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UF00028405 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Madison enterprise-recorder
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00016
 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: March 11, 2005
Publication Date: 1933-
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Madison (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Madison County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Madison -- Madison
Coordinates: 30.466389 x -83.415278 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 32, no. 43 (June 23, 1933)-
General Note: Issued a "Woman's Club edition" on Mar. 31, 1979.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33284795
lccn - sn 95047180
System ID: UF00028405:00016
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
    Main: Viewpoints & Opinions
        Page 2
        Page 3
    Main: Around Madison County
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
    Main: In the Spotlight
        Page 7
    Main: Madison County Relay for Life
        Page 8
    Main: Around Madison County continued
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
    Main: School/Sports
        Page 12
    Main continued
        Page 13
        Page 14
    Main: News Around the World
        Page 15
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 16
    Main: Legals
        Page 17
        Page 18
Full Text



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Our 140th YearNumber 22


Friday, March 11, 2005


Madison, Florida 32340


Man Charged In January Rape Case


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
According to court
records, Richard Keith Shiver,
a resident of Eridu, was
charged with sexual battery:
force not likely to cause seri-
ous bodily injury and will be
arraigned in April.
Shiver was arrested on
Saturday, January 15, and
charged with sexual battery.
According to a report by
Deputy John Deming, as well
as court records, he responded
to a call at the pecan stand on
Highway 27 at approximately
4:19 that morning. He was in-
formed that a woman I1 ing on
the ground had been found..
The alleged victim said
that she had met Keith


Richard Shiver, 35, at a party
the previous evening. They
had been drinking and left the
event and driven around for a
while. She said that Shiver
said he was having trouble
with his vehicle.
They ended up at Shiver's
residence. The woman told
Madison County Sheriff's Inv.
Epp Richardson that she had
engaged in sexual intercourse,
against her will, several times
during an hour-and-a-half pe-
riod spent at that location. She
said Shiver eventually fell
asleep. When he did, she took
her clothes and left. While
leaving, she also took Shiver's
wallet.
The alleged victim
showed Deming a wallet she


had taken that had Shiver's
driver's license.
The nurse practitioner that
examined the victim at the
hospital said a visual inspec-
tion of the woman showed
consistencies with sexual bat-
tery.
Court records indicate
that the alleged victim had
several bite marks on her
body, including on her breasts.
There were also bruises on her
lower extremities.
The alleged victim told
Richardson said that she had
left several articles of clothing
at the residence.
Richardson told Deming
to pick up the %%oman's cloth-
ing and that. if Shi\er .ias
there, to arrest him.


Richardson remained at
the emergency room with the
woman.
Deming went to Shiver's
residence and woke him up,
telling him he needed to talk
to him.
Deming asked to search
for the woman's belongings,
and he located all of them.
Deming then told Shiver that
he aas under arrest for sexual
battery. Shiver asked him,
what was meant by sexual bat-
tery and Deming responded,
"Rape."'
Deputy Al Bolin, who


was there with Deming, pho-
tographed the scene.
Shiver was placed in
handcuffs and taken to the
Madison County Jail.
According to court
.records, Shiver said that he
had sexual intercourse with
the woman, but that it had
been consensual.
When Shiver was asked
about the bites on the alleged
victim's body, he said that she
had also bitten him. An exam-
ination of his body re% ealed
what only appeared to be
scratches, and not bite marks. ,


Richard Keith Shhier
Richard Keith Shiver


Copeland

Honored

As

Jefferson

Award

Nominee
Willie Clare Copeland,
left, accepts a medallion
froin Anna Johnson, com-
munity relations coordina-
tor for WCTV Channel 6.
Copeland was one of five
nominees from the North
Florida-South Georgia area
who was nominated to re-
ceive the prestigious honor.
Nominees are recognized
for their volunteerism, as
well as their community
spirit. The award was pre-
sented to Copeland at the
Monday, March 7, meeting
of the Madison City Com-
mission.


School
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Former Madison Co
School Superintendent G
Bishop died Sunday. Mar
Bishop %as born Oc
1 920 in Aucdi. I-Ie \ aIs a
lontg resident of Mad
County for oler 50 years
was a graduate of Unive
of Florida and he also se
his country valiantly di
World War II.
Bishop was superii
dent of schools in Mad
Co. for 20 years. He \\ as
President of Bank of Mad
for 13 years.
He was preceded in d


Superintendent, Dies
by his father and mother. Joe
and Rosa Bishop and his x ife.
)unty Edna Earle Bishop.
griffin Survikors include his
ch 6. children Tommy Bishop of Ft
Ct. Q. Walton Beach and Fran Bish-
iWe- up Meto o' Lake MNu), lti
1ison grandchildren, Griff Bishop
. He of Orlando. Nicole Bishop of
rsit Orlando and Emil3 Mero of
rved Lake Mary: a great grandson
unng Grayson Mero of Lake Mary:
SFrances Mercer. his losing
nten- c4 companion, and RudN Ham-
dison rick, his lifelong friend.
Vice Funeral services were
dison Griffin Bishop held at First United Methodist
Former School Church in Madison on Tues-
death Superintendent day March 8. 2005.


