on Hwy. 145 at United
Methodist Cooperative Min-
istries. Joy Gensel, Gean Mc-
Cullough, and Geneva
Massey of our church are
quilters.
Interesting "Happy Valen-
tine's!" at Lucas and Eliza-
beth Waring's.' The''dty is in-
deed a special time to tell of
our love.
And may the Lord bless
us one and all and remember
"The Old Time Religion
Makes Me Love Everybody
and It's Good Enough For


JRCII


SERVI CE


BARBARA MEMORIAL CHURCH
OF THE NAZARENE
SHighway 254
S.Rev. Robert Agner 973-4160
SSunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship 5:30 p.m.
Wednesday Bible Study 7:30 p.m.

FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH
1505 East Base St., Madison FL. 32340
Phone 973-2887
Pastor Rusty Bryan
Music Director Minnie Lee.Newborn
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Church Training 6:00 p.m..
.Evening Worship 7:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting, Wednesday 7-8:00 p.m.
Family Night Supper, 1st Wednesday................;6-7:00 p.m.
Baptist Men, Baptist Women, ,Music, Youth Children,
and Fun After Fifty programs available
"Where Love Has No Limits"

FELLOWSHIP BAPTIST CHURCH
One mile north of Madison on 145.
Steve McHargue, Pastor
Gary Gazlay, Music Director
J'ackie Watts, Student Pastor
Youth & Children's Ministries,
Active Young Adult Ministry
Office: 973-3266
Morning Worship 9:00 a.m.
Sunday School 10:30 a.m.
Wednesday: Family Night ......................Call For Schedule
"A Family of Families"..........."Contemporary Worship"
If interested in a home group, call: 850-973-3266
FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD
1113 SE Pinckney St;.,.Madisnt Fl. 32340
Pastor George' Stiinso
Sunday School ..............9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Night 6:00 p.m.
Pastor George Stinson invites you to come and enjoy
God's Blessirgs.:


FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Since 1830
Horry at Rutledge St., Phone 973-6295'
Rev. Lee Monroe FerDon, O.S.L.
Brian Sanderson, Youth Pastor
Jim Catron, Lay Leader
Service of Word & Table 8:30 a.m.
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Wednesday All Youth (grades 6-8).............6:30-8:00 p.m.
Youth (grades 9-12) 7:00 p.m.
Men's Fellowship Breakfast (3rd Sunday)...........8:00 a.m.
Women's Meeting & Lunch (1st Monday)......12:00 Noon
Sunday 11 AM Service Now On WMAF 1230 AM
Everyone is welcome to all events!
GRACE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
A Congregation of the Presbyterian Church in America
1200 North Washington St. 973-2692
Sunday School For All Ages 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship ............11:00 a.m.
Wed. Fellowship Supper/Bible Study..................6:00 p.m.
Youth Groups 1st 12th Grades 6:30 p.m.
Choir Practice 7:30 p.m.
Friday Men's Prayer Breakfast 7:00 a.m.
Come Worship And Serve With Us

LEE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Pastor Caron Ham
Lee Florida Cbrner of 255 & 90
Sunday Bible Study 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Wed Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
Wed. Children / Youth Activities 7:00 p.m.
Wed. Adult Choir 8:00 p.m.
LEE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Hwy. 255 South, Lee, Florida 971-5585
Richard Quackenbush, Pastor
Morning Worship 9:00 a.m.
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Sunday'Evening Worship 6:30 p.m.
Youth Group 5:00 p.m.
United Methodist Women
Monday after 1st Sunday 7:30 p.m.
Men's Fellowship Breakfast
Second Sunday 8:00 a.m.
Multiple Weekly Bible Studies / Activities
"Connecting The Community With Christ"


MADISON CHURCH OF.GOD
771 NE Colin Kelly Hwy., Madison, FL.
973-6307
Rev. Doyle Glass, Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Night Service 7:00 pm.

MT. ZION A.M.E. CHURCH
"A Friendly Church"
Cherry Lake, FL
850-929-4355
Rev. Johnnie Merrick, Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Pastoral Sunday 1st & 3rd Sunday......:............ 11:15 a.m.
Youth Church 2nd Sunday 11:15 a.m.
Mission/Laymen 4th Sunday 11:15 a.m.

REAPERS OF THE HARVEST CHURCH
3 Miles West Of Greenville, FL. Hwy 90
Samuel Bass, Sr., Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Night Service 7:30 p.m.
"And when the day of Pentecost was fully come,
they were all with one accord in one place." Acts 2:1
Everyone is always welcome

ST. MARY'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
108 N. Horry St., 973-8338
The Rev. Ben Pfeil Vicar
Jack Proctor Senior Warden
Sunday Church
School 10:00 a.m.
Sunday Holy Eucharist 10:00 a.m.
Mission Board 2nd Sunday 11:00 a.m.
Episcopal Church Women 3rd Sunday................ 11:00 a.m.
Visitors always welcome
ST. VINCENT DEPAUL
ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH
Meeting & Sumter St., 973-2428
Rev. Ernest Sylvestre, OMI
Sunday 9:00 a.m.
Monday, Tuesday & Wednesday Mass .................7:30 a.m.
Thursday Mass 7:30 a.m.
Saturday Mass 5:30 p.m.





" i \L
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V

V










Va







The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


Friday. FFebruary 11, 2005


If' ;ix4
QJ LkISICZF *L -J


FEBRUARY


1 4TH


Capps-Webb

Announce Engagement


. r


Candice Nicole Capps and John Marcus Webb


Mr and Mrs. Ronnie Capps of Live Oak would like to an-
nounce the engagement and approaching marriage of their
daughter, Candice Nicole Capps to John Marcus Webb, son of
Mr and Mrs. Coye Frank Webb of Lee.
S Candice is employed with Madison Count) lain,.iaii
Hospital as an X-ray Technician. Her maternal grandparents
are Doris Starling and the late W.C. Starling of Live Oak and
paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. James M. Capps of
-Jasper.
Marc is employed with the United States Postal Service in
Lee as a Rural Carrier His maternal grandparents are
Bertha Day and the late Marcus M. Day of Greenville and pa-
ternal grandparents are Ina Moore and the late John Clifford
Webb of Lee.
The ceremony will take place on April 16, 2005 at 3:00
p.m., at Midway Baptist Church in Lee. The reception will
follow in the fellowship Hall. All friends and family are in-
vited to attend.






I 4lLit2 S [


*Gift Bags J1 -.- S
*Gift Baskets '
*Boxed Candy It o F
*Balloons Jj
*Stuffed Animals Valentine's Day
*And Of Course, Is Monday
Beautiful Fresh Flowers February 14th '





101 W Dade St. 850-973-4030
Hours: M-F 9-5 Sat 8:30 12:30
DELIVERY AVAILABLE


^- 999t Ramsey-Bass

)BR^ D DAy To Unite In Marriage
BIRTHLDA

PHIL


9 FEBRUARY 14, 2005 ,<
LOE,
YOUR "FAT DADDY'S"
FAMILY
(ANGIE, ALESHA & SUZIEJ


Few Things Say "ILove You"

So Creatively AsA Bouquet OfFlowers


(NAPSI)-It's obvious that
Shakespeare was never scram-
bling to come up with the per-
fect Valentine's Day bouquet
to give his beloved.
"A rose by any other name
would smell as sweet," Shake-
speare wrote. That might be
true, but what happens if a per-
son can't afford roses no mat-
ter what they're called? Or dil-
ly dallies until finding a dozen
nice long-stemmed roses is al-
most as hard as finding a town
without a Starbucks? Or wants
to tell his sweetheart how tru-
ly unique their love, is-and the
old standards just don't say it
in an extraordinary enough
way.
Californians pride them-
selves on being individualis-
tic, creative, diverse and on
the forefront. And their flow-
ers are the same way. There is
such a huge variety produced
year-round in the state and
shipped all over the U.S. that
people can be very imagina-
tive when they think of Valen-
tine's Day expressions...even
without incorporating roses
into the mix.
Here are a few tips on us-
ing different elements of style
to say "I love you" with flow-
ers on the most romantic day
of the year.
Shape
Use shape to get your
"heart"-felt message across.


You can wire any number of
plant materials into a heart as
the focal point of the design.
Try heather, calcenia, lep-
tospermum, melaleuca or mini
myrtle. Then fill in the base of
the heart with seasonal blooms
to complement the colors of
the heart-shaped focal point.
Color
In floral language, red is
the color that says "I love you
-passionately, madly, deeply."
Maybe that's why red roses
cause such an outbreak of .the
giddies this time of year. Why
not create an all-red bouquet
without roses, that shouts that
same delicious message? Cali-
fornia growers have an abun-
dance of reds right now, from
burgund\ and garnet to candy
apple and scarlet. The pretty.
faces of red anemones would
steal anyone's heart, while red
spider gerberas let the
arrangement take a bit of a
walk on the wild side. Want to
make a big impression? Com-
bine these with red bouvardia,
tulips and asters with accents
of willow eucalyptus and cof-
fee berry bean.
Form
There -are even great
choices for those who want a
really dramatic flair. Califor-
nia is now producing glossy;
exotic anthurium in several
shades and tones of red and
pink. Try a brick-red anthuri-
um and add "Fangio" LA hy-
brid lilies to complement the
anthurium in form and color,
then pepperberries and kanga-
roo paw for texture. The varie-
gated look of leucadendron
"Safari Sunset" or .Jester Sa-
fari" will punch up the color
palette.
For more tips on beautiful
arrangements for Valentine's
Day or any other occasion,
visit the California Cut Flower
Commission online at
www.ccfc.org.
I LOVE YOU-Few things
say "I love you passionately,
madly, deeply" so creatively
as a bouquet of flowers. The
choices are endless and in-
clude lilies, roses, tulips and
asters in all shapes and colors.


Debra Sparks Ramsey and James Daniel Bass
Pauline Sparks Kelly is 2005, at 3:00 p.m., at the
proud to announce the up- Madison Church of God.
coming marriage of her
daughter, Debra Sparks
Ramsey to James Daniel
Bass, son of Marvin and Es-
telle Bass. SWEETHEART
The wedding is planned STEAK i
for Saturday, February 12, V SPECIAL
I Complete Dinner r
i for Two $57.80 I
Indudes Appetizer, Salad, Green
I Beans, Choice oi Potalo, Beierage I.
I Choice of Two Denerts I
I coupon expire 2-2-M5
L- ---------- J



ARMHOUSE


V .alntnes -MONDAY FEB 14TH
$44.99 + TAX
11 Iier I' 4:00 PM UNTIL CLOSING
S^:4W1 All Specials Include
lour (Choice of"
S/,,. Ani Appetiier
Judie' Hliouse Salad and
our Chef's Special Dessert

Choose from Entrees Such as:
V Julie's Famous Prime Rib V
VRoasted Champagne Pork Loin I
V Parmesan & Pistachio Encrusted Sea Bass IV
V Grouper Piccata V
V New York Strip V
V Drunken Butter Cream Chicken V

2901 North Monroe Street Tallahassee, FL 32303
Phone: 850-386-7181


INTIkNATI ONAL BREAKFAST Satwuyday5-9p.a".
Every Saturday 9:30AM 1:30PM lUl YOU CyM IT Ssshi,Chiese & Japanese
Chinese, Taiwanese, Japanese, European, Mexican & American f sup, salad appetzcr, dessert bar & dinner bul
Also indu,, Rlc. Nuodl., & Special Brunch Selections 160 W ith Sushi 129 without Sushi
Romantic Valentine's Day Dinner
SC' 5-4onst Dhmlers S/eouple or $25/prn Please call for reservatdon at 8934128
A, 3 Candlelight Setting
Tokyo Lover: Shlabh Shahn Soup, Green Salad wv/Giiger I"-.-i Shrimnp & ,Vcgetable Tempura.Appctizer, Teriyald Combination
Dinner (Steak & Chicken), Japanese Red Bean Cake
Shan iait BRomamiir: S;hlu j, .i W.,, i .i.. I reen Salad w/Peanut 1)ressing, Steamed Dumplings, Rainbow Chicken (MooGu C
GaiPan&6, ( i II..i I -..-' 1 .l,.ii in.i. I I ni Cocktail.
Sushi love BoaiL Miso Soup, Seaweed Salad, Tuna Tartar, Sushi Boat, Freish Orange & Japanese Ice Cream.
SFormosa Affair: Creamy Corn' Soup, (old Noodle Salad w I/.-n I -..;, I -i-w, Blarbeqiie Sampler (Spare Ribs & Beef Stick),
Stif & Truf (T'awaniaese-style Red Snapper Filet & Sha-ChaS beak), Volcano muanma.


rig ils coupon in, to receive e

.,-OFF -


a 0 8501-9731-43176







10OA The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


rs


vI


I


4.
4"' .5.
s:


KEEP THOSE


CHOPPERS


HEALTHY


According to the 2003 US. Surgeon
General's report, tooth decay is the most
common chronic childiqod disease.
Approximately 17% of children between
the ages of two and four have some tooth
decay. Don't neglect your child's teeth.

