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UF00028405 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Madison enterprise-recorder
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00013
 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 18, 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: UF00028405:00013
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
    Main: Viewpoints & Opinions
        Page 2
        Page 3
    Main: Around Madison County
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
    Main: Church
        Page 8
    Main continued
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
    Main: Madison County Livestock
        Page 12
    Main: Outdoors
        Page 13
    Main: School
        Page 14
    Main continued
        Page 15
        Page 16
    Main: Nation & World News
        Page 17
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 18
    Main: Legals
        Page 19
        Page 20
Full Text






Northwww. greenepublishin.com


www. greenepublishing.com


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T' Xb1 ]iai U


Girl Scouts To Sell Cookies.


P.K. YONGE LIBRARY OF F I 326
100 SMATHERS LIB RRARYF FLORIDA HISTORY
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rtler3Jrt 2


Our 140th Year, Number 19


Friday, February 18, 2005


Madison, Florida 32340


School Board Rejects


Daycare Proposal


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A request by Renetta Par-


Ja) Wallace. left. a fifth grader at Lee Elementary. on Kenatta Thoma. left. from nadison Counto Central
the District spelling bee on Wednesday. Pericia Lofton, right, School won the fourth grade spelling bee. Dylan Canada,
a fifth grader at Madison County Central School, was ,the right, a student at Pinetta Elementary School, was first run-
first runner-up. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald ner-up. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley,
Kinsley, February 16, 2005) February 16, 2005)

Wallace Wins District Spelling Bee;


Thomas Wins Fourth Grade Spelling Bee


rish, owner of
Honey's Day-
care, to use
two portable
buildings next
to the Madi-
son County
Excel School,
to house her
students was
rejected by
the Madison
County
School Board
at their Tues-
day, February
15, meeting.
Dewayne


Excel
Maceo Howell
concerned abo
students being
students.

O'Quinn, the


School Board's Super ior of
Operations, said that the build-
ings had been inspected by
Will Rutherford, of Clemons,
Rutherford & Associates, and


that Rutherford had noted that
the buildings were not up to
code.
"Our local
bPili wdd o.inspec-
tor isn't certified
to inspect educa-
tional facilities,"
O'Quinn said
swas the reason
Rutherford was
used instead.
Excel School
Principal Naceo
Principal Howell voiced
expressed another con-
ut daycare cern.
near Excel T h o s e
portables are
too close to the
'Bowl,'" he said. "The Bowl"
is an area used by the Excel
students as their play area.
"We have students there
that have felony charges,"
Please See Daycare, Page 4A


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Jay Wallace, a fifth grader
at Lee Elementary School,
was the big winner in the 5th-
8th grade district spelling bee
held in the Madison County
School Buard offices on.
Wednesday. February 16.


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Pu bli.shing, Inc.
The Madison County
School Board quickly dis-
l patched of ,three requests for
changes in school districts at
, their Tuesday, February 15,
meeting.
The parents of a special
needs child made the first re-
quest. Both parents work in
Tallahassee and they asked in
their request that he be al-
lo'w ed to attend school in Leon
Count), because of their prox-
imity to the school and to the
physicians he goes to.
The mother of a 16-year-
old girl and a 14-year-old boy
made the second request. Both
of the students live in Jennings
but have attended 'school in


Wallace's winning word
was "blitz." He will represent
Madison County in the region-
al spelling bee in Jacksonville
on March 5. The spelling bee
will be held at the Times-
Union Building in the River-
side Audituioni. ,
Periciai Loooii. a MIadison


Lou Miller
Madison County for a number
of years. The mother request-
ed that they be allowed to con-
tinue attending school in
Madison.
The board granted the


County Central School fifth
grader, was the runner-up in
the division.
Kenyatta Thomas, ,a
fourth grader at Madison
County Central School, beat
out Dylan Canada, a fourth
giadei from Pinetta Elemen-
tary School in the fourth grade


first two requests unanimous-
ly.
School Superintendent
Lou Miller then brought the
third request to the board, ask-
ing for their guidance on the
matter. She said that the moth-
er of a 17-year-old Jefferson
County freshman had request-
ed that her son be allowed to
attend school in Madison
County. She noted that no re-
quest had been made to the
Jefferson County School
Board at this time.
There was no motion
made on the issue and it died.


spelling bee. Thomas' winning
word was "viking."
Diane Phillips, who was
the pronouncer, called out the
words. The judges were
Frances Mercer, Lucile Day
and Annelle Bishop. Heather
Welch videotaped the -spclling
bee.

Babe Ruth

League

Tryouts

Set For

Saturday
Babe Ruth League try-
outs will be held this Satur-
day, February 19, begin-
ning at 9 a.m. at the Recre-
ation Park in, Madison. All
children and teenagers, in-
terested in playing baseball
or softball, need to show
up for the tryouts. Players,
who are not present, .will
have their names picked
from hats and assigned to
teams.


School Board Allocates Extra

Bucks For Bus Drivers


County Commission

Looks At Compensating

Hemanes For Extra Work


Heidi Hemanes
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A discussion by the coun-
ty commission on Wednesday,
February 16, on how to com-
pensate Heidi Hemanes, ad-
ministrative assistant to the
commission, for extra services
she has done since the resigna-
tion of Counts Manager Paula
Arnold, ended %ith no deci-
sion.
Commissioner Chairman
Alfred Martin had come up
with the idea to pay Heidi
time-and-a-half for any hours


'worked after 5 p.m. He ex-
plained that others in the coun-
ty commissioners' administra-
ti Ne office had taken on more
responsibilitN and that it
wouldn't be fair to only give
Hemanes more money and
that the county really didn't
have the money to offer more
to everyone. Martin also said
that he felt it wrong to give
someone extra benefits and
then remove them. once a
county manager had been
hired.
Commission Clyde King
was willing to make a motion
to that effect, but Commis-
sioner Ricks Henderson had
some questions and requested
that the other commissioners
see a list of job duties that He-
manes had prepared for Mar-
tin.
Henderson proposed that
a bonus system be set up to
compensate Hemanes.
Martin noted that the
board had done such a thing
when Vicki Brown had filled
Please See Hemanes,
Page 4A


I A c c 1 % -e a t e r p


Sunny to Some
partly cloudy : clouds.


2 Sections. 32 Pages


Annie's Mailbo\.............16A.
Around Madison...........4-7A
Church........................... 8A
Classifieds..........................18A
Community Calendar......10A
Feed.& Game Chart.. ......13A
Jail Report... ..........2A
L egal .. ... ........ .. ... 10
Nation & World. ..........17A


Obituaries......................0A
Olustee......................... ..9A
Outdoors........................ 13A
The Remote
Guide.... ........... B Section
School..... .......... ... ...: 4A
Step Back In Time.......... 16A
Viewpoints.................. 2-3A
W eather......................... 20A


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Puiblislinbi. Inc.
Ivan, ',Johnson, trans-
portation foreman for the,
Madison County'. School
District, appeared before the
7 :7


school board Tuesda\
evening, Febirar\ 15, re-
questing an extra $10,000 be
allocated in the budget for
bus drivers and mechanics.
Johnson explained that a
number of overtime hours
have been put in and will be
put in by the drivers. The
bus drivers include workers
who work. part-time in the
school lunchrooms. There is
a shortage of substitute dri-
vers and many of the regular


drivers have to b:ork taking
students from the 21st Cen-
tury Learning Centers, for
activities and dri ing on
field trips.
Dewayne O'Quinn, the


School Board's Supert isor
of Operations, said that the
mechanics would also be in-
cluded in the request. Cur-
rently, they are having to
work staggered hours, he
said.
School Board Member
Kenny Hall made the motion
to approve Johnson's re-
quest. His motion was sec-
onded by VeEtta Hagan-
Smith and passed unani-
mously.


SeualO. nder Registers


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publilhing, I'nc.'
Jody Mark Johnson. 41.
has registered as a sexual of-
fender in Madison Counts
Johnson lives at Deer-
wood Inn, which is located at
155 SW Old St. Augustine
Road, south of Madison, off
Highway 53.
Johnson's qualifying of-
fense was a lewd and lascivi-
ous act upon a child under 16.
In 1997, Florida became
one of the first states to put in-
formation about sexual preda-
tors and offenders on the Inter-
net through the passing of the
Public Safety Information Act.
This Act allowed the Florida
Department of Law Enforce-
ment to give the public access
to information important to
their ability to protect them-
selves and their families


Jody Mark Johnson
against sexual offenders.
At the time the Public
Safety Information Act
passed, Florida had 471 sexual
predators and approximately
8,000 sexual. offenders listed
in the" database. Today, just
five years later, that number
has grown to over 3,400
predators and nearly 28,000
offenders.


School District Changes



Dispatched Quickly


FRIDAY


6 FRI. NIGHT








VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


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



To Whom It May Concern:
I've always been told if it walks like a duck, quacks, and
looks like a duck, no matter what you call it, it's still a duck.
What is watered down description for proposed county manag-
er, that Mr. Parrish came up with?
I am a new resident of Madison County (Sept. 04), moving
here from Lake, Seminole, Seminole County, Ga., County seat
Donalsonville, Ga.
I'm not registered to vote in the county, but I will be in the
near future. The'right to vote is one pf the few privileges we
have left, if you don't vote don't gripe, that's why I vote.
Now back to position of County Manager. Seminole. Co.,
Ga. has a County Mgr. that we rent from City of Donalsonville
for $50,000 per yr., plus expenses, insurance, retirement, vehi-
cle, cell phone, etc. They city pays the same amount, this is so
he will get a larger retirement amount. He has done very little
to get grants for County but quite a bit for the City. Actually thru
ex-Rep. Hugh D. Broome he has done more than any Rep. in the


Through the years, my parents did a lot of shopping at T, G twenty five y ears I have lived there. Got beat 2004 reapportion
& Y. I remember, in high school, when I began to get interested and telling the truth, something some people don't want to hear
in the things that teenagers are interested in, including music, I from a politician. Even though he lost, he is in Atlanta today\ still
would get a new record once a week at T G & Y. Back then, you working to help Seminole Co. Count) has app. 9200 residents,
could buy a 45 rpm record for 9,9 cents. I would play the record app. 4500 registered others. County has lost population for 20
until it had worn out; or until the stylus on my turntable had years or more. CitN and Counts fathers and businesses don't
worn out. I had an eclectic love for music. I-listened to every- want any competition 'and only want to pay minimum %\age.
thing from Styx to the Knack to Donna Summer to Johnny Cash. I % e been told Madison Co. Commissioners salary's statt about
My parents bought me. amongst other things in their limit- 22,000 per year. Seminole Co. Commissioners received raise
ed budget, a record for my sixteenth birthday from T G & Y. It bringing there salary to i2) hundred a month. 4-5 yrs. ago and
was the Bee Gees' album. Spirits Ha\ ing Flown. I listened to the some people raised heck plus get 20.00 mo. for cell phone.
haunting "Nobody Gets Too Much Heaven" over and o\er. Listen to some people here. The\ thought they elected their
I never heard any of the other businesses in town, like .Commissioner to handle county business not a County Mgr.
Braswell's, argue that their business was being hurt by T G &. Why not find person to get grants on percentage. no grants no
I'm sure that they had to feel it in the pocketbook. The odd thing pay. Going to be like Paul Harve), if this gets published, will
about it is, when T G & Y went out. of business, Braswell's re- tell rest of the story next wk.
mained. Milady's Dress Shop remained. A number of the busi- Other elected officials don't want a County Mgr. telling
nesses held on and T G & Y was gone with the wind. them how to handle their elected offices, they seem to want to
Even odder still is the fact that most of the small town busi- do what the voters elected them to do. Why can't the County
nesses in Monticello have closed their doors and given way to Commissioners fulfill there elected positions with out hiring a
other small businesses. The people that can drive to Thomasville watered down title for County Mgr. at what salary, plus people
and. Tallahassee do so. The ones who can't pinch their pennies
tend to forget what politicians told them four years earlier. If
and buy only out of necessity at the shops, where the prices
might be a little higher, but that's the only place they have to go. you as a voter can't remember what promises where made write
There have been rumblings lately about Wal-Mart coming to it done and review when they come Up for election, that's what
town. Some say this will hurt local businesses. Others say we I do because of my age. I suffer from that old timers disease
need it and that it will help the county. I have my own opinion called CRS, can't remember what CRS stands for, oh yes Can't
on the matter. I love Wal-Mart and I lo% e Madison County. I also Remember Stuff.
love the people who run the downtown businesses in Madison. I
don't want to see anybody hurt. I want to see everybody win, Bob Harden
but. unfornunatel%. it probably %won't %\ork thai wa\. Pinetta, Fla.
I just hope that everything works out the best for the most PS. lf anyone ivould like to discuss pro or con, call me at my un-.
i people and,4he poor will benefit from \k'hatever happen-s. listede d phone number: .... .. r
God made each and e\ers one of us. He wants e\.erN one to'
2et alone in'one accord. As sides, begin to be taken on this mat- PP-S. E.\cie my wording and splimg. Wenlt to school in Fla.-
ter, just remember His lo\ e for us and our lo\ e for our neighbor. Ga. and Ala. Learned more in US.]If.C., Simper Fi.

Madison County...


Jail Report


2/9/05
J.,Jmes. Leslie Paulk--
DWLSR or cancelled
Irene Bellamy Ander-
son--Crirrunal registration
Ricky Anderson Crad-
dock--Felony deposit: ac-
count fraud
Joshua Dewayne Gam-
ble--Disruption of a school
function, resisting an officer
with violence
Donald 'Ray Martin--
Possesson of drug parapher-


nalia
2/10/05
Destiny Hellen Allen--
VOP (circuit)
S David Lee Fletcher--
Contempt of court (non-sup-
port'. detainer
2/11/05
. Felicia D. Gamble--
Criminal mischief
2/12/05 ..
Anthon\ James Hamp-
ton--Burglary. petit theft


Jimmie Lee Aikens--
Worthless checks
Jody Mark Johnson--
Criminal registration sexual
offender
Chad Lee Calvert--Petit
theft
Douglas Arnold Bell--
DUI, refusal to submit to a
breath test/second offense
2/14/05
CherNl Lea Bro,:n--
DWLSR or cancelled,
worthless checks :


Raymond Jessie Evans.
Jr.--Out of county warrant
2/15/05
Anna Maria Saw\.ell--
Possession of drug parapher-
nalia. possession of marijua-
na less than 20 grams
Eddie James George--
VOP (circuit)
B.J: 'Solomon--Petit
theft
Ira Lee Denson--Aggra-
vated batter) with a deadly)
weapon


Friday, February 18, 2005


The Ginger Jar
Ginger Jarvis
Columnist
I


In Memory Of T G & Y
I was a boy in a poor family when the new store came to
town. We didn't think about any other businesses the new store
might have hurt or any political interest that may have been key
in. getting the business to locate in Monticello. We were just
grateful that we finally had a retail store that we could afford to
shop at. We wouldn't have to travel to Thomasville or Tallahas-
see anymore.
Children are cruel and I remember being taunted that my
parents had bought my shoes at K-Mart. Yes, it was true. They
had bought my shoes at K-Mart in Thomasville. I had been so
proud of those shoes, until the taunts started coming. Not once,
though, was I ever taunted and told that my parents bought my,
shoes or clothing at T G & Y, the new store in town, but they
had.