Meet Your


Capitol Bureau


Correspondent


vmeta wooaum nas
joined Greene Publishing, Inc.
as its Madison Enterprise-
Recorder Capitol Bureau cor-
respondent.


Each year,
Greene Publishing,
Inc. works in con-
junction with Flori-
,"' da A&M University,
who provides students to cov-
er the state legislature.
Woodum is a senior mag-
azine production student at
Florida A&M University. She


I ~ ~~~AcctWahr


FRIDAY




A ;


An afternoon
thundershower


5 FRI. NIGHT


Mostly cloudy with a
few showers*


3 Sections, 50 Pages


Around Madison.;.........4-9A
Church......:..... i.....10A
Classifieds.,..................... 6A
Community Calendar.......5A
Jail Report........................3A
Legals............................17A
Nation & World,.............15A
Obituaries.........................5A
Relay For Life.................8A


Real Estate.............B Section.
The Remote
Guide.............C Section
Regional News..............:.13A
School........................... 12A
Sports............................. 2A
Step Back In Time..........14A
Viewpoints...................2-3A
W eather........................1... 8A


is originally from Miami. She
reports for Your Capitol Bu-
reau, a news bureau in Talla-
hassee that covers the Legisla-
ture for 19 non-daily newspa-
pers in 15 North Florida coun-
ties. See Woodum's column
on page 3A.

Town Of Lee

Approves

Website
By Bill McCrea
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Town Manager Cheryl Ar-
chambault addressed the Lee
Town Council alout starting
an Internet web site.
"We desperately need a
website for the city, it would
also add to the national appeal
of the area and help with
tourism," said Archambault.
The site will also help the
city economically and will fur-
ther lead in the adjunction of a
development council.: Copies
of council meeting minutes
could also be posted on the
site, making information read-
ily available to the members of
the community whom like to
stay informed.
The proposed website cost
Please See Wehsite, Page 2A


The NFCC Board held its February meeting at Green Industries in Monticello. Pictured
are (L-R) Jefferson County School Board member Edward* Vollertsen, NFCC President
Morris G. Steen, Jr., NFCC Board of Trustees Chairman John Maultsby, and Fred Shofer,
Vice Chair Jefferson County School Board.

NFCC Makes College Possible For

Many Madison County Students


At the February 15, 2005
meeting of the North Florida
Community College Board of
Trustees, President Morris G.
Steen, Jr. announced that since
1994, the college has provided
$3,088,115 in financial aid
and scholarships and $386,347
in dual enrollment tuition
waivers to students from
Madison County.
In his report, Steen said
that 1,352 Madison County
residents have been able to at-


tend NFCC thanks in part to
assistance from the college
over the past ten years. This
year 365 students have been
awarded over $887,000.
"The mission of North
Florida Community College is
to make college accessible for
as many students as possible.
We are doing everything in
our power to make this hap-
pen," said Steen.
In all, NFCC has awarded
more than $8.7 million in fi-


nancial aid, scholarships and
tuition waivers since 1994. Of
that amount, $1,429,414 has
been in dual enrollment tuition-
waivers. Dual enrollment al-
lows academically qualified',
students from area high
schools to attend college
classes for credit.
For more information,
contact the NFCC College Ad-
vancement office at
850.973.1653 or email
NEWS@NFCC.EDU.


Al


Griffin Bishop, Former


^-


!








2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Jacob's Ladder
Jacob Bembry
Columnist


Part One of Three


Social Security:


Friday, March 11, 2005


The Ginger Jar
Ginger Jarvis
Columnist


The Newman Curse History and Background Take The Compliment,


I call it the Newman Curse.
There is an actor named Wayne Knight, who was a semi-
regular on the TV shows Seinfeld and Third Rock from the Sun.
He has also been in a number of hit movies, including the
Michael Jordan/Looney Tunes epic Space Jam. People have
mistaken me for him and others have kidded me about looking
like him.
First of all, let me just say, I am a lot taller, than Wayne
Knight.
I remember once, while I was shopping at Winn-Dixie, a
child, about four years old kept staring at me with his eyes as big
as saucers. Finally, the little boy spoke and said, "Hey, mister,
were you in Space Jam?"
Immediately, I knew whom he was talking about and I told
him that no, I wasn't in the movie.
The other night, I was watching Seinfeld with my dad, my
brother and my mentally challenged sister, Abbie. My dad, upon
seeing Newman (Wayne Knight's character), said, "Hey, Abbie,
there's your big brother."
Danny, my brother, said, "No, it's not. Newman's skinnier
than he is."
Abbie despite my saying, "That's not me" looked at
the screen once and then at me. She looked at the screen again
and then at me. Then, she smiled. I guess she thinks I'm a big
Hollywood star.
I had an acting class at FSU. The instructor always called
me "Wayne" by mistake. She said I reminded her of a guy
named Wayne that she had attended college in Indiana with. I
now wonder if "Wayne" was "Wayne Knight."
If the truth is told, there are many other people that I wish I
could look like, but I'm stuck with looking like Newman. It
could be worse. I could be a dead ringer for Jimmy Durante or
Lyle Lovett.
Oh, well, God made every one as pretty as He could and He
did it perfectly. Despite, the world's obsession with looks, it
doesn't matter one bit when we look at a person's heart, espe-
cially his heart for God. That is what truly makes the person.

Website Cont'd from Page 1A
to the city would be $20 monthly, with an additional $129 soft-
ware fee.
The motion carried unanimously.
In other Town Council business, -street roadside employee
Gay Swift resigned.
"We will-truly Ipiss him and the. service he provided for the
Jieity. He was;itsupenemployeebuit.had, hurt hiisfoot-amnd bcdild
not continue with his position,' said Archambault.- ,
The volunteer fire department of Lee lost a member with the
death of Beverly Odom. Her service to the area will be truly
missed.
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By Joe Boyles
This is a three part series
that focuses on Social Securi-
ty. The first part concerns the
history of Social Security and
its current situation, the second
installment identifies problems
with the current system, and
the third addresses potential
solutions.
The enabling legislation
which created Social Security
is the Social Security Act of
1935, and the subsequent Fed- Joe Boyles
eral Insurance Contribution Act (FICA), passed and signed into
law during the New Deal days of the Roosevelt Administration.
It provided for a tax on income that would provide a retirement
fund for retired workers after their 65th birthday.
Initially, the tax was just 3 percent on the first $3000 of in-
come. Today, that amount has grown to 12.4 percent on the first
$90,000 of income. While the growth in the income limit is un-
derstandable given inflation, the growth in the tax rate is an ad-
mission that FICA was fiscally unsound from the start. Nearly
80 percent of Americans pay more in payroll taxes than they do
in income taxes. The current rate of 12.4 percent equates to one
dollar in FICA taxes for each eight dollars earned for most
Americans- an incredible burden.
Additionally, the program has expanded to include sur-
vivor's benefits (primarily .for a spouse) as well as disability
benefits. These additions have helped to create additional bur-
dens on the system that were not part of the original legislation.
Social Security is a pay-as-you-go system where current
workers pay for the benefits enjoyed by current beneficiaries. A
worker currently paying into Social Security has no right or le-
gal claim to his or her contributions. This ruling were upheld in
two relevant Supreme Court cases, Helvering vs. Davis in 1937
and Flemming vs. Nestor in 1960.
When enacted 70 years ago, there were 40 workers paying
into the Social Security "trust fund" for each beneficiary. In
1950, the ratio had fallen to 16:1. Today with 46 million bene-
ficiaries, the ratio is only 3.3 to 1, and by 2030 when the bene-
ficiary pool will have swelled to 70 million, there will be only
two workers for each recipient of Social Security benefits. This
makes pay-as-you-go Social Security as it is currently struc-
tured, an untenable burden on the American workforce.
A major hurdle that Social Security faces is the retirement of
--eT'beaby boom" generations These are future beneficiaries boh
' betben' 1945 and 1956ivhibih 6 rifth rates peked'folloi mng the
end of World War II. As a result of this glut in future beneficia-
ries, the Social Security Administration will begin paying more
in benefits than it receives in payroll taxes beginning in 2018, a
major road block for any pay-as-you-go system.
The Social Security "trust fund" is a trust in name only. For
the past 40 years, excess Social Security receipts have been put
in the Treasury's General Fund to meet current operating ex-
penses other than Social Security. In their place have been is-
sued Treasury Bonds which have a historical growth rate of 1.8
percent, about one-fifth the average growth rate of equity stocks
over the same time period. The Treasury Bonds represent noth-
ing more than promissory notes, or IOUs.
There are some politicians that will tell you that Social Se-
curity is the most successful program in our history, but don't let
them fool it was in trouble from the start, evidenced by the
growth in the tax rate. In order to cover periodic shortfalls, So-.
cial Security taxes have been raised 40 times since the program
originally began!
Next: Problems under the current system


March 14 thru 20
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-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with hon-
esty and integrity"



leroarber
Madison Recorder established
1865,
New Enterprise established
1901,
Consolidated June 25, 1908

Published weekly by
Greene Publishing; Inc., 111 S.
E. Shelby St., Madison, FL
32340. Periodicals postage
PAID at Madison Post Office
32340. Publication No.
177.400.
POSTMASTER: Send ad-
dress changes to The Madison
Enterprise-Recorder, 111 S. E.
Shelby St., Madison, FL 32340-
2497.
This newspaper reserves
the right to reject any advertise-
ment, news matter, or subscrip-
tions that, in the opinion of the
management, will not be for the
best interest of the county
and/or the owners of this news-
paper, and to investigate any ad-
vertisement submitted.

