<%BANNER%>
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 Section A: Main
 Section A: Main: Viewpoints...
 Section A: Main: Around Madison...
 Section A: Main: Lee News
 Section A: Main continued
 Section A: Main: Church
 Section A: Main: Thomasville Antiques...
 Section A: Main continued
 Section B: Community
 Section B: Community: School
 Section B: Community: Outdoors
 Section B: Community: Sports
 Section B: Community continued
 Section B: Community: Nation &...
 Section B: Community: Classifi...
 Section B: Community: Legals


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PAGE3
PDIV3 Around County
PAGE4 4
PAGE5 5
PDIV4 Lee News
PAGE6 6
PAGE7 7
PDIV5 continued
PAGE8 8
PDIV6 Church
PAGE9 9
PDIV7 Thomasville Antiques Show Sale
PAGE10 10
PDIV8
PAGE11 11
PAGE12 12
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PAGE14
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The Madison enterprise-recorder
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00014
 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 25, 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: UF00028405:00014
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        Page A 1
        Page A 2
    Section A: Main: Viewpoints & Opinions
        Page A 3
    Section A: Main: Around Madison County
        Page A 4
        Page A 5
    Section A: Main: Lee News
        Page A 6
        Page A 7
    Section A: Main continued
        Page A 8
    Section A: Main: Church
        Page A 9
    Section A: Main: Thomasville Antiques Show & Sale
        Page A 10
    Section A: Main continued
        Page A 11
        Page A 12
    Section B: Community
        Page B 1
        Page B 2
    Section B: Community: School
        Page B 3
    Section B: Community: Outdoors
        Page B 4
    Section B: Community: Sports
        Page B 5
    Section B: Community continued
        Page B 6
    Section B: Community: Nation & World News
        Page B 7
    Section B: Community: Classifieds
        Page B 8
    Section B: Community: Legals
        Page B 9
        Page B 10
Full Text





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P.K. YONGE LIBRARY OF FLORIDA
100 SMATHERS LIBRARY 3
PO BOX 117007
GAI_ LLE FL 32611-7007 .


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I II I'- r-A-


Our 140th Year, Number 20


Friday, February 25, 2005


NMadison, Florida 32340


DEA Takes Over Madison Cash Seizure Case


On Wednesday. February
lb. at 10:08 p.m., Cpl. Da\'id
Harper of the Madison Coun-
ty Sheriff's Office Interstate
Criminal Enforcement IICE)
Team, \\as -working traffic en-
forcement on Interstate 10
%when he conducted a traffic
stop on a 2005 Ford Taurus
for a traffic violation. While
issuing the driver a citation
for the traffic violation. Harp-

Wild Turkey

Federation

Hosts

Fundraising

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 Federa-
tion. This e\ent \\ill be held
March 5th at Madison Co.
Central School cafeteria. The
doors open at 5~-I) pm ;.n
you can enjoy social hour be-
fore \ou sit down for a deli-
cious meal.
All ticket holders will be
eligible to win valuable prizes
exclusie to NWTF events.
Place the highest bid and you
.could go home "ith 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 ban-
quet 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 w ill help the
N\VTF support wildlife man-
agement on public, private and
corporate lands and preserve
hunting as a traditional North
American sport.
Since the NWTF was
founded 30 years ago. more
than $175 million N\VTF and
cooperator dollars hate been
spent on more than 24.000
projects benefiting wild
turkeys throughout the United
Please See Banquet. Page 3A


er detected se'.eral signs of
possible criminal acti[ ity.
Based on his observa-
uons. Harper asked the driver
if he or his passengers %were
transporting any illegal con-
traband, including drugs or
large sums of U.S. current
The driver stated that he nor
his passenger \were transport-
ing an\ illegal contraband, in-


eluding drugs or cash.
Harper asked for consent
to search the vehiclee and the
contents inside for contra-
band or currency. The driver
denied Harper's request to
search.
Deputy' Chrn Andrew\s
arrived on the scene for rou-
tine back-up and Harper re-
moned his drug-sniffing K-9.


"Nitro," from his vehicle. Ni-
tro gave a positi\ e alert on the
passenger side front and rear
doors of the vehicle. giving
Harper probable cause to
search the vehicle and its con-
tents.
During a search of the %e-
hicle, Harper collected a
small amount of marijuana
scattered throughout the %ehi-
cle and also located a paper


bag concealed inside the trunk
containing .1 large sum of U S.
currency.
The mone v,%as banded
together in $1,000 increments
in "quick count form." A
count \\tas conducted and the
money totaled $16,000
The money Nas seized
and the Drug Entorcement
Administration iDEAl has
agreed to adopt the case


Man Critical


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing. Inc.
A man 'was critically in-
jured in an automobile acci-
dent Thursday morning, Feb-
ruary 17, on Interstate 10,
near the 251 eastbound mile
marker.
According to a Florida
Highway Patrol report filed
by Trooper Kamau Bell.
Zevon McCarter, 24. of
Tampa. was eastbound in the
outside lane., traveling
alongside an unknown trac-
tor-trailer. The semi attempt-


ed to merge into the outside
lane, occupied by MNc-
Carter's 2004 GNIC Yukon.
McCarter took evasive
action by steering to the
right to avoid a collision.
McCarter traveled from the
roadway, across the paved
shoulder and entered onto
the south shoulder. The
Yukon rotated clockwise and
struck a tree %itih its left
front.
Madison Count\ EMS
transported McCarter to Tal-
lahassee Memorial Hospital.


Tuesday Is Deadline For

Property Tax Exemptions


Mary Ann Rains, left, and Tim Ressler. right. are pictured in front of the new Personnel
Development Services sign in front of the PDS office. PDS will begin hauling adult day train-
ing staff employees themselves on March 1. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bem-
br. February 23, 2005)

Big Bend Transit Ends


Transportation Service With PDS


By Jacob BembrN
Greene Publishing. Inc.
Personnel Development
Services (PDSj. which <,as
formerly known as ARC
Madison/Jefferson. was re-
cently informed by the De-
partment of Children and
Families that they had to pro-
%ide transportation ser ices
themselves to adult day train-
ing staff.
According to Tim
Ressler. PDS administrator,
he %was informed bN DCF that


FRIDAY 2 FRI. NIGHT


Rain and a Mostly cloudy with
thunderstorm a little rain


3 Sections. 34 Pages
Annie's M ailbox................6B Obituaries.......... ..............5A
Around M adison...........4-5A Outdoors............ ..............4B
SChurch...............................9A The Remote
Classifieds...................... ... 8B Guide.................... C Section
Community Calendar........4A School............. ............. -3B
Feed & Game Chart..........4B Sports..........................B....... 5
Jail Report..........................3A Step Back In Time............6B
Legals................................. Viewpoints...... .... 2-3A
Nation & World........... 7B Weather....................1....2A


PDS' contract \with Big Bend
Transit to haul the training
staff had not been renewed.
The company would have to
have their own transportation
in place by March 1.
Ressler said he went to
Robinson Motor Company
and \%as able to purchase fi\e
off-lease mini-vans. He also
contacted Doug Brown. at
North Florida Community,
College. \\ho got Skip James,
an NFCC employee, to set up
a safety training class for PDS
employees, w\ho \\ill drive the
da tnamining staff to work and
home.
"'It's been shelter skelter.
getting everything in place."
Ressler said. "but I'm im-
pressed by the community


spirit shown by NFCC and
Robinson Motors."
Ressler said that the vans
%%ill have a PDS logo on them
and %\ill look very nice. Be-,
cause they are mini-vans, this
%%ill enable staff to haul
clients %without ha% ing a CDL
license.
He said that folks should-
n't be surprised to see the
vans in their neighborhoods.
picking up adult day training
staff employees.
Ressler noted that em-
ployees at the rest area \\ill
still be hauled to work by Big
Bend Transit.
Ressler \\as ery compli-
mentary of Big Bend Transit
and the support they have
show n to PDS in the past.


U.S. Senator To Host

Town Hall Meeting"
will host a town hall meeting
Monday, February 28, at the
Lakeside Dining Room at
North Florida Community
College.
The public; everyone
SP. From students to senior citi-'
zeens, are invited to come to
the meeting and listen to the
senator speak on the issues of
tto iday.
The scheduled time for
the meeting will be from 11
Senator Bill Nelson a.m. until 12 noon.
BN Jacob BembrN For more information.
Greeue Pubttshing. Iic. please call Senator Nelson's
U.S. Senator Bill Nelson office at (850) 942-8415.


By Jacob Bembry
Green Publishing. Inc.
Tuesday. March 1' is the
deadline for anyone who
Swishes to apply for a property
tax exemption.
The exemptions include a
$25.000 homestead exemp-
tion, a senior exemption
whichh is gobd for an addi-
tional $25,000 homestead ex-
emption for persons 65 and
over), a $500 widow or wid-
owers' exemption, a $500 ex-
emption for disability, and a
$500 exemption for blind per-
sons.
To be eligible for the se-'
nior homestead exemption,
the total household income
(for both husband and wife),
should be $22.693 or lower.
There are also exemptions
for. service-connected total
and permanent disabilities and


Leigh Barfield
exemptions for tloal and per-
manent disability.
Property Appraiser Leigh
Barfield said a person must
apply for the exemptions by
March 1. Not applying by
March 1 constitutes a waiver
of the exemptions for the year.


Sexual Offender Registers


By Jacob Bembry
,Greene Publishiing, Inc.
Jody Mark Johnson, 41,
has registered as a sexual of-
fender in Madison County.
Johnson was, mistakenly
listed as living at Deerwood
Inn, which is located at 155
SW Old St. Augustine Road,
south of Madison, off High-
v ay 53, in last Friday's news-
paper.
Johnson is actually a resi-
dent on weekends at the Madi-
son Campground,'. mobile
home number 4.
.The MNiadison Camp-
ground is located at Deerwood
Inn, but is not part of the mo-
tel.
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-'


jody i iarK jonnson
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
against sexual offenders.
At the time the Public
, Please See Sexual Offender,
Page 3A


Accu, Weather"





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VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


The Ginger Jar
Ginger Jarvis
Columnist


Daisies to Worshipful Churches;

Darts to the Old Timekeeper
Humble White daisies to the churches that held Ash Wednes-
day services. In this day of Mardi Gras excess, it is heartening
that some people gather for consecration rather than desecration.
Daisies to the coaches of our Cowboys and Cowgirls who
are signing for athletic scholarships. These winnings do not just
happen along; the coach must actively engage in the process and
rarely, if ever, gets paid or recognized.
Meadows of daisies to all of you who contribute to this col-
umn and to the Gatepost. Without you, it would not happen.
Darts to the timekeeper who is supposed to set the court-
house clock. That clock has been telling four different times
(one for each face) for several months now. Somebody,
please???
Darts to whomever set up the Health Walk for a school day.
Many of us (teachers and students) wanted to participate, but
could not miss that day in the classroom. Maybe next time we
could do this on a Saturday to promote community involvement.
Fragrant daisies to the folks who helped with the livestock
show. Our young people really benefit from it, and scores of un-
selfish adults give freely to make it happen.
Many fresh daisies to my first-period class of ninth-graders.
All of them passed their assessment on Feb. 16, and 23 of the 25
passed on Feb. 23. Also, they have five days of perfect atten-
dance this quarter. (Six days and I take them out for pizza.) I'm
proud of them, and I want you to know they are accomplishing
something.
Darts to smokers who still don't get it..One recently wrote,
"I suppose somebody will pass a law that the person next to me
in a restaurant can't eat a double order of fries and a cheese-
burger because it's not good for him." That's not the point,
puffers. The overeater does not harm anybody else by his pig-
gishness; however, the smoker at the next table causes my food
to taste bad. causes my clothes and hair to smell bad, and caus-
es my lungs to act bad. Some smokers need to get a grip on the
facts about the harm they cause.others, as well as poisoning
themselves.
Darts to parents and grandparents who buy a kid a toy or
treat every time they take him out somewhere. That habit carries
over into adulthood, when the now-grown child feels he must
buy, buy, buy with no concept of savings, self-denial, or self-
control.
Daisies to ou if you ha\e refrained from giving a smart an-
swer (or gesture) to someone who has acted rudely toward you.
You are a peacemaker, and great is your reward.
Bc ~ isie_?-: e .-4vho make sure their chil.-
dren hae li6rar aids ih'fieyre ftree) and regular, rips to that
magic kingdom. Better than Disney World, and a whole lot less
expensive.


Madison County...


Jail Report


2/16/05
David Allen Smithie--
Dealing in stolen
property/theft trafficking,
grand theft .
2/17/05
Rebecca Ann Frank--
Possession of a controlled
substance (methampheta-
mine)
Katrina Marsena Fra-
zier--VOP (circuit)
Willie B. Simmons--
Battery (touch or strike)
2/18/05
Kaiser Soloman--Crimi-
nal registration
Tammie Terrell Straugh-
ter--Criminal registration
Rufus General Thomp-
kins, Jr.--VOP (circuit)
2/19/05
John Emory Alexander--
VOP (county)
Scott Michael Langston-
-Expired tag
Matthew Kealan Lem-
ings--Fleeing or attempting
to elude, reckless driving
2/20/05
Jamielle Vashawn Plum-
mer--Domestic violence/bat-
tery .


Harry Townson Frazier,
Jr.--Violation of domestic in-
junction
David Lee Chadwell--
DUI, DWLSR or cancelled
Zachary Henry French--
DUI, fleeing or attempting to
elude, possession of alcohol
by a minor, possession of
marijuana less than 20
grams, reckless driving
David Burl Jefferson--
VOP (circuit)
Sharon Morrow Taylor--
Failure to appear (arraign-
ment)
2/21/05
Voncile Annette Brasby-
-DWLSR or cancelled, VOP
(county)
2/22/05
James Gamble, Jr.--VOP
(circuit)
Margaret Vann--Failure
to appear
Teresa Marie Barnes--
Failure to appear
Heraud St. Louis--VOP
(county)
Johnathan Christopher
Lee--Fleeing or attempting
to elude
David Michael Gavin,
Jr.--VOP (circuit)


Heart Healthy Habits
Heart disease is a serious matter, causing more deaths than
. any other disease.. Risk factors associated with heart disease are
high blood cholesterol, high blood pressure, smoking, heredity,
diabetes and obesity. Many of these risk factors are within your
control and it is never too early for both men and women to prac-
tice heart-healthy behaviors.
One of the best things you can do is get moving. A heart
healthy lifestyle includes physical activity. To increase your ac-
tivity, get outside and rake leaves, park away from buildings to
get in extra walking, and use stairs instead of the elevator. Take
your children or grandchildren to the park and play with them
instead of sitting on the bench or take a walk in the evening be-
fore settling down to watch T.V.
Add more color to your meals by eating more fruits and
vegetables, these colorful foods contain antioxidant vitamins A
and C that have health-promoting properties which help protect
against heart disease. A daily source of vitamin C can be citrus
fruits, red or green peppers, broccoli, brussel sprouts, tomatoes,
melons and strawberries. Foods rich in vitamin A are deep yel-
low, orange and dark green in color. These include carrots, win-
ter squash, sweet potatoes, peaches, apricots, spinach, collard or
mustard greens, broccoli, mango and cantaloupe.
Dairy foods are a great source of calcium in the diet, but
they are also high in saturated fats and cholesterol. Switch to
low-fat and fat free dairy foods to get essential nutrient without
saturated fat and cholesterol. If you are use to whole-fat milk,
gradually reduce your intake by switching to 2% for a month or
so and then try 1% for se\ eral months. Before \ou know it, you
will be drinking fat free milk. You will be surprised how quick-
ly you .adjust to the change.
Try using more whole grain foods. Whole grain foods con-
taining 51% or more whole grain ingredients, such as whole
wheat or oats can make a healthy claim of reducing the risk of
heart disease; When choiosin grain foods, look for the term
"whole" to ensure the benefit of the bran. Whole grain breads
and cereals are common choices but tor a change, try brown rice
or whole grain pasta.
:A series of small changes add up to make a big impact on
your overall health. Start' with. one or two changes and add a
new one each week. Before you know it, heart healthy habits
will be a part of your lifestyle. ,
The University of Florida Extension Madison County is an
Equal Employment Opportunity Affirmative Action Employer
authorized to provide research, educational information and oth-
er services only to individuals and institutions that function
v, without reward to race, color. ;e, a'e.: handicap or national ori-
'J .. at *^, -. ,


MCHS Jazz


Band Benefit

The Madison Count) High School Jazz Band will be
hosting a Dinner/Jazz Concert on March 4th. 2005 at
4 6:00 pm in the Fellowship Hall of the First Baptist
Church of Madison.
Tickets will be $5.00 a person and sealing is limited.
: Dinner will include: spaghetti, salad, garlic bread.
I dessert, and beverage.
* ... DBS _-. -


1' 7 ri_


. ". m .....


States, Canada and Mexico.
The work of the NWTF's ded-
icated volunteers and support-
ers is paying off. In 1973,
there were an estimated 1.3
million wild turkeys and 1.5
million turkey hunters. Today,
there are an estimated 5.6 mil-
lion wild turkeys and approxi-
mately 2.6 million turkey
hunters.'


flOrida press ASsoci t


gntr1rpizc 3Rccnrb1r
Award Winning Newspaper
111 SE Shelby St Madison, FL 32341
(850) 973-6361 Fax: (850) 973-6494
greenepub@greenepublishing.com
Shttp://www.greenepublishing.com

Emerald Greene Kinsley -Since 1865-
"Telhling it like It is I, lth honest\ and mintegrirt-"
Publisher/Editor TAnt ison
PRODUCTION MNAGER ,_lKLtrrprise corberr
Lisa Greene Madison Recorder established 1865.
ST.AFF WRITER Ne%% Enterprise e'.,ablished 1901.
Jacob Bebr Consolidated June 25, 190S
Jacob Bembry Published weekli] b\ Greene Publi.hing. Inc..
GR'PHIC DESIGNERS 111 S. E. Shelb\ St.. Madison. FL 32340. Penod-
Georganna Sherman and Kerry Cohen icals postage PAID at Madison Post Office 32340.
TYPESETTER Publicauon No. 177 400.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to
Kerr. Cohen The Madison Enterpnse-Recorder. Ill S E. Shel-
ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVES b\ St.. Madison. FL 32340-2447.
Mary Ellen Greene. Dorothy McKinney This newspaper reserves the right to reject
and Shanna Colvin an\ advertisement. news maIter. or subscriptions,
that, in the opinion of the management. v. ill not be
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS for the best interest of the county and/or the ov. n-
Susan Grimes ers of this newspaper, and to invesutgate an\ ad-
Deadline for classifieds is Monday at 300 pm. erti-,ement submitted.
Deadline for Legal Advertisemeni js Monday at ipm.
There will be a '3"' charge for Affidavits.
CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT dl photos gien to Greene Publishing. Inc for
pubcation in this newspaper niiist be picked up no
Subscrption Rates: later than 6 months forn the date the.\ are dropped off.
In County $26 Out-of-County $31 Greene Pubbshjng. Inc. \ ill not be responsible for pho-
(State & local taxes included) tos beNond said deadline


If you w ant to join the na-
tion's fastest growing and
.most progressive single
species conservation organiza-
tion today, reserve your tickets
today by calling Wall) Davis
at 973-6260 or Marc Webb at
971-9918. For more informa-
tion, log on to our web site at
www.nwtf.org or e-mail us at
nwtf@nwtf.net.