Madison County

Extension Service
Diann Douglas
Columnist


f~orida PreSS ASsoCiqto,


Award Winning Newspaper r
111 SE Shelby St Madison, FL 32341
(850) 973-6361 Fax: (850) 973-6494
greenepub@greenepublishing.com


Emerald Greene Ki
Publisher/Editor
PRODUCTION MANAGE
Lisa Greene
STAFF WRITER
Jacob Bembry
GRAPHIC DESIGNERS
Georganna Sherman and Ker
TYPESETTER
Christine Lameier
ADVERTISING SALES REPRESE
Mary Ellen Greene. Dorothy N
and Shanna Colvin
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL
Susan Grimes
Deadline tor classifieds is Monday at
Deadline for Legal Advenisement is Mo
There %ill be a'3"' charge for Affi
CIRCULATION DEPART
Subscnption Rates:
In Count) $26 Out-of-Counr
(State & local taxes include


http://www.greenepublishing.com
nsley -Since 1865-
"'Telling it like it is tiih honest\ and integril."
IeCf lazibisont
ER tnittrprise-i erorber-
Nadison Recorder established 1865.
Ne%% Enterprise established 1901,
Consolidated June 25. 1908
Published %%eekly b\ Greene Publishing. Inc..
111 S. E. Shelb St.. Madison. FL 32340 Period-
ry Cohen ieals postage PAID at Madison Post Office 32340.
Publication No. 177.400.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to
ENTATIVES The Madison Enterprise-Recorder. 111 S. E. Shel-
ey by St.. ladison. FL 32340-2497.
cKinne~y This newspaper re!.er\es the right to reject
an\ advertisement, nexs matter, or subscriptions
ADS that in the opinion of the management., will not be
3:00 p~m. for the best interest of the count\ andior the own-
nday a 5pm. ers of this newspaper. and to investigate an\ ad-
davits. enirsemen subrrutted.
ENT
All photos goien to Greene Publihsung. Inc for
publicauon in this newspaper must be picked up no
d $later than t months from the date they are dropped off.
Greene Publishing. Inc. % ill not be responsible for pho-
tos beyond said deadline.


Interpress


To


Return


Here


Remember when
we ran all the local
children photos in
our paper last year?
, Well, Interpress
Studios-is returning to
photograph the chil-
dren again. Better call
early for your appoint-
ment. Call Emerald
Kinsley at 973-4141
or 973-3497.
They also do
adults and families.
NO CHARGE NO
OBLIGATIONS


Heart Healthy Eating
During National Heart Month, the American Heart Associa-
tion reminds us that healthy foods habits can help reduce three
of the major risk factors for heart attack high blood choles-
terol, high blood pressure and excess body Weight. They'll also
help reduce \our risk of stroke because heart disease and high
blood pressure are major risk factors for stroke.
SThe American Heart Association suggests an eating plan to
help 'you achieve and maintain a healthy eating pattern.
.** Eat a variety of fruits and vegetables. Choose 5 or more
servings each day. Think color, the more variety of color, the
wider the range of nutrients and antioxidants which are very
beneficial to your health.
: Eat a variety of grain products. including whole grains.
Choose 6 or more ser' ings per day.
** Include fat-free and lo -fat milk products 2-3 times each
day.
** Eat fish, legumes (beans) skinless poultry and lean meats
for protein.
** Choose fats with 2 grams, or less saturated fat.per serv-
ing, such as liquid and tub margarines, canola oil and olive oil.
Balance the number of calories you eat with the number
you use each day.
** Maintain a level of physical activity that keeps you fit
and matches the number of calories you eat. Walk or do other
activities for at least 30 minutes on most days. To lose weight,
do enough activity to use up more calories than you eat every
day.
** Limit your intake of foods high in calories including
foods like soft drinks and candy that are high in sugar.
** Limit your intake of salt per day.
These guidelines will not only improve your heart health, but
reduce your risk for other chronic health 'problems like diabetes,
osteoporosis and some cancers.


2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Lenten Time, And



The Giving Is Easy
About a month ago, I got from the facial expressions
into a food discussion with a of students %%ho see it for the
group of students. first time. These range from
We reviewed the relative tormented disgust to unbe-
merits of pickled pigs feet, lie\abilit) to sheer horror.
tripe, liver, and other dain- Some have threatened to
ties that might generously be open the can, but I tell them
described as -" ariet) meats.", to lea\ e my brains alone.
Most of the students had not Perhaps the most -heart-
e\er partaken of these dish- breaking factor in this whole
es: I had. however. having episode is that the brains are
been brought up pore and packed in milk gravy, and I
barefoot in a cotton field in looooooo\e milk cravy. Will I
South Georgia. arnm up those brains and
Our mother very seldom pour them over some bis-
put anN thing on the table that cuts just for the grave ? I
we would not eat, with the 'don't think so.
sole exception of asparagus. I figured I could get
"Yuck." our file childish away Nwith giving up pork
voices \would chime. Now brains for Lent, but God has
we all lo\e it. a \\aN of shaking his finger
The student-teacher con- in my face and saying.
versation ended when the "Don't even go there." So I
bell rang. but unbeknownst guess that sacrifice is out.
to me. it was not forgotten. What to do? What to do?
(This is ever. teacher's I canit give up my brains:
Utopia to ha\e students actu- they're too much fun. So I
ally remember something guess I'll have to go forty
you said.) A few days later. I days \\ without some food I re-
was working at my desk af- all\. really like.
ter school when I heard a I've .made my .choice,
door open behind me. I did- and it's not nearly as enter-
n't look up, but from the cor- training as the can of pork
ner of my, eye I saw a hand brains.; Sacrifice is not sup-
deposit a small can on my posed to be fun so I believe
desk. I thought it held Vien- my selection fills the bill.
na sausages, so I said, "Oh, I'll surely miss this food un-
thanks for the (closer glance til Easter.
here)... pork brains. I've When the brains finally'
,been wanting some of get opened or hid or tossed
those." in the trash, I'll miss them
The two student .'too. I ma\ ne\er get through
pranksters how1 led .. with Lent again without think'i.g.
laughter and disgust. "Ms. 'of pork brains in milk grav-.
Jarvis, you aren't really go- But during this time, I
ing to eat those, are you?". also think of Christ and the
I assured them that I sacrifices He made for me.
would not eat them and that I If He asks me to give up my
had never eaten pork brains can of brains, I will do it
or any other kind of brains to with a glad heart. No doubt
my knowledge. The can of He'll find, some other av-
brains was good for a few\ enue to add humor to my
laughs that afternoon. And it days.
has provided me and my stu- Lent is a time to re-think
dents \with several moments our. sacrifice .for Christ's
of hilarit\ since then. sake. It doesn't require
The can sits innocently much in the way of brains,
on a table beside mN desk. I just a strong measure of con-
have gotten man\ a chuckle secration.






The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


Friday, February 18, 2005


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Annuity designed for periodic, as
well as single, premiums. Your
contributions accumulate wealth
for the future. A $30 annual
maintenance fee applies unless the
value is more than $50,000 and no
modal withdrawals are being
made. Surrender charges apply
to withdrawals during the first
seven policy years: 7% first policy
year,.scaled down 1% per year,
policy year 8 and thereafter: 0%.
FREDDY PTrS &
FL15704@sjbclc.com
JIMMY KING
FL17621@sbclc.com
850-973-4071



Auto Home Life
HELPING YOU


16
M85


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5 E. Dogwood St. 1921 Capital Cir N.E.
inticello, FL Tallahassee
0-997-3503 8590-942-9700


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f afitei C. \'A u, i fiti [A,/i" i,'n !'in:/;p 'i i nff,'1 i evel
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r Madison County
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S 50 South Duval Street MLadison FL 3240U
C.50-973-240Li Fa.: 50-'i,7:-81,'1 MEMBER 1
Lnfo'nmc':blora ,om FDIC nSr
Theannual percentageyield (APY) inaccurate asofFebruary 15,2005, and subjecttto changewithoutnotice.Stated APY assumes
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Pam Schoelles, EA

Accounting
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627 South Range St.
Madison. FL
850-973-4353


Home Mortgage Of

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Your rural land financing specialists.
We offer long-term financing


Do sheI
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105 S. DUVAL STREET MADISON, FLORIDA 32340
850-973-4191


We


Specialize In Financing For
*New Purchases


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*Good or Distressed Credit
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Contact Jim Ayers & Bartow Myers
.. 850-228-8173 cell
fi j 850-443-7697 cell
850-656-4055
Work with experienced mortgage brokers
serving since 1986 in the area
2708 Apalachee Pkwy Tallahassee, FL


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400 West Base Street
Madison, Florida 32340
(850) 973-8700
@2003 Wachovia Bank, N.A., member FDIC.


For


Attorneys Tit e
of
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Telephone: 850-342-3216
Facsimile: 850-342-3217
Underwritten by the Attorneys' Title Insurance Fund, hic.
"An attorney owned title company Q&ring competitive
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.Experienced iii Stawlard Closings, Probate, Heir Property,
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The rqhteous shall.17oltrish as the pahn Iree. N. 92:12
245 East Washington St Monticello, FL 32344


BIRD & LEINBACK
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
'I







Friday, February 18, 2005


4A Th Madison Enterprise-Recorder AROUND 1MADISON COUNTY


Corne
Ca m :


Suwannee Valley Humane Society

We are located 2 miles south of Lee. We are
just off CR 255 on Bisbee Loop, exit 262 off of
110 or from US 90, turn onto CR 255 and go south
to Bisbee Loop. Call for directions.
We are a Limited Space Shelter (no kill). You
must check with us prior to bringing a drop-off an-
imal to the shelter. Hours: Tues. through Sat.
10:00 a.m. until 2:00 p.m. or by appointment. Vis-
it our website and see the animals that need a real-
ly good home at www.geocities.com/Suwanneehs.

Lost or Found Petsi
If you have lost a pet or found one, the hu-
mane society will help you find your pet. Call us
at (850) 971-9904 or toll free at 1-866-236-7812.
Leave a message if we are closed, we will return
your call. Remember to always call your local an-
imal controls or shelters if you have a lost or found
pet.
Due to the generous gift of a new building, we
are now able to accept donations of furniture...and
we now have some nice pieces to sell.
We Really Can Use Furniture Donations!

Featured Animals for adoption:
CATS:
2212 MANDY One & a half year old Tab-
by Female. A lady of charming & captivating per-
sonality. A precious addition to any home.
2497 KALUHA Nine month old Tabby
male. This delightful boy is ready to bond with a
family. He'll play, he'll sleep...just tell him what
you like.
2592 MILLIE Year old light Tabby and
White female. A sauve and swishy beauty with an
eye to being cuddled.
2506 MIKEY Ten month old Tabby male.
Just a big bundle of love...on the lookout for a
friend to share that love. Oh, and handsome!!
2213 CRICKET Year & a half old Tortoise
shell female. You could look the world over and
Never find a more loveable girl.
We have many more kittens, cats that have
been spayed or neutered, wormed, feline lek. test-


Certificates of Deposit

Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm
Jumbo Fixed Rate
-. 'Certificales of Deposit
iEffecli e from 02/16/2005 02/22/2005.
Jumbo Interest Rate*
Jumbo APY*
90-day** 1.83% 1.85%
180-day** 2.47% 2.50%
1-year 2.96% 3.00%
2-year 3.59% 3.66%
3-year 3.68% 3.75%
4-year 3.78% 3.85%
5-year 4.02 4.10%
Minimum opening deposit required for a
Jumbo CD is $100,000.
** IRA Certificates of Deposit are not available in 90- and
180-day terms.

Fixed Rate Certificates of Deposit
Effective from 02/16/2005 02/22/2005.
Interest Rates Annual Percentage


Yield (APY)
1.73%
2.37%
2.86%
3.49%
3.59%
3.68% ;
. 3.92%


*Jumbo CDs are available. **IRA Certificates of Deposit are
; not available in 90- and 180-day terms.






STATE FARM SELECT AGENT -

KEITH G.

HARGROVE

200 W. Base St.
A (850) 973-6641
r...O


90-day**
180-day**
1-year
2-year
3-year
'"*< ,4-year. -
5-year'


1.75%
2.40%
2.90%
3.55%
43.66%
'3.75%
4.00%


ed, rabies shots. Adoption is $45.
DOGS:
2693 BOOTS Seven week old Black and
White male. So adorable! This baby brother to
NEMO is cuddly, sweet natured and just a plea-
sure.
2692 NEMO another seven week old
male...this one black and brown. This is just a
stopover for these precious boys. Come and see
them today!
2687 TEQUILA None month old Tan fe-
male. This wiry and wily lady is a lovely mixture
of enthusiasm and affection, perfect for a "home
girl". '
2079 MISCHIEF Two year old Tan female.
The right name for the right puppy. Likes to run
and play and give kisses.
2345 MORRIS one year old black and
brown male. This is a lad whose heart is just
jumping with love. Wants to please, wants a lov-
ing home.
2080 EVA tow year old Black female. Not
everyone wants a wiggling puppy. For those who
want a mature lady to be their friend and compan-
ion...come meet the engaging EVA.
We have puppies and many more large dogs.
All above 6 months have been heartworm tested
and any puppy or dog above 4 months is on heart-
worm preventive. They have had 5 in 1 shots and
rabies. All puppies and dogs are spayed or
neutered before leaving shelter. Adoption is $45.
The Suwannee Valley Humane Society (a no
kill shelter) depends on adoptions for availability
of space. Starting August 3, 2004, adoption fees
will be $45 which INCLUDES spay/neuter, de-
worming, heartworm/feline (leukemia) testing,
and rabies shots. Please come and visit us, our an-
imals would love to meet you.
Reminder: Do not leave pets in vehicles for
any length of time.


t or Found Animals:
- Small Beagle mix. Female, wearing
and harness.
Red and White Boxer. Lost in Lee
ng a red collar.
'wo dogs (1) Lab black female wear-
ing 2 collars red and black & (2)
Boxer white and 1 brindle ear.
Male, Wearing a black collar. If
found call 1-386-386-2170 or
call us at 1-866-236-7812.
Lost Male Chihuahua
brown wearing collar with I.D.
.tag. If found call 1-904-.126-.'
04-12.
., ,
Lost two dogs
Staffshire/mix. Brown spot on
tail and ear, two brown spots
around eyes. If found, call 386-
688-2867.


AROUND THE TOWN |

By Thelma Thompson


Good morning! Isn't
the weather lovely? Must
be trying to fool us into
thinking spring is here.
Well, it almost is.
Today we saw a red-
headed woodpecker cavort-
ing among the branches of
the huge old oak tree and
recently our yard was filled
with beautiful robins sur-
rounded by another host of
tiny wrens. Later a swarm
of blackbirds took over.
Following our little
rain, the Japanese Magno-
lia's buds greeted us with
beautiful smiles as the little
buds opened wide. And the
white blossoms of the
Camellia really stood out
against the shiny dark green
of its leaves. Two bright
spots in a drab winter yard.
Featured in this column
is the second of the town's
new businesses, Harmon's
Affordable Tree Service.
Steve Harmon, a local man
who was .born and bred in
the Lee community bought
the shop and tree service
equipment from Doug Mc-
Nicol, local realtor and
town council president.
Steve said he liked the
location, saw the opportuni-
ty to stay busy doing some-
thing he likes and people
need. He said he loves Lee
and its people and appreci-
ates his customers who are
keeping him busy. Lee is
growing, he says, and many
of them are people who
have recently moved here.
Steve's business if fully
licensed and insured, and
consists not only of tree re-
.mo \al but stump grinding,
3log splitting and chipping.
"F'e also has the ability"' to
cut trees close to houses.
He is looking forward to
servicing all his customers
in a professional manner
but with affordable prices.