All photos given to Greene
Publishing, Inc. for publication in
this newspaper must be picked up
no later than 6 months from the
date they are dropped off. Greene
Publishing, Inc. will not be respon-
sible for photos beyond said dead-
line.


But Watch For The Hook
I received a compliment the other day. Well, maybe it was a
compliment.
.I'll relate the tale to you, and you can decide. I took a class
of ninth-graders to the library to work on their poetry folders. As
I monitored around the computer area, I stopped by one young
man whose window displayed a truly cool sports car. Putting my
hand on his shoulder, I said, "I sincerely hope that picture fits in
with your topic. Otherwise, you are toast."
He replied, "Yes, ma'am. My topic is vehicles."
"That's okay then. Put it on a disk and I'll print it in color in
my room," I said. "But I don't know if those Sprewells will
show up very well." He, along with a couple of other boys near-
by, spun their heads toward me. "How do you know about
Sprewells?" one asked.
I shrugged as if to say, "Why not?"
Then came the clincher. Another kid further down the line
said, "That's Ms. Jarvis, man. She knows everything."
Wow! I felt as tall as Mt. Everest. I could have conquered
the world at that moment.
For those readers who might not know everything,
Sprewells are a fairly recent innovation in rims for sporty cars.
They look like internal silver spokes that are spinning even
when the car is sitting still. They're marketed under the name of
professional hoops star Latrell Sprewell. Talk about major bling!
They're far out of my price range. The problem with that stu-
dent's compliment is that now I must try to give absolutely ac-
curate information about whatever is asked in that class: I have
a responsibility that I wasn't aware of previously. I can't just toss
off a half-answer with the idea that they're only freshman and
they won't know whether I am right or wrong. EEK!
I think I also own the responsibility of admitting sometimes
that I don't know. I had to look up NASCAR on the Internet a
couple of weeks ago after a lesson on acronyms. A student had
volunteered NASCAR as an example, but no one in the room
knew what all the letters stood for. I confessed my ignorance,
but promised to find out by the next day. Maybe, that's the heav-
iest onus that comes with that student's belief in my omniscience
... that whenever I come across something I don't know, I must
find .out. Thank the Lord for dictionaries, encyclopedias,
Google, and educated friends. Those resources should help me
dig out of myriad mental bogs.
I love compliments, and will take one whenever and. wher-
ever I can get one. But from now on, I'm gonna be careful.
SQqeime.mes one has a hook that \.ill stay with you for life. Still,
for the next few months (until thethrill wears off),.) ou can ask
me anything. Why? Because I'm Ms. Jarvis, man. I know every-
thing.


Get Your Paper Delivered!

Subscribe Today!

Call 973-4141


Certificates of Deposit

Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm
FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective from Interest Rate Annual Percentage
03/092005 03/15/2005 Interest Rates (APY)
03/0oos onstoos -,. Yield.(APY)
90-day** 2.62% 2.65%
180-day** 3.00% 3.05%
1-year 3.20% 3.25%
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90-da3** 2.71%i 2.75%
180-day** 3.10% 3.15%
1-year 3.30% 3.35%
2-year 3.83% 3.90%
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4-year 4.02% 4.10%
5-year 4.11% 4.20%
Minimum opening deposit required for a Jumbo CD is $100,000.
** IRA Certificates of Deposit are not available in 90 and 180-day terms.





STATE FARM SELECT AGENT
KEITH G.