Sexual


Offender

Cont'd from Page 1A
SaferN 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.
From the beginning,
Florida has enjoyed great sup-
port and cooperation from .all
of our State's criminal justice
partners at the local, state, and
national levels in implement-
ing a system of sexual predia-
tor/offender registration and
verification that makes us very
proud!
Because of these integrat-
ed efforts, Florida's public is
advised of potential' preda-
tors/offenders in a timely fash-
ion, and predators and offend-
ers are more closely monitored
and controlled. Ultimately this
information makes Florida's
citizens especially our chil-
dren much safer.


Fear Of The Fourth Estate
I'm proud to be.a member of the Fourth Estate. That's what
the press is called. To be honest. I really don't know what the
three other estates are supposed to be, but I do know that, as a
reporter, I am a member of roN altN. as a member of the Fourth
Estate.
I was recently reading a spy novel that \as' written in the
1960s by John LeCarr6. The book w as entitled The Spy Who
. ,Came In From the.Cold..In the novel, Krusche\ is quoted as say-
ing that a counter-re'olution could hae been prevented, if only
a few writers had been kdled in tune. Krusche% feared writers.
He feared the press who reported the truth. It was okay as long
as he had journalists in his pocket, who printed the truth the way
he saw it.
Recently, there were 14 journalists jailed in Iran for "insult-
ing" the country's leaders. It's not. strange that such an event
could happen in America. ,,
Even in America, there is a fear of the press. Even in Flori-
da, there is a fear of the press. Even in Madison County, there is
a fear of the press. The fear flows from those who are afraid of
the truth. You can hear it in their voices, you can hear their hearts
beating and you can hear the fear rushing through their veins as
their blood pumps. They tell people that they don't want the
truth distorted, but whose truth are we talking about? Are we
talking about the truth that they want to present or the whole
truth and nothing but the truth?
The greatest gift I have been given as a journalist is to be
able to tell others about my Lord and Savior, Jesus Christ,
through this column. It's a gift that I might not hare, if I worked
at another ne\w paper. I'm glad that I liie in a. community like
Madison Count\ that is open and receptive to the message that I
present. I give God all the glory for this gift.
Jesus' love conquers fear. "For God has not given us the
spirit of fear; but of power, and of love and of a sound mind." (2
Timothy 1:7, King James Version)
Perhaps, it is time that some of our federal, state and local
politicians get rid of their fear and exchange lies fdr truth.


Excavating & Tractor Services
Mowing Stump Removal Land Clearing Ponds
Construction Cleanup Roads Culvert Pipes
Disking Boxblading
-- --. No Job Too Small ... D-


Route 1,Box 3651
Madison FL 32340


Paul zuuaaey
850-973--6326


Banquet

Cont'd from Page 1A


Friday, February 25, 2005


4"..


_- .. -







Friday, February 25, 2005


4A The MadisonEnterprise-Recorder AROUND MADISON COUNTY


_j
.- Community

Calendar
February 25
Dinner Theater 6:30 p.m. in the Hall Murder, Mayhem and
Marshmallow Salad, a 4 act dinner play with a sumptuous meal.
Pastor Evan Kedel 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 information.
February 25
Madison County Correctional Institution Relay For Life
Team is gearing up & getting ready to raise money to fight cancer.
The "Jail House Rock" team will be serving up a Boston Butt din-
ner from 11:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m. on the Madison Co. Court-
house lawn. Dinner plates will be sold at $5.00 per plate and will
consist of Boston Butt, green beans, corn, roll & dessert. All pro-
ceeds 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 26
Tour of Italy & Benefit Auction at North Florida Community
College Student's Center. Begins at 6:00 p.m. with silent auction.
Tickets $25 on sale at Madison Academy & includes dinner, fea-
turing 6 Italian dishes; door prizes; & participation in silent & live
auctions of baskets tool time, beauty, beach, garden, kitchen,
hunting, chocolate, sports, mind & body, & entertainment; tickets
to Disney World, Wild Adventures; vacations at the lake, beach or
mountains; dental & electrical services & more. For more info,
call 973-2529.
February 28
North Florida Community College is hosting a one-hour town
hall meeting with U.S. Senator Bill Nelson. Open to the public.
Senator Nelson will listen to public opinion and provide legisla-
tive update. All are welcome to attend. The meeting is from 11
a.m. to 12 p.m. at the Lake Side Dining Room at North Florida
Community College, 1000 Turner Davis, Madison. For more in-
formation call 850-942-8415 or Gerri Bucher at (850) 973-1607
or BucherG@nfcc.edu.
February 28
The Community Theater of North Florida Community Col-
lege is holding auditions for the supporting roles in "The Odd
Couple" the female version of Neil Simon's play "The Odd Cou-
ple" that centers around Olive Madison, Florence Unger and a
supporting cast of four girlfriends and two quirky Hispanic gen-
tlemen. Auditions will be held at 7 p.m. in the NFCC Student
Center. For more information, contact Jessica Webb at (8.50) 973-
1683 or WebbJ@nfcc.edu.
February 29
Lee United Methodist Church presents Dan Schall, to share in
the gospel message and in song. Dan has been to this area for
many years now to share. He stutters when he speaks but God
has granted him a singing voice of praise to share the Lord's
nords through music. Lee UMC is located on CR 255, 2.6 miles
north of I-10. exit 262. For more information call Lee UMC at
850-971-5585. -. .. .
Search 1
Tri-County Family Health Care in Greenville now has ex-
tended hours Tuesday evenings until 7 p.m. for patient conve-
nience. For more information call 850-948-2840.
March 1
The Art League of North Florida invites all interested visual
artists and art patrons to its first meeting Thursda;. March 3,2005,
at 7 p.m. at Columbia County Library, Columbia Avenue, Lake
City Join us in creating Lake City's first Fine Art Center to help
promote North Florida as an artistic community. Opportunities.
abound for all artists and art patrons.. Contact Sharon Taylor at
386-758-6776 or email Aeroeditor@aol.com for more informa-
tion. .


Certificates of Deposit


Provided by Keith Hargrore, State Farm
FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective from interest Rates Annual Percentage
02125 3/2 1/05 .u30u5 Yield (APY)
90-day** 1.73% 1.75%
180-day** 3,00% 3.05%
l-.ear 3.20% 3.25%
2-year 3.49% 3.55%
3-3ear 3.59' 3.66%
4-year 3.68% 3.75%
5-year 3.92% 4.00%
*Jumbo CDs are available. **IRA Certificates of
Deposit are not available in 90- and 180-day terms.
JUMBO FIXED RATE.
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective from Interest Rates Annual Percenlage
u2iz?/2tao nai/onrnas Yield (APYI
90-day** 1.83% 1.85%
180-day** 3.10% 3.15%
1-year 3.30% 3.35%
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.


Bush Brown

Plan March Wedding


Arnett Eubanks and Crystal Newberry

Newberry-Eubanks

Announce Engagement
Lisa'and Roger Newberry of Lake City, Florida would like
to announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their
daughter, Crystal Michelle N6wberry to Hezekiah "Arnett" Eu-
banks, Jr., son of Lynn and Kiah Eubanks of O'Brien, Florida.
Crystal is a graduate of Columbia High School and is cur-
rently employed at First Federal Savings Bank of Florida. Her
maternal grandparents are Hubert and Carol Pennington of
Pinetta, Florida and her paternal grandparents are Jim and Flo-
rence Newberry of Madison, Florida.
Arnett is a graduate of Branford High School and is cur-
rently employed at Eubanks Farms. His maternal grandparents
are Vivian Johnson of Lake City, Florida and the late Franklin
Johnson and his paternal grandparents are Gail Lanier of Live
Oak, Florida and the late Floyd Eubanks and also the late O.C.
"Slim" Lanier.
The ceremony will take place April 2, 2005 at 4:00,p.m. at
First Baptist Church in Live Oak, Florida located at 401 West
Howard St. A reception will follow at Suwannee Country Club.
Local invitations will not be sent. All.friends and family are in-
vited to attend.




'Rhett Rutherford
Rhett Rubin Rutherford turned one-year-old on
February 11, 2005. Rhett's big
sister Reese helped him cele- "
A brate his big day along with .,. "
family. Rhett is the son of .
4j..Will and Kim Rutherford .
of Madison.
Happy Birthda\!
SLove,
Mommy, Daddy and Reese N



Interpress To Return For

Children's Photo Feature
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 appointment. Call Emer-
aldKinsley at 973-4141 or 973-3497.
They also do adults and families. NO CHARGE NO
OBLIGATIONS


HERE'S HOW IT WORKS:
* High quality, professional photographs will be made locally and at
no charge or obligation:
* We, as sponsors, will use and display the photos as a tribute to
TOMMOROW'S LEADERS..,TODAY
* As a bonus, you will see finished color photos (photos used in
the feature will be in black, and white) and have an opportunity
to purchase any for your family needs you are not obligated
to buy anything. No age limit.
'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
............... I..llll....ll..


Felica Bush and Jason Brown
Mr. & Mrs. James Bush Sr. of Greenville would like to
announce the engagement and forthcoming marriage of their
daughter, Felica Jean to Jason Ty Brown, son of Mr. & Mrs.
Roger A. Brooks of Madison and son of Mr. & Mrs. Walter
Brown of Live Oak.
Felica is employed with Smith Therapy Services an a Oc-
cupational Therapy Assistant in the school system.
Jason is employed.with J. & M. Diesel Repair of Valdos-
ta, Ga.
The ceremony will take place on March 19, 2005 at St.
John's Baptist Church in Greenville. The reception will fol-
low in the Fellowship Hall.


Happy Birthday "

Ken 'Drielle La 'Ka vila Gent


The \\ord of God tells us that children are a gift
from God Ken'Drielle is one of those gifts. She is
one of mi four grandchildren and the 'ionli girl She
has been a blessing
since she ,ias born on
February 27. 1992.
Kayla %as born short-
1l after her maternal I .
great grandmother, ... ..
Reatha Dixon passed ...
a\\% a So. in the midst .
of .1 fail member l
stepping into eternal
life.' Ka\la made her .
entri into the earth
Ken'Drielle is the
daughter of Am\ i '
Turner-Gent of Talla-
hassee. FL and Kendrick Gent of Trenton. FL. Her
maternal grandparents are Edna Turner-Crai ford
and the late Amos Turner. Paternal grandparents are
Mar\ Lo\e-Da\is of Trenton. FL and R. L. Gent of
Chiefland. FL: great grandparents are Eddie Ha- nes
and the late Annie Haynes and the late Cora Davis.
Ken'Drielle is presently in 7th grade at Fairlie%%
Middle School in Tallahassee Florida. She has main-
tained a 3.2 academic a erage throughout the school
\ear. She loaes sports and is an excellent athlete. She
am eraged 12-18 points per game during this year's
basketball season. Her \\eekly actil cities include at-
tending Bethel A NI E. Church's After-school Pro-
gram.


Her family\ members and friends are planning ac-
S tivities and the presentation of gifts to cel-
ebrate her birthday All of us ant Ken'-
.l Drielle to know that %e LOVE HER.
THANK GOD FOR HER. AND \I E CEL-
BRATE HER AS .4 PRECIOUS GIFT
S FROM THE FATHER.


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





STATE FARM SELECT AGENT- "" i 01 ....


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I I


6







Friday, February 25, 2005


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


'The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


Durward Malcolm Duval


IY013MTURRE


Patricia Ann Hammock


Patricia Ann Hammock
went to be with the Lord on
February 18, 2005 in Live
Oak.
Funeral Services were at
2:00 p.m. Sunday, February
20, 2005, at Beggs Funeral
Home Madison Chapel in
Madison. Burial followed at
Mt. Horeb Cemetery in
Madison. Family received
friends from 6-8 p.m. Satur-
day, February 19, 2005 at


Beggs Madison Chapel.
Patricia was born May 2,
1939 in Madison County.
She was the beloved daugh-
ter of Eva Mae Hurt and
Roland Felix Hammock,
both deceased. She was a
member of Pinetta First Bap-
tist Church and took great
delight in being Sunshine
Chairwoman of her Sunday
School class. Patricia was a
giving, and loving person


with a big heart who wil
greatly missed by all
knew her.
She is survived by t
sisters, Sandra Faye Zolle
Melbourne, Jolene H
mock Rogers of Pinetta,
Elizabeth Buckholt of I
Bay; two brothers, Ro
Hammock of Clyattville,
and Andrew hammock
Gainesville; and sev
nieces and nephews.


SLawson Bill Harrelson


Lawson Bill Harrelson,
75, died Friday, February 18,
2005 in Lake City.
Funeral Services were
held at 2:00 p.m. Wednesday,
February 23, 2005 at Beggs
Funeral Home Madison
Chapel in Madison. Burial fol-
lowed at Macedonia Cemetery
in Lee. Family received
friends from 7-9 p.m. Tuesday,
February 22, 2005 at Beggs
Madison Chapel.
He was born in Register,


GA and lived in Hollywood,
FL before moving to Lee in
1978. He was a former volun-
teer for the Lee Fire Depart-
ment and was a Korean War
Veteran for the US Air Force.
He did residential and com-
mercial construction and
worked at Madison Co. Road
Department. He retired from
Winn-Dixie Seafood Dept.,
Harvey's and Food Lion Deli.
He liked to hunt and fish.
He is survived by a


daughter, Diane Thompson of
Lee; two sons, Steve (and wife
Leisa) Harrelson of Lee and
Billy Harrelson of Madison;
three sisters, Dovie Williams
of Savannah, GA, Leola Sapp
of Madison and Mary Helen
Jarriel of Pinetta; a sister-in-
law, Kathleen Harrelson of
Madison; a beloved niece,
Laurie Harrelson of Madison;
12 grandchildren, 4 great
grandchildren and numerous
nieces and nephews.





Benjamin Norwood
Williams Jr., 74 of Fernandi-
na Beach, and formerly of
Lake Park, GA, passed away
Feb. 19, 2005, after a short ill-
ness at Wayne Memorial Hos-
pital in Jesup. He was born
Aug. 9, .1930, in Macon to the
late Benjamin N. Williams,
Sr., and Louise Williams. He
was raised in Cherry Lake,
but spent much of his life in
Georgia. Before his retire-'
ment to Fernandina Beach, he
was very active in Georgia ed-
ucation. politics and miniistr\.
He \\.as a former ma)or of
Lake Park. He was a retired'
school administrator, teacher
and coach. Also, he was a re-
tired Methodist minister. He
served as a missionary to
Ecuador. Mr. Williams was a
U.S. Army.veteran, serving in
the Korean War. He was a
Mason and a member of the


Fernandina Beach Rotary
Club. He was a graduate of
Valdosta State University and
held a master's degree from
Western Carolina University
and a specialist's degree in ed-
ucation from the University of
Georgia.
He is survived by his wife
of 48 years, Janice Lanier
Williams; a brother, John
Cleveland Williams of Warner
Robins, GA; two daughters
and a son-in-law, Beth
Williams of Atlanta, GA and
Becky and Bobby Makla of
Charlotte, NC; two sons and
daughters-in-law, Mark and
Pam Williams of Jesup, GA
and Ashley and Teresa
Williams of Adel, GA; and
seven grandchildren, Chan-
dler Williams, Justin
Williams, Kerri Williams, Mi-
randa Williams, Mary Katelyn
Williams, Ben Makla and


Nathan Makla. He was prede-
ceased by his sister Eloise
Williams Barrs.
Funeral services were
held Monday, February 21,
2005 at 3 p.m. in the chapel of
the McLane Lakewood
Chapel in Lake Park with
Reverend Richard Soper and
Reverend Michael P. Lyons,
officiating. Burial follow ed
in the Lake Park Cemeteri.
The family received friends
on Monday from 2 p.m. until
the service time at the fuineial
home. Memorials ma.\ e
made' to the Trey Harris
Memorial Scholarship Fund,
P.O. Box 923; Jesup, GA.
31545. Condolences to the
family may be expressed at'
www.mclanefuneralservices.com
on the obituary page.
McLane Lakewood Funer-
al Home of Lake Park,
GA.


GA
of
ieral


^


Janie Gallon West


Janie Gallon West, 71,
died Friday, February'18,
2005 in Valdosta, Ga. The
service will be at 2:00 p.m.
on Saturday, February 26,
2005, at Shiloh Missionary
Baptist Church in
Greenville, with the. Rev. J.
B. Duval, Pastor, officiating,
with cremation following.
Viewing will be from 3:00 to
7:00 p.m. on Friday, Febru-
ary 25, 2005 at the Church
with family receiving
friends form 6:00 to 7:00
p.m.


A Greenville native,
Mrs. West lived in
Rochester, NY for many
years before returning to
Greenville in 1981. She was
employed, before retiring, as
a teacher in the daycare-
Head Start business. She
was a member of Shiloh
Missionary Baptist Church
in Greenville.
To cherish her beautiful
life are her husband, Regi-
nald A. West of Greenville;
her daughters, Evonne
Manor, Alycia Manor, and


THAN

The family of Louis Ted Coody would
like to thank everyone at the hospital, who
took such good care of him. Dr. Dulay for
his daily visits, he always had time to talk.
. and answer questions. The Madison Nurs-
ing Center that took care of him. The staff
there came by to see him everyday. They


MATI
I Ill size
-* ^ fIl


q* ,,. ,


Carol Hamilton of
Greenville, Bessie Elaine.
Thomas and husband, Mal-
colm, and Genel Sinkler and
husband, Leni, both of
Rochester, NY; her son, Lar-
ry J. Manor and wife Tewana
of Rochester; her mother,
Mrs. Bessie Jones Gallon of
Greenville; her sister,
Dorothy Gallon Griffin of
Madison; 14 grandchildren
and five great grandchildren.
West was preceded in death
by her father, James Gallon
and a son, Willie Manor, Jr.


'iouu

made you feel like you were at home.
Thanks to the ones who brought food,
flowers, and other gifts, also to Beggs Fu-
neral Home. Love ya Kyle.

Doris Coody, mother,
children and grandchildren
---

[RESSES
.Se'.s" startin(i at

$17900.

| QUEENS .
URE 1299"


Lucille Kinsey Miller


Lucille Kinsey Miller,
86, died Tuesday February
22, 2005 in Tallahassee. A
graveside service will be
held Friday, February 25,
2005, at 10 a.m. .at
Woodville Cemetery in


Woodville.
She was born in Monti-
cello and had resided in Tal-
lahassee for over sixty
years. She was of the Pente-
costal faith and was a mem-
ber of the Four Square


Gospel Church. She was
also a devoted business
woman.
She is survived by three
sons, Buck Miller and wife
Pamela of Monticello, Gary
Miller and wife Sherrie of
Ochlockonee Bay, and Steve
Miller and wife Liz of Madi-
son; a sister, Viola Tully of
Medart, nine grandchildren
and one great grandchild.
She was preceded in
death by her husband B.B.
Miller.
Memorial contributions
may be made to Lighthouse
Children's Home, 7771 Ma-
han Drive, Tallahassee, FL
32309 or Meals on Wheels,
2518 W. Tennessee St., Tal-
lahassee, FL 32304.


I*t a 6&~~d (a~e.
test, eoffld.pou


faiwy Fre~qtdl
water and

Bottl/edIMauer?
We doubt 1l
Unless -yVou
peeked at
the pfices



j .4


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
Liberty National is an EOE Licensed Agents Welcome


'Bl^ ;!. -,-. .. :

M- RE*




GET :SE :TYW -..