Howell said. "We can't keep an eye on them 24/7."
Howell said that he didn't want the liability if anything
should happen to any of the daycare students.
When Board Chairman Bart Alford said that he would en-
tertain a motion on the matter, the board was silent. Finally.
Board Member Kenny Hall spoke, telling Parrish, "I'm going to
have to make this motion. I want to work with you. I want you
to be able to get a daycare, but those buildings are not up to
code."
Hall said that, with the expenses associated with repairing
the buildings where they are, it would be less expensive to move
the portables to another location. He moved to reject Parrish's
request.
Another moment of silence came before Board Member
Susie Williamson seconded the motion.
When the vote was taken, the motion carried 5-0 .






in during the illness of Harriett Read, former administrative as-
sistant to the county commission. He couldn't remember how
the setup had worked, though.
The board agreed to come back and discuss the issue at the
next meeting, agreeing that Hemanes' extra pay, onceit is re-
ceived, will be retroactive to the first of January, when she be-
gan fulfilling many of Arnold's duties.


We found Steve Har-
mon to be warm, friendly
and sincere. And, like a
good neighbor, he invites
you to stop by for a visit -
he always has time for you.
Or call, his number is 971-
5151.
We would certainly like
to have that huge slab from
an oak tree that he cut just
to sit on in the backyard.
The Town of Lee has fi-
nally received its new
truck, a 2005 white Chevro-
let which replaces the old
official car and Mike Regis-
ter looks 6 inches taller be-
hind the wheel! We're all
proud of it, Mike.
The oak and pine trees
are being planted in' Ben
Blair Park thanks to an ur-
ban and community forestry
grant and the as-istance of
Suwannee River Water
Management. This park,
with its soccer field, !con-
cession stand, nature trails,
picnic table and benches
and playground equipment
will soon be open and will
be another asset to our Lee
Community.'
Baseball season in Lee
apparently ended Tuesday
evening with a game' at
town hall between a Corinth
Church team and one from.
Jasper. No news on which
team won at this time.
And football season
came to an explosive end
in a brilliant atmosphere -
lighted bridges; parade of
lights as boats and yachts
cruised the St. Johns;
brightly lit cruise ships;
three nights of beautiful
fireworks; a mini Mardi
gras !lighting !up. moa.t of
'Riverside Axenue' and all
of Bay Street; with Jack-
sonville Landing cele-
brants picked like canned
sardines and with luminous
stars from all areas of en-
tertainment, sports, and
business holding or guest-
ing at parties all over town
and beyond, examples,
Paul McCartney, Donald
Trump. Hugh Heffner. Joe
Montana the city as a
huge shinning star, ,itself.;
Reports were that its light
reached as far as, the Car-
olinas!


Of course, the Pro Bowl
followed, but just seemed
like an after thought. For-
mer Cowboys quarterback
Troy Aikman said he spoke
for more than himself in
saying it should be abol-
ished.
So Jacksonville proved
all of the pundits wrong -
most of them had run the
city down badly, saying it
would fall on its little face.
But the little city proved
them wrong, took its place
at bat and hit one of the
longest home runs in histo-
ry. Now she can run with
the big dogs. We lived
there for many years and
knew she could.
Our daughter Vicki told
us the'following a friend
asked her -"' hat is the cap-
ital of New England?" She
replied, "You're joking,
right?" and he said "Oh, I
knew I shouldn't have
asked you" then turned to
another man and asked
him. The other man said,
"Oh, I don't know, maybe
Boston or is it Massachu-
setts. Is Boston in Massa-
chusetts or the other way
around." The man who
asked the question said his
son had come home from
school and asked him and
his answer had been that he
couldn't remember since
he had been out of school
so long! So he just wanted
to know if anyone else was
that dumb.
We all make mistakes,
don't we? One sports
writer in the Florida
Times-Union said of one of
the Hall of Ftame's quarter-
backs that he had p.ssed
for more than 2,000 years.!
A typo, maybe?
Before saying so long
for now, we ask you to take
out your prayer list and add
Rich Quackenbush who has
a bad case of bronchitis;
Martha Lou Provan, who
has been in the hospital but
is now at home, and Terry
McClain, who was also in
the hospital for a few days
recently.
Hope to see you soon -
enjoy the wonderful weath-
er.


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


s


i
T





The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


Friday, February 18, 2005


Dear Gadsden, Liberty & Calhoun
County Residents,
Two years ago I obtained my Florida
Dealer's License due to the frustration of
shopping for a used car. The following three
things made car shopping a big headache
for me:
*Haggling for the best price
*Having to come up with $2000 to $3000
for a down payment, taxes, title and tag


*Paying someone a $5000 $6000 profit
on a $10,000 automobile.
Here's what we've done at Direct Automo-
tive Wholesale:
*All vehicles are priced at the "Loan
Value", which is the price credit unions and
banks will loan you on this vehicle.
*We require NO DOWN PAYMENT on any
of our vehicles. We can even help with your
taxes and tag most of the time.


Managers -Spec a...


'98 Ford
Mustang

Cobra

GT
Convertible


"1 of a Kind"

0 down

-- -- 288.0mo


*At LOAN VALUE, we make a small profit
and you get a great deal!
The best part is we have family on the
lot, NOT HIGH PRESSURE SALES PEOPLE.
If you don't see the car of your dreams in
this ad, call us. We'll get you pre-approved,
tell you what it will cost and buy it for you.
We appreciate you're supporting us. Come
by or call.


always s






We sell all of our cars at
loan value so you don't
need a down payment!
Interest Rates
as low as 4.25%


~4h.& 99 1


0 Down '97 Mercedes E320
$364/mo Just What You Want!


'02 Chrysler Sebring
Convertible!


0 Down '00 Chevy Blazer
1 99/mo 2 Door


0 Down '01 Cadillac deVille 0 Down '00 Chevy Blazer
*349/mo It's ALL CADILLAC! 1 99/mo 4 Door.


0 Down '01 Ford Sport Trac 0 Down '2000 Lexus GS300
289/mo Like New! 388/mo Sunroof! Leather!


0 Down '00 VW 'New' Jetta 0 Down '01 Infiniti QX4
$215/mo GLS Loaded! Sunroof! $399/mo Leather., Sunroof


0 Down '2000 Dodge Durango
*272/mo SLT. Silver


0 Down '02 Sedona Minivan
$272/mo Sunroof. Leather.
,sft ':', ..-- ,., ,, ,


0 Down '03 Ford Expedition
$484fmo Eddie Bauer. Loaded!


0 Down
$315/mo


'00 Acura 3.2TL
Leather. Sunroof.


0 Down '04 Pontiac
$299/mo Grand Prix GT


0 Down '00 Lincoln LS
'289/mo V8 Personal Luxury!


'02 Ford Explorer
V8, Loaded!


0 Down
$172/mo


'98 Buick Lesabre 0 Down
Leather. Like New! $1 75/mo


'99 Isuzu Rodeo
suv


0 Down
*230/mo


'03 Grand AM
Red, Sporty!


Direct Automotive Wholesale
403 W. Jefferson (Hwy 90) 3 Blocks West of Square in Quincy, Next to Dollar General Open Mon-Thurs 9 a.m.-8 p.m.; Friday 9-7; Sat. 9 -6 p.m. Closed.Sundays

Quincy 850-627-8448 Quincy
All Payments illustrated with Zero Down, 6% interest, 60 months, With Approved Credit


0 Down
$299/mo


0 Down
1307/mo


-- -- -------


,. .. .. ,. ,. .. ._ .- .







6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


mmmwlmmm -- a -mllk- -m m-


Ui


By Any Vehicle & et Tickets to iThe Geat American Rat


ZERO % PLUS+BIG REBATES...

SOUTH GEORGIA'S #1 VOLUME DEALERSHIPS
SU DO IT ACAIN! According to DaimlerChrysler for 2002, 2003,
SET OUT DO IT AGAIN! 2004, January 2005! Total Sales of New Vehicles.
f -......

a i R I 2: r" 4C


.4 i-i~fr" A-trBfp-'tL--


Sunroof


* ---:4ii


loaded u,' leather ..


VP227A 96,Mo
2004 Honda Civic
I 1. IJ L P ,u .3-li Aj ulrTM llc


OP2971A AVE
2004 Honda Accord EX
a n.. i .u A aLviii ,fit el. i y
S Come see the hottest .
V car on the market!
-. '. a ,- _. ."


-03 -, 2 41, -i
2003 Nissan Altima SE
.r, -I liii- iT1. 1 .t


ggw Only -6,5995
2001 Nissan Altima GXE
L-:.: I T.3a -, .:,1, -. .:' T.II '"lu'.i' 1 T 1 .:.1O1--


-On; 67,995.m
05200A --
2002 Hyundai Sonata
L :,: ITr,: I 1 .' ,. ,r CI: .-ar F, :r


I.
I;.


2003 Grand Marquis LS
L 32 1 i C. I b S *fr. ,, L .l-u.,I A.ii .& if






2004 Dodge Neon SXT
F jai-, -', F.:c' ii :. : L:, : Till :ru
?invpr 3qi rve qniA)


2005 Chrysler Town & Country
FI ,:.:.r U -r r'Tr.- r ,j .:.1 S '1: i


I s Sre Thousandst
2005 Chrysler 300
S ',- aEquipmeli' iC Co uT.ii C-ir 5 1.
r/e ThousanIds!


VP31
2
Al p...


oP ~ $are Thousands!
2005 Chrysler 300 Limited 2005 Chrysler 300
l ',...- i I "C r l, r. Tr. I i l C .I i, 1 :.i


Slater & DID Systeni Fl U LO.ADED!
'6 1' t"- _j..v-- a u^ A i


VP234 289 o
2004 Chrysler Sebring LX
F c>It'r U i-n1 P.ul[ All F, al u -i 'T l G-a: M1l, 1 ',)-


0 Only 11 Miles VP322 AVE3 $ave over 7,000
004 Chrysler Crossfire 2004 Dodge Stratus SE 2004 Chrysler Pacifica 2004 Chrysler Pacifica Touring
i, -IITl'.[ I L I ,i- 1 All The Options! vN T ,I'T: r,. A L l. L ,il 'a .- F': .. L.aa.rP,T,<. -, L ,:, 1 ,i i" .. L r, i: L r 11 l..,, r .,I.-.ir, .:.- l i. ::1, .. I _
S Loaded! On 233 Miles Fulloaedeather & Sunro Fuloaded Engine
"not
a~~ ~~ AM&. sHr1


2004 Dodge Grand Caravan
I C il,. i I:I"I It : )m t ll, Tl I .i:,I:r &,.,r j ,T,


I-nt atic& 6'
S-6 Erngine "o


2005 PT Cruiser GT
All 11 11 ,j II I I I I I.I:1 11 IV ,,,,," I. lll 1 .h l .#1 ,, l


6 Cylinder, ixm
mly 30U .iles!!.


- '- arm


14A Onl' 8,995
1999 Ford Explorer Eddie Bauer
Ae lrless Enn' On' "A iles
a ettwF^^BiI
jgy^*i Pjm a fini' HB W Wi w*"" Ja


0 5 2 7 8 A '- .. M -
2000 Jeep Wrangler Sport
i.',a .r, lh0 vi.), W r.--!i Till r Cr.jirV
.; VP353


22.19Y'o 239toM
2004 Jeep Liberty


I -arve over ), UUU
2004 Jeep Liberty Limited
, '*[ L l. if' I P, I ,jun f iTmrli I: .I All.',. W l',i L r.1,h-


229000 JeepWrangler Sport
2000 Jeep Wrangler Sport


2003 Grand Cherokee Laredo 2004 Grand Cherokee Laredo
L.-: l Tr :.3 L.h I L 1. A fj-, 'Awll. P.:, l'-.,: ,. .T' r.II r' Cl :./,:.' ,-.,..: N. I.:.- ; AII.) Fr. .I:


3rd Row Seating & only 20K ,Miles

C ,l, ..


O0ni249 ,. -
2004 Dodge Durango

f/Efi l o'-2W Wheels


~e


$ 2 69,''


2002 Ram Quad SLT
L-: 51Ti' Ira Cl? r. All IP: r Er qu .r.li


os :A 99I o -9 "
2002 Dakota SLT Quad
i. rt r el c Io.e I 6 n ne
3rd Ro ea ' _r t-'Egi


01494A ,1990o
2002 Ram 1500
L.:- 6i T, w=j Excellent Gas Mileage r,: ,l,-,,, Er.,i...
.-(ab & -i Doors


2001 Chevrolet 1500 LS
Ir-' ,k IiPasse a
P l -.., :.. Passenger ...:
":V/, "','-"' : '-,. .-...-';-: ,' 'L
^^^:-^to^^r S


Cummins Thrbo Dieselji





5337A AVE
2001 Ram 2500 Quad 4x4 SLT
L :.: l T. I 1 r i .1:. L -.t i Ti I i
0:: heels & Sport Package :




VP3.- Sare a THOUSANDS.
2003 Ram Quad Cab SLT 4x4
L11l F., I,;. q lp ---r [ I ll T l iT 1
uto-mal -t6 Elne





1950A 7,995!
2001 Ford Ranger XLT
L,.':j T u,. I' l '1 ,', iF*', ,qui:r,,l C I TI A "i,
[L-'^^^'-^-


T-, Fs'nn"..- hWW


'Z 6:Vil soar it) al 11it 1,FLII, i


01o9i7 r gai 4? fi Q5 M .- ,' r4 Q- Us^m a $AVE 1HIUtJA1NUL
2004 Toyota Tacoma SR5 2002 Toyota Tundra 1999 Chevrolet Astro LT 2001 Ram 3500 Van 2000 Coachmen Royal 342
I J ..J T,,O'. C C a l E ur j iir. I A ll L Ii I TI RR-J., I: 'r /aci I.: e' rc, ,i. L 5,:I. .r P .l.i.:F .'- r ..ii :az L .V:i :.I' i ,l., rj .A'.l ,', '. lio, SI\. A i.H -, 1. f ll a In L .: a l T raid ; E I S C l, ..ii, h l '.Ii laii I rI .i.l
"A'll vehicles qualify for SO clown. All prices & payments reflect your $3900 tracle-in. if you don't have a trade. vou can put $3900 cash. All vehicles are Cerrided preownea. Most vehicles quality ror an exteraea warianly. We guarnritee everything we
sell unless otherwise stated Vehicles advertised are subject Io prior sale, prices are good for ad care only Plus tax, taq lile & doc lees Payrnenis are for 36 63 months depending on the vehicle. Some payments are to finance your pircGhnso and
some reflect arn option to lease your purchase, leases vary base on vehicle See a sales person to discuSS spec.ric 0.e1.1* on ihe evehice you choose DAtTONA TICKETS ARE 121 PER SAlE OEJ FEBRUARY 20TH 2005 RACE. NO E.CEPTIOUS WiIILE fHE' LAST
EXIT 22, NORTH VALDOSTA ROAD rCaSS BURC
/AI fLftTA OAO.4 CAA corm EtisurSIm 24WN


EXIT 16, HIGHWAY 84

UITMAN 263.2277 frgs CHRYSLER Jeep


Friday, February 18, 2005


Ser


.M.