HARGROVE

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








VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS TheMadison EnterpriseRecorder 3A


Day By Day Celebrations
Edn a Turner-Crawford
Columnis


"CHOOSE TO

REPRESENT JESUS"


"Pleasant words are as a hon-
eycomb,
sweet to the soul and health
to the bones."
--Proverbs 16:24

The Word offers wisdom
for every occasion and every
occurrence in our lives.
Proverbs is an excellent source
of the Wisdom of God. The
Book has a chapter for every
day in the month. We can read it
daily and, absorb wisdom for
every facet of our lives. It's im-
portant, that we do as the In-
*struction Manual says and hide
the Word (that we read) in our
hearts so that we will not sin
against God. We do sin against
God when we behave contrary
to what His Word tells us.
When we say that we love Him,
we will keep (obey) His com-
mandments,and we have no ex-
cuses for not being able to abide
and live the Word. He chose to
go to the cross, and in doing so,
He took away all excuses for
disobedience. '
The Bible tells us that our
tongue is the hardest part of our
body to tame. However, the
tongue, like anything else that is
subjected to the power of the
Holy Spirit can be controlled. It
is with our tongues that we most
often displease God. Rather
than build up, edify, and em-
power, we use words to destroy
, the life and character of people.
We use words to strip people of
self-esteem and self-worth; we
use words to tear others down
so that we can feel good about
ourselves; we use words to de-
stroy the emotional and spiritual
core of people; and we use
words to damage and betray.
Jesus tells us to demonstrate
love and kindness, because they
draw, and to use pleasant words,
because they speak sweetness to
the soul; and you never know
whether your (pleasant and
sweet words) or your (love and
kindness) are the only ones that
a person hears and experiences.
God may have allowed them to
come into your space just to
hear from you what their heart
needed.
Words can be an empower-
ing or a destructive force. We
each decide many times during
the course of a day how we will
use words. Like anything else
in life, it is "by choice" that we
decide. As with every choice,
Jesus should be the Example
that we use to decide how we
will behave in every situation.
Yes, there are those who will
say: I'm going to lay my reli-
gion down and give him a piece
of my mind; or I'll forget for a
minute that I'm saved and tell
him where to go; or I'll go up
and side his face and then I'll
repent. There are times when
we think that these responses
are appropriate for something
that may have been said or done
to or against us. In spite of all
the atrocities that happened in
Jesus' journey to the cross, He
never responded in such a man-
ner; rather He asked His Father
to forgive them, because they
really didn't know what they
were doing. Thus, His dying
took away our excuses or feel-


ings of being justified in behav-
ing in such a manner.
Vengeance belongs to Him, and
He has promised to fight all of
our battles, when we allow Him
to. He assures us that He is per-
fecting everything that concerns
us. We must decide to allow
the Holy Spirit to put a bridle on
our tongues, practice love and
kindness, and use pleasant
words. The Holy Spirit will em-
power us to act, speak, and live
daily (like Jesus) when we ask
Him and submit to His way.
SUBMIT is the operative word,
because He will not force us ....
He allows us to choose. Will I
act like my Father, (Jesus) or
will I relinquish the (Power) in
me to the enemy of my soul, and
act like satan? It's always about
choice.
The flesh always wants to
do that which makes it feel
good. So many things happen
and are said during the course of
a day that makes us want to re-
spond in a spirit of anger or con-
froritation. Therefore. it is im-
portant to, live daily submitting
our flesh to the power of the
Holy Spirit. We must always
have an intense desire and pas-
sion to represent our heavenly
Father, and always feel a sense
of conviction when we fail to
"meet the mark." When we
miss the mark, thank God, we
have the Advocate. However,
eyes. on The Prize (Jesus),
reaching the mark should al-
ways be our goal.
When we really love God,
we seek to always please Him.
Let us each make a decision to
daily and continually demon-
strate love and kindness; and
only allow words to come from
our mouth that empower,
strengthen, and edify. Jesus
paid an awesome price so that
we could represent Him with
words and actions. Let us
choose to give Him our lives so
that He can be presented and
represented in the earth.


973-4141


Friday, March 11, 2005


Hapv Birthday

Mary Eemn Greene

m^ A March 1 th
14We Love Youl!

from:
f Greene
PubFlshinqStaIl
&
Family,


REMEMBER

WHEN*..


By Lanette Hill
Guest Columnist ,.



A YARD OF DIRT
Arriving at my grandparent's home, we found my grandmoth-
er out in the front yard, hoeing up all the grass or weeds in the yard.
I thought at the time this was a strange habit, The Georgia red clay,
,.sand,;and rockpebbl'es wereali, overthe-yard. You' didn't dare go
shoeless in her yard 'because the pebbles would dig into the bottom
of your feet. But incredibly the yard was beautiful as she did love
her flowers and she had flowers everywhere in the yard, just no
grass.
I wondered what would make a person want to not have the
.beautiful green grass in their yard. Her reply was because her par-
ents had taught her that if you kept the grass and weeds out of the
yard, you could help prevent snakes and rodents from coming into
your home.
In later years, I was given a photo of my grandmother at age
fourteen,. staiiding with all her siblings and parents in front of their
home and she was right -- there was no grass in their yard either.
When '1 was growing up, our family lived in the city, and my
Dad was always trying to get his grass to grow, be greener and
thicker.
Living in the country presents lots of different problems than
those who choose to live in a town or city. In a town or city there
is pest spraying, sewage, and clean water. The yards can be kept
beautifully green and rodent free with proper yard maintenance.
Our homes are built safer, tighter and better insulating to keep not
only the weather conditions out, but pests or rodents, too. Frequent
spraying of not only our home, but the yard too,. keeps fleas, roach-
es, rodents and snakes out.
So many practices of our ancestors have changed with the new-
er generations and better living conditions.
Even though my grandmother's yard was dirt, it was clean dirt.
She would sweep the dirt daily. Strangely enough it was a pretty
yard, too.