February is National Children's Dental
Health Month. What better time to ensure
your children's teeth are healthy. Teach
them to brush and Boss their teeth properly
and take them to the dentist regularly.


r Clint A. Rogers, DMD


Robert E. Baldwin, DDS
Family Denistry
300 SW Pincky St. Madison, FL
850-973-6621
Mon. Thurs. 8 am- 4 pm Fri8 am- 2 pm


ORTHODONTICS
ADULTS TEENAGERS CHILDREN

T MARTIN
I'I ORTHODONTICS
-" .uptrit n (a t In \ \n aim in i 'r,,b I iiiinn a Sin't1" .
SCELIA S. ,MA RTIN, D.M.D
VISA 386-755-1001 Lake Citv, FL

r Family & Cosmetic Dentistry Of North Florida

John P. Craig, DMD
1701 SW Main Blvd. Lake City, FL
386-755-7010 '
530 E. Howard St Live Oak, FL .
386-362-6800


Ronald Cummings,
DDS, MS
137S Timberlane Rd. Tallahassee. FL
850-893-5018
\ %.druiininint-.e.hon) .nilCa'dr uninininig-_.. Dental School: Uniiersitv of Michigan
Continuing Ed: Uniiersit of N. Carolina .
Certifications: School of Orthodontics
SInsurance Accepted: Mois all insurance


Herbert C. Mantooth,
D.D.S., P.A.
General And Restorative Dentistry
602 Railroad Ave Live Oak, FL 32064
386-362-6556
1-800-829-6506


Jerry B. Smith,
Jr., D.M.D
"Family Dentistry"
1133 fourth St. N.W.
Jasper, FL 323052
386-792-1197
Fax: 386-792-1048 Z:


.. ...........
BY 0 FDt







i i .1 'in) .z





L tr ri rjI, ~
-. .... .. ........ .. .. ---.-.---- ..-.--------




i.Li a e-kq tfleej ca h i ,92. T he tw ophc 6 hekm ima y app ta r to be1 ri rLu, 1




~OIV


The Straight Facts


About Orthodontists


(NAPSI)-If you've been bracing yourself
for orthodontic treatment, there's good news:
Today's orthodontic treatment is easier on pa-
tients and more affordable than, ever-plus you'll
be in good company.
More than five million men, women and
children in the United States and Canada are in
the care of onrhndontisL,. While the,.obvious
benefits of orthodontics include straighter teeth
and a better smile, doctors say treatments can
also help with certain health is-
sues. /


If you plan on \ iiting an
orthodontist, the following an-
swers to some frequently
asked questions may help you
choose one that's right for you:


Ai


What Is An Orthodontist?'
Orthodontists are dental
specialists trained in the diag-
hosis, prevention and treatment of dental and
facial irregularities. Orthodontic specialists
generally practice only orthodontics and typi-
cally do not perform any general dentistry. To
become an orthodontist, a person must com-
plete college requirements, graduate from den-
tal school (average of 4 years), then successful-
ly complete a minimum of two academic years
in an accredited orthodontic residency pro-
gram. All orthodontists are dentists, but only
about six percent of dentists are orthodontists.
How Should I Choose An Orthodontist?
It's a good idea to look for an orthodontist
who is a member of the American Association
of Orthodontists (AAO). Only orthodontists are
eligible for membership. The nearly 9,200 U.S.
and Canadian members have all gone through
the necessary education and training to practice
orthodontics and be called "orthodontists." The
group's orthodontists are uniquely qualified as


experts at moving teeth, helping jaws develop
properly and working with patients to hell:
make sure teeth stay in their new positions.
When Should Children First See An Ortho.
dentist?
Doctors recommend that every child get z
checkup with an orthodontic specialist no late
than age 7. Some orthodontic problems may be


easier to


correct if detected early rather thar
I waiting until jaw growth has
slowed. Early treatment ma3
help a patient avoid more comrn-
plex care later in life.


Is It Ever Too Late For
Person To Get Braces?
No. Because healthy teeth cai
be moved at any age, an ortho
dontist can improve the smil
of practically anyone. In fac
orthodontists regularly treat patients in thei
50s, 60s and older.
What About Costs?
Fees vary, but many orthodontic prol
lems may require only limited treatment. I
addition, orthodontists offer a variety of pay
ment plans and many dental insurance plan
now include orthodontic benefits.
How Can I Find An Orthodontist?
Your family dentist can refer you to
orthodontist. You can also find one by visi
ing the "Orthodontist Locator" service
www.braces.org. In addition, consumers c2
call 1-800-STRAIGHT for more informatic
and to receive the free video, "A Smile That
Good for Life."
Doctors recommend that children see
orthodontist for a checkup no later than a,
7.


Friday, February 11, 200,


7-fl


17


-row ...-





The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A


:riday, February 11, 2005


0


TAX. TAG & TITLE INCLUDED...NOT A BALLOON LOAN


1999
MERCURY
SABLE
4 Door, P/Windows, Locks,
Tilt & Cruise Stk. #5068B


ct-~


1999 FORD EXPLORER
XLT, 4x4, P/Windows, Locks. Tilt & Cruise Slk. #4336.4


OR


1999 FORD
CROWN Vic LX
Leather & Loaded Stk. #3313C


1999 MERCURY COUGAR
Aulo. Air. P,Windows, Locks, Tilt & Cruise Sik.#5038A41


2002 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE Very Clean SIk.#P4808B ***$128"7/ 2


2002 CHRYSLER SEBRING CONVERTIBLE
2001 LINCOLN TOWN CAR
2002 Isuzu TROOPER
2002 LINCOLN LS
2001 LINCOLN NAVIGATOR


WOW!
Luxury!
Very Nice
'-8. 4 Door, Like New!
LOOK!


Slk.#P43418
Sik.#P4341B
Slk. #P3365B
S/k.#P4856


Slk.#P4341B


** 14133/,
***$15004/gp
***$ 1 6746/ pJ
***$2 111/6
:k"*1211 o/ E~


El.


ft,


1999 PONTIAC
MONTANA VAN
'e P onurer P uwr Pnw S .~ik 40n3.4


+ ni
'LINCL


21 If


based op ~r~ n 72 month contract.5.9%WA, Senimothv Eav-av


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Sl-M rt Cont'd from Page 1A
" f, r


Records indicate that the
prHpert\ is o\e ned b\ Adolfo
and Linda Dulao.
.. One source said that
Feech Engineering, out of






K I I IOtt


Gainesxille had hired a topo-
graphical sure\ to be done.
He described it as a feasibili-
ty study to determine if the
land was right, for construc-
tion of one of the store's
sites.
Steven Vauihn, an engi-


neer with Creech. \\as con-
tacted. Vaughn refused to
comment on %whether the _ur-
vey was for Wal-Mart. He did
admit that his company had
done work for the Arkansas-
based retailing giant in the
past.


"That's just a rumor as
far as I'm concerned."
Vaughn said \% hen questioned
about Wal-Mart's interest in
the property.
Vaughn would only note,
"We're doing due diligence
work for a broker."


:Let M


VT 1I0IkN:TA


BM&M Auto and .


Liberty Tax Service
team up to offer Tax Time Rebaite.
&M Auto pay your tax bill when you use a portion towards your down payment.
CARS 3.995 & UNDER TRUCKS


. 01 Chevy Metro LSI, 4d ............... $5,995
96 Cadillac Sedan Beville, r,w b.... 650
Saturn SC.2 $8,495
W Pontiac Grand Prix, r., SWhte .. 8,995
.3 Dodge Neon $8,995
01 Ford Tauru SES, S wite, .oled, .. 9,850
01 Buick Regal LS, eamer, manwe -.29,995
00 Chevy Impala ...... '9,995
01 Buick Regal Limited $9,995
99 Honda Prelude, I o ... ... 1,g988


96 Ford Windstar ...... .... -.$. $3,995
92 Nissan Sentra $3,995
91Toyota Corolla $3,995
2000 Mitsubishi Galant $3,995
1986 Toyota Celica 3,995
1989 Dodge Conversion Van... ... 3,995
Fresh Start, New Start
Bankruptcy V OK
Medical Problems v OK
Financing for Everyone
Wholesale To The Public


97 Pontiac Transport SE Van ....................5,995
00 Ford F-O15, b, %,650
97 Chevy Tahoe '6,995
01 Nissan Frontier XE King Cab............7,995
01 Ford Windstar $8,995
02 Chevy Astro Van $9,995
00 Dodge Durango, SIT pus, tether 995
99 CMC Sonoma 4x4 011,995
02 Olds Brevada .13,595
01 Chevy Silverado, 2 to choose from........... 15,995


Bill Davis Keith Ronny Bryan Avon Daniel Andy Bill
'Sales Mgr. Wachob McKinley Wachob Koon Smith Macarages Lipthrott
Finance Sales Sales Sales Sales Sales Sales
ws "of the Month
5 AuTtol Short jrmnsvonlyl

M&M Auto SaeS Hwy 90, Lake City
[ ,.' ^ 758-6171 1-800-358-8482


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T~mday, February 11, 2005',


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Outdoors 3B
School 4-5B
Regional News 7B
Annie's Maillbox 8B
Nation & World News 9B
Clasfieds l0B


-esaaBnS Il-s-- U -en 1Thlfllflr~ flktuff yb


f.'. '-.~. ~


Third Annual Family History Fair


February 12
"Pack the Church Program"
at New Hope Primitive Baptist
Church. Bring your youth in big
numbers for the church with the
most attended youth will receive
a honorable token of love from
our Pastor and youth department.
For further information, contact
Sis. Seena White @ 971-6908 or
Sis. Angela Mcquay @ 973-
3522.
February 14
Suwannee Chapter of the
Florida Trail Association monthly
meeting, featuring Cindy Butler,
whose specialty is underwater
cave photography. Held at the
Suwannee River Water Manage-
ment District from 7-9 p.m. on
US 90 and CR 49, 2 miles east of
Live Oak. The Public is Wel-
come! After, stay for discussion
about ,Suwannee ,,Chapter's up-
coming tours & mnps. For more


ri.a e l

-yps R,


info, contact Don Neale @ 386-
362-4850.
February 17
Relay for Life Committee
Meeting & the Relay for Life
Team Captain Meeting, has been.
moved to the Madison County
Courthouse, upstairs in the court-
room. Committee meeting will
begin at 5:30 p.m. & Captain
Meeting at 6:30 p.m. Relay For
Life is a Madison County function
& Madison Co. residents are
needed to make it a success. Sup-
port them & join a team today.,
Call Fran Tuten at 973-5000.
February 17
North Florida Community
College presents MARK '
TWAIN! On stage: John Chap-
pell as Samuel L. Clemnen. Van-
H.. Priest Atuditonrium, North
Florida Community College
Campus,' Madison at 7:00 p.m.
Tickets are $11 for adults and '$3


W3~Ita1~Y
~fliL0


for students. Contact NFCC
Artist Series @ (850)973-1653 or
artistseries@nfcc.edu.
February 17
Florida Peanut Producers
30th Annual Membership Meet-
ing. Registration will begin at 6:30
p.m. (cst) followed by the tradi-
tional smoked steak dinner. To be
held at the Jackson County Agri-
culture Conference Center, 2741
Penn Avenue, Marianna, Fla.
February 19
Third Annual Family Histo-
ry Fair at the Tallahassee Family
History Center. 312 Stadium Dri-
ve, Tallahassee. The Fair is free
& open to anyone,& will include
historical exhibits, workshops &
opportunities to work on family
ancestry. scrapbiokui', textile &
clothing preser anon & much
more. Contact Les;he Russell @
574-1633 or Claude Hollett 514-
3261 '



For Life
The Madi-on Coun it,
Correctional Institution Relay
For Life Team is gearing up
and getting eaJdi to raise
mone\ to fight cancer.
The "Jail House Rock"
team \\ill be serving up a
Boston Butt dinner on Frida\,
FebruarN 25th from 11:00
a.m. until 4:00 p.m. dt the
courthouse Dinner plates v. ill
be sold at $5 00 per plate and
\ ill consist of... Boston Butt.
green beans. corn.. roll, and
dessert. All proceeds %% dl ben-
efit their Relay For Life team.
Deli ers nill be a\.ilable
for orders of fi\ e iS, or more.
Orders can be placed by call-
ia, Jaiu at it50)) 973-5445.