Summer Special First Month
Cooler Rent Cooler Rent

$795 FREE
79 FREE Delivery

Culligan Water


944 W. Bervard St. Tallahassee, FL
850-222-5997 Toll Free 888-241-946* k


/ Durward Malcolm Du-
val, 89, died Monday, Febru-
ary 21, 2005 in Lake City.
Funeral services will be
at 11:00 a.m. Saturday, Feb-
ruary 26, 2005, at Beggs Fu-
ll be neral Home Madison Chapel
who in Madison, FL. Burial will
follow at Duval Cemetery in
three Madison County, FL. Fami-
er of ly will receive friends from
am- 6-8 p.m. and Friday, Febru-
and ary 25, a Rosary following at.
?alm 7:00 p.m. at Beggs Madison
land Chapel.


He was born in Madison,
and lived in St. Petersburg,
before moving to Madison in
1974. He was a Nurses As-
sistant at Bay Pines VA in St.
Petersburg. For 20 years, he
served in the US Marine
Corps and was a member of
the St. Vincent De Paul
Catholic Church in Madison.
He is preceded in death
by two sons, Benjamin Du-
val and David Duval.
He is survived by his
wife, Rita C. Duval of Madi-


z


11501 Capital Circle NW -Tallahassee, FI, -576-6044


son; four sons, Stephen (and
wife Shirley) Duval and
Malcolm Duval both of
Green Cove Springs,
Michael (and wife Kim) Du-
val of Atlanta, GA, and John
Timothy Duval of St. Peters-
burg; a daughter, Mary Ann
(and husband Jim) White-
head of Saudi Arabia; a
brother, Eustace Duval of
Pinetta; a sister, Lilia Duval
of Madison; 13 grandchil-
dren and 8 great grandchil-
dren.


p





6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


LEE NEWS


Friday, February 25, 2005


Er


- iU

Commnit Pr;dlt


* R


{g~971-9!


I J&L


FENCING

Owners: Joel & Lisa Brock

Reasonable Rates


MARY M. SANTERFEIT


Mary M. Santerfeit became the Lee Postmaster on Feb-
ruarI of this year.
Santerfeit began her postal career on February 19,
I 9 190 as a part-time flexible (PRT) clerk. She worked at
S the Mayo Post Office until February 1, 1988, then
transferred to the Lake City Post Office, where she
continued to work as a PTF. Santerfeit was then ap-
pointed Officer in Charge (OIC)-at the Day Post Of-
fice on February 1, 1989. The following April, she
was selected to serve the Day community as their
postmaster. She served in that capacity for the
next fifteen years.
On FridaN afternoon. January 9, 2004, Mary
'a "- was notified to report to the Lee Post Office on
S Monday morning, January 12, at 8 a.m. She began
serving Lee 'as OIC, which ran continually until
*she became the postmaster at Lee on February 1,
2005.
Mary attended school in Lafayette County and
Mary M. Santerfeit became the Lee graduated from Lafayette High School. She also
postmaster on February 1. attended Brunswick Junior College. After moving
back to Florida from St. Mary, Ga., where she worked as a chemical secretary with Gilman Pa-
per Company, she began working in the Lafayette County School System. She began taking off-
campus courses, then in 1990, she continued her education through Jacksonville Theological
Seminary where she received her bachelor's degree in Christian Education, her master's in the-


ology and her doctorate in Christian psychology. Mary has approximately 75-100 hours in
postal training and courses.
Mary is the wife of the Rev. T.J. Santerfeit, pastor of Clayland Baptist Church in Suwan-
nee County. T.J. will be remembered in the area from a former pastorate at Corinth Baptist
Church in neighboring Hamilton County.
They are the proud parents of two daughters, Martha Smith of Day, Laurie Rice of Perry
and one son, John Santerfeit, of Merritt Island. They are also happy to be called grandparents.
Mary stated how she loves her work and on sold and postal products and service. She loves
greeting and working with the 'public. She further states she is very postal and patriotic and en-
joys raising the American flag each morning and watching it blow in the breeze. She laughed
and said she is certain her blood is red, white and blue.
Her priorities are God, family, friends, country and the USPS. When she has leisure time,
she enjoys her family, playing and watching the grandchildren, working alongside her husband
in church and listening to quiet Christian music.
Mary is the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Dees of Day. Her father was a school
teacher in the Lafayette and Taylor County school systems for 50 years.
Mary's goal for the Lee Post Office is to offer the best possible service available, make cer-
tain all patrons are treated with dignity and respect and receive' the services they pay for.
She further stated she could not have made it without fellow postmasters, Iva Carlton of
Wellborn, T.D. Jenkins (a former Lee postmaster) of White Springs, Donna Land of Mayo and
all the great people of Lee and the surrounding areas, as well as her fellow workers in the Lee
Post Office.
Mary was presented with a 25 year service pin by Ken Brantley, acting Manager of Post
Office Operations, on Tuesday, February 15. Brantley made the trip from Jacksonville to Lee
to make the presentation.
-- -- ------ ti*'


C SevnOu
om uiy ru,


Each Office Independently
Owned and Operated
SEARCY REALTY
201 \V Base Street
NMadison. FL
850-973-4049 or 973-4010 1
www.iunitedcountry.com
We Proudly Support
The Lee Community Jim & 'iian Searc3
Jim & li in Sar i


Lee Junior High Alumni Dinner


In reply to many calls, the answer is yes the
alumni dinner will be an event of Friday evening,
April 1, 7 p.m. in the Lee Methodist Church fel-
lowship ball. Invitations will be in the mail soon,


but don't wait. Call Thelma Thompson 971-0011
or Joyce Rutherford 971-5807. for more informa-
tion. Danny Terrill will be our caterer. Thanks for
your interest. Anyone who ever attended our great


school is invited to come and bring a guest or
guests. But we need to know soon how many to ex-
pect. So get your reservation and a check for
$15.00 to us soon.


Everyone puts a lot of time and effort into the floats that
participate in the parade. (Photo Courtesy of Thelma Thomp-
son)


Lee Day Festival




Accepting




SApplications


The Lee Day Committee
is looking for those interested
in becoming a vendor, enter-
ing a float in the parade: or en-
tering the Creative Works
Competition for Lee Day on
April 2.
Vendor Space Interest-
ed vendors can reserve a craft
or game booth for $25, a food
booth for $50, or an informa-
tion booth for free (you may
not sell anything).
Parade Entry There is
no cost to participate in our
parade, however we ask that
you please return a parade ap-


plication form so that all en-
tries may be coordinated.
Creative Works Compe-
tition The Creative Works
Competition will judge origi-
nal art, handiwork, cake,
canned goods, etc. .Items en-
tered in previous Lee Day Fes-
tival competitions are not eli-
gible for judging, however we
would be happy to display
these items.
Among the annual draws
to the Lee Day Festival are the
arts and crafts booths, live lo-
cal entertainment, children's
activities, a pet contest, tours


of the restored 1850's Mc-
Mullen Cabin and a creative
works contest. The festival
kicks off at 10 a.m. with a pa-
rade.
For application and guide-


lines, call the Lee City Hall at
(850)971-5867 or email' lee-
homecomingday@hotmail.com
Lee, Florida is located in
Madison County, just 35 min-
utes south of Valdosta.


Proudly Supports

The Lee Community
117 W. Pinckney St Madison, FL
973-2328


BARfT A


FORD F...

School Board Member; Is Pr
District 5 -
n.- <


eterences Proudly Serving The i
1983 Cell: 673-7241 Lee Community


Meet Your Lee Postmaster...


oud to Be A Part Of
e Lee Community

Lee, FL


do





The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


Friday, February 25, 2005 LEE NEWS


Campers On Mission Work At New Baptist Church In Lee


Many questions have been asked in recent months, such as
"What's going on at the Baptist Church in Lee and why are
there so many motor homes/campers parked there?" In answer
to that question: a new church is being built and the
campers/motor homes house the Campers on Mission (COM)
who have come to share their skills, experience in building,
their time and energies to build the church.
COM arrived in Lee in November, ready to go to work.
The foundation was poured and the rafters were up. The project
was then taken over by COM, under the supervision of retired
commercial building contractor Don Ridgway, who comes
from Cherry Log, Ga. At this point, it is very much in order to
recognize and commend Raymond Williams, retired forester,
heavy equipment operator and avid supporter of the Lee com-
munity for his preparation of the site and for continuing to
work with COM on a daily basis.
The work, done by COM, was known to the members of
the congregation as a result of their having built other church-
es in the area: New Home Baptist, south of Madison, and Pleas-


ant Grove Baptist, near Eridu. COM arrived on site in Novem-
ber 2003 and will complete the project about the middle of
April. The number of people on the job varies from 20-80, de-
pending on the areas of expertise and building needs at a giveil
time.
COM is an outreach ministry, which started in 1972 and
operates under the North American Mission Board of the
Southern Baptist Convention. It was originally designed to
have its members witness to persons at campgrounds as they
traveled about. Over the years, the group has expanded its out-
reach activities to include hosting booths at fairs and raceways,
rebuilding disaster sites, going to Christian colleges and
schools for problem children, church-related camps, seaport
ministries for sailors and building churches.. While the men are
at work on the building, the women are busy with their sewing
machines concentrating on projects for needs within the com-
munity, such as nursing homes, schools, etc.
COM is comprised of mostly retired couples who, except
for the emergencies, spend most, and in some instances, all of


their time on the mission field. They come from all walks of
life and have projects that take them throughout the U.S., in-
cluding Hawaii. The team leader, Don Ridgway, coordinates
schedules and activities and supervises the building process.
There is a waiting list for their services. Campers provide their
own tools unless there is a need for heavy duty equipment, such
as backhoes, cranes and forklifts. They also provide their own
place to stay, asking only for payment of utilities and a noon-
day meal five days a week in return. Their comment: "We are
working for the Lord. He pays us well."
Pastor Caron Harn, says, "COM has been a blessing to our
church, not only in the building of the sanctuary, but singing in
the choir and teaching Sunday School."
Lee Mayor Ernestine Kinsey, a member of the church,
says, "This is the most awesome, dedicated, giving group I
have ever known. They give completely of their time, energies
and resources to serve the Lord. A special blessing is brought
to each of us as we work with them."
To God be the glory.


Original members of the Campers on Mission, who be-
gan working on the new sanctuary at Lee First Baptist
Church. are pictured. iGreene Publishing. Inc. Photo b% Ja-
cob Bembr). November 1. 200-4)



SJames Bell

Used Cars 7
Lee, FL 971-5466
% Proudly Serving the
Lee Community Since 1990







9flidwtAq (Iuufch god'.
Midway Church Rd Lee, Fl.
Pastor Retis Flowers
o t Be AP .. u


Eddie Hale Honored

For 30 Years Of Service

With Lee Post Office


Eddie Hale was honored for 30 years of service
with the Lee Post Office.


Eddie R. Hale, rural carrier for the
Lee Post Office, was honored with a
surprise breakfast part\ on the occasion ,
of his 30th anniversary with the depart-
ment.,
Eddie received ian engraved 30-year
service pin and a letter of commenda-
tion from the manager of Post Office
Operations, Harold Swinton.
He began his career January 4;
1975.


Don Ridgway, team leader, saws boards. Ridgway and
team are ahead of schedule on the construction at Lee First
Baptist Church. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Be-
mbry, February 22, 2005)


North Florida

ABSTRACT

& TITLE Co., Inc.

850-997-2670
220 S. Cherry St.
Monticello, FL
e-nmail: nfabstract@cs.com


\ IL= ,i i


AM_ i ......_
.... .. **& sii~: :"' [S~ i s ........... a


Workers put part of the roof outside the sanctuary, be-
ing constructed at Lee First Baptist Church. (Greene Pub-
lishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, February 22, 2005)


IE 'RE PROUD
To BEA PART OF THE

LEE COMaMUNIT'y


Don't Forget

Our Big

Sunday Buffet
Mon. Sat. 11 am 9 pin
Sun. I1 am 4pm


Kitchen
Exit 262, 1-10 & 255 Lee. FL
850-971-0024


Town Of Lee

4N Proudly Serving
FLORIDA
CA ,90*) Our Community

With A Smile!


Eddie has worked his entire 30
years with the Lee Post Office, The Lee
Postmaster, Mary Santerfeit, stated, "He
is the best carrier I have ever worked
with and he is very dedicated to giving
great service to all patrons."
Eddie is the husband of Kathryn
Hale, a teacher at Madison County High
School. The couple are the proud par-
ents of Edward Hale, who serves our.
country in the U.S. Navy in San Diego,


California, and Elizabeth Hale, who re-
sides in Madison and is employed with
the Madison County Extension Office.
Eddie loves the Lord and spends
much of his time serving his church,
Midway Baptist, as a deacon since
1971, and in many other areas.
Eddie states he deeply appreciates
all his patrons and their support during
his 30 years. He said his motto is "God,
first, family, second and country, third."


Doug McNicol was hon-
ored with a surprise retirement
party on February 14 at the Lee
Post Office, given by his fellow
employees.
McNicol was presented
with a gift by the employees and
was recognized with a letter and
plaque of appreciation for his 19
years of service with the United
States Postal Service.


Doug and his wife, Marie,
are the proud parents of sons,
Shannon, Bradley and James
and are proud grandparents.
Doug plans to spend more
time working in his Lee busi-
ness, McNicol. Realty. He also
serves the Town of Lee as a
town council members and
works diligently for the' Lee
Vhuinieer Fire Department.





-l ** '


Eddie Ray Hale. left, a rural route carrier for the \
Lee Post Office, presents Doug McNicol, right,
with a gift from the Lee Post Office employees.


Nestle Waters salutes our

neighbors and friends ..;
S" ..,'. *. .; ", *. :} .. ,' ., .;' ,.:."^
. ,?i'WeoTownu ofgiee. =.






:even bibghter futuretog ,e
.. : ::...-.-. ...: : -... '. 7 .: : ... ":"- ,


rNN es t I e"
Watters]
-atlTmobl-





Friday, February 25, 2005


M. i I U uny eay orI mf



oingull1FrceAhead


Relay Recruiters Seek

Teams and Sponsors
According to Event Chairperson Fran Tuten, teams and
sponsors are the backbone of a successful Relay For Life, and
more are needed for the local event.
"As of now, we have 21 teams regis-
tered and several others committed, but we
still have room for more," Tuten said. "If
you are out there raising money but haven't.
registered your team yet, now is the time."
k .. The American Cancer Society Relay,
-.... For Life is an overnight team fundraising
event to fight cancer. Teams commit to rais-
Fran Tuten ing a minimum of $1,000 each and to have
one person walking the track at all times in
honor of the fact that cancer never sleeps. The 2005 event,:
scheduled for April 29 30, has a theme of "Blast From the
Past". Each registered team will represent a different period
throughout history, and teams are allowed to choose their his-
torical theme when they pay their $100 registration fee.
"If you are thinking about having a team or if you are still
recruiting team members, please come to the next meeting and
learn some tips on how to make your Relay team a success."
Tuten said.
Last year, 28 teams participated in the Relay, and the com-
mittee is looking to recruit even more this year. "We're asking'
for help in our community to help fight cancer," Tuten .aid.
"Please gather friends, family, church members and co-workers
to create a team of successful relayers. Together, we can make a
difference."
Sponsors are also needed to help defray the costs of putting
on the local event, reach fundraising goals and help cancer pa-
tients and their families continue to receive the programs and
services offered by American Cancer Society.
Together, sponsors and teams make it possible for cancer
patients to receive pain medication, travel reimbursement, k igs
and prostheses, cancer support programs and so much more. Do-
nations will help further the American Cancer Society's mission;
which includes funding cancer research, implementing commu-
nity cancer education programs, forwarding governmental advo-
cacy on cancer-related issues and maintaining essential services
for cancer patients and their families.
"We're encouraging other businesses to follow the example
set by Bronze Sponsors Greene Publishing, Prog:ress Energ .iind
Madison County Schools," Tuten said. "We're asking local busi-
nesses to commit to a level that reflects their size business and
their commitment to fighting cancer." .,,.,
For more information. pleaSe- contact Fran,'Tilteniat' .9,.i
5000, ext. 12-4 or fran_ruien,.'-Johl.siate 11 us. For orre ii forina-
tion about American Cancer Society, visit wwx%.cancer org ,or
call 1-800-ACS-2345.


"Eli's Friends &

Family" Relay Team

To Sponsor

Cutest Baby Contest

Think you've got the cutest baby? We
challenge you...
(If your child is between the ages of 0-4
years enter them by sending us a recent photo
of him or her, the registration form, and your
entrance fee of only $10.00.
Start NOW collecting your votes-dollars
that is. How? Ask friends, family and anyone
you know to vote your child the cutest
baby...Remember $1=1 vote.
Then we will hold a public viewing of all
children's pictures at Lee Day, April 2, and
Down Home Days, April 16, 2005, from 11:00
A.m. to 2:00 p.m. for the public to vote. The
participant who raises the most money in each
category wins. All participants should be at
Down Home Days at the Eli's Team Relay
Booth by 2:30 p.m. to see if youth baby was vot-
ed CUTEST BABY and collect your trophy.
All proceeds go to Madison County's Re-
S'. lay for Life.
Will Take Registration forms up until
Down Home Days April 16.
Make registration checks payable to the
American Cancer Society
S All children will receive trophies, but
'.onl one grand prize winner per age group (0-
12 months, 13-24 months, 2-3 years, 3-4 years)
Any Questions? Contact Sharon Smith at
973-2611 (day) or 971-2894 (night) or Nancy
Curl at 973-4151 (day) or 973-8904 (night.)
Please pick up or drop off registration
forms at the Sheriff's Office with Nanc\ Curl
or at Farmer's Co-Op or call and we \\ ill mail
one to you.
S. You vill be contacted once your registra-
tion form is received.


I,,


Relay For Life Event Standards

All The Things You Should Know

About Your Relay For Life Event.....
This is an overnight event sundownn to sunrise) and %\ as originally created as a 24
hour event. It still is,from set up to breakdo\% n. but in Florida. we hold 18 hour events
from Opening to Closing Ceremonies. Someone who
A has cancer battles it 24 hours a day. We can do the same
for one day.
Relays everywhere have an Opening Ceremony with
L AY the Survivor Victory Lap. Luminaria Ceremony, Clos-
RELAY ing Ceremony, educational activities and advocacy ac-
FOR LIFE tiities.
A'::: Relays ever\ \ here are tobacco and alcohol free this
is a family event. '
,, We ha\e graphic standards lhat must be followed.
Relay asks for a commitment fee from all teams and'
a minimum commitment of $100 per team member.

What is the Cancer Survivors' Network?
The Cancer Survivors Network (CSN) was created bN and for cancer survivors
and their families. For many people dealing \ ith cancer, connecting with others who
have faced similar challenges is an immeasurable source of inspiration and support.
Survivors and their families share a common heed to draw strength from each other,
which is why the American Cancer Society Cancer Sur\i\ ors Network is such a vital'
part of reaching out to the cancer community. This online community connects peo-
ple with cancer and-their loved ones at any point in their cancer journey with others
who have "been there" for insight, moral support, and inspiration.
For more information on the Cancer Survivors Network please visit www.can-
cer.org or call 1-800-ACS-2345


HaveRela


NewsEI


7 Greenville Baptist Church

To Hold Yard Sale


The Greenville Baptist Church Relay For Life team
will have a yard sale on Saturday, March 5, at the City
Park in Greenville.