I r


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$ mo
%W.-l 59**-%


I W A&n 0- iLAI__1 m A& OFM AVE m -mMmmm


1







Friday, February 18, 2005


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


Girl Scouts To Sell Cookies



I Front 0f Harvey's This Saturday

"- B\ Jacob Bembr.
G'Veee Pub/si,,,,o. Inc.
The Girl Scout Troop
,. fromn Lee \%ill hold booth
cookie sale. beglinnlng Satur-
da\. February\ 19. at 10 a.m.
i. n front of Hare\'s e in Madi
,. -, i.-% son.
Each year, Girl Scouts
across America raise funds
for their troops through the
sale of Girl Scout cookies.
S."Our Lee Girl Scouts \went
to Tallahassee recently for the
.Girl Scout Cookie Kickoff
Drive. Rob Nucatola. Chan-
N .z jnel 6 ineteorolois. "a.s a
special speakerr at the eient.
Girl Scoursl began rtking
m" orders., whichh the\ bean ful-
.. filling earlier this ,eek. Ac-
,cordine to Janice Richardson.
\\ho is the leader of the Girl
ScoutLc roop. Elaine Terry.
ILI, daughter of HenrN and Tan\ a
-....T.erry. has sold the most Girl
"Scout cookies to date.
Ai. Oler the next to Satur-
-t .L.,days. more booth sales will
,take place at Winn-Dixie and
r, :'.' Capital CiM Bank.

V,'- .Elaine Terry, daughter
.of Henrr and Tan)a Terri, is
., pictured as she delivers the
-- Girl Scout cookies she sold to
the staff of Greene Publish-
Girl Scouts from Lee are pictured on a tree in Tailor County. The girls %%ent there to take part in the Girl i ing, Inc.
Scout Sing-a-Long. The) are currently delivering the Girl Scout Cookies they sold and they %ill be having booth Elaine has sold more
sales at Harve) 's this coming Saturday. Pictured. standing, left to right are: Casey Hooker, Dallas Walker. Sear- i cookies than an, of the other
-._,..Girl Scouts, thus far.
ra Williams. lika'la MlcQuiston and Laura Bontrager. On the left limnib of the tree. left to right are: AmandaGirl Scouts thus far.
Miller. Ashlin Blount. Merrilltt MNiedders and Stephanie Harrell. On the right limb. left to rightare: Alexia Beg- (Greene Publishing, Inc.
is. Alana Ellison. Logan Groo'er. Eliie Terry. Sharini onirager and F:-liciai Hud-on. -Photoby -fnmerald Kinslei,
-lauary.15, 2005)





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8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


CHURCH


Friday, February 18, 2005


Day By Day Celebration

Edna Turner-Crawerford
Columnist


"THERE IS PURPOSE IN THE VALLEY"


"Yes, though I walk through the (deep, sunless) valley of the
shadow of death, I will fear or dread no evil, for You are with
me; Your rod (to protect) and Your staff (to guide), they com-
fort me; ..... and His presence shall be my dwelling place."
Psalm 23:4 and 6 (Amplified Bible)

Once we enter into the family of God, it should be our ex-
pectation that satan will attack. As children of God, we do not,
fight the enemy to win, because we know that Christ Jesus has
already won the victory for us; and we are to operate from a po-
sition of VICTORY!! The Word of God assures us in Psalm
23 that WE WALK THROUGH THE VALLEY ... and it is
only a (shadow) of death. We are not to take up residence in
the valley. Our journey is a walk through the valley, and
though it may appear dark, dreary or even deadly, this same
scripture assures us that it is "a shadow," and a shadow cannot
cause us harm. Just like satan, a shadow can "only appear to
be." Neither has power in or over our lives except we give ours
away.
Yes, we will have valley experiences, but because of who
we are and whose we are, the valley experiences should be
characterized by resting in the Lord. There is absolutely noth-
ing that happens in our life that catches God by surprise or that
He has not allowed. Therefore, we must always find peace in
knowing that all things are working together for our good, be-
cause we love God and are called according to His purpose.
Our valley experiences should not be accompanied by (mum-
bling, grumbling, and complaining). Our relationship with the
Father should allow us to rest and find peace in whatever is
happening in our lives so that God can get the glory. He gets
no glory when our faith in Him wavers or fails to operate.
THE WORD OF GOD SAYS: our name is carved in the
hand of the Saviour; He has made perfect all things that relate
to you and me. He knows all the hairs that are on our head;
when we live to please Him, He gives us the desires of our
heart; no weapon formed against us will accomplish what it
was designed to do; He promises never to leave us; He is our
Fortress, Strength, and Strong Tower; satan was rendered pow-
erless when he was kicked out of heaven; WE ARE OVER-
COMERS AND VICTORIOUS!! We are the righteousness of
God and our strength is in Him.
Greater is He that is in us than he that is in the world. We
can rest in the assurance and ultimate confidence of God that no
matter what the valley experience we may presently be going


By Nell Dobbs, February 18, 2005

"Jesus loves me this I know, for the Bible tells me so."
0, the truth of it! What is truth? What do you think
Truth is? Hosea 4:1, "Hear the word of the Lord...for the
Lord hath a controversy with the inhabitants of the land be-
cause there is no truth, nor mercy, nor knowledge of God in
the land." Jesus said, "I am the Way, the Truth, and the
Light." In night church, Danielle Fries sang "Before I
Know Your Name."
Geoff Hill announced to us that Mr. J.T. Walker would
be 90 on the 14th and we all wished him a, great day then
and in the days till July when Mrs. Walker and he will cel-
ebrate 65 years together. May the Lord continue to bless
them and all their family. What blessings they've been in
education and in Church and in all things.
What a huge arrangement of beautiful flowers Sunday
in Honor of the Glory of God and in celebration of the 60th
Anniversary of Carl and Eddie Bevis by Betty, Jim, Jimmy,
Jennifer, Richard, Charlene, and Stu, Anne, 'Paul and Rob!
All were present plus niece Jenny Andrews, sister Edith
Davis and Juanita Ragans. How they have been blessed
with healing and love and life and are such a blessing and
very active in Church always showing God's love and grace
and mercy and we will continue praying for them and their
family.
The organ was still (Lex and Deanie absent). Liane
Wakefield blessed us singing. ,Chancel Choir powerfully
sang, "Power of Your Love."
Stark heart-wrenching sight to see the 8 rows of 10
crosses at Church of God equaling 80,000 abortions in
Florida in 2004! How sad! How tragic since God knows us
all by name.
Prayers for continued healing for all in need: Pat Milli-
nor, covering a bad fall (saw him at Dr. Forsthoefel's Mon-


through that God is in control, and
is orchestrating EVERYTHING for our good. Therefore, it
does not matter what the valley or wilderness experience may
be (emotional, spiritual, financial, death, marriage). We can
rest and have peace beyond understanding, knowing that Father
God has promised never to leave or forsake us; He has
promised that our latter days will be greater than our first; and
the best is yet to come. God cannot lie!! These are promises
with tremendous power.
We need to always be reminded that satan's greatest satis-
faction does not come from the fact that we are having valley
experiences. His satisfaction comes when we are in the valley
and take our eyes off of Jesus. Satan knows that once our eyes
are off of Jesus, we fall prey to his tactics, and he is then able
to steal the Word of God from our hearts, and we ultimately
will lose our joy, peace, and strength. Satan's job is to convince
us that God doesn't love us, has deserted us, and that (God) will
not keep the promises that He has given us in His Word. How-
ever, as children of the Most High God, we must draw a line in
the proverbial sand, plant our feet on the Solid Rock (the Word
of God), and say with all authority based on the Word of God,
that "I believe ALL that the Word of God says, and I will stand
...... and when the valley appears dark, dreary, and even dead-,
ly, I.will continue to stand." Greater is He that is standing with
me in the valley than those that are against me!!
Don't let a powerless enemy defeat you!! We are victori-
ous when our spirit man can hold onto who we are in Christ Je-
sus. The valley experience then becomes a place of spiritual'
growth. Growth that comes from knowing that our greatest
strength is not of ourselves, but from the Father, who lives in
us;.these experiences allow God to become more personal and
intimate in our lives; during these valley experiences, we find
ourselves on our face before an Almighty God realizing that He
is our ultimate Source and Resource in every facet of our lives.
Valley experiences will come. They must be recognized as
a time that God has allowed for learning, purpose and growth.
When we allow ourselves to be led by the Holy Spirit, we will
walk through each valley. Let us not refuse or resist the walk
or the valley. The going through and coming out victorious is
not difficult, when we remember Who is keeping us company
and providing protection in the valley.
I pray God's peace for you, and solicit your prayers for me
as we walk victoriously through each of your valley experi-
ences!!


day); Inez Cason, still in South Georgia; Mr. A.J. Gay;
Leona's sister Mildred's family in the death of her daugh-
ter-in-law; for Ernest and Kathleen Kinsey's sadness in the
death of her brother, Daniel Pinkard what a blessing and
testimony that he'd been in prayer meeting Wednesday
night! And she had just lost her brother, Charlie, not long
ago.
What a testimony Steve Bass had as he thanked the
church and neighborhood for the love, support and prayers
in the loss of their home as he echoed Debbie's words, their
lives were spared, even though her right hand and both feet
were burned! Yet they both were in Sunday School and
church. Debbie told us "God is so good, God is so good, as
she was being taken to E.R. Then she remembered she'd
sung it last Sunday in solo.
Remember the Pine Tree Quilters Brunch tomorrow, the
19th, 9-12, at the United Methodist Cooperative Ministries.
Joy Gensel, Gean McCullough, Geneva Massey are mem-
bers and also members of the "Christian Menders" as they
do mending for many unable to do so. Remember to save
all of cancelled stamps for the Seafarers as they use them to
teach about Jesus. Bless all work done in Jesus' Name.
Congratulations to Philip and Margaret Wilkerson and
Lil Emory as Precious Baby Allie (Susan Alexandra) came
to join them February 1st. They are expecting her dad, Har-
ry Rotter, home soon from Iraq and will Liz and Caroline.
and all of them be thankful. Pray also for Melinda and Ed-
die Ritchie as she is in distress.
Preacher's night message was about the walls of Jericho
falling down and the people walking in faith.
How wonderful Dot Reeve's 80th birthday celebration
was Sunday at her home with many friends and family
there.
May we be reminded of God's great bountiful care and
use our tongues to tell them about it.. Amen!


Christian Coalition Supports Families


For centuries in our world marriage has been commonly un-
derstood as a relationship between a man and a woman. Specif-
ically in the United States, marriage has historically been a
monogamous relationship between a man and a woman. "Mar-
riage in this state is a common good, not a special interest," says
Christian Coalition of Florida's Executive Director, Bill
Stephens. "This is why we are supporting an Amendment to
the Florida Constitution to preserve marriage between a man
and a woman."
Every society needs natural marriage (as many men as pos-
sible each finding a woman, caring for and committing himself
exclusively to her) working together to create and raise the next
generation. "No society needs homosexual coupling. In fact,
too much of it would be harmful to society and that is why nat-
ural marriage and same-sex coupling cannot be considered so-
cially equal," says Stephens.
"Furthermore, same-sex coupling celebrates gender same-


ness and denies children the gender diversity of their mother and
father," Stephens adds. "A loving and compassionate society
never intentionally creates motherless and fatherless families,
which is exactly what every same-sex home does."



Lake City ]kid ^afty

t Joe Spector
OFFICE: 386-754-0800 Broker
FAX: 386-961-8676
FREE: 877-231-0080 4812 W. us Hwy. 90
Turner Ave. Light
E-MAIL ADDRESS: JOELEE@ATLANTIC.NET Lake City, FL 32055
f WEB ADDRESS: WWW.LAKECITYFLORIDAREALTY.COM
We KnoW Forida! RalEstate


FHappenings At Madison

First Baptist Church






hT M di E i R d 9A


Friday, February 18, 2005
e a son nterprse- ecor er




Olustee Festival & Battle Re-Enactment


Set For February 181


-20th At State Park


Civil War
Memorial Service
Friday at 9:00 am memorial
service to honor those lost in
all wars at the Oaklawn
Cemetary. Location W.
Franklin Street in Lake City.
Olustee Festival &
Craft Show:
Friday and Saturday 9:00
am 5:00 pm. Don't miss
this annual eent for Arts.
Crjfts. Foods and other Ven-
dor, and e\hibits A good
time for the entire f.imil \ in
historic do%% nto-m n Lake Cit\
Craft Sho\ vendor Informa-
tion call i 3~6i 755-110'
Battle of the NMonmor and the
Virginia Merrimack i
Friday 5:00 pm Re-Enact-
ment of the Battle of the


Monitor and the Merrimack
along with a Re-enactment
Skirmish at Lake DeSoto
Olustee Battle Reenactment
Saturday at 3:30 pm and
Sunday at 1:00 pm at the
Olustee Battlefield Annual
re-enactment of a Civil War
Battle between the North and
the South. Hundreds of re-en-
actor, come from miles
aroundd to paricipjate in this
histonrcjl eent A reialh neat
e\ent! For further informa-
tion regarding the annual
reenactment isit the %\eb ,ute
referenced belo\ or e-mail
olusteecso@\ ahoo corn
Olustee Parade
Saturday at 10:30 am -
Parde runs from Department
of Transportation on South


Marion Avenue to Columbia
County School Board Admin-
istration Building on US
Highway 90 West.
Park-N-Ride:
Shuttle rides are available to


the Battle site at Olustee from
Lake City Airport and Baker
County Prison Center. Both
sites located on US90 East
and West of Olustee Battle
Site. Minimum bus charge of


Bate O lse.,


CAPSLEHSTR


Olustee Battlefield State
Historic Site commemorates the
largest Civil War battle in Florida.
The Union campaign that
climaxed in the Battle of Olustee
(or Ocean Pond) began in Febru-
ary, 1864, when .troops com-
manded by General Truman A.
Seymour embarked at Hilton
Head, S.C. Their immediate ob-


$1.00 person.
Olustee Battlefield
State Park
13 miles East of Lake City on
US90 Near Olustee, Florida.


Famous site of Florida's
largest Civil War battle. On
site museum. Open Thursday
- Monday 9AM to 6PM. In-
formation: (386) 758-0400


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jective was a fourth occupation of
Jacksonville. The force could
then disrupt transportation links
and deprive the Confederacy of
food supplies from central Flori-
da; capture cotton, turpentine and
timber; gain black recruits for the
Union army; and induce Union-
ists in east Florida to organize a
loyal state government.


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386-754-0800
386-961-8676


Joe Spector
Broker


FREE- 877-231-0080 4N12 % L'S H, 90
Turner L *\'. .initl
E-MAIL DDRFS' JOELEE@(.ATLANTIC NE1 Lake Cit% F.
WEB ADDRESS: WWW.LAKECITYFLORIDAREALTY COM
1'H'e Know ,Florida Rgea 'Estate


Seymour's expeditionary
force landed at Jacksonville on
February 7, 1864. Scouts and
raiders moved west and met little
opposition.
Meanwhile, during the
month of January, movement of
the Federal fleet had been noted
by the Confederate forces, and
they began to prepare for an of-
fensive. The defense of Florida
was placed in the' hands of
Brigadier General Joseph Fine-
gan and Brigadier General Alfred
Colquitt. Once it was apparent
the Union forces were moving
westward in Florida, Finegan be-
gan searching for the Confederate
army's best defendable position.
Finegan found that position
at Olustee. With a lake called
Ocean Pond on his left, a nearly.
impassable swamp on his right
and only a narrow passage be-
tween, he called for troops to help
defend Florida. Colquitt an-
swered that call, bringing veteran
troops from Savannah, Georgia.
On February 20, 1864 the


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Union force of 5,500 men and 16
cannon marched westward from
Macclenny. By this time, the
Confederate forces almost
equaled the Union opposing
army in number. Finegan sent
skirmishers to draw the Union
forces to Olustee, and they made
contact that afternoon. The Con-
federate line was formed. The in-
fantry in the center was supported
,by cavalry on each flank.
The battle was joined on the
floor of a forest of virgin pines,
free of underbrush. Men fought
in the open forest with neither
force constructing earthworks.
The battle raged until dark, when
the Union forces began a hasty
retreat.
Battle casualties amounted
to 1,861 Union and 946 Confed-
erate soldiers. In proportion to the
number of troops involved, it was
one of the bloodiest battles of the
Civil War.
Union forces remained in
Jacksonville until the end of the
war and occupied several coastal
towns and various places along
the St. Johns River. They carried
out frequent operations against
Confederate forces defending
east Florida but did not venture
out in significant force again.
The 1899 Florida legislature
created a commission to select a
site and to raise funds for a suit-
able monument to commemorate
the battle. The site was acquired
by the state of Florida in 1909.
The monument was built in 1912
and dedicated in 1913, just 49
years after the battle.
The interpret% e center offers
exhibits that interpret this Con-
federate victory. It is open Thurs-
day through Monday from 9 a.m.
until 5 p.m., free of charge. The
battlefield is marked by a trail and
signs along the, battle lines.
The battle itself is reenacted
each February on the, weekend
preceding President's Day.
For more information, con-
tact Olustee Battlefield Historic
Site, P.O. Box 40, Olustee, FL
32072; (386) 758-0400.