The Third Annual Family,
History.Fair will be held in Talla-
hassee on Saturday, February 19,
2005 at 312 Stadium Drive. Re-
searching and learning about an-
cestors and preserving family his-
tory is now one of the largest hob-
bies in the United States. For be-
ginners who want to get a jump
start, and for seasoned historians
who have hit a snag, there will be
resources and experts on hand to
share their experience, local
prominent family collections, dis-
plays of antique clothing and oth-
er historical treasures, different
databases and much more.
There will be N\ ockshops and
free workbooks provided to walk
people through the basics of fami-
ly history and demonsirrate the nu-
merous resources available to
make it easy. For those who have
'nied their hand and hare reached
a snag. this is the perfect opportu-
nat\ to talk to people \\ ho have the
experience to \\ork through those
snags. see historical information
and artifacts displayed. take class-
es and work one pn one \\ith
trained historians to lean about the
new databases that are available.
Some of the % workshops \% ill
ocuis on presert nation of fanul ar-
tifacts or scrapbooking. \\hile.oth-
ers \\ ill focus on ho\% to collect
daLt fromii nLunenrs sources that
pro\ ide the pieces of the individ-
ual fanudl puzzle. The workshops s
and inforniation are also designed
to help people %% ith difficult to find
records from diverse backgrounds
and nationalities. Look for infor-
Smation on .African American fam-
tl\ research. Jew.ish ancestry Ger-
man ancestry. American Indian
ancestry and many more. Repre-
sentatives from many of the Ge-


nealogical Societies will be on
hand to offer expertise and guid-
ance through the many different
types of databases and help those
with highly specialized interests.
"People who are curious
about the lives of the people who
came before them will find an op-
portunity to see how easy it is to
gather the information to answer
their questions. The exhibits, thie
tools and the people with the ex-
pertise will all be available in one
place," said Curtis Austin, Presi-
dent of the Tallahassee Area for
the Church of Jesus Christ of Lat-
ter Day Saints. *It is a great op-
portunity to see how easy it is to
get stained, ho\\ mtich infonnaion
is available, and to talk to people
who have- done this for many
years."
The Family History Fair will.
be located at the Family History
Center at the Church of Jesus
Christ of Latter Da\ Saints at 312
Stadium Drive. The Family His-
tor\ Center is linked to the Famil\
History Librarn in Salt Lake City
which has the %world's largest col-
lection of genealogical records.
In January the libran celebrated
the completion of extensive up-
grades and the Il0thd anni ersar.\
of the Genealogical Society of
Utah.. The librarN is one of the top
ten tourist attractions in the state of
Utah. Nearly a million visitorss a
'year come from all over the worldd
to the Family Histor. Library\ in
Salt Lake City to access its trea-
sure tro\e of genealogical re-
sources.
Founded in 1894. the Ge-
nealogical Societa of Utah is the
records acquisition ann for the
Family History Librar.'s im-
mense collection. Wayne


Bell Mobile Home

Transport & Setup
Relevel Tie-downs
Permits
[ Call For FREE Estimates
Kevin Bell

850-948-3372






Straight Line

Fencing
,Barbwire Field Wood -

Jim Phillips
,; 850-973-8117
'- ,- -- .


Burnette Plumbing
Well Service
Family Owned Since 1902
Plumbing Repairs Well,
Fixtures-Faucets Pumps F
Sewer & W\ater Connections Tanks I
Water Heater Repairs All


101 S.E. Shelb St
Madison, FL 32340
RF0058445 '


Drilling
Repairs


Carlton I
Master I
850-97;


s Drilled
Replaced
Replaced
Repairs
Bumette'
Plumber
3-1404


I v 13.NGC


FENCING
Owners: Joel & Lisa Brock
SReasonable Rates
References
S r.(850) 971-9983 -Cell: 673-7241






S Yard Work Home Repairs
,i i Lawn M0owing. Pressure Cleaning
S'Painting Bushes Trimmed
Decks.- Built. Sheds Repaired


Gary Mack
850-973-8377





Metal Roofing
$ $ $ $ SAVE $ $.$ $ $
Quality Metal Roofing & Accessories
At Discount Prices!!
3 '. ide .al. aiume Cui to sour desired lengrhs'
V '.vide polnpetl DcLer.' Ser, Ser ie A, ailable
Steel Bldgs .iil r uble
Gulf Coast Supply & Mfg. Inc.
Call Toll Free 1-888-393-0335
METAL ROOIN


"Good 1t'aer Means Good Health"
Shea's Wel & Pump
Everetts Well Drilling & Irrigations Wells
Residential & Irrigation Wells
Deep Wells 4" to 8"
Sales Service
Serving The Georgia And Florida Area For (hOver 30 ears
Old Quitman-Madison Road. Quitman. GA (229) 263-14192
GALic. 9253*FL lic. 42153





Farm Bureau
--lP -Freddy Pitts or Jimmy King


trcddy Pltts


Serving Madison
& Jefferson Counties
503 W. Base St., Madigsoin
S (S501 973-4071 )1
105 W. Anderson St., Monticello
(850) 997-2213


SMike's Pump Repair

And Well Drilling, Inc.
Serving You With 2 Locations

610 Industrial Ave. 314 S. Range St.
Live Oak, FL Madison, FL
386-364-5360 850-973-8877
We Now Sell & Insiall Above-Ground Suimming Pools
We Also Have Pool Supplies
Mike Harris (Owner) Cell: (386) 590.0888
2 24 Hour Service


CODX7TEPAX


DOORS OPEN AT 9:00 PI.M


3472 Bemiss Rd. Valdosta, GA 229-242-9104


U
















































.1
I


Jimmy King

U'


limill.-im-
1.1m


"I


Icommessiunity Calendarl


Metealfe, field acquisitions direc-
tor, said, "GSU is currently film-
ing genealogical records in over
40 countries and adds four to six
thousand rolls of microfilm or dig-
ital disks to the library's collection
each month."
Take advantage of the infor-
mation available and come to the
Family History Fair on Saturday,
February 19th!
February 19,2005 (Saturday)
Family History Center
312 Stadium Drive
9 a.m. 3 p.m.
No Admission Charge
Come and bring s our friends
to see our exquisite exhibits from
local faufilh antiques and records
to Civil War period memorabilia
and more. Talk with experts about
your needs in locating family
members, preserving pictures and
documents and using research
sources.
Doors open at 9 a.ni. for ex-
hibits. Six concurrent %w workshops
\ill be held eern hour on die
hour beginning at 10 a.m. and
ending at 3 p.m. Workshops w\ ill
include the follow ming: Multime-
dia Family records, Fammil\ histo-
ry center resources., document
prefer ianon. Native Atiencan
.Ancesltrn research. US Census re-
search. Je\w ish Ancestn research.
beginning computer research. ad-
vanced computer research. Span-
ish American research. Bemgnning
PAF, advanced PAF. Insh & Scot-
tish -Ancestry research. German
ancestry research. African Ameri-
can research. land records, and
heraldry.
Come learn ho' to begin lo-
cating Nour family roos or ho'. to
overcome previous hurdles and
roadblocks.


- C1 m


:C


,g ,






Friday, February 11, 2005


2B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


I


ER


QUITMAN 263-7561


UTO BiROUP

Experience The Difference"
www.grinerautogroup.com

VALDOSTA 242-7325


d


Valentine's Day Invoice Sale February 11th-14th
2005 Chevy Aveo 2005 Chevy Impala 2005 Chevy Malibu LS 2005 Chevy Monte Ca


Slk#2955
MSRP: ..................$13,215
SALE: .................... 12."7"
GM Rebate ..................25
*12,027*
2005 Chevy Uplander LT


M SRP ik.#2991.3013,3020
.ISRP:.........$24,215
SALE: .................... 22.38
GM Rebate ...............2,500
GM Bonus Cash........ 1,000
s19,238*
2005 Pontiac Grand Prix GT


ISRP: ....k#2927......$23.3 0
SALE: ................... 21,960
GM Rebate .............2,000
GM Bonus Cash........... 500
$19,160*
2005 Pontiac G6 GT


MSRP: ...tk.#2734
SALE: ...................
GM Rebate .........
GM Bonus Cash...
$25,44
2005 Pontiac


I
..$ 2
.. .000

Vbe
c


MSRP: ....t.k..2.0 ...$.. $28,670
MSRP: ....S.t. .3.2....-$32,580 SALE: ................... 26,826
SALE: ......................30.159 GM Rebate ...............2,000
GM Rebate ............... 1.500 GM Bonus Cash........ 1,000


MSRP: .ts.t. .............$27,585
SALE: ......................25,808
GM Rebate ............. 1,000
GM Conquest...........1,000
GM Bonus Cash...........500


MSRP: ...St.k3.59..... $20.665
SALE: ......................19,935
GM Rebate ..............1,500
GM Conquest............ 1000


03 BUICK
PARK AVENUE
WAS: $20,995
NOW 1 7,395*
Low Miles. Loaded
Stk.#GA5525

01 CHEVY
MALIBU
WAS $9,995
Now *7,495*
Auto. Leather, Low Miles
Stk.#Q2386A

04 DODGE
STRATUS SXT
WAs $14,995
NOW $13,495*
Very Sporty!
Slk.#2946B


02 GMC YUKON SLT
WAS: $24,395
NOW $20,995*
Loaded, Like Newl
Stk.#2625A .

00 OLDSMOBILE
n Af1m r A


WAS: $9,995
A now *8,495*
V Auto. Leather, CD
Stk.06306A


04 CHEVY
CAVALIER
WAS: $10,995
NOW $9,895*
Reliable Transportation -
Stk.#A6305

04 CHEVY
MALIBU LS
WAS $13,995
Now $10,495*
Low Miles, Auto
Stk.#GA5532

01 OLDSMOBILE
INTRIGUE
WAS: $9,995
NOW *8,995*
Auto, P/Windows & Locks, CD
Stk.#G296A

03 CHEVY
SILVERADO 3500
WAS: $22,995
now *21,895*
Runs Great!
Stk.#3023A

04 VENTURE
LS EXTENDED
WAS: $16,995
NOW *15,495*
Super Cleanl
Stk.#A6304


04 PONTIAC
GRAND AM
WAS: $13,695
NOW*1 2,695*
Auto, P/Windows & Locks
Stk.#A6303

02 MONTE
CARLO SS
WAS: $14,995
NOW $11 995*
Auto. Sunroof., Leather
Stk.#2847A

03 PONTIAC VIBE
WAS: $13,995
NOW $*1 595*
Gas Saver!
Stk.#GA5585


03 SILVERADO
1500 LS Z-71
WAS: $22,995
NOW s20,995*
Save Thousands vs. New!
Stk.#2631A .-


04 CHEVY
TRAILBLAZER
WAS: $21,595
NOW $19,995*
Very Low Miles
Stk.#A6307,


IMEMMMEo


04 CHEVY
IMPALA LS
WAS: $18,695
NOW 1 7,495*
Auto, Leather, Sunrool -
Stk.#A627(0

01 CHEVY
PRIZM
WAS: $9,995
NOW $6,795*
Low Miles. Cheap!
Stk.#A6278

04 BUICK
RENDEZVOUS
WAS: $17,495
NOW 1 5,995*
Excellent Transportation
Stk.A6299


03 CHEVY
TAHOE LS
WAS: $24,995
NOw *20,995'
Low Miles, 3rd Row SetL
Stk.#2532AA
-. ,h.. .., '
03 CHEVY
TRAILBLAZER LT
WAS: $19,995
Now *18,695
Auto, Leather, CD, LOAP0Df'
Stk.#307W .-"' "


All prices include rebates, doc fees & title. Excluding Tax.
S.11 p pictures for Illusiration purposes onl.'
GHWAY 84 QUITMAN, GEORGIA 263-7561


1'


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31.520
28.962
..2.500
.1.00QQ0
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Vibe


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8640 U.S. Hi


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EMMEMM


I- I ~ ~L ~ I L ~L


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$28965* $23926* -249206* 1 5