I-
Name
Address
Cily I/Sate/Zip
Phone#
$26.00 In County $31.00 Out of County
Mail To: Greene Publishing, Inc., P.O. Drawer 772,
Madison, FL 32341 or bring by the Enterprise-Recorder office.
L -I


Madison County

Extension Service
Diann Douglas
Columnist


3/3/05
Voncile Annette Brasby--
DWLSR or cancelled
Gaylord O'Mally Reed--
Attaching a tag not assigned
3/4/05
Juan Perez Santiz--At-
taching a tag not assigned, no
valid or expired drivers license
Renard Antoine Douglas--
Fleeing or attempting to elude,
grand theft En
Ricardo Antonio Aikens--
VOP (circuit)
Patricia Ann Lamb--VOP
(circuit), VOP (county)
Gary Leonard Simmons--
Contempt of court (non-sup-
port)
David DeJesus--VOP (cir-
cuit)
Don G. Myers--DWLSR
or cancelled
James Collen Williamson-
-Possession of a firearm in the
commission of a felony
Jamie Richard Hurst--
Possession of drug parapher-
nalia, possession of marijuana
less than 20 grams
Christie Dyan Penny--
Criminal mischief, disorderly
intoxication, resisting an offi-
cer without violence, trespass
3/5/05
Felipe Martin Martin--:


know what we'd do," he said.
Kendrick said: "At the end of the day, we're going to do the
best we can do to see that especially those health facilities -
are going to be a priority. ...One of the nice things, if we could get
it done, would be the Ray Charles Memorial."


aII


DUI, no valid or expired dri-
vers license
Tara C. Oliver--Domes-
tic violence/battery
Raymond Lee Jonas--
DUI, leaving the scene of an
accident
Jonathan Dietrich Camp-
-Disorderly intoxication
3/6/05
Willie Lee Davis--Bat-
tery (touch or strike)
Shentril Necol Mitchell--
Criminal mischief, DWLSR
or cancelled
Corey Ottinger Smith--
DUI
Abram Florez Sanchez--
No valid or expired drivers
license
3/7/05
Kenneth Adams, Jr.--
VOP (county)
'Willie Jay Roberson, Jr.-
-Failure to appear (pre-trial)
Larry Donnell Solomon-
-expired tag
Facundo Moreno Muril-
lo--DWLSR or cancelled
3/8/05
Jason Duwayne Mc-
Daniel--Battery (touch or
strike)
Elisha Mandrell
Alexander--DWLSR or can-
celled


, Aj


BUSINESS


Travel


I Catch all the action! You'll find a complete listing of scores, states and
schedules of your favorite teams as well as in-depth coverage of regional sports.

"Cal tdavtobegin, home deliver toflfflBBBBB


Madison County...