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I







Friday, February 18, 2005


1OA The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Tatmmy Lynne Arnold

February 21, 1971 May 28, 2004
Gone but never for-
gotten. We all miss you
but we know that you are
Sin a better place.

Happy Birthday!
Love,
Tavaris, Pamela,
S i Tommy, Jr., Mom, Dad,
Grandma, Corrine & the
rest of the family.



MCITo Ho0dFundraiser

,The Madison Correctional ner plates will be sold at $5.00
Institution Relay For per plate and will con-
Life Team is gearing up RELAY sist of.. Boston Butt,
and getting ready to raise green beans, corn, roll,
money to fight cancer. and dessert. All pro
The "Jail House ceeds will benefit their
Itock" team will be ser%- ', Relay For Life team.
ing up a Boston Butt din- m Deliver) will be avail-
nier on Friday. February cu p Sc=S able for orders of five
25th from 11:00 a.m. (5) or more. Orders can
until 4:00 p.m. on the Madison be placed by calling Jane at
County Courthouse lawn. Din- 1850)973-5445.





Frontier Days Offers


WesternAFun


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing,
Inc.
Frontier Days
will be held at Fon
Mack Friday, Feb-
ruary. 25, th:letgi
Sunday, February 27.
Friday's "shoot
'em up, bang bang"
will begih,at 9 a.m. and
continue until 1:30
p.m. Admission for the
event is $3.
Saturday's fun an guns be-
gin at 10 a.m. and continue until
4 p.m. The cost of the event is $4,
A circuit riding preacher,
James Gipson, from Jack-
sonville, will be on hand for Sat-
uiday's event. He will present
the gospel in a living history
reenactment. He also does a
schoolteacher sometimes in the
old school house.
Mitchell Sands, a recording
artist, will also be on hand Satur-
day and Sunday. He plays old
cowboy music to the delight of
Spectators.
A special Saturday night
supper will be held beginning at
6 p.m. The meal is available for
$9.99.
Sunday church services are


open and free to
everyone. Rev. Earl
Greene, from Lake
City, will be
preaching the
morning sermon.
OGte.ne! does west -.
en and blue and'
gray reenactment.
Greene's band just got
a recording contract
in Nashville, Ten-
nessee.
Services begin at 10 a.m.
The 'Last Shootout" will
begin at I p.m. anid 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 ho%\ it may have been back
in the 1800"s at a complete west-
ern town. A ranchette will be fea-
rured, helping people relive the
farm life of the 1800s.,
Schools are encouraged to-
attend the Friday 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 infor-
mation to 973-8369.
Fort Mackis located at 2575
S.W. Old St. Augustine Road in
Madison. Exit 258 on I-10,'
south on 53 South, take the first
immediate right onto Old St.
Augustine Road. Travel another
three miles and Fort Mack will
be on the left.


Treat Yourself to the -
Benefits of
Massage Therapy: .A
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* Stimulate Circulation
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* Release Muscular And Mental Tension
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850-973-2002
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February 19
Third Annual Family His-
tory Fair at the Tallahassee
Family History Center, 312
Stadium Drive, Tallahas-
see. The Fair is free &
open to anyone & will in-
clude historical exhibits,
workshops & opportunities
to work on family ancestry,
scrapbooking, textile &
clothing preservation &
much more. Contact Leslie
Russell @ 574-1633 or
Claude Hollett 514-3261.

February 19
Group of non-profit organi-
zations are holding a con-
ference for parents that
we're calling Parent's Col-
lege. Will be at TCC in Tal-
lahassee but free trans-
portation will be 'available
for participants. For more
info. please contact Judie
Miller @ 850-414-9800
ext. 104

February 20
New Bethel Primitive Bap-
tist Church Honor for Mrs.
Mary E. Williams (Mrs.
Cricket) at 3:30 p.m.
Speaker will be J.C.
Tookes of Palatka. Pastor
is U.P. Jones. Everyone is
invited.

February 20
Corinth Baptist Church ex-
tends an invitation for their
annual Homecoming. Ser-
vices will begin at 10:30
a.m. with praise & worship
.& special music. Guest
speaker will be Rev. Mark
Conrad, pastor of Calvary
Baptist Church, St. Augus-
tine." A covered dish dinner
will be served at noon.
There will be no afternoon
or Sunday evening ser-
vices.

February 21 -23
Corinth Baptist Church Re-
vival Services will be
Monday thru Wednesday at
7:00 p.m. each evening
with Rev. Mark Conrad
speaking. Come and Wor-
ship with us.

February 22 & 23
Energy assistance for El-
derly application will be
taken by appointment only.
For appointment, please
call 973-4241 and ask for,
Nadine.

February 24
Madison Lodge #2205 Fish
Fry Dinner. Mullet,
Cheese Grits,' Slaw, Baked
Beans. Pickles, Onions,
Hushpuppies,' & Cake.
$6.00. Dine In or Drive
thru t & take 'em home.
From 5:00 7:00 p.m. Pro-


ceeds to go toward Projects
For Charity.
February 25
Dinner Theater 6:30 p.m.
in the Hall Murder, May-
hem and Marshmallow Sal-
ad, a 4 act dinner play with
a sumptuous meal. Pastor
Evan Keel is dead. Who or
what is responsible? Join
with us & find out. Dinner
play is by donation only to
the Mission Teams of Lee
UMC. You can call the Lee
UMC office at 850-971-
5585 for further informa-
tion.

February 25
Madison County Correc-
tional Institution Relay For
Life Team is gearing up &
getting ready to raise mon-
ey to fight cancer. The
"Jail ,House Rock" team
will be serving up a Boston
Butt dinner from 11:00
a.m. until 4:00 p.m. on the
Madison Co. Courthouse
law n. Dinner plates will be
sold at $5.00 per plate and
will consist of Boston Butt,
green beans, corn, roll &
dessert. All proceeds will
benefit their Relay For Life
team. Delivery will be
available for orders of five
(5) or more. Orders can be
placed by calling Jane @
973-5445.

February 29
Lee United Methodist
Church presents Dan
Schall, to share in the
gospel message and in
song. Dan has beento this
area for many years now to
share. 'He stutters when he
speaks bu't"od has grant-
ed him a singing voice of
praise to share the Lord's
words through music. Lee
UMC is located on CR 255,
2.6 miles north of 1-10, exit
262. For more information
call Lee UMC at 850-971-
5585.

March 9
Dr. Vincent Crump -
Poditrist, will be at the Se-
nior Citizens Council. His
hours will be from 8:00
a.m. until 4:00 p.m. By
Appointment only. For
more info or to schedule
appointment, call Joan @
973-4241

March 18
Pine, Lake Idol Contest!
2:00 p.m. All talented
folks & talented wanna be's
invited to participate in the
contest or just come &
watch. Prizes Awarded.
Refreshments served. Just
plain fun. To enter or for
more info, call Cathy at
850-948-4601.


pI.--7'-1-7-1-1-,f-7


eBarnes


Emma 0. Barnes, 96, a
retired clerk from Farmers
Home Administration,
passed away Monday, Febru-
ary 14, in Perry.
Funeral services were
2:00 p.m., Thursday Febru-
ary 17 at Beggs Funeral
Home in Perry.' Burial fol-
lowed at Cherry Lake Ceme-
tery in Madison. Family re-
ceived friends 5:00 to 9:00
p.m. Wednesday, February


16 at Beggs Funeral Home,
Perry.
Mrs. Barnes was a native
of Alexander City, Ala., re-
siding in the Cherry Lake
area until moving to Perry in
1997. She was a member of
Lakeside Baptist Church.
She is survived by 1 son;
Donnie Barnes III of Perry; 5
grandchildren; 13 great
grandchildren; and 2 great-
great grandchildren.


Vernon Underwood, 62,-
passed away Monday, Febru-
ary 14 in Greenville.
Funeral services will be
10:00 a.m. on Friday, Febru-
ary 18 at Beggs Funeral Home
Madison Chapel. Burial will
follow at Evergreen Cemetery
in Greenville. Family re-
ceived friends 6-8 p.m., Thurs-
day, February 17 at Beggs
Madison Chapel in Madison.
Vernon was born in Cairo,
Ga.. \\ent to school in Adel,
and had lived in and around
South Georgia, particular\ in
Quitman. He met Catherine in
1965 and moved to Madison
in 1966. They wed on July 23,
1968 and settled in Greenville.
He was a city policeman in
Quitman and Madison. RHe
was deputy sheriff and became
chief deputy under Sheriff
Simmie Moore. In Green\ ille.,


he was a policeman and chief
of police, also fire chief and
city manager. He %\as a
farmer, and also owned
Greenville Fertilizer, and
Greenville Seafood market.
He was a member of
Greenville Masonic Lodge
and he loved to fish and gar-
den.
He is survived by his wife,
Catherine Green Underwood
of Greenville; 2 sons, Jim (and
wife Rhonda) Underwood of
Tallahassee and Bobby Under-
wVod'6f Greenville;.his ho6th-'
er. Agnes S. Underwood of
Quitman, Ga.; 2 sisters, Patri-
cia Underwood of Quitman,
Ga. and Diane Townsend of
Pike Road, Ala.; 2 grandchil-
dren, Talissa Cruce of Talla-
hassee and Catherine Under-
wood of Ashburn, Ga.: and a
host of nieces and nephew s.


and the delicious food you provided. Your acts of kindness '
The family of Daniel Pinkard acknowledges with deep
appreciation your kind expression of sympathy. We haves
been very touched by the many visits, phone calls, cards
and the delicious food you provided. Your acts of kindness
* have reminded us of what is most important in life. May
God bless each and every one of \ ou. '


GOT LAND?


i i __.........


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to purchase any for your family needs you are not obligated
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'TOMORROW'S LEADERS..." Feature is Sponsored by:
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Date: March 2nd, Wednesday
Location: Madison Enterprise-Recorder Office
Hours: 3:30'pm 7:30 pm
Call: Emerald Kinsley at 973-4141 or 973-3497
Photography by
INTERPRESS STUDIOS


Community


SCalenda


.. Vernon



,iUnderwood







riday, February 18, 2005


n


Neve 0ea
Yur utr-ai-


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A









































Kinsey Nursery Co.
We Have Your Landscaping Needs!
Fruit, and Shade Dees
Also Ask Us About Our
aUleas, Camellias,
And Ornamental Shrubs
254 Bellle Road Pinetta,

(850) 929-4626

FLOORING
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Manufactured & Modular Homes
Yes! We Can Finance!!!
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Homes on Leased Lols
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LAND CLEARING




Excavating &
Tractor Services
Molng _lump Remo'al,
Land Clearing Ponds
SConlrucllon Clennup Roads
Culerl Pipes
Paul Kinslh)
973-6326


Steel Buildings
FREE ESTIMATES'
Roll Up Doorm & WindowB Oolfnal


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PROPANE -

Farmers Co-6p



$9900 Tank Set
Call For Details
850-973-2269
924 SW Hornr Madison, FL

SECURITY

William Greene



seeuri (o0n~Illani
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I lllah1 ,,e, FlIrida 32301


. Littleton

Well Drilling
Certified Well Drillr
Al Lkc# 2h II
R1. 2 B Bo\475
Madisn, FL
1850) 929-4504

AIR CONDITIONING

Jayson's Heating
Air Conditioning
&? Refrigeration
*GJ, & Electric Furriaes Heil Pumps
N. Hwb. 255 Pinetta, FL

929-2762


we prouae next oa) ser ice on
Commercial & Residential Jobs.
If.ou're interested In Saiing
monei on insulation. give the pro-
fessionals at Will Insulation a call!
(229) 242-1270
4464A \ anorih Dr. Vnldola. (G,
PLUMBING
Burnette Plumbing
&

Well Service
I tl\i'c ill ,iti repair ailt'' l

850-973-1404
ft,~ I-I f*
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Wilkinson's
The Home Store

Decor For Every Room
S Of Your Home
1701 W. Gordon St.
Valdosta, GA
(229) 244-2662


LUMBE~ ,


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LUMBER
I I, I .. I .iB EC,' R. li, rf I...1 A
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631 W. Madison Tallahassee. FL
850-224-0167
Siihingg Itfm n ,ds Pine Fiaihi
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'14


- T.






12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


MADISON COUNTY LIVESTOCK


Friday, February 18, 200


BOCHNIA AUTO CARE '
909 E. Base St
Madison, Florida 32340 .
(850) 973-2676 Reg #MV-10818

/ r L[Iu ls SF


Come See Us FGordon Tractor, Inc.

'Come See Us For Sales & Service of New Holland Equipment


11


HALL'S
EXPRESS LUBE


200 East Base Street
m w Madison, Florida 32340
(850) 973-6610
Daryl Hall, Owner
iescSh 515" North Florida
Livestock Show &
Sale


S


Fifty-First An


North Flon


Livestock Show

Madison County Agriculti
February 21 25,
February 21 Monday
8:00 a.m. 1:00 p.m. Receive
1:00 p.m. 5:00 p.m. Receive
6:00 p.m. Youth S
Swine Judtge: Ken Richardson: Showmanship J
Show Supel.rintendent: Ed Sapp: Rin.master: Chrlis I
Extension: Placing .4warlds: Bart Al.fod, Chairman.
of Madison County
February 22 Tuesday
9:00 a.m. Livestc
7:00 p.m. A\\ards
AAwards: Gain-In-Weight ISears of Nladison/1
Best Recordbook Contest Il\ladison N
Performance Imports)
PeeWee Scramble
Pig Scramble/Calf Scramble
February 23 Wednesday
9:00 a.m. Screenii
6:00 p.m. Youth C
Cattle Jumle: Larr\ tiaMnadoe. Nassau Counry: Sh
ing Jiud'e. Jarret Tuts: Show Superintendent: Jeff C
Starling, Universir' of Florida SCES: Placing Awards
man. M1adison Coiunrt Board ot County' Comnniissione
Home (
Maldisol
Catlem
February 24 Thursday
5:30 p.m. Buyers
6:45 p.m. Herdsm
'7:00 p.hi. Sale
Sale Managcoer: -Ab T~'nsend: Clerks: Mrs. Barba
Auctioneer: Tern' Hill



:,= .. .. -.
:' . - : .. :'" .! : ",. -' : : .
"J ~ ~ ~': ..,,-


inu'


Ida


&


al






Sali


e


iral Center
2005

swine entries only
steer entries only
3\ ine Show
hddge: Jason Ha:yford:
nin., Latayelne County
District School Board


ick Judeing Contest
The Clothing Gallery)
lini Storage/


ng steers
battle Sho\\
/ollwmanshii
one: Rinqi
:.Alfred Mih
Grow, n Stee
II Colnnrl
an 's .-ssoL


p & Groom-
mast.er: Cliff
artin. Chair-
r A. ards


iatioli


Supper
an Award
ira Greiner & Friends:


We're Proud Oj
& TfianIfUf
For Ala Our
Participants.
Tim Sanders
Clerk Of The
Circuit Court


Farmers
Cooperative, Inc.
P.O. Box 390
Madison, FL 32341
850-973-2269
Fax 850-973-3478
P.O. Box 610 Live Oak, FL
(386) 362-1459
Fax (386) 364-7007


Madison Eye Center
Primary Contact
Eye Care Lenses
Melanie Hill, O.D.
Board Certified Optometrist
304 South Range
Street Madison,
Florida 32340
850-973-3937

Good Luck
o All ParticiPantIS


I


Florida
Division
Live Oak, Florida


Salutes

4H and FFA Members
During The 51st
North-Florida
Livestock Show
& Sale


We Support The 51st
North Florida Livestock
Show & Sale
May We Serve Your Insurance Needs?