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OUTDOORS


FWC And Fishermen Will

Explore Net Technology Together


The Flonda Fish .id \\'ildhfe Con-
s.er. alon Comnnussion i FWC i appro'. ed
rule re'. ions' Thtiur-d.A to incorporate
consrltumonal and starutor\ net-fiahinu,
prot'. i'lOin into F\\C rules and create
net- meaJtremerii procedures and net[-
corntrunctiO,:t pecitications The acuI'-n
Is an effort to conl.-lidate net reitlIa-
tion< into a more accessible common
section of the Flonda Adminnistrat e
Code In addition, the FW\C reed to
fonn a nei v.orkang group v.ith coim-
merci:al fishermen to explore erner-ging
and inno',, ii'.e gear opuons [t. add to
existing net zear reguljtionI.
The F\C interprets the stale on:stu-


ruvi7t~rt 10 t ~i hattlict.. It, i[h re.-Iertia
v. t cich .'clid m'es-h l.re llle:.I he-
C.Ide AcIi iinel ts efln l taw I1'inarnic
li te ich pruhihitcd h\ tMe Flo nt-la

A tbe Fs\ 'v tree. Iimamath hr Iri l l
a[ Pain ma Cw BeachI. co ni'rile C I .l fi 'Ii
erinen inidc~aed di.-a ilulpieiairt iin'.,
rot he iccurite in sttnieC CIseN andi ie-
quetecd all uppoiru 'io',Itden it tnlraiic
is h-,
Conlnljsiouv.tnr, .icvrcd to onil
.l'TOHtP. ct is.tlil'2 of F\\ C 'Ijil'.and
coin Iniei cial fi sher-ne Iito m\aliate and
test neV. Lie; -lotpmcnhisin reit eclin' it-


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3B


NWTF haptr Hots Fnd-Risn

,Bnut o id6ukyCosraio


Help support wild turkey
conservation and have a' great'
time by attending the Wild
Turkey Super Fund Auction and
Dinner, hosted by the Madison
Co. Chapter of the National Wild
Turkey Federation. This event
will be held March 5th at Madi-
son Co. Central School cafeteria.
The doors open at 5:30 p.m., so
you can enjoy social hour before
you sit down for a delicious meal.
All ticket holders will be eli-
gible to win valuable prizes ex-
clusive to NWTF events. Place
the highest bid and you could go
home with sporting art, hunting
guns, knives, calls, outdoor
equipment and more.


Your ticket to fun at the
Madison Co. Chapter's Annual
Wild Turkey Super Fund banquet
is only $45.00 for a single person,
$85.00 for couples, $2'5.(' for a
.sponsor, $2.Q,00, for JAKES &
$290.00 for a sponsor couples
membership. Your membership
will help the NWTF support
wildlife management on public,
private and corporate lands and
preserve hunting as a traditional
North American sport.
Since the NWTF was found-
ed 30 years ago, more than $175
million NWTF and cooperator
dollars have been spent on more
than 24,000 projects benefiting
wild turkeys throughout the Unit-


ed States, Canada and Mexico.
The work of the NWTF's dedi-
cated volunteers and supporters is
paying off. In 1973, there were an
estimated 1.3 million wild turkeys
and 1.5 million turkey hunters.
Today, there are an estimated 5.6
million wild turkeys and approxi-
mately 2.6 million turkey hunters.
If you want to join the na-
tion's fastest growing and most
progressive single species conser-
vation organization today, reserve
your tickets today by calling Wal-
ly Davis at 973-6260 or Marc
Webb at 971-9918. For more in-
formation, log on to our web site
at www.nwtf.org or e-mail us at
nwtf@nwtf.net.


Know How To Call


For Help When Boating
.- :'!:*', .- ,' `.` ;""... .. "" -.


FLORIDA MAilRKETS AT lA GLANCE
For the week ended February 3, 2005
At the Florida Livestock Auctions, receipts totaled 7,795 compared to last week 5.943 and
7,251 a year ago. According to the Florida Federal-State Livestock Market New Service:
Slaughter Cows and Bulls were 1.00 higher, Feeder Steers and Heifers were mostly steady.

Feeder Steers: MNediim & Large Fiatme N, 1-2

3 I41i-411I lbs 10.U3 0-. 1-165 -, I_
4-11 5<" .I ll< II j0U- 41 I u02,u ....-*


By Chris Flod "
American Red Cross
Do I use my marine ra-
dio or wireless phone he n
calling for emergency help?
Wireless phones may be
used to call 9-1-1 during a
boating emergency. A wire-
less phone is an excellent
backup communications'
device. However, a wireless
phone is not a substitute for
a VHF-FM marine radio..A
marine radio has several
distinct advantages o\e'r a
wireless phone With the rel-
ative FokA cost and compact
size of a marine radio, an%
boater on an', size craft iin-
cluding canoes and kayaksi
should carry a radio.
A marine radio:
TI. Is\x aterproof.
2. Provides immediate
notification of distress to
any vessel listening on that
channel which means quick-
er assistance.
3. Allows for rescue
units to home in on trans-
mission.
Emergency Radio Boating
Procedures
1. Make sure radio is on
and turned to VHF Channel
16.
2. Press microphone
button and clearly say:
"MAYDAY, MAYDAY,
MAYDAY, THIS IS ..."


G. iG -e the foIlloI L ng -
informnaton: 'essel i
name and"u de- ,
4cription It pe. C lor.
length i. --
3. Position -
and/or location.
4. Nature of"
emergency.
5. Number of
people on board.
6. Release microphone
button briefly.
7. Wait for 10 seconds.
If no answer, repeat the
MAYDAY call
8. Follow directions and'
provide .. n formation re-
queste '..I. b i the rescue
agency\ If situation permits,
stand by the radio for fur-
ther cormmunicatiori with
'tlhe 'Cb"astt Guard or. anotller"
vessel.
For additional informa-
tion on how to prepare for
disasters or to become a
Disaster 'Resistant Neigh-
borhood please call the Cap-
ital Area Chapter of the
American Red Cross in Tal-
lahassee at 878-6080, in
Perry at 584-6663, in
Apalachicola at 653-4220,
in Quincy at 627-6890, In
Monticello at 342-0211 or
in Bristol at 643-2339 or
visit our web site at
www.tallytown.com/red-
cross/ds.


-
-
,.. 'NN
K-
V


Feeder Heifers:




Slaughter C'owS:


Slaughter Bulls:


NMediuli & Larce Frame No. 1-2
20n-?00 Ibs 140.010-180.( i0
300-4till Ibs I 12.,0--142 0I0
400-50i.i Ibs l15 111:-121 00b

Lean: -50-12111 I)b
S5-l0 percent 4".11.-52.)00


Yield Grade No 1-2
1000- 21 0 Ibsh


Madison Co. NWTF Chapter To


Host 2nd Annual YouthiField Day


The Madison Co. chapter of the National Wild Turkey Fed-
eration will be hosting it's 2nd annual youth field day event on
February 12, at the home of Wally and Vonnie Davis, 5757 NE
Rocky Ford Road, north of Madison. All children from the ages
of birth to 17 years of age are invited to attend. If your child is
not a Jakes member someone will be there to register you or
your child. A Jakes membership is only $5.00 per child and a


Package Deal!
;. 1 -


*Diesel Tractor
*Rotary Cutter
*Scrape Blade
*Drawbar
S16 ft Dual Axel Trailer
*Includes Warranty
*Other Pkgs Available
CHECKS CREDIT CARDS


$O Down $99/mo WAC

"THE TRACTOR Exit 11 off 1-751/4 Mile West Then Turn
PLACE" Left on White Water Road


The Enterprise-Recorder



Fish & Game Feeding Chart

How to use: The major and minor feeding tines tor each day are listed below. The major feeding tines dre the best ,)r t he
sportsman and last about 2 hours, le miiir feeding times can ,il: Iae gooid sucbes, but Iil nl,, ibiout I houi
Good luck aniid be careful out there.

, e ar a.m.6 a m.:PM a 71IIm


S. m. : ...
:2a. m.m


regular adult membership is $30.00 per adult. All Sponsors are
invited to attend. If you would like to' become a sponsor mem-
ber, please contact any of the committee members. Lunch will
be provided. A host of activities are planned such as skeet,
archery, and target shooting along with seminars by local groups
such as the Florida Fish and Game Commission, Madison Co.
Sheriff Dept. K-9 unit and a special visit by Smokey Bear. Reg-
istration begins at 10 a.m. and all activities will continue until.
Through the JAKES Field Day, children will be given the
opportunity to experience the outdoors through hands-on
events, education, fellowship and family fun. Children attend-
ing JAKES events learn about hunting, camping, fishing and
many other conserVation-related topics.
The event is part of the NWTF's JAKES (Juniors Acquiring
Knowledge, Ethics and Sportsmanship) program. Developed in
1981, the JAKES program is dedicated to informing, educating
and involving youth in wildlife conservation and the wise stew-
ardship of our natural resources.
For more information, contact Wally Davis @ 973-6260,
call 1-800-THE-NWTF or visit the NWTF web site at
www.nwtf.org.
About the NWTF: In 1973 when the National Wild
Turkey Federation was founded, there were an estimated 1.3
million wild turkeys and 1.5 million turkey hunters. Thanks to
the work of the wildlife agencies and the NWTF's many volun-
teers and partners, today there are an estimated 5.6 million wild
turkeys and approximately 2.6 million turkey hunters. Since
1985, more than $175 million NWTF and cooperator dollars
have been spent on over 24,000 projects benefiting wild turkeys
throughout North America.
The NWTF is a half million member grassroots, nonprofit
organization with members in 50 states, Canada and 11 foreign
countries. It supports scientific wildlife management on public,
private and corporate lands as well, as wild turkey hunting as a
traditional North American sport.
For more information on the National Wild Turkey Federa-
tion, call (803)637-3106, check out our web site at
www.nwtf.org or email questions to nwtf@nwtf.net.




HIORAS TALE S


lour Source For Oral Hyaluronic Acid lHAi
Free yourself and your animals of debilitating joint pain.

Hyaluronic Acid is not only impor-
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be a potential "fountain of youth."


7944 East US Highway 90
Lee, FL 32059


S\,-w.horse-tales.net
Call 850-971-5151


Friday, February 11, 2005


momawim ~ .-t. -OR"W".1.,lr~h~q


h62 I)- 70 I) 1111


Al


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Tales
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S & A








4B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


SCHOOL


Friday, February 11, 2005




Club


Newly Inducted Junior Beta Club Members: left to right: Ceira Roland, Beky Miller, Sadie Stokes, Taryn Copeland,
Brittany Bezick, Lauren Maultsby, Abigail Vasquez, Cheltsie Kinsley, and Emily Webb. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Emerald Kinsley, January 28, 2005)


By Bushra Akbar
Journalism Club, Madison
Academy
On January 28, 2005,
Madison Academy inducted
nine new members into the Na-
tional Junior Beta Club. The
Junior Beta Club is a service
organization that selects stu-
dents who exhibit superior
qualities of leadership, citizen-
ship, and academics. Current
Beta Club members lit candles
to signify each of the character
traits and then described each
of these traits. The .ceremony
concluded with the new mem-
bers taking the pledge and re-
ceiving the certificates. That
evening the parents and grand-
parents of the current and new
members were honored at a
banquet at the First Baptist


Church. Beta Club members
served their guests. Guests
were entertained during the
dinner by the Madison County
High School Jazz Nights under
the direction of Geoff Hill.
Beta President Ariel Blanton
reported on the various projects
the club had worked on during
the year. Special guest speak-
er was Elise Blair, daughter of
Wetzel and Marilyn Blair.
Elise, a former Junior and Se-
nior Beta Club member, was a
salutatorian from Madison
Academy, as well a salutatorian
from Madison County High
School. She is currently at-
tending Florida State Universi-
ty with future plans to attend
law school. The sponsor of the
Madison Academy Junior Beta
Club is Michelle Peacock.