"Jail House Rock" Relay

Team Serves Boston Butt

Dinner For Fundraiser
The Madison County Correctional Institution Relay For
Life Team is gearing up and getting ready to raise money to
fight cancer.


The "Jail House Rock" team will be serving up a Boston
, Butt dinner on Friday, February 25th from 11:00 a.m. un-
til 4:00 p.m. Dinner plates will be sold at $5.00 per plate and
. will consist of... Boston Butt, green beans, corn, roll, and
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 at (850) 973-5445.
I


Fellowship Baptist To

Host Relay-For-Life

Seafood Dinner
(: On behalf of the Fellowship Team for the American
Cancer Society's Relay for Life. you are invited to attend
a fundraising dinner on Friday. March 4, at 6:01) p.m. at
Fellow ship B.aptist Church. The purpose of this event is to
celebrate sutr\ i\ors, remember Lhose \\ ho ha\ e lost their
B lies to cancer, and to raise funds to support the on-going
f flhtl against camicer.
Again this \ear. the\ plan to ha\e great liBe entertain-
ment. a silent auction. and a delicious seafood dinner.
Please contact Jo\ce Ho\\ard at 973-6,2. if .lou ha\e an\
items you \would like to donate for the auction.
At some time in our li es. we are all touched b\ can-
cer. Please join in the fight against this dread disease. If
\ou ha\e an\ questions, or \ish to help \\ih this e\ent,
please feel free to contact Mike and \Vicki Broltin at 973-
' -. 6519 or Glenn and Margie Peacock at 973-1444.
---' B. participating in Relay for Life. YOU can make a
difference! Please join them for a delightful evening, and
feel free to invite your friends and family!
---- .- .- ..- .- .------- ....------


8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Madison County

Relay-For-Life Stats

Teams: 21
Survivor Registrations: 25
Big Bend Sponsorships: $1,250
Luminaria Sponsors: $135

If you would like to start a Relay Team,
call Lori Newman 973-5192 x139 or 971-5169

If you would like to participate in the Survivor
Walk, call Sharon Smith at 973-2611 or 971-2894

If you would like to buy a Luminaria,
callAnn Sapp 973-8716 or 973-6565

If you would like to become a Big Bend Sponsor,
call Matt Baltz at 973-8277 or 973-3825 or
Susan Miller at 973-2788 or 971-7206







CHURCH


Friday, February 25, 2005


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


I Happenings At Madison First Bapist
I'lappenings At Madison First Ba-ptist


A special thanks to Christine Lameier for always being
,eady, able and willing to do my "Happenings." Job well done!
:ind may the Lord bless her in her new endeavors. Amen!
Thanks to Kerry Cohen for now doing them. Bless her, too.
Beautiful flowers in honor of our Church family by Paula
:4nd Gene Brock (arranged by her, he said). May the Lord con-
tinue to bless them, and their families.
Preacher gave announcements. Mention was made of the
Middle Florida Music Festival held at Mayo last Saturday night
with all eight choirs doing a superb job with Billy directing.
.Mention was also made of Little Kyler Patrick Richie's birth to
'Melinda and Eddie on February 16. Prayers of thanksgiving for
This new family of three, blessings upon them and congratula-
'tions. He also thanked Preacher Holbrook for his excellent Sun-
day School class all of February teaching how to reach the lost.
Preacher is always instructing us: Each one reach one. A bless-
ing upon Frank Rykard as he does just that. He told us on Sat-
urday that he had been burdened for a very good friend who saw
no need to know the Lord. One day he asked him could his
i preacher and he go see him (he was very ill) and his answer was
yes. However, before they were to go Frank himself came down
sick and he truly believes God did and does work in mysterious
ways, even to the air-conditioner not working. The wife called
him and he got in touch with an A-C man who was in Jack-
sonville at the time, and turned out he is a preacher and as he
talked to him and later as his own preacher talked to him, he
came to know the Lord, just in time, just at the right time, next
day he was gone.
Shelly Holbrook blessed us singing, "Who Am I?" accom-
panied by James Johnson on guitar. It was good to have Heather
and him worship with us. Debbie Bass had told us, her Sunday
School Class, the Sunday after the fire how touched she was that
Heather had brought her a Bible knowing hers had been burned.
Special blessings upon them. Pray also for James' grandpar-
ents, Linton (now bedfast) and Ila Willis recovering from more
surgery.
Again we were stirred as chancel choir sang, "Old Time Re-
ligion Medley." Preacher's message was from II Peter 3. Jesus
will come again. No one knows when, not even Jesus Himself,
but He will come. In the meantime, we are to grow in grace and
in knowledge of our Lord and Savior, Jesus Christ. To Him be


the glory now and forever. Amen.
In the night Church Bunnie Page blessed us singing, "He
Looked Beyond My Fault" and we heard another great message.
Thursday the Choir sang at Hughey Care Center and then
went out for lunch.
We're been missing Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Spear and it was
great to see them Sunday. He's been in a Miami Hospital, had
came home, and then has been in South Georgia. We pray bet-
ter health for him! And for Jimmy Roebuck now at home; for
Carl and Eddie Bevis able to be in Church after being very ill all
week with the virus as was much of their family; for Snez Ca-
son now at Madison Nursing Center receiving more therapy; for
our Bettie out of Madison Hospital after fifteen days, now home
in Lake Butler(but was taken Monday night to ER in Starke.
She told me about a little girl in ER who had burned her hand
bad on the stove and a woman asking if she could pray for her
and all others saying she is a Baptist and a believer); for little
Jess healing well, being able to wear shoes, and we express
thanks for all the love, prayers, thoughts, and kindness shown
us; for Mr. A. J. Gay back in Madison Hospital; all other ill
ones.
A call from Chuck Bassett last week from Alvarado, Texas
(call me if you would like their address) where Helen and he
now live. They are still missed in our church.
An open invitation to the Miscellaneous Bridal Shower for
Diane Cherry Sunday the 27th' at 2-3 p.m. in the Fellowship
Hall of the United Methodist Church. She's the granddaughter
of our Gean McCullough.
A very big thanks from the Pine Tree Quilters to the hun-
dred plus who attended their Brunch on Saturday and all those
involved. God bless each of them, all of them, in their Mission
to keep God's children warm with quilts 500 plus made and di-
vided among several needy groups. What love! What talent!
What gifts!
May we be very cautious in our daily work; physical walk
(falls cause much damage and even' death) and spiritual walk
(exercise daily and walk with God) knowing that "'where He
guides, He provides." Amen! And so Frances Sanders (such re-
markable, spirit-filled, wonderful person) says may we wake
every day giving God thanks for the new day and rejoice in
God's love and grace. Amen again.


Day By Day Celebration

Edna Turner-Crawford
Columnist

-Jesus, You are the Love of my life.
You are the hope that I cling to.
You mean more than this world to me."

"APPRECIATION OF JESUS"


My pttor anid I were talking few
days ago. and as always we began to talk
about how much we love and appreciate
God and His Son Jesus. In such a time as
this, for those who desire it, God is giv-
ing an even greater revelation of Him-
self. It is and has always been the Fa-
ther.'s desire that we know Him in the
fullest. One of the reasons that we.
haven't is because we have not pursued
our relationship with Him. It does take
time to nurture and cultivate a relation-
ship, and we must make a commitment to
seek and know Him. Our desire should
be to know Him intimately, and it is that
intimacy that brings greater revelation.
How sad it will be when we stand,
before Jesus, and He says "depart from
me I don't know you." What He wants
from us is RELATIONSHIP.. He fellow-
ships with us based on our relationship
with Him. We worship Him based on our
relationship with Him. There is nothing
that we do that does not demonstrate the
level of our relationship with our heav-
enly Father. Jesus says in the Word that
if we love Him, we will keep His com-
mandments. Keeping His command-
ments and following His precepts and
examples are real indicators of how
much we really love Him.. Saying that
we love Him is so easy, but living a life
that exemplifies Him is what we as be-
liqvers must do. When our character and
nature do not reflect Him, we cannot say
that He is our Father.


Loving God creates an intense desire
to please Him. Not just with our church
attendance, but in every facet of our
lives. When pleasing God becomes more
important than pleasing ourselves, it be-'
comes evident that we love Him and
want to obey Him. Often times we make
excuses when we or those in our lives
fail to live in obedience to the Word of
God. When Jesus went to the cross on
our behalf, He took away any excuse that
we could make. Each time we live con-
trary to the Word, we make a conscious
decision to not please God. There is nev-
er an action without a corresponding
thought; we must entertain something
'before we can act on it. God will nex er
override our decision to "do it my way.,'
When we do things our way, we deny
and betray Christ the same as Peter and
Judas did.
"The Passion, of Christ" was not just
a movie. While viewing it last year, it,
had such a profound effect on my life.
Even while viewing it and until this very
day, it created in me an even greater de-
sire to please God, and to worship Him
with my. whole life. I recommend it to
believers and non-believers. The movie
came right at the time when the Lord had
spoken to my heart that we. need to
change our image of what He looked like
on the cross and all that He went through
on His journey to the cross. The "Pas-,
sion of Christ" was not just a movie, it
was an experience. It was an experience


that changes. heightens., anrd intensifies
your love and passion for Jesus. I cried
and repented throughout the movie. I
felt such sorrow for the agony and pain
that my Savior \\ent through for me...
because He loves me., I experienced pain
in my heart for the times I knowingly
practiced sin ... totally disregarding the
price that Jesus paid. Joy exuded
throughout my being, bringing tears of
joy, because I became even more aware
that in the midst of all that "stood before
Him," Jesus loved me so much that He
"made a choice" to die "just for me. Be-
cause He did choose, I choose today and
for the rest of my life (in every facet of
my life) to choose to obey God. I don't
belong to me, but to Him who bought me
with His life. I THANK GOD FOR JE-
SUS!!
Our lives should be a day-by-day
and moment-by-moment "appreciation
of Jesus." This appreciation should be
with the active demonstration of our
words; actions, and in every facet of our
lives. We should awake every day hav-
ing a heart that is desiring, committed,
and submitted to loving God and His Son
Jesus. There is absolutely, positively
nothing that takes priority) over our rela-
tionship with Jesus. When wve have rela-
tionship, with Him, we make choices that
please Him, and that, demonstrates our
love and appreciation for Him.
The Word encourages us to "choose
you this day."


r Phone Home -It's Me, God


When Jesus gave the Sermon on the Mount, He was giving
hope to a people long oppressed by an imperial government. He
I said the last shall be first, and the meek will inherit the earth
However, some in the .crowd didn't understand what He really
meant.
Christ was not telling them they would ultimately triumpl-
over their conquerors. He was telling them that they would be re-
warded on another plane for their suffering. While He could'
deliver them from the hands of the Romans, He could deliver
them from sin and strife.
Jesus' words and His mission were. often misinterpreted. I
was for this reason He was considered a dangerous rebel. It was
feared He would stir up the ,people, causing them to rise against
those who ruled them. How wrong they were!
Jesus paid the ultimate price with His life. However, it was
through His death that mankind was delivered from sin and giver
the promise of eternal happiness in Heaven.
(c) 2005 DBR Media, Inc
j', .** *-


"Don't let your worries get the
best of you. Remember, Moses
started out as a basket case"




Se .- .. i :


Psalms 7:1


O Lord my God, in
thee do I put my trust:
save me from all them
that persecute me,
and deliver me.







Friday, February 25, 2005


1 OA The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


The Thomasville Antiques Show Com-
mittee is pleased to present twenty-nine of
the country's most prestigious dealers who
will offer the opportunity to view and pur-
;chase exquisite antiques. The dealers will
showcase antique furniture, paintings, rugs,
jewelry, tableware, accessories, and col-
"lectibles to suit the taste of the casual and the
serious collector. The show and sale will be
accompanied by several lectures given by
distinguished authorities on the subjects of
early English and Continental Porcelain, 18
th century English .and French furniture, and
Verdura jewelry.
A gala black tie evening will kick-off the
2005 Thomasville Antiques Sho0, & Sale
Thursday, March 3th with a benefactors pre-
view, giving patrons the earliest opportunity to
view and shop the twenty-nine booths for gifts
and personal treasures while enjoying an ele-
gant cocktail buffet. Other special events in-
clude a fabulous wine tasting Saturday evening
and on Sunday afternoon, a hands-on seminar
on the care and maintenance of orchids.


For fourteen years, the Thomasville An-
tiques Show Foundation, Inc. has focused on
the single aim of benefiting local children. The
Foundation continues to provide funding for
quality programs that enrich and assist chil-
dren in Thomasville and Thomas County. Over
$750,000 has been raised by the Thomasville
Antiques ShoK\ Foundation-to ensure that the
children's programs of Thomasville continue
to thrive. Some of the organizations that have
benefited from this event include: Thomas
County Central High School; Thomasville
High School; Brookwood School;-Camp Ar-
row Scholarships; Court Appointed Special
Advocates; Charlie Ward Basketball Camp;
Community Public Education, Fund: Hjlcyon
Home; MNW Boys and Girls Club of Thomas
County; Thomas County Historical Society;
Thomas County Library; Thomas University
Summer Camps; Thomasville Genealogical
Library; Thomast ille Landmarks: Thomasville
Music and Drama Troupe: and YNMCA., All
funds from this shot are directed to the chil-
dren's programs of Thoinasville.


EREN I IIT OTIAGE

BED BuAFASt
3 E .Jf n e h v.,G .






/ /7




.. Anne Lowr'y nblesAntiques
NMelrose, FL Norw ich, 01-1
Brill's Antiques Laura Pearch, Ltd.
Newport Ne%\ s. VA Lawrence C.
Carroll Isaacs Galler Goodhue, Inc.
Louisville, KY Canton. CT
Christopher Mullins Lina's Interiors, tnc.
@ Antiquarians Green ille, MS
Atlanta, GA iMalchione Sporting
Cinnamon Hill Antiques
Antiques, Inc. Manor House Antiques
Nashville, TN Olivier Fletry, Inc.
Constance St. Clair Pillsburv-Michel Silver
Laconia. NH Houston. TX
C. 1. Fewel, III Red Fox Fine Art/
& Company Turner Reuter
Jackson. MSIS Middleburg. VA .
Dana Kelly Oriental Sherwood Antiques
Rugs, Inc. acon.GA
Lexington, KY Thomas Deans
David Herndon & Company, Inc.
Atlanta, GA.- Tallahassee. FL
David Sheffield Antiques 1. Malcolm Perry
Davis-O'Reilly Aintiques Antiques
Northport, AL Leslie, GA
Gro-Mor Nurseries Whitehall at the Villa
Davie, FL Chapel Hill. NC:
James Galley William Blair, Ltd.
John Dennison Fine Art limmond. LA
Myrtle Beach, SC William Secord
Joseph McDonough Gallery, Inc.
Fine Art New York, NY
Atlanta,, GA





Antiques, Never Go Out Of Style |


115 North Broad St.
Thomasville, GA
229-226-4363
9:30 5:30 Mon. Sat.
M/C VISA AMEX


LADIES WEAR


I 'I


vandershaff


#139547


- IIUINTIU UAT~~~Col~&~ItIh'II ini i'


Betton P lac 90MToavleR.Tlaase L






I 850-422-1373


Sales

Designs

Repair

eroy ert's
,,Jvelry & Design


'A


sc ~/I
Sc~i~6;1 (- 5T~'c/d


All events will take place at
the Thomasville Exchange
Club Fairgrounds.

SI't.RSDA.4 MARCH 3
Benefactors Preview
5 p.m. 7 p.m.
Preview Party
7 p.m. 10 p.m.
Reservations Required
Black Tie

FRIDAY, MARCH 4
Coffee
9:30 a.m.
S..Lecture:
'"Ocean Palaces of 1930's"
By Stephen Lash, Chair-
man: Christie's America
10 a.m. $10 per person
Antique Show & Sale
11 a.m. 5 p.m.
Luncheon
Noon 2 p.m.

SATURDAY, MARCH
Lecture and Tour:


"How to Shop the Shi.'"
By Charlie Miller, Miller,
Hamilton & Co.,
Chapel Hill. NC
.S..30) a.m
$10 per person
Coffee.
9:30 a.m.
Lecture:
"Fair, Fol or Folk? Folk Art
&Rural Design in Southern

By Phillip Zea, Director.
i Historic Deerfield.
10 a-.m.
$10 per person
Antique Show & Sale:
11 a.m. 5 p.m.
Luncheon:
Noon 2 p.m.
Cork & Fork
6:30 p.m.
Reser\ nations Required

SUNDAY, MARCH 6
.Antiques Show & Sale
Noon 5 p.m.


The Nimble Thimble
S"Custom Interior Workroom & Sewing Center'
,Bedspread *Slip Coicrs *Upholstery
[niutock Fabrias *Top Trtarmcni *Dicount On Samples
.Cornices *All Kinds of Dtsigns' Draperk-s
.n-..1.AI..e. I p-m.


i Mon. Fri. 9 a.m. til 5 p.m. |
13035-C US Hwvv 319 N. Thomasville, GA J
S 229-228-0563


[More Local

Chi-f-ren

JNeeded

.We need more children
for our ...TOMORROWS
LEADI S...feature to
run soon in this paper. All
parents that Want their
children to be features
should call Emerald
Kinsley at 973-4141 or
973-3497.

There is 1p CHARGE
and all photos will be
published.
Everyone is welcome so
help us make this feature
a success.


',1:1
, : -,


'n i


, S-I-Ilt


I


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I






The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A


Friday, February 25, 2005


Auto


"Experience The Difference"
www.grinerautogroup.com


rour


VALDOSTA 242-7325


* QUITMAN 263-7561L


03 Chevy
Shrado 350
Runs Great!


5 f stk# 3023A
^^SB~iBBS~iimi^


SOLD


ki


:, 03 Silverado
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Save Thousands
vs. New
l stk#2631A

03 Chevy
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02 GMC
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stk# 2625A
03 Buick
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Low Miles,
Loaded
stk# GA5525


34 Chevy-
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) stk#A6307
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1 Accord EK


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04 Honda
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02 Cadillac
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03 Expedition
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3rd Seat


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03 Nissan
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Leather, Sunroof.
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04 Chevy
Impala LS
Auto, Pwr W/L


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03 Chevy
Trailblazer LS
Auto. Leather.
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1 sth# 3073.4
D00 Lexus
DS300
Leather, Roof
Loaded
stAk# '1N3799A

.04 Chevy
Impala
Auto, Leather,
Sunroof
stk#.46270
02 Nissan
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Leather, Sunroof,
Lo, Miles
stk# N3746A

04 Buick
Sendevous
SOLD Ruduou
Excellent
Transportation
stk# A6299











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Mustang
SLeather, Auto,
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Stk# N3893A
03 Pontiac
Vibe
Gas Saver!