Jail Report


New Dietary Guidelines Help Americans
Make Better Food Choices
Recently released by the U.S. Department of Agriculture,
the Dietary Guidelines for Americans 2005 are a great topic for
National Nutrition Month. You may not realize it, but the
Guidelines are revised every five years to adjust the recommen-
dations to reflect the most recent scientific nutrition research.
Eating a healthy balance of nutritious foods is still the cen-
tral theme of the Dietary Guidelines. Since Americans seem to
be gaining more weight, chronic diseases such as heart disease
and diabetes are becoming an increased risk. To combat these
health risks, there is more emphasis on calorie control and phys-
ical activity. The first three key recommendations for the gener-
al population relate to weight management:
Adequate Nutrient Within Calorie Needs Consume a
variety of nutrient-dense foods from the basic food groups while
choosing foods that limit the intake of saturated and trans fats,
cholesterol, added sugars, salt and alcohol. These foods add ex-
tra calories.
Adopt a balanced eating pattern to meet recommended in-
takes within energy needs. In other words, don't eat more calo-
ries than you can burn. Extra calories that are not used for ener-
gy are stored in your body, the result is weight gain.
Weight Management To maintain body weight in a
healthy range, balance calories from foods and beverages with
calories expended. Take a close look at the foods and beverages
you consume. Read labels for the number of servings in a pack-
age, you may be surprised the beverage you're drinking is 2 1/2
servings which means you are getting 2 1/2 times the calories
printed on the label. That quick snack you've grabbed might
very well be much higher in calories than you thought. To pre-
vent weight gain over time, make small decreases in what you
eat and increase physical activity.
Physical Activity Engage in regular physical activity and
reduce sedentary activities to promote health, psychological
well-being, and a healthy body weight. To reduce the risk of
chronic disease in adulthood, engage in at least 30 minutes of
moderate-intensity physical activity most day of the week. The
Guidelines, go a step further to say for most people, greater
health benefits can be obtained by engaging in physical activity
of more vigorous intensity or longer duration and suggest 60
minutes of moderate activity on most days of week. To achieve
physical fitness, a combination of cardiovascular conditioning,
stretching exercise for flexibility and resistance exercise for
muscle strength and endurance is recommended. It is a good
idea to alternate the types of exercise you do during the week.
You can walk several day a week, lift weights on alternate days
and build stretching exercises in before and after each session.
Of course, with any exercise, it is .recommended you consult
your doctor before starting'a ptogramn"'' itrf rliw'
A consumer brochure with more details on the new Dietary
Guidelines is available at www.heathierus.gov/dietaryguide-
lines. We also have a variety of fact sheet on nutrition topics
such as fat, fiber, sodium to name a few, and are available upon
request.
The University of Florida Extension Madison County is an
Equal Employment Opportunity Affirmative Action Employer au-
thorized to provide research, educational information and other
services only to individuals and institutions that function without
regard to race, color, sex, age, handicap or national origin.


Your Capitol.

Bureau

By Vineta Woodum,
Columnist


Preview Of Madison County
Legislative Wishes
Madison County has requested from the Florida Legislature
$2,095,409 to pay for several construction projects.
The county asked for funding to
renovate space and purchase a CT scanner for Madison
County Memorial Hospital ($312,909);
construct a Madison County agricultural facility ($
250,000);
construct a Madison County. senior citizens center
($725,000);
upgrade Railroad and H&R Block Lift Stations ($ 587,500);
erect a Ray Charles memorial ($20,000); and
reclaim old landfill ($200,000).
The Legislature hasn't started the budget process, and there's
no way to say right now if Madison County is likely to receive this
funding, said Debra Fairhurst, a legislative assistant to Sen. Al
Lawson, D-Quincy.
Rep. Will Kendrick, D-Carabelle, agreed. "It is too early in
the process at this point to know what funds are going to be avail-
able," he said.
The Florida Legislature will convene March 8 for its 60-day
Regular Session to create the state's 2005-2006 budget.
According to Kendrick, a few of the projects will have prior-
ity.
'"There are a number of important ones certainly the CT
room. There's a lot of excitement around the agricultural facility,
but it's not as likely to be funded because it isn't as important in
nature as a hospital," Kendrick said.
"We don't have a CT scanner," said Bob Pugh, administrator
at Madison County Memorial Hospital. "Our X-ray machine is 17
years old."
Pugh said if the state doesn't fund purchase of the hospital
equipment and room renovation, it won't happen. "We do not
have adequate income to replace the equipment. I don't really


ce







4A TheMadisonEnterpise-Recorder AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Ja'licia will be turning one on March 13. She is
the daughter of Alesha Akins and Michael Pride.
Ja'licia will be celebrating her first Dora the Ex-
plorer birthday party on March 12 at 3:00 p.m.
with her friends and family. She enjoys watching ..
Dora the Explorer and dances. .
Happy Birthday! .
Love,
Mom, Dad, grandparents, uncles, aunts,
cousins and godparents


Junior Auxiliary Teaches 8'h Grade Girls

Skills in Enhancing Esteem


The Junior Auxiliary of
Madison held its second


"Princess for a Day Workshop",
at Madison Central School on


Junior Auxiliary member Gina Rutherford teaches
young girls how to make gifts.


January 28. The workshop pro-
vided 8th grade girls essential
skills for the challenges of high
school and beyond.
Auxiliary members provid-
ed three hours of workshops fo-
cusing on teaching thoughtful-
ness, feelings, manners, eti-
quette and hygiene. The project
proved to be a huge success,
with 20 girls from Madison
County Central School attend-
ing.
The Junior Auxiliary repre-
sents a serious endeavor on the
part of women to be active and
constructive community partici-
pants and to assume leadership
roles in meeting community
needs. The Auxiliary provides
members with the opportunity
to serve and to become vital
parts of its community. The
Madison Chapter has imple-
mented many projects in its
community geared towards the
security and success of its youth
and the well-being of its elderly.
For more information about
the Junior Auxiliary please con-
tact Kim Washington at 850-


--929-4647 .
;-r /T *.' ui' t^ ^ f *** '; i ) '(1 '*


NFCC SEEKS ENTRIES FOR

ANNUAL QUILT SHOW;

Quilts To Be Featured April 16

During Four Freedoms Festival
Attention quilters and -..
quilt owners. North Florida '..-
Community College is seek- .' .
ing entries for its ANNUAL .
QUILT SHOW in Apn I at the '
Wardlaw-Smith-Goza Confer- .... .
ence Center in Madison. FIon- *
da. The exhibit 'will be open to .
the public Saturday, April 16.
in conjunction with' the luadi-Freedo
son County Four Freedoms.