Junior Beta Club Members: Front row left to right: Ceira Roland, Beky Miller, Sadie Stokes, Taryn Copeland, Lauren Maultsby, Abigail Vasquez, Cheltsie Kinsley, Emily Webb,
Ariel Blanton, and Alexis Sowell; Back row left to right: Ryan Priher, Trent Ragans, Wilson Lewis, Zacchary Salsgiver, Elee Storey,EvaunShnitker, Joshua Timmons, Brittany Bezick,
Chris Day, Taylor Bowen, Brooke Stewart, Chelsea Stevens, and Randi Lyn Floyd. (Greene Publishing, Inc Photo by Emerald Kinsley, January 28, 2005)


Michelle Peacock (left), sponsor of the Madison Academy Beta Club, stands proudly
with the officers from the Club. Pictured left to right are: Michelle Peacock; Ariel Blanton,
President; Randi Lyn Floyd, Vice President; Alexis Sowell, Secretary; Chelsea Stevens, Trea-
surer; Taylor Bowen, Reporter; and Chris Day, Historian. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Emerald Kinsley, January 28, 2005)


JonW.Ltie
Certfie Hoe Ispeto/O ne






Friday, February 11, 2005



Greenvill



Elementary Schoc


Voted For



The President


On Monday, Novem-
ber 1, 2004, Nelson
Cone's fifth grade class
set up a voting precinct in
their classroom for the
student body (kinder-
garten through fifth grade)
to vote for the presidential
candidate of their choice.
Each student was reg-
istered before election
day. Junior voter cards
were presented and
checked as the children
signed their class voting
registration book. The
students were then escort-
ed to the voting centers
where they filled in a
square by the picture of
their favorite candidate.


Ballots were dropped i:
the ballot box, and ea
student was present
with a color sheet and a
Voted" sticker.
When all votes w
counted, John Kerry w
with a large majority
the votes.
The children were
talk to their parents
other adults about El
tion Day and ask them
vote.
BJ Curtis, election d
volunteer, would like
thank all the fifth grade
Nelson Cone, Barb
Mathis, and Linda How
for all their help in m
ing the unit a success.


SCHOOL


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5B


Division Of Forestry Celebrates State Arbor Day


I By Robin Marquette,
County Forester
January 21 was celebrat-
ed around Florida as the offi-
cial 2005 State Arbor Day.
The Division of Forestry in
Madison County marked the
occasion by helping plant 17
trees at Lee Elementary
School. ,Trees were pur-
chased with special funding
provided by the Division of
Forestry's Forest Manage-
ment Bureau. Kindergarten-
nto ers in Caron Terrill's and
ach Janice Richardson's classes
ted joined in on the fun by plant-
"I ing the trees and learning
about the importance of Ar-
ere bor Day.
von Arbor Day is actually
of celebrated twice a year.
Once on the last Friday in
to April for National Arbor Day
and and once on the third Friday
ec- in January (January 21,
to

day

ers, 1___ .
ara :
vell
ak- .
^ V^ '^ .1


2005) for Florida's State Ar-
bor Day. The reason for each
state having a separate State
Arbor Day is to coincide
with each state's primary tree
planting season. Some states,
like Vermont, do not hold
their State Arbor Day until
May. Arbor Day is set aside
as a day to promote planting
trees and learning about their
importance to osr way of life
and our very survival. Trees
provide us with a variety of
benefits including cleaner
air, cleaner water, oxygen,
many everyday commercial
products, wildlife habitat,
and recreational opportuni-
ties. More information on
tree planting and Arbor Day
can be obtained from the Na-.
tional Arbor Day Foundation
at www.arborday.org or
from the Madison County
Forester at 973-5115.


Kindergarten students from Lee Elementary School as-
sist Madison County Forester, Robin Marquette in planting
a tree to celebrate State Arbor Day.
r ... . .... ~ ~~.... -_. --" ..i ,


V:- ,.


Students from Caron Terrill's and Janice Richardson's Kindergarten classes celebrated State Arbor Day with the Flori-
da Division of Forestry.


Greenville Elementary students hold up their junior vot-
er cards.


U.S.D.A. Select Western
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B.J. Curtis goes over the lesson on voting with Greenville
Elementary students.


Fresh Never Frozen Grade'A' Chicken SUNSET FARMS CAROLINE PRIDE 2 LB BOX, 24 Oz. IGA All 3 OZ. VARIETIES
DRUMS CKS 10 LB. BOX PREMIUM SMOKED SAUSAGE HEINZ KETCHUP 6 OZ TUNAS MARACHUAN
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SINGLE ROLLS
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ALL VARIETIES 2 LITER
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6B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


"SELL DOWN TO DAYTONI

Buy Any Vehicle ,& et Tickets to "The Great American Ra

ZERO % PLUS+BIG REBATES...
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SET OUT T DO IT A AIN! According to DaimlerChrysler for 2002. 2003,
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10'I M0 W rm c APe iousanazd
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L 3 .. F ,--a3 .' i .A1 4 : 1 P.. l:A ': .pr: E : r. i, CD T I' ru. i-an a yi
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2005 Chrysler Town & Country 2004 Dodge Grand Caravan 2005 PT Cruiser GT
F ': 'r, I.I IT a T l i-. :, l .. L Ii." L l : n : 'l r T I i ru. rit F ,i' AIqij l i ll ..it lin .i I jI j Ti ., il I I.. lI,,I... IJ I: I ,MiuITI
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1-6 Ine nOn&r3JOK liles'!
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1177--V5141A Ol'8, 9957
2004 Ford Explorer Limited 1999 Ford Explorer Eddie Bauer
iji-. :, I I..0 r- I. l ..ll : W I.. l i 1 L-:-- al T '. I- ; L- 1 ir- L 11P .... I ".- 1: C 3 :


A ,995f! E o5278K ,o o
2001 Ford Escape XLT 2000 Jeep Wrangler Sport
L.: Tr3,3 -,. r;L tI. *, E-. u, T-, .-.IaT, z, 'L A iij i. r, Cie i C. II,, W r1e An : Ti.i 1 lla = ii


nIy 239&" mnlM W over 5,OOIS
2004 Jeep Liberty 2004 Jeep Liberty Limited
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V i'~Ct-{ ~L~;IP: a
Si


2 229go rt
2000 Jeep Wrangler Sport
%'.I r -" In HA I V I.. I


nl 249,
2004 Dodge Durango
.' t iEr.-t i.1i.3-: i 'i:.il:


HEIII tw 20" Wheels


1 "98'- s~ ME only '299
2003 Grand Cherokee Laredo 2004 Grand Cherokee Laredo
L iil Tr.- 1 irC., r l. 1 A l.. an i :..- E ....r ii i. 11 F...... ....:..: *. L : I r r


I 3rd Row Sealing & only 20K Mlles J .. Cununins Turbo Diesel :




-19 05337A
2003 Dodge Durango SLT 2001 Ram 2500 Quad 4x4 SLT
L :,. lT, ,], C l a I I I F,.r -.. | I .3 .I IA'1.:,1 ,e ., A.." A :, i : '3r I,, 1[rr l. r. .. ,' L :,: : Till '.I .I 1A;


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2002 Ram Quad SLT
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2002 Ram 1500
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2003 Ram Quad Cab SLT
. I C 5 Tr. .. F :.. HaFla l Io T.u- r


\-Cab C 6 Doors


2001 Chevrolet 1500 LS
r .Ia'l ', -L 6 u.1 mI,:-' ,11- :
:i- '-.,-15 Passen',er.
,., ^ a .-= . .- .
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1209**. zT
2001 Ram 3500 Van
'- ,l c 'l r. M Ior Z ir iA,, .. Ciall.f.rl


VP2Save THOUlS DSAND ""
2003 Ram Quad Cab SLT 4x4
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2001 Ford Ranger XLT
I l T 1r3 : I : a u T ll .


& 5h~juuA'iip-14,1 i t a it" F


$ AVE THOUSAND$
2000 Coachmen Royal 342
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sel unless rtherwise stated Vehicles advenised are subject to prior sale. prices are good ttor aso dale onlt PluIs T s 1lag, tile S 0oc lees. Payments aie for 36 63 rmonth3 depending on the v..clae Sorme pa/mernl are tofinance your piircitast and
soire relle. an cplion to lease your purchase, leases vary based on vehicle See a sales person to discuss specific details on the vehi.:cle you cq-oose. DAiTONA T1. ErTS RE (2) PER bALE r. 014 FEBR.AR' 20TH .:005 RACr, rJ E/.CrPTIOIIS WH.F THr I N-l.
EXIT 22, NORTH VALDOSTA ROAD C aSS BURCgg i
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EXIT 16, HIGHWAY 84
QUITMAN 263.2277 Dodge CHRYSLER Jeep


Stick with the Specialists'~


Friday, February 11, 2005


11


pu~-. .It~~e~ICI*CC~LC


-


lmmI


__


I






friday, February 11, 2005


Flopidao B Eass


Corps


REGIONAL NEWS


Drum And


H


49Wv


M


|y Tim Root
The Florida Brass Drum and Bugle Corps, located in Lakeland formed in February 2003. The
corps is a non-competitive unit with members across the state of Florida and the southeast also in-
luding California. The Florida Brass represents over 60 corps both junior and senior and is grow-
Ig each month. The past events that the Brass appeared in was, St. Petersburg parade, Senior
;)rum Corps show in Orlando, The Venice Holiday parade, the Lakeland Christmas Parade. The
lorida Brass will be heading to Ft. Lauderdale February 11 and 12th, to the Stars and Stripes Cel-
ibration at the Coral Ridge Presbyterian Church. Over six thousand will cheer on the main event,
The Florida Brass Drum and
.. Bugle Corps. After that they
will appear in the Chasco Pa-
rade in New Port Richey on
March 5th. Plans for other pa-
". I' rrudes and e'hibitiqns through
the sear v% ill heep the Brass in
the Florida spot light. New
Members are joining the Brass
every month at their new home
located at the Highland Park
Church of the Nazarene, (Fam-
-.t iily Ministries Building) 477
.. Lakeland Highlands Road,
Lakeland, Florida 33813,
where they practice every oth-
r Sunday starting at 12:30 pm to 4 p.m. The Florida Brass would like to invite anyone interested
n being part of a drum and bugle corps. Come to the practice and get a tase of real drum corps
-t its best for more information go to our eb ormaTnaon is at the site. Some of the music the Florida Brass plays, Shangri-La, Never walk alone,
, lack Saddle and much more.
The corps provides horn and drum instructors for learning the music they perform in area pa-
rades and shows. The corps is for new and past members of drum corps around the country that
moved to the sunshine state, that want to play again without the stress of large drills or the com-
petitive corps activity. Florida Brass is a fun corps to be in, meet new people and be proud of Flori-


Subscribe Today!!


"ttl1 k


The Price For Both Papers

is Just $26.00 per Year In-County,

$31 per Year Out-of-County
r-------------- ------------------ 1
I NEW RENEW

Name .
'Address


City/State/Zip
I I
Mail To: Greene Publishing, Inc.,
P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341
l- L-----.. ---.-------------------.. J


da's own Drum and Bugle Corps. If your active in music with high school or college band and
want to be part of a drum and bugle corps then Florida Brass is the corps for you.
We are looking to make Florida Brass one of the biggest and best drum corps to come out of
the south, and with all the talent in music florida's youth as to offer, this corps will be the" Pride
of Florida" for years to come.

Te NgetAdded


To- Tby9 it Sow


The Tob., Keith Conceirt
rescheduled for SundaN. Feb-
ruiar\ 1 3ih I about to rock tilhe
roof off Tallahatsee's Leon
County Cit\c Center. The
"Motor Cit\ Nladmnit" him-
self. Ted Nugent. has been
added to the sho\\. He re-
places Ten i Clark. \\ho \ .i-sn't
able to accoinmmodate the
rescheduled date due to pre\ i-
ouS commitmentV.
Nugent began hi: career as
leader ol the Ambo\ Dukes
and later rose to greater fanme
as a solo artist w ith hit songs
like "Cat Scratch Fe\er. and
'"Wango Tango." Throughout
his length career., 2itar u ild-
man Nugent has reeled in his
knack for penning arena rock
anthems. and his standing a_,
one of rick's top li\e acts
Ad\tnce tickets for Tob\
Keith %ith Ted Nugent, Sun-
d.jv Febi ii.trv'l rth. "'1i p mI..
are $iol.50-'anmd $51.5-tplus
all applicable teesi for re-
serned seats and are current\
on sale at the Tallahassee
Leon County Civic Center
Box Office and all Ticketmas-
ter Outlets. You can also
charge by phone in North
Florida (904)353-3309 or
through the Civic Center Box
Office at (850)222-0400 and
(800)322-3602. For more in-
formation and ticket sales go
to www.cc.com.


bTHIHBOwiDU 'W


PRESENTED BYHIE NEXT FORD SUPER DUTY
Tallahassee-Leon Couniy
S It CIVIC CENTER

FEBRUARY 13


At,' 1n '. one of the country's fastest
growing fid,. Y l u can ii,.t in p) 'p..n ing f rlirtijii
iifr,'iiii irin for indh iJL, (,iiprilir s. ,r. the
i. i i f l 11i il i
Additional Careers in:
* Computer Network Engineering Technology
* Health Services Administration
SComputer Graphics and Design
Business Administration
Medical Assisting
Cyber Security
Culinary Arts
Paralegal
Radiology Technology
Criminal Justice
Baking and Pastry Arts


C 0 L L E G E
TALLAHASSEE
Admissions Office
Open 9am 8pm

Toll Free 1877825.2573
www.keisercollege.edu


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7B



(: m2


1: -C FU ifi-nC







Friday, February 11, 2005


8B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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February 11, 1955 Edition
Overcome Old Foe
Madison High School's basketball teams
overcame their old foe, taking the boys' game
from Perry 56-52 and the, girls' game 59-46.
This was the first time the Madison girls has
won over, Perry in eight years.