Small Farms, Large Tracts, Vacant Land, Homes,
Mobile Homes, Autos, & All Types Of
Business Insurance
Call Or Stop By To See Us.
We Have An Insurance Program For You.
105 S. SUMATRA RD. MADISON, FLORIDA
(850) 973-2281


- ----





Aa,


GOOD LUCK, HALEY, ALL THE
PARTICIPANTS, IN THE LIVESTOCK SHOW
FROM
GREENVILLE FERTILIZER
13293 US HWY 90 GREENVILLE, FL
850-948-2968


North Florida Livestock Show & Sale



-' i i


Good Luck to Our FFA and 4-H Youth
from your friends at
BUCKEVY


Madison
Veterinary Clinic
John C. Lewis,
DVM & Assoc.
P.O. BOX 478. (850) 973-6936
1309 West Base
Street Madison,
Florida 32340


Live Oak Tractor



10055 U.S. 129 So. Live Oak, FL
(386) 362-1113


All Makes Small Engine Repair
Lawn & Garden Equipment, Sales & Service
Authorized liarranty Service Dealer
S Factorv Trained Technicians
(850)973-2967
1091 N.E. Day lily Ave. (CR 254)
NMadison, Florida

1091 N.E. Daylily Ave.* (CR 254) lMadison, Florida
(850) 973-2967


I


.... ............... ......... R M0 9


715 S. Range St.
Madison, FL
32340
(850) 973-2245


1722 S. Ohio Ave.
Live Oak, FL
32064
(386) 362-1887


"',1


-- .'- '







iday, February 18, 2005 OUTDOORS


* -4-H Jakes Shooting



Sports Club Hosts Meetings


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The 4-H Jakes Shooting Sports
Club has a number of meetings com-
ing up.
Archery meetings are scheduled
for February 28, March 18, and April
15, from 6-8:30 p.m.
On March 6, April 3 and May 1,
from 2-4 p.m., firearms meetings
will be held.
Those interested in becoming a
member of the 4-H Jakes may go by
the 4-H office or call Melody Foust


at 973-1662. Jr. 4-H Jakes is open to
children, 8-12, and Sr. 4-H Jakes is
open to ages 13-18.
Registration forms for the class-
es are available at the 4-H office, lo-
cated in the Madison County Exten-
sion Center. Adult leaders are also
needed to help bring snacks, chaper-
one, help making things, teaching or
having children at your place for a
fun day.
For more information and loca-
tion of the classes, please call
Melody Foust at 973-1662.


re e e6ui Trees


Ten free American redbud
rees will be given to each
person who joins The Nation-
il Arbor Day Foundation dur-
ing February 2005.
The free trees are part of
the nonprofit Foundation's
Trees for America campaign.
Redbuds have clusters of
rosy pink flowers in spring.
and dark green summer lea% es
turning to yellow in the fall.
The trees will be shipped
postpaid at the right time for
planting between March I and


lMa\ 31 v. ith enclosed planti-
ng instructions The si\ to
twelve inch irees are guaran-
teed to ro\\, or ihe\ will be
replaced free of charge
To become a member of
the Foundation and receive
the free irees. send a S10 con-
tribution to TEN FREE RED-
BUD TREES. National Ar-
bor Da\ Foundation. 100 Ar-
bor Avenue. Nebraska Cit\.
NE 68410. b\ February 2S.
2005. or go online to arbor-
da\ or,.


AT
FO ANTIER OAYS[





COME


tin- .7TrF7'XA111M-1h-X- m


Friday..................9:00am 1:30pm $300

Saturday............. 10:00ooam 4:00pm s400
Saturday Night Supper.................6:00pm

Only 999"each
Sunday, Church Services.................10:00am
Everyone Is Invited
Sunday............................l:oopm til 4:00pm

Shootout Show! Only $200
FOOD...FUN...And Lots More...
Living History (great for school groups/field trips)
See How It May Have Been Like Back In The 8oo0's At The Complete Western Town
FOR MORE INFO CALL: GARY MACK AT 850-973-8377 OR 850-251-2188 CELL
VENDORS FAX INFO To: 850-973-8369
2575 SW OLD ST. AUGUSTINE RD MADISON, FL 32340
EXIT 258 ON 1-10 SOUTH ON 53 SOUTH, FIRST IMMEDIATE RIGHT ONTO
OLD ST. AUGUSTINE RD, 3 MILES ON LEFT (FORT MACK).


Bronson Announces


Increased Wildfire Threat


Florida Agriculture and
Consumer Services Commis-
sioner Charles H. Bronson to-
day announced an elevated
wildfire threat in Florida
forests damaged by the 2004
hurricanes.
"From Naples to Pen-
sacola, many once-scenic
stands of trees are now tan-
gled masses of trunks and
limbs," Bronson said. "This
additional debris will make
wildfires more difficult to
control and more dangerous
for our firefighters."
Many trees damaged by
high winds or inundated by
heavy rains are expected to
die from insect and disease in-
festations over the next two
years. This scenario, com-
bined with tinder-dry grasses
and frost-damaged brush,
means conditions in Florida
are conducive to an active
wildfire season. Bronson is
urging people who visit parks
or forests to be especially
careful with lighted materials,
such as cigarettes.
In addition, smoke from


wildfires can contribute to re-
duced visibility on the high-
ways.


"The best decision is to
not drive in poor visibility,"
Bronson said. "But, if smoke
or fog is encountered on the
highway, motorists should
slow down, turn on the low-
beam headlights and remain
alert."
When visibility deterio-
rates to the point that contin-
ued travel is unsafe, motorists
are advised to pull all the way
off of the roadway and turn on
their emergency flashers until
the smoke subsides.
Bronson is also remind-
ing people to be very careful


when burning yard trash out-
doors. Outdoor burning to re-
duce yard trash and household
paper products is allowed in
most Florida counties (day-
light hours only) provided the
fire is enclosed in a noncom-
bustible container or excavat-
ed pit and covered by a metal
mesh or grill. The fire must
be located away from any oc-
cupied buildings and any
nearby woodlands and must
be attended at all times.
Residents are urged to.
contact their local Division of
Forestry office to find out if
weather conditions make out-
door burning unsafe.
Wildfires can occur
throughout the year in Flori-
da, but the most active part of
the wildfire season is usually
from January through May.
Florida averages about 5,000
wildfires each year. Since
January 1, Florida has experi-
enced 191 wildfires that
burned 1,547 acres. Many of
those fires were the result of
escaped outdoor yard trash
burning.


NWTF Chapter Hosts


Fund-Raising Banquet


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 Madison Co. Central School cafe-
teria. The doors open at 5:30 p.m., so you can
enjoN social hour before you sit down for a de-
licious meal.
All ticket holders will be eligible to win
valuable prizes exclusive to NWTF events.
-Place. the highest bid and "ii.u c'nld l i.i ..
itth 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, $275.00 for a sponsor,
$20.00 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 pre-
serve hunting as a traditional North American
sport.
Since the NWTF was founded 30 years
ago, more than $175 million NWTF and coop-
erator dollars have been spent on more than
24,000 projects benefiting wild turkeys
throughout the United States, Canada and Mex-
ico. The work-of the NWTF's dedicated vol-
unteers and supporters is paying off. In 1973,
there were an estimated 1.3 million wild
iiI l, ., and I c million turkey hunters Tida'..
thrte are an estiriated 5.6 million "ild tu-rkevl'
and approximately 2.6 million turkey hunters.
If you want to join the nation's fastest
growing and most progressive single species
conservation organization todaN, reserve your
tickets today by calling Wally 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.


For The Week Ended February 10, 2005
At the Florida Livestock Auctions, receipts totaled 7,168 compared to last week 7,795 and
7,058 a year ago. According to the Florida Federal-State Livestock Market News Service: Slaugh-
ter Cows and Bulls were 1.00 higher, Feeder Steers and Heifers were steady to 1.00 higher.


Feeder Steers:


Feeder Heifers:



Slaughter Cows:

Slaughter Bulls:


Medium & Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs 155.00-20(0.00
300-400 lbs 125.00-175.00
400-500 lbs 112.00-141.00
Medium & Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs 140.00-190 00
300-400 lbs 110.00-140 00
400-500 lbs 105.00-1 25.00


Lean: 750-1200 lbs
.85-90 percent
Yield Grade No. 1-2
100-2100 lbs


46.00-55.00

62.00-71.00


SE nterptr ise Reco re


Fish & Game Feeding Chart


HARMON'S AIyORDABDE

TREE SERVICE
7944 East US H 90* Lee, FI
Ne 850-97Z 151-

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I Specialize in Difficult Tree Removal


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i $100
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I allor *


The illadison Enterpris e-Recorder 13A


*., : i .-: .+ .







SCHOOL Friday, February 18, 206


14A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Brooke Williams, right, is pictured with Holly DeWitt,
PTO president, left, and Beth Moore, PES principal, center.
Williams sold more cookie dough than anyone in the fifth
grade. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry,
February 11, 2005)


- ------ J
Jacob Moore, right, sold more cookie dough than anyone
in the second grade. He is pictured "ith Holl) DeWitt, left.
PTO president, and his mother, Beth Moore. PES principal.
center. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo b3 Jacob Bembry.
February 11, 2005)


Pinetta Elementary

Students Raise

- D Over 02,000

Selling Cookie Pough


Haley Rogers, center, was one of the top cookie dougl
sellers in Kindergarten, Class A. She is pictured with Holl:
DeWitt, PTO president, left, and Beth Moore, PES principal
right. Haley's classmate, Pebbles Hart, is not pictured
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, Februar
11,2005)


Aaron Cruce, right, is pictured with Holly DeWitt, PTO
president, left, and Beth Moore, PES principal, center. Cruce
sold more cookie dough than anyone in the third grade.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, February
11, 2005)


By Jacob Bembr)
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Pinetta Elementary School held a cookie dough fundraiser
and managed to raise $2,200 for the school.
On Friday, February 11, Holly DeWitt, president of the Pinetta
Parents Teachers Organization (PTO), recognized the top fundrais-
ers during a special assembly at the school.
Taka\ la Graham \%as the top fundraiser in the pre-Kindergairten
cla,;. Hale\ Rogers and Pebbles hart were the top fundraisers in
Kindergarten. Class A. Biert Shiple% \\as the top fundraiser in
Kindergarten. Class B. Core\ Brandies \%as the top fundraiser in first
grade. Class A. Abbie Heard %was the top fundraiser in first grade,
class B. Jacob Moore \%as the top fundraiser in second grade. Aaron
Cruce sold the most cookie dough in third grade. \ickie Brantle\
\\as- the top cookie dough seller in fourth grade. Brooke Wilbams
sold more cookie dough than an one in fifth grade
Each bo) top seller received a radio. Each girl received a la\a
lamp
ConLTatulauons to all of the student, for theur haid work and
success'


Abbie Heard, right, is pictured with Holly DeWitt, PTO
president, left, and Beth Moore, PES principal, center.
Heard sold more cookie dough than anyone in first grade,
Class B. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry,
February 11, 2005)


Corey. Brandies, right, is


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Brett Shipley, bottom
right, sold more cooki-
dough than anyone ii
Kindergarten, Class B. He ik
pictured with Holly DeWitt
PTO president, left, am
Beth Moore, PES principal
center. (Greene PIubliv'ing
Inc. Photo by Jacob Blemrin
February 11, 2005), i


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Friday, February 18, 2(


16A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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/ February 18,
1955 Edition
F.F.A. Boys Attend
/t Tampa Fair

.. FFA Boys from
S 2- Madison County that
S 8 3: -attended the 1955
( [i1 / State Fair at Tampa
were: William
Collins, George
Young, Dozier Sapp,
Gerald Hitchcock,
Wayne Coody, Don-
ald Wilson, Russell Smith, Jr., Bennett Cozart, and
Kenneth Singletary.
David Smith and Albert Plant supervised the
boys on the trip.

Wins Chapter Sweetheart Contest
Miss Carol Jean Ragans, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Ragans of Madison, won the Future
Farmers of America Chapter Sweetheart Contest.
The Sweetheart girl was chosen by votes from the
agricultural students and other people. Miss Nancy
Bevan, Chapter Sweetheart the previous year, gave
her crown to the new Sweetheart at the Future Farm-
ers of America dance.

Carolyn Musser Wins Award
The Betty Crocker Homemaker of Tomorrow
was Carolyn Musser. She received the highest score
in a written examination which tested the homemak-
ing knowledge and attitudes of senior girls in the
graduating class, and was-then entered in competi-
tion to name this state's candidate for the title of All-
American Homemaker of Tomorrow. She also re-,
ceived a golden award pin, cook books for herself
and the school.


February 19, 1965 Edition
Promoted to Staff Sgt.
Lewis D. Jenkins, son of Mr. and Mrs. R.M.
Jenkins of Madison, had been promoted to staff
sergeant in the U.S. Air Force at Turner AFB, Ga.
Sergeant Jenkins was an aircraft mechanic in. a,
unit that supports the Air Photographic and Charting
Service mission on .providing documentary) photo-
graphic service for Air Force Units around the
world.

Homemaker of Tomorrow
Shirley Merchant was 1965's Betty Crocker
Homemaker of Tomorrow for Madison High
School., She was then eligible for state and national
scholarship awards ranging from $500 to $5,000.

Scholarship Awarded
Miss Norma Jean Bailey, a senior of GHS, won
the "General Scholarship Loan for the Preparation
of Teachers".of countywide competition for $1,600.



February 21, 1975 Edition
Completes Basic Training
Airman Joe Gervin, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Gervin, Sr. of Lee, had been assigned to Sheppard
AFB, Texas, after completing six weeks of Air Force
basic training at Lackland AFB, Texas..
Airman Joe was a 1972 graduate of Madison
High School and a 1974 graduate of North Florida
Junior College, Madison.

Appointed to High State Legal Job
William R. (Bill) Cave of Madison, was ap-
pointed as Director, Ad Valorem Tax Division, State
of Florida. Previous to the current appointment, Mr.
Cave had been involved in tax litigation represent-


ing the Department of Revenue through the Attorney
General's Office, writing tax opinions', and acting as
tax council for the Department of Revenue.

Bike-A-Thon Makes Madison No. 1 in State
Due to the, success of the Bike-a-thon in Madi-
son County in 1974, the entire state of Florida began
using the event as its No. '1 fundraising project for
the Heart Association. Other counties had begun to
'use it but none had surpassed Madison County in
funds per capital.