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202 Nissan
Altima 3.5 SE
Leather, Sunroof
BOSE
stk# N3905A

m 1i04 Nissan
K-Terra HE V6
Pwr W/L. Cruise,
A4 automatic


) stk#. N3848.4


U05 Nissan
Sentra SE
Leather, Spoiler.

stk# 4094A
02 Toyota
Camry
Leather, Spoiler,.

stk# N4060.4

02 Pontiac
Bonneville SE
SXtra Clean

stk# G5544

M1 Nissan
Maxima AmE
Pwr If/L Crui.e,
Tilt, iuto Trans.
stk##N3889A
0D Toyota
Camry LE
Pwr IW/I, Cruise.
Tilt, Laow lile.fs
stk# 3038A
03 Nissan
Sentra XE
Pwr if/L,
SAuto Trans.
stA# X45598
P-02 Pontiac
Grand Am
Warrant,
Included


stk# 2711A


)stk# N'AS462A


-- D02 Chevy
t -- B- Tahoe LS


I'S Poiver


/ tk# G3941A4
04 GMC
Sierra SLE Vi
One Owner

stk# G3971B


04 Buick
Rendevous
Luxury

S4stk# G45724

34 Buick
Real Limited
Nice for The Price

stk# GA5601
04 Pontiac
Grand Prix
Ultra Clean

Sstk# GA5613
02 Chevy
Monte Carlo
Super Sport


ppp- 1z~


stk# G3882A

00 Cadillac
Seville SLS
Local Trade-Int

Sstk# G3882A


US HWY84 W. Quitman
229.263.7561


3685 Perimeter Rd. Valdosta
229-242-7325


3715 Perimeter Rd. Valdosta
229-242-7325


iner


SOLD


04 Chevy
Venture
Extend IS
Superclean!


M E I


-"00 Oldsmobile
Bravada
Auto, Leather,
CD
stk# 63064A

01 CT hevwy
_ - Malibu
Auto. Leather,

stk # Q2386A


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20j995


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W,505'
1A


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I I r995


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1=3,95
..Vl 3o,950--g


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Friday, February 25, 2005


12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


( I "1 01011 no %I PINKM4kEl"

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Anuconeer


10 AM, Saturday, Februar



10958 24th Street, Live Oak, F
Preview: 9 AM, February 26th ';dI A,.-4nii'
Directions: From I-10 to US Hwy 129N (Li. e Oak E'.ii to 132W & Follow Signs!
Antiques & Collectibles: 110# Anvil, Model T,Wrenches, Old School Desk. 1012
Auto Harp
Tools: Cutting Torches, Arc \\elder i Nigi,. Nut & Bolt Bins, Battery Charger, Sutck
Work Benches, 6 HP Black Max Air Compressor, Sand Blaster, Comie-a-Long, Bod:,
Makita Sabre Saw, Saws All 110 Amnil Aluminum Work Table. Propane Heater v
Hand Tools. larqei Barier, Charger Dr \\.all Scre,. Gun, B-60 Alum Pots, Malkt.
Chop Saw, Bench Grinders, Crafinsmn Hedge Tnnrr-ner_. As-t Log Chains, Drill Bits
Socket Sets, (2) Makita Drills, Binders. i .) Machinists Tool Boxes Full of Tools, Brass
& Stainless Welding Rod, Air Hose, Port Air Tank, Sander, Floor Jack, 1 ? HP Router
Hand Saws, 10" Table Saw, and more...
Autos: 1992 Dodge Ram 250, 1996 Dodge Conv. Van, VW (for parts),
Consigned by Neighbor: 1999 Ford Ranger 5 Speed. 1999 Kia Sporiage Automaticr
Household. Furniture & Misc.: Deep.Freeze 13 cu ft., New Dutch Ovens, (3) Cas
Iron Wood Stoves, Sleeper Sofa, (2) Recliners, Entertainment Center, 27" Phillips
Color TV, Stereo, Table w/4 Chairs, Table w/6 Chairs, Glass Top Tables, Card Table
Up right Freezer, (2) Queen Size Bedroom Sets, Display Cabinets, Desk Lamps
Microwave, Kitchen Utensils, Cannon Camera w/Zoom Lens, Sears Sewing Machine
Curio'Cabinet, Wheel-Chair, Electrolux Sweeper, Admiral Washer & Dryer, Gun
Cabinet, and more....
Tractors & Equipment: (2) 1953 Ford Jubilee, 1972 Farmall Cub w/belly mower (w
16' Utility Trailers, 3 Pt. Slip Scoop, 3 Pt. Culti actor. Culhi actor for 140 International,
Mowers, Sprayer, Hog Feeder, Hog Panels. To Bar. Baler Bells. Chicken Waterers,
Misc: 19 Mobile Home Axles, Wheel Barrows,, Steel Scrap Pile, Bridge Trusses, I Loi
Sink, (2) Portable Buildings, Hog Panels, Pile of Lumber (T&G), Portable Fan, Concre
Steel, Pile of Cement Blocks, Honda Motors, 1 Man/Woman Tent, Asst. Fishing Pol
Saw, Poulan Chain Saw, Green Bean Cutter, Aluminum Scaffolding, Boat Motors, Ro
30 Gallon Aluminum Air Tank,
SLawn Equipment: Gas Edger, Echo Weed E
HP Rototiller, 1/2 HP Rototiller, Gas Reel Mowe
Terms: 10% Buyer's Premium, cash, checks
S Visa, MC, everything sold as-is, everything m
paid for prior to removal.
All announcements made by Auctioneer from A
Block take precedence overall advertisements!



G.E. Johnson Aucioneer.
Ga. #aunr002871 aul840/abl337
12532 172" StreO McAlpin, Florida 3206
1-888-999-7653
___' www.gejohne onauctioneers.com


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water, 5
er
w/ ID,
nust be

auction
1i


2-

S


Pt Disc Bush Hog, (2)
vator, Gravely Riding

Triple Stairliess Steel
rs. Ast. Anrigle Pipe &.'
Cooker. Echo Chain
ilation, 600' Gill Net,















CAQA.
CA ^*c


Hurryl Spec~ia financing
availrblef To find -a Cub caedft


visit -www.4 u. (44. cUad,o, .c- ,,


larger Selection f Nursing uniforms
Still At The lowest Prices


Owners Donnie &Julie Tharpe

115 West Howard St.,
Hwy. 90, Live Oak (8 364-367


Monday Saturday 9:30 a.m. 8:30p.m.


i I v


- -


- -


-m


42


144791JRS-.F


o 0 o






- -. -~*


February 25, 2005 School -3B
Outdoors 4B
Section ab on Ie r-Sports 5B
Nation & WMailbox 6B
wwy.,greene.ublishimg .l. 4- .. .*. .....
... -4. ,: .... ".' : : '. 5- -.-/ .,.' "' -.. :: : :" "" "" ::'". "d A


Eadison iStdent



On NEI Honor Roll


lee Elementary Receives



Orant From ExxonMobil


Jackie Johnson, representing Johnson & Johnson, Inc. is presenting the award to Lee
Dixon and Bill Roberts, then School Superintendent, as Dixon's computer class looks on.


Lee Elementary School has received a
1500.00 grant from the ExxonMobil Educa-
tion Alliance program to support the
school's computer program. Johnson &
Jolmhnson, Inc., of Madison, worked with
school officials to secure the grants which,
is one of 4,000 available to schools across
the country served by Exxon or Mobil sta-
tions. The grants were made possible by
funding from the ExxonMobil Corporation.
"Lee Elementary School works hard to'
make learning interesting and fun," says
Km i Johnson. "As an Exxon retailer, I :am,
proud to help the young people of Lee "
The Exxon Mobile Educational Al-'


lance, program is designed to provide
Exxon and Mobile retailers with an oppor-
tunity to invest in the'future of their com-
munities through educational grants to
neighborhood schools, ExxonMobil be-
lieves that, as members of the community,
local retailers are best qualified to work
with local educators to help identify
schools and programs most in need of sup-
port.
Johnson & Johnson. Inc. met stringent
eligibility criteria before applying for and
being aw\%arded this grant. including having
a commitment to pro\ ide a superior but ing
experience.


L~4


Bell Mobile Home
Transport & Setup


~l ~


* Relevel Tie-downs
Permits
Call For FREE Estimates
Kevin Bell


850-948-3372




Straight Line

Fencing
Barbwire Field Wood 4
Jim Phillips
850-973-8117 I
L, __.JIF


Burnette Plumbing &
Well Service


Family Owned Since 1902
Plumbing Repairs
Fixtures-Faucets Pur
Sewer & Water Connections Ta
Water Heater Repairs


101 S.E. Shelby St.
Madison, FL 32340
RF0058445


Drilling
&
Repairs


Carl
Mas
85(


I


Wells Drilled
nps Replaced
nks Replaced
All Repairs
ton Bumette
ster Plumber
0-973-1404


>1 J& L

FENCING,
Owners: Joel & Lisa Brock
i Reasonable Rates
j References
(850) 971-9983 Cell: 673-7241





*Yard Work Home Repairs
S Lan NMowing. Pressure Cleaning
Painting Bushes Trimmed
Decks Built Sheds Repaired

Gary Mack
850-973-8377




Metal Roofing
S$ $ $ $ $SAVE $ $ $ $ $
Quality Metal Roofing & Accessories
At Discount Prices!!
3' v id We pl ii.trne Cu ,OLI i[ rdaicll IriLt
.'.'i paUlt d I r.c'e Ser ,r : A' .a *
SiLel Bgldi .-%, -alable
Gulf Coast Supply & Mfg. Inc.
Call Toll Free 1-888-393-0555
METAL o SeN


"Good Water Means Good Health"
Shea's Well & Pump
Everetts Well Drilling & Irrigations Wells
Residential & Irrigation Wells
Deep Wells 4" to 8"
Sales Service
Serving The Georgia And Florida Area For Over 30 Years
Old Quitman-Madison Road, Quitman, GA* (229) 263-4192
GA Uc. 4253 *FL Lie. #2153




Farm Bureau
JV 1


A,|tru t


Freddy Pitts or Jimnmy Kiin
Serving Madison
& Jefferson Counties
503 W. Base St., Madison
(850) 973-4071
105 W. Anderson St., Monticello
(850)997-2213


Jimmy King


Mike's Pump Repair

And Well Drilling, Inc.
Serving You With 2 Locations
610 Industrial Ave. 314 S. Range St.
Live Oak, FL Madison, FL
386-364-5360 850-973-8877
We Now Sell & Install Above-Ground Swimming Pools
We Also Have Pool Supplies
Mike Harris (Owner) Cell: (386) 590-0888
24 Hour Service
Pu pR VI R 7 ELDILLN


t~5~


'.R1


I.
I


PLUMBING CN WELL SERVICE


* '^SSi





Friday, February 25, 2005


2B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


- - - - -, v


0 A PR for 60 monthsplus9'0 1 Ford Credit Bonus Cash:
"* S w 3 9 -- / "^ B F'"^ l^ ^B^


2005 Uplow 44kw,


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


X.1 !.I I WilL
6poulglu


o


,. .*.,.-,r,-, i-,-,p r-.,^ri.- *


-lr%-Jtal Cash Back


Bonus Cash ExclUd": 2005 model: year Ford Flve Hundred. Ftwstyle. Mtwt;wKj GT -%nd Emuape FtyNd Not aN Wyem MI quAlfy for low APO. 09.1, APR for 60 monft at !116.67
per rnonth per $1,000 financed! wthSO*wm &dUdeeF-15OSuperCFew. Contract-- mot be Nmwedftough Ford Credit to receive Bonus bwh.TAe,'new-retM:ddvety ftm,
dealer stock by 2/28/05 Illesidency restrictlons apply. See rJeJer for comf4ate fi-W&


Y/oA P R for 60 mon'tIhs pl.us 5 0 0 Ford Credit Bonus Cash


s Ford Credit Bonus Cash
for601nonths lu,
U,'oAPR 500






plus Ford Cr edit Bonus Cash
for E,* rnonths $5 0 0
9/oAPR.'






us Ford'Credit BonusCash
00'
00oAPR



S8, 000 Cash Back pus
+$1.500, 6rd Credit Bonus' Cash,*,,,


2005 Foeus


Ford F-150


2005 Emp


''$45010


2005.fresibr


Robinson Motor- Company
Madison


fordvehiclos.com









Friday, February 25. 2005 ** : i, -


NFCC Student IT Davis


iTnes eniag isabTifty


Into Opprtumn ty
: .


JT Davis. far right, participates inibe 2604 i-',ru0t Youth.Leadership Forum in Tal-
lahassee. The program opened the door to an imitation from the office of Governor Jeb
Bush for Davis to participate in National Disability Mentoring Day.'


Able is the word that comes to mind when you
meet John T. "JT" Davis. He is a motivated. in-
volved, educated and personable 19-y ear-old North
- Florida Community CoUlege student v\ ho has a learn-
ing disability in reading. but has man-
aged to turn it into a positive rather
than a negative
Davis, a seventh generation resi-
dent of Perrn. is an advocate for educat-
ing the public and impro' ing education
for students with disabilities. He has ..
developed coping mechanisms so that
his reading disabiit is less of a barrier
to his education and has gained confi-
dence through his ad\ocacy efforts.
By speaking out about his expen-
ences in high school, his transition to John T.
college and employment training for
students from special education, Davis feels that he
can help briiLg about positi\c changee and iiore upT-
porturuties for those 'w ith disabilines. He hopes to see
more programs designed for students and closer
screening of certified teachers.
"I'Tve learned to speak from mr heart and nund
and not from w riting things down." said Da% is. "'The
truth is what will help."
He spoke at more than 12 major events in 2004
including an appearance at the 2004 Nauton-d Dis'-
abilitN Mentoring Da wh%'ere he met Governor Jeb
Bush and a Partners in Transition meeting in St. Pe-
tersburg. January. 200.., \\here he "\as one of se en
chosen from the state to participate.
Sho' ing his fear of public speaking and reading
disability aside. Davis has become an advocate
across the state and in his osw n community. Locally
li he meets monthIl\ with Transition Council of Tay lor


County Project CONNECT to promote learning dis-
abilir programs. assists v. ith the Talor Highi School
High Tech progiamn. volunteers t; ice a week at an
adult literacy class in Shady Grove. is a member of
Ta\ lor Counr 's Histoncal Societ,. is
thstorian for the Sons of the Confeder-
ate Veterans in Pen\ and is a member
of the NFCC Sentinel Singers student
S choir. Davis is also employ ed b\ Dollar
General.
Durnge his llth grade year in
high school. Davis w\as among 50 stu-
dents chosen to parucipate in Able
Trust's annual state%\ ide Youth Leader-
ship Foruni in Tallahassee. Due to his
,apparent leadership skills. Able Trust
JT" Davis promoted Da\ is to staff member for the
leadership forumn-, after one year. an hon-
or that usually takes two to four years to accomplish.
fluii piugriut I-clped Dav is refine his ad\ ocac y ,kill
and opened the door to an in' station from the gover-
nor's office for Davis to participate in Nauonal Dis-
Sabihrt Mlentoring Day.
In 200-1. lie graduated cum laude and ranked
academically in the top 7 percent of his class from
Ta.lor County High School. Daiis is now seeking
his Associate in Ants degree from NFCC and plans to
continue his educauon at Flonda State University.
Much of his success he credits to lus family and
lIs semor Near high school teachers who encouraged
and supported hlum. But overall he know s thai he has
done the most in niaking the best of his disability and
has fallen comfortably into the role of an advocate
for others.
"I kno\t that if I want something, I ha\ e to do it
my self." said Das is.


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 31


K


SII rtil uPeri,


UeueslunvrI


More than 2,800 early child-
hood pnmfessiornals received schol-
arhips to attend college thrnoigh
the Florida T.E.A.C.H. Early
Childhood Scholarship program
during 2003-2004. Early child-
hood teachers who received "ol-
lege scholarships through the
T.E.A.C.H. program took more
college courses, received better
- pay and generally stayed longer in
their child care programs, accord-
ing to a report released recently b.
the Child Care Services Associa-
non ICCSAi.
In the report, The.T.E.A.C.H.
Early Childhood and Child Care
\\AGE ProjecLs: Helping Meet
the Demand for Tomorrow 's
Workforce Toda\ 2'003-2004 An-
nual Program Report, the CCSA
highlighted the latest accomplish-
menis of these programs. Togeth-
er, the T.E.A.C.H. Early Child-
hood and Child Care WAGE pro-
jects work to increase the educa-
tion. compensation and retention
of earlh childhood professionals in
Flonda as well as 22 states nation-
wide.
"Impro'ements in the child
care %work force foster positive out-
comes for children, leading to
greater successes in school and
greater opportunities for the eco-
nomic success of families and
businesses." said Sue Russell,
president of the CCSA. '"B. send-
ing teachers of \oung children
back to school. the T.E.A.C.H.
project helps improve the quality
of earls education nationwide.
Parents can go to work. and chil-
dren can learn."
During this past year, the
T.E.A.C.H. Earl\ Childhood Pro-
ject awarded more than 18,500
scholarships nationally. The CCSA
is in the process of talking to addi-
tional states about implementing
the program. The WAGE Project is
available in four states. Both have
strong ixcordo, uf reducing liuaio'.cr
in the early care and education in-
dustrn,. In Florida, the T.E.A.C.H.
program boasts a turnover rate of
less than eight percent and the
\\AGE Florida Project has a five
percent turnover rate both sub-
stantiall. lower than the national
a\ erage of 30 to -40 percent.
'Because of our proven out-
I comes, states increasing their in-
\estment in pre-kindergarten pro-
grams often look to the T.E.A.C.H.
and WAGE projects as ef'ecti\e
strategies to support the early child-
hood work force." said Russell.
"These Projects help child care


businesses keep their best early
childhood professionals, which is
good for business and good for the
children and their families they
serve."
According to the report,
T.E.A.C.H. scholarships helped'
build the capacity of higher educa-
tion systems in participating states
by increasing the demand for
coursework. -'T.E.A.C.H. is
paving the wva) xsith institutions of
higher education," said Helen
Blank, senior fellow at the Nation-
al Women's Law Center, and
member of the T.E.A.C.H. Early
Childhood National Advisory.
Committee.
"Those systems have re-
sponded by creating not only more
. courses but also a more flexible
and therefore responsive system
designed to meet the needs of adult
learners., man' of w hom are em-
ployed full-time and haxe never
been to college."
The Child Care \VAGE Flori-
da Project provides salary supple-
ments ned to educational attain-
ment. More than 318 earls child-
hood professionals were awarded
salary supplements during the
2003-2004 fiscal \ear. Because of
the program's success. continuity
of care for these children improved
dramatically.
"Because salary\ supplements
are tied to the complenon of col-
lege credit hours, certificates and
degrees, WAGE participants repre-
sent an educated segment of the
workforcee" said Allison Miller.
\ice president of compensation ini-
tianves at the CCSA. "They have


more opportunities than their col-
leagues to receive higher pay
through other employment, yet
their retention rate in the filed is im-
pressively high."
T.E.A.C.H. and WAGE pro-
jects nationwide are supported by
the TE.A.C.H. Early Childhood
Technical Assistance and Quality
Assurance Center, which recently
secured additional funding from
the Annie E. Casey Foundation.
These funds will allow the Center
to continue services for currency
participating states, and help other ,
states bring T.E.A.C.H. or \\WAGE.
to their state.
The Flonda Children's Forum
is the statewide administrator for:.
the Florida T.E.A.C.H. Early%
Childhood. Scholarship program
and the Child Care W\AGE Florida
Project. The CCSA provides free
referral services to families seeking.'
child care. technical assistance to
child care businesses, and educa-
tional scholarships and salary sup-
plements to child care profession-
als through the T.E A.C.H. Early
Childhood and Child Care \WAGE
Projects. 'The CCSA licenses its ;,
programs to states across the coun-
try and provides consultation and
guidance to others seeking tosolvhe
child care concerns.
To download a copy of the re-
port visit
\\Nx \.childcareser ices.org To
learn more about the Florida
T.E.A.C.H. Earl\ Childhood
Scholarship program or the Child
Care WAGE Florida Project visit
the Florida Children's Forum at
wwv.flchild.conm


Prepare for an Exciting Career as a

RADIOLOGIC TECHNOLOGIST


.1. g


Career Placement Assistance "" '
Financial Aid for Those Who Qualify
/ Bachelor & Associate Degree Programs
Day, Evening & Online Classes
Schedules for Working Students -
[VV .-. ---... i! kk., '
Keiser Colegles RidiulogicTechlnologist Prgrainm is designed to provide inl'i frucioli to prepare qualified sttidents iii
the routine, eenera] and fluo.r e'pi pi rol Wedireq, speai ; pr,'cwdures aid use of specialized equipmentnt and teelniquts.
The Rodiolkgie'-chnologistiss in important member of the ealtlh are team. As a tedhnokdgis, you will receive the
gratificati .in that your assetate and ptlfessi.nalismi coiitnbute i t tsl aiavug o live.
Additional Careers in: '
Computer Networking &
Security Management
e Health Services Administration
Computer Graphics and Design
Business Administration .
SMedical Assisting C O L L E G E
SCulinary Arts TALLAHASSEE
# Paralegal T A L L A H A S S E E
Accounting A ssions Office
a Criminal Justice Admissions Offam ce
Baking and Pastry Arts Open 9am 8pmo
Bachelor Degree Programs in: Toll Free 1 877*825 2573
Business Administration
Criminal Justice www.keisercollege.edu


The Healthy Start Coalition oj

Jefferson, Madison & Taylor Counties, Inc.

would like to thank the

Pine Tree Craft 'N' Quilters

for donating 36 Beautiful handmade quilts

for our Mom's and their babies!