MCTS Team Debates Lee
The debate team of MCTS debated with JRE
Lee's Debaters on the question, Should,18 Year-
olds Have the Right To Vote? Jenyethel McKin-
ney served as chairman of the debate.
On the negative side from MCTS were Al-
berta Lowe and Cleo Hudson. Debating the af-
firmative side were Bryant and Anderson of'
Jasper. Dr. Beck, Mr. R. Browning and
Jenyethel Merritt were critics of the debate.,
At the time of the debate in Madison, the
Choral Group of JRE Lee School rendered twen-
ty minutes of music.

February 12, 1965 Edition
On Dean's List
Among the Madison County students on the
FSU Fall trimester Dean's List were: Suzanne S.
DeCola and Ernestine Bowers, both of
Greenville; Sheryl Williams, Barbara F. Smith,
Francis C. Williams and Paula S. Williams, all of
--.Madison; and Venera R. Everett of Pirietta.

- Benefit Recital
^L-,,iirs. S.K. Bellamy was present in a recital in


the Madison County Training School Cafetori-
um. The proceeds were donated to the Sarah
Hunt Methodist ,Children's Home in Daytona
Beach.

4th Birthday
Little Frances Beggs (Fran), daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. W.T. Beggs, celebrated her fourth
birthday with a party at Miss Jean's Kinder-
garten. Decorations carried out the clown
theme. The children received musical. toys for
favors and enjoyed games. Mrs. Ferd Naughton,
Mrs. T.J. Beggs, Jr., and Mrs. Jean Coody assist-
ed Mrs. Beggs in entertaining the young guests.

February 14, 1975 Edition
Annual Play
The fourth grade class of Mrs. Ollie Kinsey
presented their annual play at the Lee Junior
High School PTO meeting. They had presented
it to the student body earlier in the day.
Theme for the play was "A Year To Remem-
ber." A combination of religious and patriotic
songs, folk dances, and dramatic skits were pre-
sented by the students. The entire group sang the
Books of the Old Testament and the Books of the
New Testament. The Brian Tickler Quiz Show,
written by some of Mrs. Kinsey's students fif-
teen years ago, was reenacted by the class to the
delight of all those attending.

Big Garbage Truck
The County Commissioners purchased a


garbage truck, which helped toward the county-
wide garbage collection.

Marathon Run Completed
The eleventh annual March of Dimes
Marathon was held with over $200 being raised
from Madison Merchants and citizens. The
event was sponsored by Chi Delta Tau, a men's
service club at North Florida Junior College.

February 15, 1985 Edition
Liz Fraleigh Named Artist of the Month
The Madison County Art club named Liz
Fraleigh Artist of the Month. Liz was a fresh-
man and according to her art teacher, she showed
outstanding ability and creativity.

Another National Award Winner
Mary Bess Johnson, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Kin Johnson, was named a U.S. National
Academy Award Winner in mathematics. This
award is a prestigious honor that fewer than 10
percent of all American high school students can
hope to attain: She appeared in the Academy Of-
ficial Yearbook published annually.

Andrews Overall Pageant Winner
Angela Andrews, 12, was the overall high
winner in the Second Annual "Miss Christmas"
Beauty Pageant:
Miss Andrews won. a $50 Savings bond. a
trophy and a crown. She was also the Pre-Teen
Beauty, Modeling and Talent Winner.


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Friday, February 11, 2005


Paris Crushes
On Prince Harry
Party-loving Prince Harry could be set to meet his
match if sexy Paris Hilton has anything to do with it.
The cheeky blonde multi-millionaire has admitted she
has a huge crush on the flame-topped royal and his elder
brother Prince William.
"I think they're really
Sweet, nice boys and they
S: ' look like their mum.
S .r They're both gorgeous,"
she told Glamour maga-
zine.
S.. Although the raunchy
hotel heiress admits she
S'finds William particular-
ly "hot", it's fun-seeking
.- Harry she has her hungry
eye on.
"Paris always
dreamed of becoming a princess and, like many other
girls, she's always had a huge crush on Prince William,"
reports British tabloid the Daily Star.
"But lately she's decided that Prince Harry's the one
for her. He's wild, cheeky and got such a glint in his eye.
Plus he loves to party."
Paris is reportedly so desperate to land her Prince
i she's invited him to her 24th birthday bash in Miami lat-
er this month.
The fashion addict has even offered to fly freckled
Harry to the US on a private jet.
The 20-year-old royal's recent wild behavior may
have caught perky Paris's attention but it's certainly
raised eyebrows for all the wrong reasons too.
Last month he was widely condemned for donning a
Nazi uniform for a fancy dress party and he's recently
been spotted kicking his heels up in South Africa with his
latest squeeze, Chelsy Davy.
It's unlikely Harry's father, Prince Charles, would ap-
prove of his son hooking up with showbiz's biggest party
princess but it seems Paris's parents are determined to
grant their daughter her birthday wish. .
The billionaires have promised the,Prince can stay in
any one of the family hotels "for the rest of his life" if he
turns up
But when home is Buckingham Palace it's unlikely
Harr\ \Mil1 be.lured by a few nights in the Paris Hilton.

Cops Seek Scalper
A 16-year-old girl was allegedly tied up and scalped
with a 4-inch knife in what police say may have been an
act of revenge by another woman.
The girl, who had a punk-style mohawk haircut before
the attack, is recovering at home. Doctors could not reat-
a tch her scalp, which was found near a hot spring.
Police searched for Marianne Dahle, 26, who disap-
peared after the Jan. 18 attack at Kirkham Hot Springs.
about 70 miles from Boise. Idaho.
"When I say this gal t\as scalped, she was trul\
scalped," said Chief Deputy Bill Braddock. "The top of
her head. her hair. was completely\ cut off;"
Dahle and the Nictim. whose name was not released,
were longtime acquaintances and hung 6ut with a punk.
clique, he said.
"The motive, as near as we've been told by witnesses,
was retaliation for acting in a way that the adult perceived
as being offensive to women as a gender," Braddock said.
I "According to their creed, if you disrespect women you




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200 W. Base St.
] (850) 973-6641


; 90-da.**
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NATION & WORLD NEWS


are not allowed to wear a mohawk."

Teacher Charged For
Having Sex With Teenager
A Warren County, Tennessee, elementary teacher has
been charged with having a consensual sexual relation-
ship with one of her students, a 13-year-old boy.
Pamela Rogers Turner, 27, was charged Monday with
15 counts of sexual battery by an authority figure and 13
counts of statutory rape. All the charges involved the
same boy.
Turner teaches physical education and coached girls
basketball at Centertown Elementary, a Warren County
school.with grades kindergarten through eight in McMin-
.nville.
District Attorney -General Dale Potter said investiga-
tors believe some of the offenses happened at the school
and some at the boy's home.
Turner lived at the boy's house "for a brief period of
time when she was moving from residence to residence,"
Potter said Tuesday. The boy's parents knew she was.liv-
ing there but didn't know anything about a sexual rela-
tionship, Potter said.
Potter declined to
comment on the nature of
the relationship between
Turner and her student, -.
but he said investigators .
discovered multiple acts
of sexual intercourse. k:1. '
"It's attracting atten-
tion because it's a female .
teacher, and that's a little
out of the ordinary," Pot- '
ter said. "But for us, a
sex abuse case is a sex
abuse case." "
Turner was recently
divorced from Chris Turner, who is the head boys basket-
ball coach at Warren County High School, according to
the Southern Standard newspaper in McMinnville.
Turner was arrested Monday in Clarkrainge. her home-'
town in Fentress County about 55 miles northeast of
McMinnville, Potter said. ,
Conviction on all counts could be punished by up to
100 years in prison. But Potter said it was more likely that
a conviction would mean a minimum of a year to several
years in prison.
Arraignment was set for Feb. 23.

Go Daddy Super Bowl Ad
Pulled After One Appearance
GoDaddy 's pro'ocatile Super Bo' I spoof of Janet
Jackson's "\ wardrobe malfunction' \\ as pulled after mak-
ing only one of two scheduled ,appearances, .but it ,still
cLinie taeJ plilv.t,'p f buzz fci,.,tl lit.tld'knoxn Intcrnet
company
Fox aired the ratc ad featuring a buxom brunette
testifying before a censorship committee in the first.
quarter but replaced itf
S% inh a:promo for animat-
....' ed comedy "The.. Simp-
S sons". during its second
time 'lot in the final two
The. decision was
prompted by NFL offi-
Scials complaining to Fox,
..N Oaccording to GoDaddy
CEO Bob Parsons, who


FRONTIER 1


AT




FORT MACK


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9B


has chronicled the company's efforts to get the controver-
sial spot approved on his personal blog.
"After our first ad was aired,, the NFL became-upset
and they, together with Fox, decided to pull the ad from
running a second time," Parsons wrote in a posting yes-
terday.
The ad satirized the government crackdown on radib
and TV broadcasters after the anti-indecency furor last
year over Jackson's bare breast, as well as several tast4-
less and sophomoric ads featuring a flatulent horse and a
crotch-biting dog.
While Super Bowl advertisers like beer king Ai-
heuser-Busch vowed to tone it down this year, GoDaddy
decided to test the limits. Its spot showed a busty young
woman performing for graying and repressed committee
members when the strap breaks on her skimpy tank top
and she experiences her own near "wardrobe malfunc-
tion."
"When the GoDaddy.com spot aired in the first half,
it became obvious to us that its content was'very much
out of step with the tenor set by the ,other ads and pro-
gramming broadcast by Fox on Super Bowl Sunday, so
Fox made the decision to drop its repeat airing," Jon
Nesvig, Fox's president of ad sales, said in a statement.

"Deep Throat"
Close To Death?
More than 30 years later, it remains.onee of the United
States' most enduring political mysteries. Just who was
'Deep Throat,' the mysterious White House insider who
gave information to two Washington Post reporters that
helped uncover the Watergate scandal in 1973?
Bob Woodward and Carl Bernstein, the two reporters
who gained international acclaim for .the story, haVe
promised not to make 'Deepthroat's' identity public until
after his death. Well, according to a source, 'Deep Throat'
is gravely ill. The world may soon know his true identity.
Speculation has centered on so many different people
that it's become,a running joke. Some claim 'Deepthroa't'
is a combination of a number of people and couldn't be
any one man. Others say former Nixon speechwriter Pat
Buchanan was "Deep Throat" while others point to Henry
Kissinger, or Alexander Haig. A fel\ "experts"'even claim
former President George H.W. Bush may have given the
information to the two reporters since he had reason to go
against Nixon after the president passed him up for a cab-
inet position after the 1972 elections.
Bush appears to be a less likely source. He was spot-
ted in Jacksonville yesterday at the Super Bowl \it h Bill
Clinton and looked to be physically fine. No reports of
his being in ailing health have been circulated to the
press.
Meanwhile, the Watergate' papers of Woodward and
Bernstein are now available for public view ing. The iden-
tity of the' secret source has still not been revealed.