February 22,1985 Edition
Home Craft Fair Winners Listed
The annual home craft fair was held at Madison
County High School in the home economics department.
Winners were as follows:
Painting 1st Rodney Shuller, 2nd Dee Pippin; Drawing
- 1st Liz Fraleigh, 2nd Calvin Covey; Crafts 1st Gena
Stokes/Angie Kelly, 2nd Colleen Latta; Sewing 1st
Gena Stokes, 2nd Jeri Ann King; Counter Cross Stitch -
1st Jeri Ann King, 2nd Mary Bess Johnson; Nutritious
Snacks 1st Angie Kelly, 2nd Jeri Ann King; Cakes 1st
Vicky Washington, 2nd Elizabeth Ash; Latch Hook 1st
Colleen Latta, 2nd Angie Kelly; Macram6 1st Colleen
Latta, 2nd Annette Tillman

Military Service
Pvt. Karen Y. Reddick, daughter of Gertrude
and Willis Reddick of Greenville, completed basic
training at Fort Dix, NJ
During the training, students received instruc-
tion in drill and ceremonies, weapons, map reading,
tactics, military courtesy, military justice, first aid,
and Army history and traditions.
She was a 1984 graduate of Madison County
High School.


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-day, February 18, 2005


Michael Jackson Hospitalized;
Jury Selection Delayed
Superstar Michael Jackson was rushed to the emergency
,om of a local hospital Tuesday and admitted for the flu, de-
vying jury selection another week in his child molestation tri-

Judge Rodney Melville told prospective jurors that Jackson
'as taken to a local hospital on his way to court. He later told
iem Jackson was to be admitted for a "very serious" case of
-ie flu, and jury selection would be delayed until next Tuesday,
-eb. 22.
Jackson was admitted to Marian Medical Center in Santa
Aaria, and the hospital held a brief press conference there
'uesday afternoon.
"Mr. Jackson is being evaluated for a flu-like illness with
-ome vomiting," said hospital emergency-room physician
huck Merrill. "He's in stable condition."
Merrill said he'd undergone some testing, was being kept
hydrated with intravenous fluids and would be released "when
i;;e is well enough to go home."
The tedious process of choosing a panel of 12 jurors and
?ight alternates from more than 200 prospects had already been
delayed for a week and resumed Monday.
Jackson, 46,
mi was said to have
been suffering
from stress in
court on Monday.
The judge
said Jackson
3 s- -- a e would need three
or four days to re-
cover. He also
SN de1 noted that several
.. members of the
jury pool were
also out with the flu and that it appeared to be going around.
On Monday, questioning of jurors got under way, and Jack-
son's lawyers announced they may call Elizabeth Taylor, Jay
Leno, Quincy Jones and Kobe Bryant to the witness stand.
Names of defense and prosecution witnesses were revealed
to prospective jurors Monday so attorneys could find out if any
of the more than 240 members of the pool had associations that
may be important in jury selection.
Defense attorney Thomas Mesereau Jr. also named two of
Jackson's children, Paris and Prince Michael. Possible prose-
cution witnesses included Debbie Rowe, their mother.
Prosecutors also listed the family of a boy involved in 1993
molestation allegations against Jackson. The judge has not yet
ruled whether that incident can be mentioned in the trial. The
accuser received a multimillion-dollar settlement and no crim-
inal charges were filed.
Both sides listed former Jackson attorney Mark Geragos,
and the defense list included Jackson's chief prosecutor, Dis-
trict Attorney Tom Sneddon.
Movie actor Corey Feldman, 33, was subpoenaed by the pros-
ecution last week to testify in the case.
The "Stand By Me" and "Goonies" star also did a new in-
terN iew oi "20/2" \\ ith 'MNlrtirhn Ba&hir [he sa&6-ABC'j'odir-"
nalist behind the 2003 documentary "Lix ing With Michael
, Jackon'" that caused such a stir because it depicts Jackson and
his accuser holding hands and the singer defending his practice
of sharing his bed with children.
In the new interview, Feldman whom Jackson befriended
in his 30s when the actor was a rising teen star said that while
Jackson never touched him inappropriately, he did show him
nude photographs in a book once when he went to his house at
age 13 or 14. Feldman defended the singer in 1993 when the
first child molestation case was brought against him, also by
/ Sneddon.
Feldman told Bashir he didn't consider the nude pictures "a


NATION & WORLD NEWS


big deal," but became concerned because of the current mo-
lestation charges against Jackson.

Lawsuit Alleges Game
Led Teenager To Kill Cops
A lawsuit claims the video game "Grand Theft Auto" led a
teenager to shoot two police officers and a dispatcher to death
in 2003, mirroring violent acts depicted in the popular game.
The suit an-
nounced Tuesday
seeks damages
from the game's
manufacturers
and two stores
that allegedly sold
it to Devin
Thompson, now
r 18
S- An attorney
for relatives of
two of the victims
said Thompson,
who is charged
with murder, had
played the video
game repeatedly.
Thompson is accused of killing the three men in June 2003
after being brought to the Fayette police station on suspicion of
driving a stolen car. Thompson allegedly grabbed one of the of-
ficer's guns, shot him and the other two, then fled in a patrol
car.
The suit alleges Thompson purchased "Grand Theft Auto
III" at the Gamestop in Jasper and "Grand Theft Auto: Vice
City" at the Jasper Wal-Mart when he was under 17. The
games, which depict police killings and other acts of violence,
are rated M, meaning they are appropriate for those 17 or old-
er.
"What has happened in Alabama is that four companies
participated in the training of Devin ... to kill three men," at-
torney Jack Thompson told The Tuscaloosa News, which re-
ported the suit's filing.
Named in the suit are Wal-Mart Stores and Gamestop
along with Take-Two Interactive Software, the manufacturer of
the games, and SonyComputer Entertainment, the maker of the
PlayStation 2.
At a December hearing, authorities said Devin Thompson,
when he was apprehended, told officers, "Life is a video game.
You've got to die sometime."

World Champion Wrestler
Marries Fox News Analyst
Meredith Ann Whitney, a Fox News stock analyst, and
John Charles Layfield, a professional wrestler, were married
Saturday evening at the Wyndham Casa Marina in Key West,
Fla. The Rev. Lavelle Layfield, a minister of the Church of
Christ and the father of the bridegroom, officiated.
The bride, 35, will contin-
he to u e to f hu naie profegsien-j '" -, --- i i


ally. She is an executive
tor of CIBC World Ma
part of the Canadian Im
Bank of Canada, and wo
New York, where she ana
the stocks of financial ii
tions. She appears reg
on "Cavuto on Busines
Fox News program. She
uated with honors
Brown.


direc-
3rkets,
perial
irks in
alyzes
nstitu-
ularly
ss," a


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 1 7A


show that covers current events. The bridegroom's previous
marriage ended in divorce.
She is a daughter of Barbara Gentry of Key West and
Richard P. Whitney of Annapolis, Md., and a stepdaughter of
Chisholm Gentry. The bride's mother retired as an executive re-
cruiter in Washington. Her stepfather, also retired, was a free-
lance writer.
The bridegroom's father and mother, Mary Layfield, live in
Athens, Tex. His father, who retired as the chief executive of
the National Bank of Athens, is the pastor of the Church of
Christ in Malakoff, Tex.
The bride and bridegroom met in 2003 when they were
panelists on "Bulls & Bears," a Fox News program, and were
seated next to each other at dinner afterward. Mr. Layfield had
just published "Have More Money Now: A Common Sense Ap1
proach to Financial Management" (Simon & Schuster).
A week after their initial meeting, the couple went out.
They enjoyed talking so much they lingered over dinner for
.hours. "After that I called her about 25 times a day," Mr. Lay-
field said. "Meredith came along at a time in my life when I re-
ally needed somebody badly," he added. "She took a country
boy like me and kind of refined me. I know what fork to use
now at the dinner table, and I drink my beer from a glass."

Defense Opens Case
In Blake Murder Trial
The defense opened its case in the Robert Blake murder tri-
al Tuesday without giving any indication the 71-year-old actor
would testify.


Blake is charged with fatally shooting his wife in 2001 af-
ter allegedly failing to persuade three acquaintances to commit
the crime for him.
Blake's wife, Bonny Lee Bakley, was killed as she sat in
'the couple's car outside a San Fernando Valley restaurant.
There were no eyewitnesses to the shooting; however pros-
ecutors contend Blake hated Bakley and tried to have her
killed.
The defense has argued Bakley had plenty of enemies of
her own. Blake's maid testified Tuesday she had seen a strange
man in an old car possibly casing the Blake home the night, be-
fore the murder.
The Los Angeles Times said the defense expected to call 30-
40 witnesses over two weeks.

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The bridegroom, 38, is
the World Wrestling Enter-
tainment champion, compet-
ing under the stage name John
Bradshaw Layfield. He is also
known as JBL, a character
patterned after the wealthy
oilman J. R. Ewing on the
television show "Dallas."
He is also the host of "The
Tht "Rrorlch.9 T ofieAld


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Childs Pet, heartbroken.
Rocky Ford Road area
973-4527




NEW QUEEN Pillowtop mattress
set, in factory plastic with warranty.
Can deliver. Must sell, $175. 850-
545-7112
Dining room table, leaf and six
chairs, $600. Sofa server table,
$300.,850-222-2113
MUST SEE!!!
Four Poster bed,
full size mattress and springs,
Platform rocker, microwave,
small bookshelves, floor lamp,
table lamp. Call 973-8443 or
973-4819

CHERRY SLEIGH BED, atill in
box, never used. Sacrifice $295.
50 '222-7783
LeatherSofa- u.e ,kd list $1400.
100 new. .-11 ~.500 850-222-
7783
BEDROOM SET- 6 PIECES,
NEW IN BOXES Headboard,
frame, dresser, mirror, chest, night-
stand. $595. 850-222-9879.
New Holland Tractor
S'01 TC40, 4WD tractor with
loader, bucket and rake. 2200
hours. $13,000. firm.
Call 850-973-6326
Please leave a message.

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


251bs. of Clean
BundledNewspapers
$2. each.
850-973-4141


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.




Houses to buy any condi-
tion. 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 I


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


reenville ointe

Apartments J

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


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 Opportunith

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


outhem Vllas of

Cp. adison c'partmentts

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.
2bd/2ba Lake Priviledges,
Lawn Maintenance, water in-
cluded. One Yehr.Lease $700
month/$700 Dep. 850-973-
3025


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





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


Brick Ranch -Style Homrne and 10+ Acres
Approx 4.5 miles East of Mayo on Hwy #27
Ma o afayette 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 Kitcheni
Family Room Laundry Room Canning or
storage room. Paved road frontage
Property #1 & #2 i4il be offered individually and in comlbiation
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'/% 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 Information or Free Color Brochure
1-800-448-2074
e-mail: margieburtont@burtonrealtyandauction.com
auction calendar: www.burtonrealtyandauction.com
GA oIStephen F. Burton
3AL 1548 AB587AU649 ALl 337 SC 3580R KY RP02456 LiUc RE Broker/Auctioneee


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




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.

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


Pioneer Excavating
& Tractor Services
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, Demolition, Roads, Mow-
ing, Discing, Box-Blading, and
Tilling.
-No Job Too Small-Free EIimnates:
Call Paul Kinsley 5u-973-632O

Hep ane


PTA
Advent Christian Village
PT PTA to assist with physical
therapy/physical rehabilitation and
related activities. Florida PTA li-
cense required, prior experience
preferred.

PT OT to assist for long-term care
facility. Valid Florida OT license
required. Prior experience pre-
ferred.

EOE; Drug Free Workplace..
Criminal background verification
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.


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


ADJUNCT INSTRUCTORS
wanted. North Florida Community
College, Madison, FL. English
and Mathematics adjuncts require
master's degree with 18 graduate
hours in the appropriate sqbjeqt
field Dceloprmenlal English and
mathematics requires bachelor's
degree in math or English.
Hours/days are flexible (no night
courses); Courses conducted at cor-
rectional institutions in Hamilton,
Jefferson, Lafayette, Madison, and
Taylor counties. Background
check and attendance of short ori-
entation program by Dept. of Cor-
rections will be required.
Send resume and application,
copies of transcripts, with cover let-
ter to HR Dept., NFCC, 1000 Turn-
er Davis Drive, Madison, FL,
32340. Applications are available
at www.nfcc.edu. Questions? Call
850-973-1614.EOE

Madison Nursing Center
2481 W US 90, Madison, FL
850-973-4880
I RN&LPNFTllpm-7am
CNA's all shifts


.... ...


Madison County Public Works / Koad Department

Job Title: Machine Operator (Two Positions Vacant)
Salary: Starts at $8.28 per hour
Job Duties: Miscellaneous equipment operation and/oi -
truck driving; performing routine maintenance and minor repair.
on such equipment; performing other job duties as assigned by su
pervisor, including laborer and semi-skilled assignments when nec-
essary to maintain work schedule or during slack or seasonal peri
ods.
Minimum Qualifications: Minimum of two (2) years experi-
ence operating various heavy equipment and/or heavy trucks, or
any combination of education, training, and experience which pro-
vides the required knowledge, skills, and abilities. High School
Diploma or its equivalent preferred Sufficient health, physical
strength, and agility to do heavy manual labor. Valid Commercial
Driver's License Class B with Air Brake Application or higher
Application Deadline: 5:00 PM, Monday, February 28,2005
Employment applications may be obtained from and sub-
mitted to the County Commission Office between 8:00 a.m. and 5:00
p.m. Monday thru Friday located in the Courthouse Annex at 112
E. Pinckney Street, Room 219, Madison, FL 32340. For further in-,
formation on the job itself, contact the Department of Public\% orks
/ Road Department Office at Phone Number (850) 973-2156.
Madison County is an Equal Opportunity Employer and a Drug
Free Workplace.


5


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 appropriate
knowledge of public administra-
tion, planning and zoning, per-
sonnel administration, economic
development and budgeting;
ability to organize, schedule and
direct cities, 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


APALACHEE 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 serious emotional distur-
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.,
Tallahassee, FL.
Pre-Hire Drug Screen & FDLE
background check. An Equal Op-
portunity Affirmative Action
Employer. Drug Free Workplace.
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 bcnefitu.adarnistLraion expert-
ence preened Good organizajlon-
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.
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.