A special Thank You to the following:

Lauretta Bottomly Judy Placzkowski
Sarah Freytag Irene Rowell
Joy Gensel Betty Sirmon
Mary Guldinger Emma Smith
Dot Hiers Cindy Coody
Sally Hubbard Mary Spauding
Susy Krause Louise Strickland
Milly Leonardson ponnie'Thornton
Frances Lorick Virginia Trofemuk
Geneva Massey Ila Willis
Gean McCullough Mildred Dice
Mary Dees Velma Wynn
Hilda Dixon Elizabeth Gant
Kay Hudson Jeanette Mitchell
Debbie Pittman Joyce Rutherford
Natalie Walker Robbie Walker


HEALTHY
START


Cherry Lake

Collection Center
The Madison County Solid Waste Department has placed a
ne\ compactor sNstem in the Cherr. Lake Collection Center.
This compaqlo-sten.wi~In ike 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


"A coalition making
positive changes in
the lives of Mothers
and Children."


),








OUTDOORS Friday, February 25, 200


XWTF 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 Federa-
tion. This event will be held
March 5th at Madison Co.
Central School cafeteria. The
doors open at 5:30 p.m., so
you can enjoy social hour be-
fore you sit down for a deli-
cious meal.
All ticket holders will be
eligible to win valuable prizes
exclusive to NWTF events.
Place the highest bid and you
could go home with sporting
art, hunting guns, knives,
calls, outdoor equipment and
more.
Your ticket to fun at the
Madison Co- Chapter's Annu-
al Wild Turkey Super Fund
banquet is only $45.00 for a,
single person, $85.00 for cou-
ples, $275.00 for a sponsor,
$20.00 for JAKES & $290.00
for a sponsor couples mem-,
bership. Your membership
will help the NWTF support
wildlife management on pub-


lic, private and corporate
lands and preserve hunting as
a traditional North American
sport.
Since the NWTF was
founded 30 years ago, more
than $175 million NWTF and
cooperator dollars have been
spent on more than 24,000
projects benefiting wild
turkeys throughout the United
States, Canada and Mexico.
The work of the NWTF's ded-
icated volunteers and support-
ers is paying off. In 1973,
there were an estimated 1.3
million wild turkeys and 1.5
million turkey hunters. To-
day, there are an estimated 5.6
million wild turkeys and ap-
proximately 2.6 million
turkey hunters.,
If you want to join the na-
tion's fastest growing and
most progressive single
species conservation organi-
zation today, reserve your
tickets today by calling Wally
Davis at 973-6260 or Marc
Webb at 971-9918. For more
information, log on to our web
site at www.nwtf.org or e-mail
us at nwtf@nwtf.net.


Longer visiting hours become effective on March 1
at Okefenokee Nation Wildlife Refuge. The main en-
trance gate. will ,open one-half, hour before sunrise andi
close at,7:30 p.m. Visitors must enter S%%amp island
Drive before 6:00 p.m. and exit no later than 7:00 p.m.
All boats must be off water by 6:00 p.m. Okefenokee
Adventures opens one-half hour before sunrise and
closes at 7:30 p.m. The Refuge Visitor Center remains
open year-round from 9:00 a.m. until 5:00 p.m.
The Suwannee River Sill will open one-half hour
before sunrise and close at 8:30 p.m. Effective March
11, the State Park office will open at 6:30 a.m. and
close at 8:30 p.m. For more information, contact the
Okefenokee National Wildlife Refuge Visitor Center at
(912) 496-7836 or Stephen C. Foster State Park at.
(912) 637-5274.


Package Deal!---------

-Diesel Tractor
-Rotary Cutter
Scrape Blade
-Drawbar N
-Includes Warranty
'Other Pkgs Available
CHECKS -CREDIT CARDS _V.
$0 Down $99/mo WAC

"THE TRACTOR Exit 1I off 1.75114 Mile West Then Turn
PLACE" Lefton White Water Road
j i" i. l ... .,. *, .--" *.
"-::. L ._ .-- -. '-:. .. .. ". .


Free






Trees

Ten free kAmerican red-
bud uees %%ill be gi\en to
each person w\ho joins The
National Arbor Dan, Founda-
tion during February 2005.
The free trees are part of
the nonprofit Foundation's
Trees for America campaign.
Redbuds ha\e clusters
of rosy pink flowers in
spring, and dark green sum-
mer leaves turmrng to yellow%
in the fall.
The trees will be
slupped postpaid at the right
time for planting between
March I and May 31 vwilh
enclosed planting instruc-
tions. The six to tw elve inch
trees are guaranteed to grow,
or ihey will be replaced free
of charge.
To become a member of
the Foundation and receive
the free trees, send a $10
contribution to TEN FREE
REDBLID TREES. Nation-
al Arbor Day Foundation,


For The Week Ended February 17, 2005
At the Florida Livestock Auctions, receipts totaled 6,537 compared to last week 7,168 an
6,345 a year ago. According to the Florida Federal-State Livestock Market News Service: Slaugh
ter Cows and Bulls were 1.00 lower, Feeder Steers and Heifers were Steady to 2.00 higher.


Feeder Steers:




Feeder Heifers:




Slaughter Cows:

Slaughter Bulls:


Medium & Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs 161.00-210.00
300-400 lbs 125.00-170.00
400-500 lbs 115.00-145.00

Medium & Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs 140.00-195.00
300-400 lbs 112.00-150.00
400-500 lbs 108.00-125.00


Lean: 85-90 percent
750-1200 lbs
Yield Grade No. 1-2
1000-2100 lbs


45.00-50.00

62.00-70.00


FWC Simplifies Application



Process For Quota And



Special-Opportunity Hunts


100 Arbor Avenue, Nebras- The Florida Fish and
ka City. NE 6S410. by Feb- Wildlife Conservation
rujry 2S. 2005. 01 go online Commission (FWC) will
to arbordav.org. begin accepting applica-
tions for quota hunt permits
and special-opportunity hunt permits for next year's hunt-
ing seasons through its Total Licensing System (TLS) this
summer.
This means hunters will submit their applications at
any one of the more than 600 license agents who sell hunt-
ing and fishing licenses, all county tax collectors' offices
or from FWC's Web site, MyFWC.com. For the first time
since 1975, hunters will not mail application forms to Tal-
lahassee to apply for the quota hunt permits.
"Handlin' thousands of paper applications and dealing
with ntimerous-telephone complaints -from hunters. \ ho
missed random drawings because the postal service took
longer than expected to deliver their applications was
cumbersome and inefficient," said Eddie White, FWC's
quota hunt coordinator. "We have. been issuing licenses
and permits through the TLS since 2003, and this .is a
planned progression to streamline the hunt permit applica-
tion process."
Hunters seeking special-opportunity hunt permits will
be the first to use this new application process. Between
May 1 and June 15, hunters will be able to submit as. many
$5 special-opportunity applications 'as they would like
through license agents, county tax collectors' offices or
online at MyFWC.com. Application forms will be avail-.
able at all FWC regional offices beginning April 20.
"Once the random drawing is completed, we will send
invoices to successful applicants," White said. "They
then take the invoice to any license agent, pay a permit
fee by the specified deadline and walk out with permit in
hand. If one chooses to pay online, delivery of the.permit
will take seven to 10 days."
Hunters seeking quota hunt permits can apply from
June 1-11 at license vendors, county tax collectors' of-
fices or online at MyFWC.com. Application forms will be
available at all tax collectors' offices and FWC regional


Nw is the time for stocking -
Lowest Price Ever*




We Will Serve You Wed., March 2nd from 8-9 a.m. at
Farmers Supply Company Valdosta
Call 229-242-9911 or
Arkansas Pondstockers 1-800-843-4748
Walk Ups Welcome 143295bmv


offices beginning May 15. These forms are still necessary
to .provide license agents with hunt choices, dates and per-
sonal information.
"During this period, you can submit applications on-
line minutes before the deadline and know your applica-
tion was accepted," White said. "You will be able to walk
away from a license agent with a receipt showing the type
of quota application you submitted, which drawing you
are in and what choices you made."
Remaining un-issued quota permits will be made
available directly from license agents, county tax collec-
tors' offices and online at MyFWC.com on a first-come,
'first-served basis once the random drawing has been com-
pleted.
The first change in the system hunters will notice is
that stickers, tabs-and photocopies of licenses are no
longer required with the application. The TLS will verify
that hunters have valid wildlife management area permits
when they apply. If they do not have the proper license or
permit, they may obtain one where they apply.
Another major change will be a closed period between
the first and second phases of the program, from June 12 -
July 31, during which no applications will be accepted.
The TLS is expected to drastically reduce the time hunters
have to wait for the results of the random drawings.
"During the next few months we will be' providing
more details about the new process," White said. "We
want hunters to be able to get as much information about
the changes as possible."


Tanya's U-Pick

Hwy 53 South* Lee, FL
971-5362 or 673-7785

S TRAWBERRIESA


$600
$700


a gallon / You Pick
a gallon / We Pick


rE"fe rfrise-R eoroder


ish & Game Feeding Chart
w'to use:-The major and minor feeding times for each da\ are listed below. The ma.1or feeding times are the best for the
sportsman and last about 2 hours, the minor feeding limes can also have good success, but last only about I hour.
Good luck and be careful out there.


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4B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder








The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5B


Friday, February 25, 2005 SPORTS


S c utiSoccer is Un4rway NFCC Softball Team


in Madison County Defeats Gordon College


By Emerald Kinsley
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Soccer is now underway in Madison Coun-
ty. Practices began back in January and "Open-
ing Day" was held February 5, at the old Madi-
son Middle School field, with games beginning
at 9:00 a.m.
Games and practices are being held on
Tuesday and Thursdays, at 5:30 p.m., with
teams rotating between practices and games.
Everyone is invited to attend. Admission, as al-
ways, is free.
Closing day ceremonies are scheduled for
Saturday,,March 12.
The Madison County Soccer Association
(MCSA) is building an activity/sport that all


children of Madison County can enjoy and
grow with.
As with any youth affiliated activity, vol-
unteers are what make it grow and prosper.
This year's sponsors are Outback Deck and
Fence Company, Greene Publishing, Deer-
wood Inn, Madison Veterinary Clinic,.Badcock
Home Furniture & More, Madison Eye Center,
Real Wood Products, JimBob Printing, Madi-
son County Community Bank, Capitol City
Bank, Lake Park of Madison. Madison Elks
Lodge, and Lee United Nlethodi-st Church.,
To become a coach, sponsor, and/or volun-
teer, for the 2005/2006 season call Shirley or
Jerry Combass at (850)973-9771 or (850) 570-
7075.


The North Florida Com-
munity College fast-pitch
softball team improved to 7-3
with a doubleheader victory
over Gordon College Feb. 12
in Barnesville, Ga.
NFCC pitcher Shannon
Jackson (Greencove Springs,
FL) threw six innings in game
one, but Casey Jenkins (Or-
ange, VA) took over in the
seventh to pick up the 5-4
win. Jenkins also threw


strong in game two to lead the
Lady Sentinels to a 7-4 victo-
ry.
On Feb. 10 the Lady Sen-
tinels took two losses against.
Florida Community College
of Jacksonville, 2-1 and 4-3.
Jenkins received both losses
on the mound despite giving
up only one earned run in
each game.
NFCC softball is on the
road during the latter part .of


February and returns for home
play March 4. Home games,
played at Frank Cantey Soft-
ball Field on the NFCC cam-
pus in Madison, Fla., are free
'and open to the public. For a
complete schedule visit Ath-
letics at www.nfcc:edu
or
contact NFCC Student Activi-
ties at (850) 973-1623.
Lady Sentinels play at
home March 4.


Enjoy NFCC Baseball This


Weekend At Sentinel Field


The North Florida Community College
baseball team invites you to enjoy its home
games Frida,t Feb. 25 and Saturday, Feb.:26
at- Sentinel Field. The Sentinels face Lake
Cit) Community College Frida at 2 p.m.
and Seminole College Saturday at 1 p.m.
Games are free and open to the public.
The Sentinels then hit the road returning
home March 4 for a double-header match up
\ ith Lincolnland Conununit\ College begin-
ning at 1 .p.m. NFCC continues home pla\
March 6. 7 and 9.


Brooke Kinsley I center i takes the ball down the field as teammate Danielle Aranda I right I
runs up to assist. Opponent Ashley Killingsworth lefti runs up to defend. tGreene Publishing,
Inc. Photo bv Emerald Kinslei. February 8. 20051


The North Florida Com-
munity College women's bas-
ketball team \% ill end its sea-
son on the road against Pen-
sacola Feb. 26. Despite a
tough season. NFCC basket-


r .. .... .. ..... ... .........

Ragan Stewart center) kicks the ball do%%nfield as opponent Justin Briggs tries to take
the ball away. Teammates Connor Ginn left and Ashle. Killingsworth I right I run up ready
to assist. iGreene Publishing. Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinslei. February 8, 2005i


Madison County Soccer
Season is in full swing. Teams
play each Tuesday and Thurs-
day at the old Madison NMid-
die School field and at the
Lanier Field. Everyone is in-
sited to come out and watch.
with admission being free.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Pho-
to by Emerald Kinsle3. Feb-
ruary 8. 2005)


ball coach Clyde Alexander is
confident
in lI s
tea t
Iw hi c h
fou g hti
hard on
rC the court
S this sea-
1 son but
just fell
Ashley -Villiams short of
ictorn.
"Thanks for all the sup-
port given to us this year,"
said Alexander. "Next season
looks promising."
The Lady Sentinels won
only seven games this season,
but were so close to \ictory
against many of their Panhan-
die Conference opponents.
On Feb. 9 NFCC took a
hard loss to Tallahassee. 76-
71. Wtkneka Gorsuch iAdel.
GA) led 28
points, 14 re-
bounds and 4
blocked shots.
A sh Iley
W\Villianms
(Jackson\tille., ,
FLi scored 22
and had 11 re- Petrina
bounds and Goodman
LaRhonda
Chambers
IHa\ana. FL) followed with
11 points and 5 rebounds. De-
spite a strong presence on the
court, the team did not pull


NFCC .baseball, now 3-3, defeated
South Georgia College 9-2 on Feb. 12. Sen-
tinel pitcher Paul Classe (Dominican Repub-
lic) took the '\in impro ing to 1-0 on the.
mound. The Sentinels took a 16-3 loss
against Central Florida Community College
Feb. 9.
For more information or a complete
game schedule 'visit "Athletics" at
\\,\\\.nfcc.edu or
contact NFCC Baseball Coach Ste\e Givens
at i850( 973-1628.:


.<. mout the \ic- citation ranked Williams 2nd
i ':. tory. in scoring average and field
T h e goal percentage and 7th in re-
Lad\ Sen- bounds percentage. The FC-
tinels lost CAA ranked Gorsuch 3rd in
another nail rebounds and 7th in field goal
biter. 70-66. percentage with Goodman
S against state ranking 3rd in assists.
.l 'I ead T'er '.-,-NFCC's Nina : Green
ChipOla "bn -(Cotr6ndddV."'FL also Yanked
Nina Green Feb. 16 with individually in the polls mak-
the game too ing the FCCAA's #1 spot for
close to call until the final sec- 3-point field goal percentage.
onds. So despite a tough season, the
"This \\js a real test and Lady Sentinels ha\e made in-
the Lad\ Sentinels even in di\idual achievements that re-
losing passed the test." said ceived state recognition.
Alexander. "This was a great For more information.
team effort." isit NFCC Athletics at
Williams had 19 points, \ \\ iw n f c c e d u
Gorsuch 1ISand Petrina Good- or
man (Giinesville, FL) played contact Clyde Alexander at
a great point guard position. (850) 973-1609.
Throughout the season, Williams, Gorsuch,
Williams, Goodman and Green rank
Gor such -. among state's top ten.


and Good- :.
man consis- .
tentl y
r ran k ed
among the
state's top
ten. As of
Feb. 14. the WVikneka
Florida Corn- Gorsuch
munit\ College Athletic Asso-


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NFCC Women's Basketball


Team Ends Season


CHILDS PLAY SALE










6B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


h Tm To



(oimmsmca9* Better


Friday, February 25, 2005










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/ February 25, 1955 Edition
Wins Match
.Connie Pepera .won the 7th
and 8th grade spelling match held
10 J 1 at Madison High School auditori-
'0 2 . um. Elizabeth Tuten was. runner-
.' up. Connie was an eighth grade
student.

On Dean's List
Olivia Bishop, daughter of
Mrs. Lee C. Bishop of Greenville,
was named to the Dean's List at Montreat College, N.C., for the
first semester.
Miss Bishop received this honor by earning all A's and B's
on her first semester grade report. She was one of 19 students
named to the Dean's, List.

Madison FFA Tops at Stock Show
Madison FFA Chapter and Escambia County 4-H Club won
top fat steer judging honors in their respective contests in Quin-
cy at the West Florida Cattle Show and Sale.
The Madison team was composed of Pat Buie, Raymond
Brown and William Collins.



February 26, 1965 Edition
50 Years a Mason
Mr. John Clement of Madison was presented at the Mason-
ic lodge meeting with a pin in celebration of his having.been an
active Mason for fifty years.

At Fort Jackson
Army Pvt. Dalton E. Mathis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Willie J.
Mathis of Madison, completed a light vehicle driver course at
Fort Jackson, S.C.