,";: :E .rmer DCF Emplo ee
Arrested On Grand Theft,
Other Charges
A former public assistance eligibility specialist has
been arrested by the Florida Department of Law Enforce-
ment on charges she created more than $7,000 worth 6f
false food stamps benefits cases.
Glenda Taylor, 48, of Riviera Beach, was arrested
Feb. 2 at her home and was transported to the Palm Beach
County Jail. Taylor was charged with grand theft, public
assistance fraud and offenses against intellectual proper-


Taylor was investigated by public assistance fraud in-
vestigators after they re-.
ceived information from the
Department of Children and
Families Benefit Recovery
Unit, which began an inve-
A n tigation in December 2003.
Taylor is accused of using
her former position .as a
public assistance eligibility
specialist to knowingly ap-
-: prove improper electronic
.- benefits transaction (EBT)
ta I jZ ",applications.
To' generate the cards,
,iO1VlE Taylor is accused of creat-
ing fictitious .cases using
the FLORIDA (Florida On-
line Recipient Integrated
Data Acces) System and of
reopening closed cases us-
O 300 ing other people's identities
3Opm 3 and information. including
Sthe identity of her deceased
OOpm $400 mother, agents said. She
0 p reported, then would
.......pm change other information,
along with the mailing ad-
dresses, and have the EBT
cards mailed to another
..... 10:00am house. Authorities are still
trying to determine who ac-
tually used the EBT cards
a til 4:00pm and the investigation is
continuing.
200 Taylor, an 18-year em-
ployee who worked at the,
M ore... West Palm Beach Service
Center, approved the claims
rips) between December 2001 to
mplete Western Town November 2003. During
that period, more than
850-251-2188 CELL $7,300 in fraudulent food
stamp benefits were issued.
FL 32340 Taylor's employment was
ATE RIGHT ONTO terminated by DCF in July
T MACK) 2004.


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SO1B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com


Friday, February 11, 2005


Excavating Work
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, Demolition, and Roads. No
:Job Too Small. Free Estimates. Call
jPul Kinsley at 850-973-6326

Security Systems
or Lifetime Warranty
IMonitored 24 hours. Burglar and
Fire H-irdwire or wireless mo-
;,:,tion detectors, door contacts,
glass break detectors., heat and
*,smoke detectors, panic buttons, |
.iid many brand new and innov-
"ative ideas offered only by this
[,company. BEST PRICES!!
William Greene-Security Con-
, sultant 973-6131


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





Tired of low-carb diets?
Lose weight
the healthy way
FREE consultation.
888-221-9812
;' ----- -------




Coleman Generator
6500 Watt, 13hp Honda engine.
Only used 6 hrs, under warranty.
$1,000 850-973-8119

Oak Firewood

For Sale

850-570-3180

Dining -room table, leaf and six.
chairs, $600. Sofa server table,
$300. 850-222-2113

Like New maple table, Early
American style with 6 chairs-
$300 Very nice braided rug
mostly navy blue- $50. No Calls
after 8pm please 850-973-9035


251bs. of
SClean Bundled
S- Newspapers
$2. each.
850-973-4141

Matress set; New king pillow-top
mattress and base. In original plas-
:tic, factory warranty, $295. 850-
222-2113

SNew Holland Tractor

01 TC40, 4WD tractor with
loader, bucket and rake. 2200
hours. $13,000. firm.
Call 850-973-6326
Please leave a message.

NEW QUEEN Pillowtop mattress
set, in factory plastic with warranty.
-Can deliver. Must sell, $175. 850-
:545-7112
:CHERRY SLEIGH BED, atill in
box, never used. Sacrifice $295.
:850-222-7783
-New Living Room set. Suggested
list $1400, sell sofa $275, loveseat
.$225, chair $175. Set $625. Hard-
wood frames with lifetime warran-
ty. 850-222-9879.
.BEDROOM SET- 6 PIECES,
:NEW IN BOXES. Headboard,
frame, dresser, mirror, chest, night-
stand. $595. 850-222-9879.
Leather Sofa suggested list $1400.
100% new, sell $500. 850-222-
7783




Houses to buy any condi-
Stion. Lynette Sirmon 850-'
973-9990 Please leave
message





Cherry Lake Area
3bd/2ba doublewide mobile home-
livingroom, diningroom, large fam-
ily room with fireplace, outside
deck. acres on paved road'1 mile
from Cherry Lake. 1 year lease.
$600 per month/ $600 security de-
posit. 971-5152


CKe. 0me"
nig bjr A
^^^^r^^^^ &^ 1


We have a spot for
your ad, call us today!
850-973-4141


3bd/lbth New Home
$600. mo. all utilities included.
Washer-Dryer/Furn. or Unfurn.
2 miles to town, first and last
security. Adults. 850-973-1481


Greenville Pointe

Apartments

1,2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC acces-
sible apts. HUD vouchers accept-
ed. Call 850-948-3036. TDD/TTY
711. 192 NW Greenville Pointe
Trail, Greenville, FL 32331. Equal
Housing Opportunity

3 Martin House
| Downtown Madison
1 Large efficiency $275.
1 Large 2 bedroom $450.
Heat & Air, mature responsible
adults. No children and No pets.
Call 850-578-2781

southern Villas of

1 C4adison apartmentss

HUD vouchers accepted. 1,2, & 3
BR, HC & non-HC accessible apts.
Call 850-973-8582/ TDDTTY 711.
200 Southern Villas Circle, Madi-
son, FL 32340. Equal Housing Op-
portunity.

Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for Senior,
Handicap and Disabled. 1 & 2
bedrooms, HUD vouchers ac-
cepted Call 850-973-3786 TTY
Acs 711
Equal Housing Opportunity


2 Mobile Homes for Rent
(All) 2bd/lbth, $135. a week.
Utilities/Gas included,.
On Hwy 53 South
Please call 850-570-0742

2 Bedroom Mobile Home
For Rent Furnished With Utilities
Included. $125 weekly
Call (850) 973-2504




Commercial
Industrial
Property.
with state highway frontage-23
acres, Corner lots. Front both
Harvey Greene Drive and High-
way 53.South. Natural gas line,
8 inch water main, access to the
city utilities, fire hydrant, and
service from two power compa-
nies. Property has easy access to
1-10, via SR 53 & SR 14. Will
build to suit tenant.
Call Tommy Greene
850-973-4141

Highgrove Subdivison
Hwy 14, Madison. Improved lots
with septic system, city water, gas,
and electric pole. Ready for your
M.H. Site built houses welcome.
Owner financing. $1,500.00 down.
Easy terms. 997-4000.

WE BUY LAND! Quick cash clos-
ings at market value. We are local-
ly owned and operated and will re-
spond promptly. Avoid the hassles
and delay, sell us your land today. 5
acres to 1000 acres needed now!
Madison, Hamilton and Suwannee
Counties. All enquiries are confi-
dential. Chip Beggs, Ivy Financial
corp., 850-973-4116
Cleared land, City water, City
Gas, on paved County Camp
Road, ready for your MH or
house. $8,500, will finance with
$500. down and $125 ./month.
Call Chip Beggs 850-973-4116





1.50 Acre
Residential Lpt
with paved street access, city
water, $14,500
McWilliams Realty
850-973-8614

Highgrove Subdivision Homes
Hwy 14, Madison. Owner financ-
ing. Easy Terms. If you have a
steady job and a 10% down.pay-
ment you can choose your own in-
terior and exterior colors. Front
porch included. 2/3 bdrm avail-
able. Payments as low as $400.00
per month. Call 997-4000.


r


Florida Boy
Wants To Come Home!!
Looking for approx. 5 acres, rural,
mature oaks. No Realtors.
Please Call: 810-733-9945.
or email
brianjlowe@comcast.net
Pioneer Excavating
& Tractor Services
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, Demolition, Roads, Mow-
ing, Discing, Box-Blading, and
Tilling.
-No Job Too Small-Free Estimates-
Call Paul Kinsley 850-973-6326




Personnel Specialist
Advent Christian Village
658-JOBS (5627)
PT personnel specialist; HS diplo-
ma or equivalent required. Must be
proficient in MS Office Suite, in-
cluding Access & Excel. Personnel
and benefits administration experi-
ence preferred. Good organization-
al and customer service skills re-
quired. EOE; Drug Free Work-
place, Criminal background checks
required. Apply in person at ACV
Personnel Department Mon thru
Fri, 9:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m.,
Carter Village Hall, 10680 CR 136,
Dowling Park, FL; fax resume to
(386) 658-5160; or visit
www.ACVillage.net.

Help Wanted to work
in Wholesale Nursery
850-973-2848
J__,__f

County Manager
Madison County
(pop. 18,733) Madison County,
located approximately 60 miles
east of Tallahassee, is accepting
applications for the position of
County Manager. The County
Manager serves as the chief ad-
ministrative officer under the di-
rect supervision and policy guid-
ance of the Board of County
Commissioners and is responsi-
ble for a wide range of difficult-
to-complex administrative and
management activities related to
county government operations
and activities under authority of
the Board. The desired qualifi-
cations include an apprkpriatie
knowledge of public administra-
tion, planning and zoning, per-
sonnel administration, economic
development and budgeting;
ability to organize, schedule and
direct activities, establish strate-
gies and directives; and strong
interpersonal and consensus
building skills to effectively
communicate with elected offi-
cials, department heads and the
public. Desired education and
experience include a minimum
of five years of progressively re-
sponsible administrative, super-
visory and management experi-
ence in the public or private sec-
tor, and a bachelor's degree in
public administration, planning,
business or related field. Com-
parable experience may be sub-
stituted for degree on a year for
year basis. Salary range is nego-
tiable commensurate with quali-
fications. A copy of the county
application form and position
job description may be obtained
by contacting the Board of
County Commissioners Office at
850/973-3179 or via the county
web site at www.madisoncoun-
tyfl.com. Send completed appli-
cation, resume and three profes-
sional references to County
Manager Search, P.O. Box 539,
Madison, Florida 32341. Appli-'
cation deadline is Friday,
March 11, 2005, at 4:00 p.m.
Madison County is an Equal
Opportunity Affirmative Ac-
tion Employer


FT Electrician
or A/C Technician
High school diploma or equivalent
desired.Applicable Florida license
as required. Competitive Benefits
include health, dental, life, disabil-
ity, savings, supplemental AFLAC
insurance; 403b retirement ac-
count; access to onsite daycare and
fitness facilities.
Apply in person at Personnel Of-
fice Monday through Friday
from 9:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m., or
fax resume/credentials to (386)
658-5160.
EOE / Drug-Free Workplace
Criminal background checks re-
quired
CNA
Advent Christian Village
call 850-658-5627
www.acvillage.net
Certified Nursing Assistants! The
Advent Christian Village is looking
for FT and PT CNAs who want to
give quality care. Florida certifica-
tion required. Great working envi-
ronment. Competitive salary. Com-
petitive benefits for FT positions
include health, dental, life, disabili-
ty, savings, AFLAC supplemental
policies; access to onsite daycare
and fitness facilities. EOE; Drug
Free Workplace, Criminal back-
ground checks required.
Apply in person at Personnel Office
Monday through Friday from 9:00
a.m. until 4:00 p.m.; Carter Village
Hall, 10680 CR 136, Dowling Park,
FL; or fax resume/credentials to
386-658-5160; or visit
www.ACVillage.net.

PTA
Advent Christian Village
PT PTA to assist with physical ther-
apy/physical rehabilitation and re-
lated activities. Florida PTA license
required, prior experience pre-
ferred. EOE; Drug Free .Work-
place.. Criminal background verifi-
cation required. Apply in person at
ACV Personnel Department Mon
thru Fri, 9:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m.,
Carter Village Hall, 10680 CR 136,
Dowling Park, FL. Fax resume to
(386) 658-5160 or visit
www.ACVillage.net.
SAPALACHEE CENTER
Children's Case Manager #1830
Bachelor's degree with a major in
counseling, social work, psycholo-
gy, nursing, special education,
health education, or related human
services field + 1 year of full-time
experience working with children
who have 'ci ,u,- ciiin.:.i':n.1i *.1iitlr-
bances. Regular status rate: $13.30
per hour/excellent benefits-regular
status rate or $15.90 per hour/no
benefits-temporary OPS status rate,
Mental Health Assistant-OPS
#2249 (20 hours per week) High
School Diploma or its equivalent
prior psychiatric experience pre-
ferred. Valid Driver's license re-
quiere. Starting salary $6.50 per
hour For more information:
www.apalacheecenter.org.
(850)523-3217 or 1(800)226-2931
Apalachee Center, Inc.
Human Resources
2634-J Capital Circle N.E., Tal-
lahassee, FL.
Pre-Hire Drug Screen & FDLE
background check. An Equal Op-
portunity Affirmative Action
Employer. Drug Free Workplace.
Madison Nursing Center
2481 W US 90, Madison, FL
850-973-4880
RN & LPN FT llpm-7am
CNA's all shifts


A TEA SCTION

Brick Ranch Style Home and 10+ Acres
Approx 4.5 miles East of Mayo on Hwy #27
Mayo (Lafayette Co.) FL


Property #1: Approx. 5.13 acre lot w/paved road
Property #2: Approx. 2296 Sq Ft Brick home on
4.87+ acres 5BR/2B *Formal LR & DR Kitchen
Family Room Laundry Room Canning or
storage room. Paved road frontage
Property #I & #2 will be offered inlivi=u and in combination
Avon Collectibles Antique Linens
Disney Collectibles Chenille Bedspreads
Vintage Toys '50's Chrome table w/leaf
Sofa/Love Seat Misc Lamps
Misc Furniture Misc Books
Set of '47 "Spring Blossom" Framed Pictures/drawings
Misc Dishes, Bowls, Vases, etc Much, Much More!
Terms: Real Estate 20/o down day of auction, balance in 30 days.
Personal Property Cash or good check day of auction. 10% Buyers
Premium on all purchases.
Inspection: Open House Sunday, Feb. 6 from 2-4 pm or call for appointment
For More Iqformation or Free Color Brochure
>.^ 1-800-448-2074
'e email: margieburton@burtonrealtyandauction.com
an auction calendar: www.burtonrealtyandauction.com
"'. Quitman, GA Stephen F. Burton
3AL 1548 AB587AU649 AL1 337 SC 3580R KY RP02456 Lic RE Broker/Auctioneer


PFRSONr ST.\Fr\ r .