18A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, February 18, 20(


i'5 7


FR SONNH SVT.R W.NC



Jobs available immediately


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


$8/hr


Interviewing

Wednesday at 2pm

200 N Horry 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.


m -- -


Senior Citizens Council
of Madison County, FL.,

is now accepting applications for a,'
temporary in-home service worker,
must have a high school diplo-
ma/GED and CNA. Must be abkl
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
Accounting Instructor
needed at North Florida Communi-
ty College, Madison FL. Master's
degree in accounting with 18 grad-
uate hours in additional discipline
preferred. Experience in use of
technology in classroom highly de-
sirable. Duties: Teach 15 credit-
hours each semester in accounting
and other qualified area. Candi-
dates chosen for interview will give
, sample presentation utilizing in-
u.u-uctional echnoIlg.. Dunes
commence S!/I/20.5.
Position also requires
having established office hours,
participating in department and
College activities. Teaching may
be night and/or dual enrollment
courses on NFCC campus and/or at
satellite locations.
Applications to: Director HR,
North Florida Community College,
1000 Turner Davis Drive, Madison,
Florida 32340. Only complete ap-
plication packets considered: letter
of interest; resume and application;
copy of transcripts (unofficial
okay). Application available at
www.nfcc.edu. Questions call 850-
973-9487. Application packet must
be received by 03/04/2005. EOE

Warehouse
Supervisor/Purchasing Agent
needed for Smithfield Packing
plant in Madison, FL. Must be able
to maintain supply inventory and
supervise daily operations and in-
ventory control. Mail resumes to
294 SW Harvey Greene Dr., Madi-
son, FL 32340 or email April-
brack@Smithfield.com
AA/EOE/M/F/D/V
Kentucky Fried Chicken is now
accepting applications for manage-
ment positions. Experienced pre-
ferred. Apply in person at Madi-
son KFC




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





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










SFOOTWORK







J j


"


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







iday, February 18, 2005


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 19A


quest for Proposal for the Provision of Welfare Transition, Workforce Investment Act,
od Stamp Employment and Training and Wagner Peyser Service
north Florida Workffrce Development Board, Inc. (NFWDB) is seeking qualified service
ui do n, pi ..l=in *i, A % % i.r' -. I | ,l an a.ii Ii l% i nit Iniltludr regional lonomic di-
opment initiatiNvs that Srve Welfare Transllion (WT), Workforce Investment Act
I %,. Food Samnp IUmplo)mtent and Training (FSET) and Wagner Peyser (WP) cus-
a uith multtple barriers, mphsitng job placement and retention, academic and
n. It. al IMi Pi.jp. -qd .. .i.aht s.,.1t i%6 j.uiv lit pcnd nt covered in State and Fed-
Ald ~ ..t!,-t", -IN'r o l 't I .I I 1 |-% r.iVii'.n Th.t RFP is the first step in the
4etA w-ok As s iA ged to proW de W ttnrmnation necessary to meet the criteria set by

tr t htet po'ide 's ln existing Employment Connections One-Stop lo-
B E, ipi a s e tmiasoimtt, JdcTerson, Lafayette, Madison, Suwannee and Tay-
Si t, e NFWDB estimates that $1.5 million is avail-
tcs fte yw 's q tA viiees solieited with this RFP for 2005-2006. This dollar
-,W>M>. 1.. ., s -. ntoiol'- flaicos ilnily and does not commit the NFWDB to contracting

*,e \FQ1'T1 ,., S.,,an, idk i encourages bidders to submit services designs that are innov-
,..v ..;. ,.'-i.ii-o... 11 n their approach. NFWDB encourages participation of Small
stinesi Ertr#rkyses (SBE), Minority Business Enterprises (MBE), Women's Business En-
rpisS (W E, Community-Based Organizations (CBO), and labor surplus area firms.
w-rsaunntnaelhon-goveramental agencies and private entities are eligible to receive grant
inads under this request.
5t1r a copy of the RFP contact : Paul Wiggins, Contracts/Quality Assurance, North Flori-.
Ia Workthre Development Board, Inc., 400 West Base Street, 2nd. Floor, Madison, FL
32341, (850) 973-2672 (phone)/ (850) 973-6497 (fax) or go on to www.nfwdb.org -> News
and Events -> News Section
ESTIMATED TIME TABLE FOR RFP:
RFP Issue Date: Friday, February 11, 2005
MANDATORY Bidders' Conference:
Thursday, February 25, 2005 at 9:00 a. m. Eastern Time
Proposals Due: Tuesday, March 29, 2005
Action Regarding Funding: April 19, 2005
Period of Performance: July 1, 2005 June 30, 2006
214, 2/18. and 2/23
Drivers
IIIIIIIIIIII1111111111111111111111111111

*OTR DRIVERS'

Its Time for a Change..,
GET ON THIS ROAD
To SUCCESS!
(Jasper, FL Domicile)
As a leader in the transportation industry for over 30 years we know what it takes to be successful! We are looking for
professional drivers who are ready to receive:
'Top Industry $$
,Full tNri s li ylou 'p.u laTrily

*Medicalental sin.
*Prescription Card
*Retirement Plan & 401K
*Safety Bonuses
*MONDAY-FRIDAY-
*HOME EVERYDAY
'Day & Night Runs Avail,
REQUIRES:
ClassACDL.
,2yrsofage
*3y.sexp.
*Hazmal
*Good MVR
D. .O.T. PhysicaDg Screen
Get Slartld T y!
Call: 800-500-6446 x7031


Name

Address



City /State/Zip

Phone#


Mal To: Greene Publing, Inc.,P.O. Drawer 772, Madion, FL 32341

or ring by theEnterprkie order offic,


PERRY FLEA MARKET A
SAntiques Glassware Collectibles Gifts & More
arSae Visit the bool Shop FRI SUN 10 A.M. 4 P.M. We Buy
Set-Ups $5 & up Hwy. 19 S. (Old Motel)(850) 83-1422 (850) 54-'7Call Us R.R Uk "-


i6ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAYOU

2x2 Rates 2x4 Rates
Statewide $1200 Statewide $2400
Regional or national Regional placement
Placement also available also available _4 ',
Regions: North, South, Central Regions: North, South, Central -
Total Circulation: 2.2 Million Circulation: 2.2 Million J.G.. WentWOrth means CASH NWO

___ for Structured Settlements!
^^^^^^^^a^^^^^^^^^^ **.*-*_______


Adoption

AREYOUPREGN.ANT?Feelngalone?Talkwithcaringpeople
who listen andcanhelp.IUVINGEXPENSESPAID.Tollfree
24/7 One True Gift Adoptions. (866)921-0565.

Announcements

Is 'trr, gRUing).nr Lie' r ad.' IA,.N nE.NtS :,, Ron I.
Huhbard Call, ii 1 '. 7 : 1 :r *ild 'i. '9 I DiancEi.tts l' I
N. HahanasAve.,TampaFI.33607.


Auctions


ABSOLUTEREALEstateAuetion-CommercialBuilding,
6+/- acreseon busy US Hwy 331 at ALHwy 10 intersection -
Luverne/RutledgeSouthCentralAlabama,Marchl 10:00am.
. (800)996-2877. atauctions.com. Granger, Thagard &
Associates, Inc. JackF. Granger #873.


Building Materials


METALROOFINGSAVE$$$BuyDirectFromManufacturer.
20 colors in stock with all Accessories. Quick turn around!
Delivery Available Toll Free (888)393-0335.

Business Opportunities

ALLCASHCANDYROUTEDoyou earn $800/day?
30 Machines, Free Candy All for $9,995. (800)814-6323
B02000033. CALLUS: We will nbtbeundersold!

LOOKINGTOSTARTYOUROWNBUSINESS?NOTSURE
HOW TO GET STARTED? Start Up Power is the ultimate AT
HOME business course to assist you in becoming an expert
entrepreneurin JUSTOVER AMONTH!Ifyouwanttostartyour
own business and need to save time and money, visit us at
..v -urtuppo,, i L,-,. FREfi 2Iiuk .'aliduon

HTIO'S THIE BOSS? .\rc:, ou ord ot rial ng ..omieone c lt
rkb' Mil.ic li moni.. YOl didti.! Rehv-lk :.3..*K 0 il I.
uI'omf poltIntitl Iti riaui.s-. ,.1h6 .'l04179

Ill A.SH CO'!**. i\ ending Mthin~ Hd You pprou cLoc
lu0 6h) a fiS.."n.:401 4E0242;S


Financial


Help Wanted

Drivr-.COVENANTTRANSPORT.ExcellentPay&Benefits
for Experienced Drivers, 0/0, Solos, Teams & Graduate Stu-
dents. Bonuses Paid Weekly. Equal Opportunity Employer.
(888)MOREPAY(888-667-3729).


SNEWLOGHOMESHELL-$99,900.Beautifulloghome shell
nestled on private wooded lot off Parkway north of Boone.
Won't last 1st time offered. (800)455. i'1. I. I 1)

Golf view Home.$249,900. Spectacular new Carolina moun-
tain home at 18 hole course near Ashville, NC. Enjoy mild
climate, great golf, low taxes, low cost of living! Call toll-free
(866)334+3253 x790www cherokeevallev com.


$1500WEEKLYGUARANTEEDNOWACCEFLING
Si i i TVl' r''", .i i Iii i ,i 'J i ,, [ ..Ir' IT. r.rpI .
lk -riG,3, ?I ll.,'E tlu7 s.*.., iiShladtrhuet. riro..-. LAkJI'Vil lAB.'RG'.N$,29'.0 F,~h '"itiPiHiFhtit ..
hi.r b"eaiiu ill ..'. odel piu.cl .\ I,, ii.'i.m niitir al (,:rc.t In
35,000 acre recreational lake in TN. Paved roads, u/g utils,
Now Hiring 2005 Postal Positions Federal, State & Local. central water, sewer, mr.t E .Alkni faimnt ing Call now


1i04 'iiMb+IHri Nr e'ptlinit it s rL intry Levels. Full
Brenrlit.s Paid Traamno Cal 7 days (888)826-2513 Ext.1802.

Love to Shop? Mystery Shoppers needed in your local area.
Flexible hours, training provided. Must have Internet access.
Call Toll Free (888)850-0943.

UPTO $4,000WEEKLY!! Exciting WeeklyPaycheck! Written
Guarantee! 11 Year Nationwide Company Now Hiring! Easy
Work, Sending Out Our Simple OnePage Brochure! Free Post-
age,Supplies!AwesomeBonuses! FREEINFORMATION,CALL
NOW!! (800)242-0363 Ext. 3800.

Drivers/OTR-Tanker looking for Professional drivers! NEW
2005Equipment,TopPay,BONUSES,Prepass&EZPass, Rider
Program&Much more! North American TankLines
(866)748-6285.

Sales $5,500 Weekly Goal Potential! If someone did it, so can
you! 2-3 confirmed appointments daily! Benefits Available...
Call Catherine McFarland (888)563-3188.


A COOL TRAVEL Job. Now hiring (18-24 positions). Guys/
Gals to work and travel entire USA. Paid training, transporta-
tion, lodging finished. Call today, Start today.
(866)800-8941.

Hunting

.RGEN11M.lINGSHOOIrNGandBigiC.uia Hiilhighflit
PR t Banig fur iht E an.,r litnre ill li ,rid \'ij lir l.rir
April AUgui t "is. 1 (cld a. & ?. ..:i4'.-1 r
E'.enugs i?14s94-377(,.


Legal Services


DiV'ORCE$17542$.751-'C-\-Lf'Sbhiklrtri tc l'id .iir .igsi
lure txq uifed!'F. Xude.,ctI' l I1 ltt .- Leri .
160) !.ihit.L/i (ann lpniwi ALL 'TiLiii
I.tabliblt.hVd177

.ICc-DENT'1LTIlNLINJURED.fflRr.DlS LBLE:DA1cIree
hwrtohelpusyACCIDENIS~iivolvigINIUYorLOSSOF
IHE.AAAATIORNEYREFERRALSERVICE
(800)733.5342CALL24NrsPROTECTYOURRIGHI'.


Miscellaneous


FREE4.ROOMDIRECTVSYSTEMincludesstandardinstal-
lation.2MONTHSFREEHBO&Cinemax! Accesstoover225
channels! Limited time offer, S&H. Restrictions Apply.
(866)500-4056.

Real Estate

BEAUIFULNORTHCAROLINA.WINIERSESONISHEREI
I MUSTSEETHEBEAUTIFULPEACEFULMOUNTAINSOF
WESTERNNCMOUNTAINS.Honmes,Cabins, Acreage&invest-
ments. Cherokee MountainRealty GMAC RealEstate, Murphy
cherokeemountainrealty,com Call for Free Brochure
(800)841-5868.


(800)704-3154, ext. 608. Sunset Bay,LLC.


GrandOpening! OCALAAREA 20+ ACRES Only $259,900.
. rig. $269,900 SAVE $10,000 during Grand Opening!
Gorgeous mix of pines, oaks & meadows in spectacular country
settingjustwest ofOcala. Ample rd frontagew/.utils& miles of
bridle paths. Close to 1-75. Excellent low- rate financing. Rare
opp'ty. Sold 1st- come, 1st- served.
Call now (866)352-2249 x 342.

FORECLOSEDGOV'THOMES$0orLowdown!Taxrepos
and bankruptcies! No Credit O.K $0 to low down. For listings
(800)501-1777 ext. 1299.

Lake ViewBargain!2 Acres $19,900. New waterfrontcommu-
nity on one of largest, cleanest, mountain lakes in America!
Hardwoods, views, commonareaw/beach! Counryroad,water,
utilities. Low financing. Lakefront available.
Call (800)564-5092 x96.


R~s/Canmpers


GIANT RV- SELLOFF- #1 Selling RVs- Remaining 2004
Models...Low Selloff Prices- Florida's Motorhome- Towable
Headquarters- Giant Recreation World. Melbourne- (800)700-
1021. Daytona- (800)893-2552. Orlando- (800)654-8475.

Steel Buildings

STEEL BUILDINGS. Factory Deals Save $$$. 40x60' to
100x200'. Example: 50x100x12' is $3.60/sq ft. (800)658-2885
www rigidbuilding corn

Steel Ardi Buildings! Genuine SteelMaster@ Buildings, fac-
tory direct at HUGE Savings! 20x24, 30x60, 35x50. Perfect
Garage/Workshop/Barn. Call (800)341-7007..
www.SteelMasterUSA.comn

Your Ad Could Be Here


For More Information
On How These Ads Can And Will
Work For Your Business, Please Call:
Mary Ellen Greene
850-973-4141
Greene Publishing, Inc.







FCAN


Week of February 14, 2005


Liberty National Life


Insurance Co.

is expanding its operation and is looking for upwardly mobile people to
fill insurance sales & service positions. Average annual earnings
$42,000. Fringe benefit package: 2 retirement funds, health insurance,
paid vacation, convention trips & many others. No experience necessary.
We have on the job training. Requirements:, honesty, hard worker &
dependable transportation.
Contact Ronnie Harvey at 386-752-2583

Or fax resume to: 386-752-8724


Licensed Agents Welcome


Liberty National is an EOE,


00


ASSFENOND '$.All'uiirCA'SHNCO i. Arniml.,Cmp a' .
offien u a4iih no.I opiOiiF la.t- nj.nct, dJu hornm
StrnlenieiLn .AIItllUlit ut r otL-ltuit ic.' ll I I 10 774-3.11 3
, www.ppicaslL.com....

Cash Loans up to $1000.00. No Credit Check! Cash min your
checking account within 24 hrs. Employment Req. Go to
www,paychecktoday com or call (888)350-3722.

For Sale

SAWMILLS-$2,695.00-LumberMate-2000&
LumberLite-24. Norwood Industries also manufactures utility
ATV attachments, log skidders, portable board edgers and
forestry equipment www norwoodindustries.com
-Free information: (800)578-1363 ext300N.

Health Care

AWARD WINNING TOLETING AIDS Washes and Dries
User Without Assistance, NuMore Wiping Is:mi$1i59. View
Products at www.solutioUglpfortleat.corm ForMore .
Information Call (800)611-5515.







20A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


ft 0qbsk. o. -04Is


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Nee !o 2004. Cub Cadet Series
icar, *,=' toirspto-ide a
prciin cfl at an e~reptiocnal

tractr5 z~afecintr neduwith
caasy7-to apcrate hydroi5alic

Ivig nufsandd ai-gr m~wing

o-mn--eidi-.Ae ?rjiyfoat atet-
d 4,vP


Hurry! Special. financing
available! To find a Cub Cadet
retailer near you,
visit www.cubcadet.com,
or call 1-877-CUB-TOUGH.
, sre '-* -' @ ,t ._


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Friday, February 18, 206



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401W -
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Iloilo


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