The 17-year old soldier entered the Army last October and
completed basic training at Fort Jackson.

Elected to Board
Madison Attorney Ernest M. Page, Jr., had been elected to
the Board of Trustees of Lawyers' Title Guaranty Fund to rep-
resent fund member attorneys from the 3rd Judicial Circuit. The
3rd Circuit is composed of Columbia, Dixie, Hamilton,
Lafayette; Madison, Suwannee, and Taylor Counties.



February 28, 1975 Edition
Five Students Receive Credit Via Examination
By examination, five students collectively received 75 se-
mester hours credit during the fall term at North Florida Junior
College.
The students attended no classes to receive the credit hours
but took the nationally recognized College Level Examination
Program (CLEP) tests.
Subject matter included two courses in English, and one
each in physical science, mathematics, humanities art, humani-
ties music, sociology and history. Each course carried three
hours credit.
Robin K. Martin of Greenville, topped the others in credit
hours received with a total of 21. Martha J. Fielder of Madison
received credit for a total of 18 hours. Rachel A. Hughey of
Madison received 12 hours of credit. Carol E. Weber of Jasper
also received 12 hours credited. Robin G. Eubanks of Live Oak
received 3 credit hours.
"The CLEP tests make it possible for our exceptional stu-
dent to graduate earlier than the normal two-year period," Miss
Van Alst said. "The tests are especially helpful to our self7
taught adults." ,

Greenville Wins District Crown
Greenville hit 20 out of 24 shots from the field in the sec-


ond half and captured its straight district basketball title, edging
Branford 66-62.
It was the fourth time Greenville had defeated Branford that
season and it was the Pirates' eighth district crown in the past 11
years.
Spencer Reddick and Kenny JQhnson shared Greenville
scoring honors with 17 points a piece. Marlow Evans added 13.
Johnson paced the Pirates in rebounds with 18 while Steve
McHargue grabbed 15 and Willie Allen hauled in 12.

On Dean's List
Juanita W. Norris of Lee was on the Dean's List at Valdos-
ta State College for the semester.



March 1, 1985 Edition
NFJC Releases Honor Roll
The President's and Dean's Honor Rolls for Fall Term
1984-85 at North Florida Junior College were announced.
The following students from Madison County made; the
President's Honor Roll: Andrew C. Daughtry, Sharon A. Jud-
kins, Laura L Waring Madison; Margaret E. Moore, Carole A.
Parella Lee; Kimberly L. Sale Greenville.
Students from Madison County making the Dean's List
were: Dawn Braswell, Michele Brown, Gavin J, Clark, Ray A.
Morse, Julie A. Newberry, Barbara J, Siplin, ThtIlim,i L.
Townsend Madison; James T. Ellis, Tressie N. Webb Lee;
Gary W. Barrett, Robin F. Braswell, Jane R. Scarboro, Byron L.
Thigpen Greenville.

Attends Workshop
Becky R. Griffin, aerobic dance instructor for Becky Grif-
fin Dance and Fitness Studio, completed a two-day workshop in
St. Petersburg conducted by Fitness for LIFE, This workshop
provided the opportunity for participants to become certified
aerobic fitness educators/instructors.


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Friday, February 25, 2005 VAA
Iranian Journalist Jailed
For 14 Years For Insulting Leaders
An Iranian journalistwas jailed for 14 years on charges
ranging from espionage to insulting the country's leaders in an
unusually heavy sentence in Iran, where dozens of journalists
have been tried in recent years.
Rights activists said on Tuesday that Arash Sigarchi, 28,
was convicted by the Revolutionary Court in the Caspian
province of Gilan in northern Iran.
Sigarchi, a newspaper editor in Gilan who also wrote an In-
ternet journal or "weblog," was arrested last month after re-
sponding to a summons from the Intelligence Ministry.
"In total, he has been given 14 years in prison," Mohammad
Saifzadeh, a member of Centre for Defence of Human Rights in
Tehran said by telephone.
Sigarchi's family has asked Saifzadeh and Iran's 2003 No-
bel Peace Prize laureate Shirin Ebadi to represent him in an ap-
peal.
"I have compiled almost 12 pages of wrongdoings in the
process of his arrest, interrogations and detention," Saifzadeh
said. "His charges are political and journalistic and he should
have been tried by a public court in the presence of a jury."
Iran's judiciary has closed down more than 100 liberal pub-
lications in the past five years and jailed many journalists, earn-
ing Iran the reputation as the biggest prison for journalists in the
Middle East, according to rights groups.
Paris-based Reporters Without Borders said Sigarchi had
been updating a weblog in which he had spoken out about the
arrest of more than 20 Internet journalists, technicians and \\eb-
bloggers late last year.
Most of that group have subsequently been released, al-
though several complained of being tortured and forced to write
false confessions while indetention.


TION &, WORLD NEWS The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7B
There are also more benefits to having mammograms than
New Tool Predicts just saving lives, said Timothy Rebbeck of the University of
fits OfMammogram- s : Pennsylvania School of Medicine.
BenefitsOf Ma no-a"To the degree that you can identify tumors earlier, you can


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGS

PROPOSED LAND USE CHANGES

The Madison County Planning & Zoning Board has scheduled a Public
Hearing regarding the following Proposed Land Use Changes to the Madison
County Future Land Use Map.


1) Change approximately 80 acres located South of 1-10 on
Hwy 221, Greenville, from Agriculture 2 Land Use to
Highway Interchange Land Use. The parcels are in
Section 4, Township 1 South, Range 7 East.
2) Change approximately 1,240 acres located North of 1-10
near Hwy 360, Madison, from Agriculture 2 Land Use to
Rural Development Land Use. The parcels are in Sections
4 and 3, Township 1 South. Range 9 East.
3) Change approximately 480 acres located North of I-10 on
Hwy 53, Madison, from Agriculture 2 Land Use to Rural
Development Land Use. The parcels are in Sections 19 &
20, Township 1 South, Range 10 East.
4) Change approximately 720 acres located North and South
of 1-10 between Hwy 53 and Hwy 255, Madison, from
Agriculture 2 Land Use to Highway Interchange Land
Use. The parcels are in Sections 16, 17, 20, 21, & 22,
Township 1 South, Range 10 East.
5) Change approximately 480 acres located North and South
of 1-10 between Hwy 53 and Hwy 255, Madison, from
Agriculture 2 Land Use to Residential 1 Land Use. The
parcels are in Section 16, Township 1 South, Range 10
East.
6) Change approximately 75 acres located South of 1-10 near
Hwy 255, Lee, from Agriculture 2 Land Use to Rural
Development Land Use. The parcels are in Section 22,
Township 1 South, Range 10 East.


The Madison County Planning and Zoning Board will hold a Public Hearing
on the proposed Future Land Use Map Amendments on THURSDAY,
MARCH 10, 2005, at 5:30 P.M., to consider recommendations to the Madison
Board of County Commissioners regarding the amendments. The Madison
County Planning and Zoning Board will hold its meeting in the Board of
County Commissioners Meeting Room of the County Courthouse Annex 112
East Pinckney Street, Room 107, Madison, FL 32340. A copy of the proposed
amendment application may be inspected by the public at the Office of the
Madison Board of County Commissioners Administrative Office located in the
Courthouse Annex Room 219.

Please be advised that if a person decides to appeal any decision made with
respect to any matter considered at this hearing, such person will need a
record of these proceedings, and for this purpose such person may need to
ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which record
includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.


ropean countries often offer
them ever two sears.
It is difficult to compute
the benefits of mammograms.
said Lee. because it would be
unethical to design a stud\ in
which half the women were
denied mammograms for
decades. So she and colleague
Marvin Zelen came up %ith a
statistical calculator based on
various studies of breast can-
cer and mammograms.
"'It's clear that the more
mammograms you gtie. the
more able you are to locate
disease that a person didn't
kno" about." Zelen said in a
statement.
But more tests can lead to
detection of non-cancerous
lumps that must be biopsied.
costing money and anxiety.
.. Lee.Stiid her. ntqd.d.e.y., 1101
meant to provide an absolute
guide to whether more screen-
ing is better.
"Breast cancer in a woman
in her 40s is more aggressi e.,
so it would make sense to
have frequent screening.'" she
said even though breast
cancer is more rare in this age
group.
And because breast can-
cer is more common in
women over 50. it could also
be argued that frequent
screening benefits this
group. she said.


If every woman aged between 50 and 79 got a mammogram
every year, it would reduce deaths from breast cancer by 37 per-
cent, according to a new statistical tool described on Sunday.
Screening these women every two years would reduce mor-
tality by 30 percent, Sandra Lee and colleagues.at Harvard Med-
ical School and the Dana Farber Cancer Institute in Boston cal-
culated.
They hope to develop their new program into an Internet
Web site that women could visit to calculate their own individ-
ual risk of breast cancer and decide when to have mammo-
grams.
"Health policy makers can use this information to come up
with public screening (rec-
ommendations)," Lee told a
news conference at the an-
nual meeting of the Ameri-
can Association for the Ad-
vancement of Science.
I"An individual o woman
can use-this to decide what
is better for her. A 7 percent
reduction may not be so big
for some women. It may 'be
important for other women."
The American Cancer Society recorrunends that women 40
and older hae a mniammogramni every year. The National Cancer
Institute also recommends starting at 40 and having oneevery
one or t.o years
But the British National Health Service offers mammo-
grams only after 50 and at three-sear inter, als. %while other Eu-


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be saving some costs," he told the news conference. Women can
have a smaller surgical procedure and perhaps escape the need
for.chemotherapy and radiation.
About 1.2 million people a year are diagnosed with breast
cancer globally and the disease kills 40,000 women and men in
the United States every year.

Did Bush Smoke Weed?
President Bush indicated in interviews secretly taped by a
friend before he became president that he had used marijuana
but i\ would not admit it for fear of setting a bad example for chil-
dren. '
Portions of the tapes, recorded from 1998 to 2000 by author
Doug Wead without Bush's knowledge, were aired on ABC
News on Sunday and published by The New York Times. Their
authenticity was verified by the media outlets.
"I wouldn't answer the marijuana question. You know why?
Because I don't want some little kid doing what I tried," Bush
pUrportedly says on the tape.
He added: "But you got to understand, I want to be presi-
dent. I want to lead. I want tboset Do s ou wjant your little kid
say, 'Hey, Daddy, President Bush tried marijuana, I think I
will?"' .. -
In the tape. Bush mocks former Vice President Al Gore -
who fought him for the presidency in 200i.i for admitting he
smoked marijuana.
White House officials did not dispute the -tapes' .eiacity
and indicated the president \\ as disappointed b. their release.
"'These were casual conversations that then Go\. Bush as
ha\ ing with someone he thought w\ as a friend, and that's \ hat
they are." White House spokesman Scott McClellan told re-
porters tra\ eling \\ ith Bush to Europe aboard Air Force One.
McClellan said Bush, who w as go ernol of Te\as \ hen the
tapes were made. \as not a[ are hlie s being recorded and the
White House found out
onl\ when contacted b u
thie Neil York Times for
commient.a
"Look. I think that d1 d t
one. the comments iis
the tapes speak for
themselves And tmo. I
think that \%hat I just
said pretty much speaks
for itself' McClellan .
said Mhen pressed about
the details.
,-Those were issues that ere addressed ad nausealm four
years ago and these ere con\ ersationh that took place more than
four \ears ago." he said. adding that Bush had not been in con-
tact ith Wead for several \ears.
\Vead, a former aide to Bush,'s father President George H.W.
Bu.h released portion of the tapes to a coincide v. ith the pribli-
cation of his ne\ book.anJ'iold ABC ie i'lade the tapes be&aude
he believed the president "\as an historic figure.
"If I'd had a chance to tape record Gandhi or had conversa-
tions idth Churchill. I probably would have recorded them too."
he said
He also insisted his goal %\as not to hurt the president's
credibility\ and said if this \ere the case he would d hale released
the tapes during the 2004 election campaign.
Asked about the tapes in an inter\ ie\\ \ith CNN. the presi-
dent's father said he \\as not a- are of then and declined com-
nment.
Sitting next to Bush \\as ex-President Bill Chlinton. \vho ad-
mitted to smoking marijuana \\hlien he campaigned for the \Vhite
House but said he never inhaled the illegal drue
The t\ o former presidents are touring aeats affected bN the
Dec. 26 indian Ocean tsunanii.










8B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, February 25, 2005


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Trail, Greenville. FL 32331. Equal
Housing OpporrunitN

/ southern Villas oPf

\. adi0son partments/

HUD vouchers accepted.
1.2, & 3 BR, HC & non-HC acces-
sible apts. Call 850-973-8582/ TD-
DTTY 711. 200 Southern Villas
Circle. Madison, FL 32340. Equal
Housing Opporturuty.

Cherry Lake Area
3bd/2ba double ide mobile home-
lit ingroom. diningroom. large fam-
ily room with fireplace, outside
deck. 5 acres on paved road I mile
from Cherr) Lake. 1, year lease.
$600 per month/ $600 securitN de-
posit. 971-5152


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






Sitter

Animal-Home
Livestock -
Dogs Cats Parrots
Keep your animals in their own
environment. I will come and
feed, water and play with your
pets. No more worry abput ken-
nel cough or the stress of being
away from home. Farm ow ner
with 30 years experience- with
livestock, cats, dogs and Parrots.
Home Visit and Care.
$10. a Day,
Fuel compensation required for
trips greater than 10 miles,
Examples of services avail-
able: ,
Bring in your mail Turn
lights on/off Check air/heat,
doors, locks, windows. check
property. gates, fences. gi\e
feed/ha. custom services ne-
gotiable.
References gladly given.
Call Susan at 850- 948-5097
evenings before 9 pm or
cell 850-524-2385 anytime





23 people needed to lose 5-30
pounds this month!
All Natural,
100% Guaranteed
1-888-458-4157
vs.w.health386.com


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





3bd/lbth New ome
$600. mo. eluded.
\Was afurn.u
2 mitr n, first and last
security. Adults.

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

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

Martin House
Do\ nto\n ladi son
1 Large efficiency $275.
I Large 2 bedroom $450.
Heat & Air, mature responsible
adults. No children and No pets.
Call 850-578-2751

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


County Manager
Madison County
ipop. 18.733) Madison County.
located approsirmatelN 60 miles
east of Tallahassee, is accepting
applications for the position of
County Manager. The Country
Manager series as the chief ad-
ministrative officer under the di-
rect super% ision and police guid-
ance of the Board of Counts
Commissioners and is responsi-
ble for a %wide range of difficult-
to-complex administrative and
management acti cities related to
counts government operations
and activities under authority of
the Board. The desired qualifi-
cations include an appropriate
knowledge of public administra-
ton. planning and zoning. per-
sonnel administration, economic
development and budgeting:
ability to organize, schedule and
direct acuviues. establish strate-
gies and directives: and strong
interpersonal and consensus
building skills to effecti\elh
communicate with elected offi-
cials. department heads and the
public. Desired education and
experience include a minimum
of file years df progressively re-
sponsible admirunstraue, super-
%isors and management experi-
ence in the pubic 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
sear basis. Salary range is nego-
tiable commensurate with quali-
ficauons A copy of the count)
application form and position
job description may be obtained
by contacting the Board of
County Commisitioners Office at
850/9/73-3179 or via the county
web site at
www.madisoncountyvfl.com.
Send completed applicauon, re-
sume and three professional ref-
erences to County Manager
Search, P.O. Box 539. Madison,
Florida 32341. Application
deadline is Friday, March 11.
2005. at 4:00 p.m. Madison
Counlt is an
Equal Opportunity
Affirmative Action
Employer

RN'S. LPN's and CNA's
needed. All shifts available. Linder
ne% management. App) within.
'207 Marshall Drive in Perr and
see Donna Elliot. DON


I


For Your House or Land In
The Madison or Cherry Lake Area.
FAST CLOSINGS.
_ALL CALLS CONFIDENTL-L.
SCall Steve

850-973-4527


Highgrove Subdivision Homes
Hwy 14, Madison. Improved lots
with septic system, city water, gas,
and electric pole. Ready for your
M.H. Site built houses welcome.
Oxjner financing. $1,500.00 down.
Easy terms. 997-4000.
Commercial
Industrial
with state,highway frontage-23
acres, Comer lots. Front both
Harvey Greene Drive and High-
way 53 South, Natural gas line,
S inch \ ater main. access to the
citr utliues, fire hydrant, and
serx ice from w o pouw er 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

WE BUY LAND! Quick cash clos-
ing's at market nalue We are local-
1) o ned and operated and \ill re-
spond promptly] Avoid the hassles
and delays, sell us .\our land todai. 5
acres to 1000 acres needed no-w!
Madjson. Harilion and Su\%annee
Counties. All enquines are confi-
dential. Chip Beggs. I\1 Financial
corp., 850-973-41t16
Cleared land. Cint water. Cirt
Gas. on paved Counts Camp
Road. read\ for sour MH or
house. S8.500. will finance with
$500. down and $125.!/month
Call Chip Beggs 850-973-4116





Brand New Cypress
.3/2 Log Home
Tiled great room is 600sf w ih 12'
high ceilings. A fantastic 50' long
covered front porch. 4.5 acre par-
cel-great area for horseback rid-
ing'" $239.000 All offers :consid-
ered. Call Jan Fessler today at 386-
364-84107.
Highgro e Subdi' vision Homes
Hw- 14, Madison. Owner financ-
ing. Eas) Terms. If \ou have a
steady job and a 10% down pay-
ment ,ou can choose sour own in-
- -yrier-andnd-e.x te eir--f oklw-F~,rt
porch included. 2.3 bdrm asail-
able. Payments as low as $400.00
per month Call 997-4000.

1.50 Acre
Residential Lot
with pa.ed street access. city
afterr $14,5001
lcWillians Realti
850-973-8614


HelpWanted


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@Smithfild.com
AA/EOE/M/F/D/V
Accounting Instructor
needed at North Florida Communi-
ty College. Madison FL. Master's
degree in accounting with 18 grad-
uate hours in addiuoral discipline
preferred. Experience in use of
technology in classroom highly de-
sirable.. Duties- Teach 15 credit-
hours each semester in accounung
and other qualified area. Candi-
dates chosen for interview w ill give
sample presentation utilizing in-
structional technology.' Duties
commence 8/1/2005.
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 Da\is Drie., Madison.
Florida 32340. Only complete ap-
plication packets considered: letter
of interest, resume and application:
copy of transcripts unofficial
okay. Applicauon available at
wiw.nf'cc.edu. Questions call 850-
973-9487 Application packet must
be received by 03/04/2005. EOE


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



ITELLITFAST-
VNTHEEL419IFEOS


We have an opening for a
Graphic Artist Ad Builder. This
person will be responsible for
building the ads for the neWspa-
per.
Professional appearance
and pleasant personality a
must. Must be able to work
%sell under pressure and main-
tain a teamplayer relationship
with co-workers.
Experience and/or educa-
tion in this field preferred.
Apply in person onl) at the
Madison County Carrier. Hwy
53 South. Madison.


GARAGE


SALE


FEVER
We're in the heat of
garage sale season.
Isn t it time that you
got the fever? Your
closets could
probably be emptied
out a little, and the
attic is so crowded
that the spiders can't
even move around.
The best part of
having a garage sale
is that you can clear
out unwanted items
while you make a little
money. Give us a call
today and let us know
when you're holding
your garage sale, and
for a small price we'll
place your ad in the
classified section-
the section garage
sale shoppers
faithfully consult.