Graphic Artist
We have an opening for
a Graphic Artist/Design-
er to "lay-out" the news-
paper. Professional ap-
pearance and pleasant
personality a must.
Must be able to work
well under pressure &
maintain a teamplayer
relationship with co-
workers. Experience
and/or education in this
field preferred. Apply in
person only at the Madi-
son County Carrier,
Hwy 53 South Madison.


Jobs available immediately


12 Hr Shifts Tuesday Friday
9am -9pm or 9pm 9am


$8/hr


Interviewing

Wednesday at 2pm

200 N Hotry St
Madison, FL

You must be at least 18 years or older to apply.
Please bring your social security card or birth certificate, and driver's license or state id.


a a --


Senior Citizens Council of Madi-
son County, Inc. is now accepting
applications for Nutritional Manag-
er. High School Diploma/GED, ex-
perience in food service, sanitation,
Food Services certificate, must be
able to complete required reports,
inventory, and some experience in
management.
Applicants need to apply in person
at the Madison Senior Citizens
Council at 400 SW Rutledge Street,
Madison, Florida.
DRIVER WANTED
Flat Bed
S 850-929-4908
or
229-630-1939


Immediate Opening
Class "A" CDL Driver
Madison Recycled Wood Prod-
ucts
Call 929-4977 for appointment.

Boyd Sod Farm
is looking for a CDL licensed dri-
ver for local deliveries of agricul-
tural products. Contact us at 850-
997-6222.
Senior Citizens Council
of Madison County, Inc.,
is now accepting applications for a
temporary in-home service worker,
must have a high school diplo-
ma/GED and CNA. Must be able
to follow directions, good social
skills with the elderly and depend-
able transportation.
Applicants need to apply in person
at the Senior Citizens Center, 400
S. W. Rutledge Street, Madison,
FL. 32340
Certified Nursing Assistants
for 180 bed skilled nursing facility
All shifts FT & PT
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E'Helvenston Street, SE
Live Oak, FL 32064
EOE/D/M/V/M


Physical Therapist
Full-time Physical Therapist need-
ed for Growing Doctors' Memorial
Home Health Agency in Perry,
Florida. Competitive Salary, great
working environment. 333 N. By-
ron Butler Parkway,' HR Phone:
584-0866/ Fax 584-0661
dianam@doctorsmemorial.com
www.doctorsmemorial.com
EEOC/DFWP




Tractor Work
free estimates
NO JOB TOO SMALL
Mowing, Discing, tilling and box
blading. Call 973-6326.,







$$ Change Your Life $$
start your own Avon Busi-
ness. To set up an Appt. call:
Dorothy Christ- 973-3153


' V-


I








Friday, February 11, 2005



Legals
RPF N... 211115 '.2

Cherry Lake Utilities Corporation
257 NE Berkshire Road
Madison, Florida32340
Phone: 850-929-4620
Cherry Lake Utilities Corporation, Madison, Florida, will receive sealed proposals for:
CONSULTING SERVICES TO PROVIDE RURAL DEVELOPMENT APPLICATION,
ENGINEERING & ADMINISTRATION.
Sealed proposals will be received by CHERRY LAKE UTILITIES CORPORATION,
Florida at 257 NE Berkshire Rd, Madison FL 32340 until 2:00 PM on WEDNESDAY, FEB-
RUARY 23, 2005. Proposals received after the designated time and/or date will not be con-
sidered.
Proposals will be publicly opened and read aloud in the Cherry Lake Utilities Corporation
on the above appointed date and time. Late submittals will be returned to the sender un-
opened. Envelopes must be clearly marked with the RFP number, time and date of open-
ing.


Mail or deliver to:.


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11B


PERRY FLEA MARKET

Antiques Glassware Collectibles* Gifts & More

YardSale Visit the Tool Shop FRI SUN 10 A.M. 4 P.M. We Bu
Set-Ups $5 & up Hwy. 19 S. (Old Motel)(850) 838-1422 (850) 5847124Call Us

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2x2 Rates
Statewide $1200
Regional or national
Placement also available
Regions: North, South, Central
Total Circulation: 2.2 Million


Cherry Lake Utilities Corporation
257 NE Berkshire Rd
Madison, Florida 32340
Attn: Mrs Veronica L. (Ronnie) Fine


Scope: Includes, but is not limited to; consulting services to provide Rural Development
Application, Engineering & Administration, including compliance with all applicable
Cherry Lake Utilities Corp, state and federal laws, statutes, administrative rules, contract
provisions, acts and procedural requirements and in accordance with USDA Rural Devel-
opment Water and Environmental Program guidelines.
Copies of the Documents may be obtained from Cherry Lake Utilities Corporation, Flori-
da at 257 NE Berkshire Rd, Madison FL 32340.
Cherry Lake Utilities Corporation reserves the right to : waive any technicalities; reject
any and all proposals which are incomplete, conditional, non-responsive, or which contain
additions not allowed for; reject any or all proposals in whole or in part with or without
cause; and accept the proposal which best serves the utility.
2/9. 2/11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA


IN RE: ESTATE OF
HARRIET CLARK HOLMGAARD
Deceased.


PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NUMBER 2005-CP-004


NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate of HARRIET CLARK HOLMGAARD, deceased, File
Number 2005-CP-004, is pending in the Circuit Court for Madison County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address of which is Madisbn County Courthouse, Madison, Florida
32340. The names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth below.
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
All persons on whom this notice is served who have objections that challenge the validity
of the will, the qualifications of the personal representative, venue or juris diction of this
Court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE MONTH AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SER-
VICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against dece-
dent's estate on whom a copy of this notice is served within three months after the date of
the first publication of this notice must file their claims with this Court WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and persons having claims or demands against the dece-
dent's estate must file their claims with this Court WITHIN THREE'MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.


Greene Publishing, Inc

Works hard to bring you the

latest in Local news. We take

Pride in Serving Madisonians and


We Appreciate Each and Every

One of You!!

To Subscribe Call:

(850)-973-4141

$26 In County Both Papers

$31 Out of County Both Papers

Call Today and Just Say

Charge It!!


2x4 Rates
Statewide $2400 -
Regional placement
also available
Regions: North, South, Centr9a
Circulation: 2.2 Million :.


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ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOR
BARRED.
The date of first publication is February 4, 2005.


Personal Representative
HARRIET CHERNENKOFF
9525 Liberty Tree Lane '
Vienna, VA 22182


2/ 4./11


Attorney for the
Personal Representative
THOMAS E. STONE
P. O. Box 292
Madison, Florida 32341
Telephone: 850-973-6560
Fla. Bar No. 2124-40


STATE OF FLORIDA :
DEPARTMENT OF ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION
PUBLIC NOTICE OF INTENT TO ISSUE CONSTRUCTION PERMIT

The Department of Environmental Protection gives notice of its intent to issue a permit to Real
Wood Products Corporation which has a mailing address Post Office Box 620, Madison, Florida, 32341.
This project is for an air source permit for the increase in throughput and increase in emissions of the wood
products operations. The facility is located at Route 4, Box 5000, HarveyGreene Drive, Madison, Madison
County, Florida. The Department has assigned file number 0790021-003-AC to this project.
The Department will accept written comments concerning the proposed permit issuance action for
a period of 14 (fourteen) days from the date of publication of."PUBLIC NOTICE OF INTENT TO ISSUE
CONSTRUCTION PERMIT." Written comments should be provided to the Florida Department of
Environmental Protection, Northeast District Office at 7825 Baymeadows Way, Suite B-200, Jacksonville,
Florida 32256-7590. Any written comments filed shall be made available for public inspection. If written
comments received result in a significant change in the proposed agency action, the Department shall revise
the proposed permit and require, if applicable, another Public Notice.
A person whose substantial interests are affected by the proposed permitting decision may petition
for an administrative proceeding (hearing) under Sections 120.569 and 120.57, F.S. The petition must
contain the information set forth below and must be filed (received) in the Office of General Counsel of the
Department at 3900 Commonwealth Boulevard, Mail Station 35, Tallahassee, Florida, 32399-3000.
Petitions filed by the permit applicant or any of the parties listed below must be filed within fourteen days
of receipt of this notice of intent. Petitions filed by any persons other than those entitled to written notice
under Section 120.60(3), F.S., must be filed within fourteen days of publication of the public noticeor
within fourteen days of receipt of this notice of intent, whichever occurs first Under Section 120.60(3),
F.S., however, any person who asked the Department for notice of agency action may file a petition within
fourteen days of receipt of that notice, regardless of the date of publication. A petitioner shall mail a copy
of the petition to the applicant at the address indicated above at the time of filing. The failure of any person
to file a petition within the appropriate time period shall constitute a waiver of that person's right to request
an administrative determination (hearing) under Sections 120.569 and 120.57, F.S., or to intervene in this
proceeding and participate as a party to it. Any subsequent intervention will be only at the approval of the
presiding officer upon the filing of a motion in compliance with Rule 28-106.205 of the Florida
Administrative Code (F.A.C.).
A petition that disputes the material facts on which the Department's action is based must contain
the following information:
(a) The name and address of each agency affected and each agency's file or identification number, if
known;
(b) The name, address, and telephone number of the petitioner, the name, address, and telephone
number of the petitioner's representative, if any, which shall be the address for service purposes
during the course of the'proceeding- and an explanation of how the petitioner's substantial
interests will be affected by the agency determination;.
(c) A statement of how and when petitioner received notice of the agency action or proposed action;
(d) A statement of all disputed issues of material fact. If there are none, the petition must so indicate;
(e) A concise statement of the ultimate facts alleged, including the specific facts the petitioner
contends warrant reversal or modification of the agency's proposed action;
(f) A statement of the specific rules or statutes the petitioner contends require reversal or modification
of the agency's proposed action; and
(g) A statement of the relief sought by the petitioner, stating precisely the action petitioner wishes the
afTK i.er, ..L i-i .,u: t i -ie p .:s tr,i tre a crus rpic-p:, .,c :.n c .
A lbl-...r, tI.,I d.:.e -. a.pl.te rif mitenril i',:; up.:.n hch the Department's action is based
shall state th., r.. : ...r. i.i. ar i- ,rae ar,, a ire-. i: :hill c.:.cr i hm ..iT e i-tTe ..rii. :. ei.s i :e| o.ilh
above, as required by Rule 28-106.301, F.A.C.
Because the administrative hearing process is-designed to formulate final agency action, the filing
of a petition means that the Department's final action maybe different from the position taken by it in this
notice. Persons whose substantial interests will be affected by any such final decision of the Department on
the application have the right to petition to become a party to the proceeding, in accordance with the
requirements set forth above.
The application is, available for public inspection during normal business hours, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00
p.m., Monday through Friday, except legal holidays, iat the Department of Environmental Protection,
Northeast District Office, 7825 Baymeadows Way, Suite B200, Jacksonville, Florida 32256-7590.







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'850-973-4141 "







FCAN



Week of February 7, 2005


.... ... ... .... ... ... .... ... ... .


,44.VI


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Friday, February 11, 2005


12B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


ST TIME
eoe See e


And Get 2F EE TICKE
TOBY KEITH CON
SW FEB. 13 -TALLAHASSI
J.4,(Wthile theylast!)


FI


UPERCENTER


FEBRUARYY
a EI, fII%'Iiir


EVER..
lor ow



ETS
CERT
EE, FL
'. nnt_ -nnl QoiiDDr PADR