Greene Publishing, Inc.
(850) 973-4141
Ask for Susan
Major Credit Cards
Accepted


Jobs available immediately


12 Hr 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.
i i ;


Kentucky Fried Chicken
is now accepting applications for
management positions. Experi-
enced preferred. Apply in person
at Madison KFC

SAVANNAH TRANSPORT, INC.
IS NOW HIRING SOLOS &
TEAMS FOR EAST TO WEST
COAST RUNS, NOr, NY OR N.E.
STATES. 1-800-762-8010. ASK
FOR BRANDY OR BOB,
Want a New Career?
Will Train For Securits License.
Call Jim Tucker 386-364-7780 or
Joe Peary 850-929-4747
RN needed with long-term
care experience for staff de-
velopment position. Appl at
207 Marshall Drive, Pern
and see Donna Elliott, RN.
DON


PTA
Advent Christian Village
PT PTA to assist with physical
therap\/ph s;ical rehabilitation and
related activities. Florida PTA li-
cense required. prior experience
preferred.
PT OT to assist for long-term care
facilitN Valid Florida OT license
required. Prior experience pre-
ferred.
EOE: Drug Free Workplace..
Crirmnal background verificationn
required Apply in person at ACV
Personnel Department NMon thru
Fri. 9:00 a m. until 4:00 p.m ,
Carer Village Hall. 10680 CR 136.
Dosling Park. FL Fax resume to
13861. 658-5160 or visit
w ww.ACVillage.net.
ADJUNCT INSTRUCTORS
.wanted. North Florida Community
College, Madison, FL. English
and Mathematics adjuncts requue
master's degree with IS graduate
hours in the appropriate subject
field De\elopmental English and
mathematics requires bachelor's
degree in math or English.
Hours/das are flexible (no night
courses: Courses conducted at cor-
rectional insurutions in Hamilton,
Jefferson. Lafaetene, Madison, and
Ta'v lor counties. Background
check and attendance of1 hon on-
entation program bN Dept. of Cor-
recuons ill be required.
Send resume and application.
copies of transcripts. w ith co\er let-
ter to HR Dept., NFCC, 1000 Tum-
er Davis Drive. Madison. FL,
32340. Applications are available
at ssw\s..nfcc.edu. Quesuons' Call
850-973-1614 EOE

Maintenance
Smithfield Packing plant in Nladi-
son, FL looking for refrigeration
mechanics and Maintenance me-
chanics.
Engineer/Refrigeration
Mechanics
Experience with ammonia and
steam generating System-, pre-
ferred.
Maintenance Mechanics
Individuals must be able to read
and understand machine\ prints.
electrical schematics, blueprints &
voltage meters. Experience in in-
dustral maintenance is preferred.
Fax resume to 850-973-1877 or
mail to 294 S\V Harvey Greene Dr.
Madison. FL. 32340. Applcauons
also accepted at the plant.
AA/EOE/lM/FD/V


Maintenance Supervisor
for growing production facility in
Nladison. FL. Industrial mainte-
nance experience in food industr.r
preferred Send resume to Smith-
field Madison. 294 S\V Harve
Greene Dr. Madison. FL. 323410 or
e-mail to:
AprilbrackCa@smithfield.com
Yarbrough Corp.
Security Openings
Must have security. License.
Call Jim Tucker 386-364-7780
or
Joe Peavy 850-929-4747




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







ATTENTION!!
Work From Home
$500-%4500/month Pan-time or
Full Time. 1-884-223-0829
w"v w.income386.com


Work From Home!!
Start Your
O n Business!!
Sound Good??
A %%ork-from-home plan can
sound good. Be Careful. You
could lose \our investment.
Call the Federal Trade Com-
mission to find out how to
spot w\ork-at-home scams.
1-877-FTC-HELP
A message to you from
Greene Publishing, Inc.
and the F.T.C







riday, February 25, 2005







NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION
pursuant to F.S. 713.585(6), Elsie Title Services, LLC w/power of attorney will sell the list-
id autos to highest bidder subject to any liens; Net proceeds deposited with clerk of court
,er 713.585; owner/lienholders right to a hearing per F. S. 713.585(6); to post bond per F.
i 559.917; owner may redeem vehicle for cash sum of lien; all auctions held w/reserve; in-
pect 1 wk prior @ lienor facility; cash or cashier's check; 25% buyer prem; anyone in-
erested ph (941) 486-0800. sale date 3/28/2005 @ 9:00 am @ Route 1, Box 3329F, Madison
)23409. storage @ $31.80 per day including tax; JFS.M10 lien amt $450.50 1981 Ford
LN8000 Tk, Whi, VIN# 1FDPR80U8BVJ29267 reg; Shaun D Wheeleir, 102 Jerico Rd. Ray-
nond, MS 391541cus; Greg Moravas, 102 Jericho Rd, Raymond, MS 39154/l.h; Merchants
Planters Bank, POB 699, Raymond, MS 391540000/oth; None,, ,/lienor; Jimmie's Fire-
stone, Route 1, Box 3329F, Madison,, FL 323409428 Reg #: MV11691, (850) 973-8546
2/25
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA.


ROY E. TAYLOR PROFIT
:SHARING PLAN,
Plaintiff
vs.
BL lINE McDANIEL.. I V
SMI 1H\% ICK and DONNA J.
J R\ IS. as parent and
Natural guardian ol
BLAMNE McDANIEL.
Defendants.


CASE NO: 05-71-CA


NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: BLAINE MCDANIEL ,
IVY SMITHWICK;
DONNA J. JARVIS, as parent and natural guardian of
BLAINE MCDANIEL
Each of whose address is
1709-A G,,rno Road PMB 327
Valdleta. G6 3161
and
P.O. Box 3512
Valdosta, GA 31604
NOU1 ARE NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a mortgage on the following real
property( in Madison Ciunti. Florida:
PARCEL I.
Begin at the Sotheast corner of the N,.rtheast Quarter ol Section 7. Township 2 North.
Range I) East. thence run \iest 659.99 feetI o the cenltr of Stafe Road 106. thence ,run
along the center line ol said late road in a Nnrtherli Direction along a I degree cure to
the left 659.99 feet. then run along said center line of stale road North 5 degrees 37 minutes
East 22b.69 feet. thence run along said center line in a Northerls direction along a I degree
curse tn the right -3 32 Itfet. his being the South boundary line of Block Four. theince run
East 50 feel along said South ,uundar l Ine of said Block, thence run North along the East
right ol wa) line uf State Ro.,d No. liih. 25 fet f.,r a POINT OF BEGINNING.. thence run
North along said right of ua) line 50 ftee. thence run
East 50 feet, thence run Souih 5) feet. thence run iest 510 feet to the POINT OF BEGIN-
NING. .aid lot hetreb conieed being a part of the Northeast Quarter of the Northeast
Quarter ol Section 7. lTonship 2 North. Range elU East.
PARCEL II.
Begin al the Soulhea.i Corner ol lth Northeast Quarter of Section 7, Tomnship 2 North
Range lt East, thence run ie,-t 659.99 feet to the center line of State Road No. 11)6. thence
run along the center line if said state road in a Northerli direction along a I degree curse
to the left 659.99 feel. thence along said center line of said State Road North 5 degrees 37
minutes East 228.69 flel. thence run aling said center line in a Northerh direction along a
I degree cure t,, the right 43.32 f(it, this being the South boundary) line of Block Four.
thence run East 50 feet aloni said Sonuh btundarn line of said Block, thence run East t11
fect i the POINT OF BEGINNING. ihence run Noith 75 feel. thence East 25 feet. thence
,,uth lIet., the-ne estl 25 Itetl o the POfNT OF BEGLNNING. being in the Northeast
Quarter ul' Section 7. TI nship 2 North, Range 10 East.
PrRnrr. in
Beginning at the Southeast corner ol the Northeast Quirtetr of Northeast Quarter of Sec-
tion 7. Township 2 North. Range ill East. thence run %iest 659.99 feel to the center line of
Stale Road 1 h16. ihenc along center line of said state road in a Northerl) direction along a
1 degree curne tI. the left 659.99 leet. thence along center of raid road North fire degrees 37
minutes East 22W869 feet. thence along said center line in a Noriherli direction along a I
degree tur't to the right 43.32 feel. this biting the South boundary line of Block Four.
thence run East Su 1feet along the Souih boundary) line of 'aid luck for a starting point.
thence run North 25 fcet, aliin East boundary, of right f %a% of Stait Road 10b6. thence
run Ea.t 50 fe. thence run South 25 let., thenne run %%e't 50 fet to the startling point, said
lot being cone'ctd being a part of the Northeast Quarter of the Northeast Quarter of Sec-
uin 7. Township 2 N..rth. Range Ini East.
has been filed against sou and ,ou are required to scrne a cop) ol lour wrinen defense.. if
an3. In 'aid complaint on the plaintiff's atnorne). THOMNLS E. STONE. Attorney, at Law.
P.O. Bo\ 292, Madison. Florida 32341. and to ile the original with the Clerk of the above
st led Court. whose address is Madison Count, Courthouse. Madison. Florida 32340. on
or before March 28. 21105: otherwise a default uill be entered against )ou for the relief de-
manded in the complaint.

\I1TNESS m) hand and seal ,s' said Court on this 18th da\, of Februarn. 20115.
1
TIM SANDERS
As Clerk of the Court
B\: Jud3 McGhee
Deputy Clerk
2125.34. II. 11,I805


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9B


Announcements

CENTRAL FLORIDA'S BEAD,
JEWELRY AND ART EXTRAV-
AGANZA Find beads, jewelry,
art, and classes. March 5th and
6th. Volusia County Fairgrounds,
Exit 114 off of 1-4.
www.beadsl.com/deland or call
(866)667-3232 also see us in Ft.
Lauderdale Marriott Hotel
North Andrews Avenue on March
11th, 12th, and 13th. $4.00 $1.00
off with ad.

Auctions

17 CABINS NEAR PIGEON
FORGE, TN, selling at Auction
March 12, 10:30 a.m. Guaran-
teed 'financing available with
25% down. Furrow Auction Co.
( 8 0 0 ) 4 F U R R 0W ;
www.furrow.com. TN Lic #62.

ABSOLUTE AUCTION! Lake-
front Real Estate 237 NE Lake-
vievs Dr, Sebring, FL 11AM, Sat
Mar 12. 2 spacious homes 2 lake-
front homesites Directly on Lake
Jackson. Call for details:
1,800.1257-4161 Higgenbotham
Auctioneers iss s.higgenboth-
am.comn ME Higgenbotham. CAI
FL Lic #AU305/ABI58.

Building Malerials

METAL ROOFING SAVE $$$
Bu. Direct From Manufacturer.
20 colors in stock with all Acces-
sories. Quick turn around! Delis-
ery Asailable Toll Free 1888)393-
0335.

Business Opportunities

ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do
you earn $800/day? 30 Machines,
Free Candy All for $9.995.
(8001814-6323 B02000033.
CALL US: 1Ve will not be under-
sold!

Are you dissatisfied with )our
present job and income? Do you
want to hate more freedom. time
and money? Success is just a click
away. vs nw.starluppower.com.

20 Vending Machines with Cus-
tom Locations. $2995. Call Toll
Free (8001261-9001.

THOUSANDS OF BUSINESSES
For Sale B. Owners Nationside.
Presiesw Business for free! Inter-
ested In Buying or Selling A Busi-
ness Call: GW Merger -
t87-7r21.7-8331- ..r or : isiv
ww w.gwmerger.com.

#1 CASH COW! 90 Vending Ma-
chine Hd. You approve Loc's-
$10.670 (8001836-3464 #B02428.

An Incredible Opportunity.
FREE 20 minute evaluation.
vvv I,.slartuppovs er.com. Sav e
time and money Visit Today!

Financial

FUNDS FOR YOU. vwsv.cw-
fundingsersices.com. Cash ad-
sance for pending lawssuits. struc-
lured pay ments, seller held mort-
gage notes, we purchase receiv-
ables. More on ssebsite or call
Cindy t8131885-1501.

For Sale


'W-066 -M-


w knows help yotufShe -T
-If hu~bandorwife -ithftd; st

no She .sett~~q~vltd~ o anteI


TI~.She

and tells you if friends, are trup .'flsq 7
SShe kocates lost & stolen propeivi ,

e~~~ ~O~ be God.iUShe Lft *W


W." Mr


A 4w


CHURCH FURNITURE. Does
your church need pews, pulpit
set, baptistery, steeple, windows,
carpet? Big Sale on new cush-
ioned pews and cushions for hard
pews. (800)231-8360.

Help Wanted

Driver- COVENANT TRANSPO,
RT. Excellent Pay & Benefits for
Experienced Drivers, 0/0, Solos,
Teams & Graduate Students.
Bonuses Paid Weekly. Equal Op-
portunity Emplo)er. (888iMlORE
PAY (888-667-3729).

Florida Licensed Physical Thera-
pist AND Physical Therapist As-
sistant wanted in Rural Hospital
in North Florida Call (850)973-
2271 or Fax Resume to (850)973-
8158.

WANTED: PAID PA RTICI-
PANTS EARN $400-
$1150/MEEK. GUARANTEED!
Medical research studies on news
products. Our Fortune 500
clients. No physical work in-
volved. Easy qualification. Start
Now. CALL NOW i800)689-
2076.>

START NOW! Paid Training
$12.50/hr + bonus! $25-$41k yr!
Portrait Fund-raising for Volun-
teer Emergency Ser ices. Mgti
Opt! Local Area! Auto Required!
(2001644-2822 Exl 137.

$1500 WEEKLY GUARAN-
TEED NOW ACCEPTING AP-
SPLICATIONS $50 CASH HIR-
ING BONUS GUARANTEED IN
WVRITING 1888)318-1638 Ext
107 s wssv.USMailingGroup.com.

ULP TO $4.000 WEEKLY!! Excil-
ing Weekly Paycheck! Written
Guarantee! II Year Nationwide
Company Now Hiring! Easy
Work. Sending Out Our Simple
One Page Brochure! Free
Postage, Supplies! Awesome
Bonuses!! FREE INFORMA-
TION, CALL NOW!! 1800)242-
0363 Ext. 3800.


A
-I


DELIVER TRAVEL TRAILERS
FOR PAY! Thousands of 30 ft
travel trailers originating from
Florida cities. We need pickup
truck owners to deliver.
www.horizontransport.com.

Drivers- Owner Ops & Co. Dri-
vers Needed Now! Run SE Only
or SE, Mid-Atl, MW Regional,
0/0's -No Forced Dispatch, Good
Pay plus Fuel (866)250-4292.

Hunting
ARGENTINA, WINGSHOOT-
ING and Big Game Hunting: The
Best Bang for the $ anywhere in
the world. Winter season: April-
August, 2005. Weekdays:
13141209-9800: Esenings:
(314)894-3776.


FCAN



Week of Februar 21, 2005


PERRY FLEA MARKET
t,S*I Antiques Glassware Collectibles Gifts & More
Yard Sale 1isit the Tool Shop FRI -SUN 10 A.M. 4 P.M. We Buy
si-.pi S up Hwy. 19 S. (Old Motel)(85so 838-.1422* (8501 8-7124Call Us







at Kiids SAot.901 1. D
Available for Easter Portraits*



1587 Baytree Rd.
Valdosta, OA

229-242-1232

1-8x10 .

2 5x7's

4 3x5's
16 Wallets LPmPt One

*Add $5.00 for Easter Pictures with Bunny. f


HUNT ELK, WILD BOAR, Red
Stag and Buffalo in Missouri un-
til 3/31/05. Guaranteed Hunting
License, Only $5.00. Our policy
NO Game, NO Pay, Reasonable
Rates, Call (314)293-0610.

Legal Services

DIVORCE$175-$275*COVERS
children, etc. Only one signature
required! *Excludes govt. fees!
Call weekdays (800)462-2000,
ext.600. (8am-7pm) Divorce Tech.
Established 1977.

ACCIDENT VICTIM, IN-
JURED, HURT, DISABLED? We
are here to help any ACCI-
DENTS involving INJURY or
LOSS OF LIFE. AAA ATTOR-
NEY REFERRAL SERVICE
(800)733-5342 CALL 24 hrs.
PROTECT YOUR RIGHTS.

Your Ad Could Be Here

Find out how quick and easy
it is to place an FCAN ad. Call:
Mary Ellen Greene
Greene Publishing. Inc
8501 973-4141
greenepub@greenepublishing.com


SPOOLS & SPAS


Change in

Plans:




STILL MOVING

...Just Next Door to


2905 North Patterson Street


We aren't going out of business,

but we are making some changes...


We are closing the retail section of

our store and we are keeping:


Pool Construction

Pool Cleaning Services

& our Service Department





50% Off


All Chemicals & Swimming Pool Merchandise

Only for the month of February

New Address:
2905 North Patterson Street


244-5870




Friday, February 25, 2005


1 OB The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


SALE ENDS SA


4 Y5


RDAY


EFT


-- s 98,. 'o .E Only =299-
2003 Grand Cherokee Laredo 2004 Grand Cherokee Laredo
1 i O n i L 1 il i E *.. L I. .:.l t le I -V P. 5:
Onl 21}K Miles vP375


ave over m5o
2004 Jeep Liberty Limited
Fi.:. a un IIn.1 n 0T I .. ll ., b11 h Fll.b E ui i'il
I Cumnmins Turbo Diese1l7."
, -, ...... - -Ee .. ?
Ap, :, .


2004 Ram Quad SLT 4x4 1998 Ford F-150 XLT 2003 Chevy 1500 LS 2001 Chevrolet 1500 LS 2003 Silverado 1500
I I,. ". ..'All F T. *.-10 L ILOV1 1 i _- .. -1L,. L .. 1 .a, .1,,
RD Off Road Package Handicap an wheelchair Lift" ercedes Diesel Engine 5 Passenger


.. os o099o 3 0 ..,99
2004 Toyota Tacoma SR5 2002 Toyota Tundra 1988 Ford Econoline E150 2002 Freightliner Sprinter 2500 2001 Ram 3500 Van
L .-0i- lj I r .I Ia i]i AV 1ll., I .:[ I A:. l IF...t.l hjI'' II1,6. T,, jIJ I, ,,' ,,, .. I'll L T11.. I .: lL iiA., j l ll i IC--.r Wi .. L A0 Til6,ul;I T.1 ',i i l*iAl1, .,3j i ... i
"All vehicles quality for $0 down All prices & pamnments reflect your $3900 trade inr. i you don'i nave a trade, you can pul $3900 cash. All vehicles are Certified preownea. Most vehicles quality iobr an extended warranty. We guatntee everyllthing we
sell unless oitherwise stated. Vehicles advertsed are subject to prior aale. prices are aood 'or ad date only Plus tlax, lac. title & coc fees. Payments are lor 36 63 months depending on the vehicle Some payments are o10 finance your purchase and
some reflect an option to lease your purchase, leases vary Daded on vericie See a sales person to discuss specific details on the vehcle you choose.
EXIT 22, NORTH VALDOSTA ROAD iASS B URCft fPj
VALDOSTA 24241540
EXIT 16, HIGHWAY 84 9Is3 iMH TM
QUITMAN 263-2277 ud"'rag CHRYSLER Jeep Stick with the Speciaistsma


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