U.S.D.A. SELECT WESTERN ANDY'S U.S.D.A. SELECT WESTERN 48 OZ. ALL 1 LB. BOXES I.G.A
BONELESS BEEF BOTTOM 24 0. GRILL DELITES BONELESS RIBEYE WESSON DIXIE CRYSTALS SUGAR VEGETABLES WVH. KER OR CR
ROAST 79 STEAKS COOKING OILS 1 STYLE CORN, ,PEAS, WH. OR
& "" '"" DICED TOMATOES, CUT
PK l '. FOR GREEN BEANS, lMIX VEG., CUT
8 DL --LEE'Sw I Z CrA N BEETS OR PORK AND BEANS
.RES H DE AUAE I.G.A. 4 OZ. CAN
FRESH PORK SAUSAGE L BLACK PEPPER A \
LBBLACK PEPPER
BOTTOM ROUND STEAKS 9 9 0 WHOLE BONELESS LOINS 1 99
3.19b. oz. ROLL .649 lb E
FRESH NEVER FROZEN GRADE CHICKENN SUNSET FARMS COOK'S BLUE BUNNY BANQUET I.G.A 24 OZ
BREAST 10 LB. BOX PREMIUM A
SMOKED SAUSAGE CORN BEEF BRISKET SQ. HALF GALLON ICECREAM CHICKEN 'BEEFoR CATSUP
EA. 2 2 T 77E.
99 B.. 19 EALB. 2FOR FOR 1 77 .
40 LB. BOX I.B.P. LEAN 'N TENDER BLUE BUNNY MAHATMA SHEDD'S SPRED
CHICKEN DRUMSTICKS CHITTERLINGS TEXAS STYLE RIBS 12CT.ICECREAM CUPS 3 LB.MAHATMA SHEDMARGARINEAD
GREAT FOR BBQ RAIN RICE
9 9 9EA 10 LB PAIL 5LB. 2 FOR 6 BAG- LB. FOR $
3-PK LEAN N' MEATY U.S.D.A. SELECT D.L. LEE'S CAI I I.G.A
PORK SPARERIBS LEAN 'N TENDER BUTT OR SHANK S. AUER'S 10 oZCREAM.OF CHICKEN ALL 16 OZ:
,$ -99 __ BEEF HAM PORTIONS 32OZ. MAYONNAISE ANDCR ,OF MUSHROOM SOUP MUELLER'S
$1 99 $-1. B&,... _C39 OR SALAD DRESSING A s o IVMUELLER'
LB. 1 B. FOR SPAGHETTI OR ELBOW
LB 2 FOR m MACARONI
nRD.L. LEE'S ...I c GA-BOY 4 39 I.G.A. ue ,
10 LB BOX MARKET STY LE SMOKED SAUSAGE 3 9 1 LB. SALTINES IIfihf- l
9 $ 99 $ 49 7A Fl
1899EA.I LB. 4 LB. BAG EA. FOR
FRESH FLA. FRESH SWEET RED OR WHITE 32 OZ. SMUCKERS2 5 DOZEN SLEEVE
STRAWBERRIES RED PLUMS SEEDLESS GRAPES GRAPE OR APPLE WHITE LILLY FLOUR 25 DARE EGGS
IEL Y ALL5LB.BAGS EGGS
FOR EA.
18 OZ. I.G.A. BUTTER ME NOT 10CT.

S LB.PK. LB LB 2 BA3 2 2B 3 6r CAN
PEANU BUTER BICUIT


FRESH AND SWETI
BOSC OR
D'A Q&II16ARS


GOLDEN RIPE
PREMIUM
BANANAS



SLB.


FRESH
GREEN
CABBAGE


BETTER-VALUE
FOAM
PLATES

$100
EA 40 CT.


18 IN. 37.5 FT I.G.A.
ALUMINUM
FOIL


$ E29
EA.


20 LB. BAG
KINGSFORD
CHA AL



s EA.


U.S.#1 3 LB. BAG LARGE IGA ALL VARIETIES 3-LITER GALLON
YELLOW ONIONS RED OR VANILLA WAFERS RITZ SODAS CRYSTALINE
2 I GOLDEN SNACK CRACKERS $.A i,..,..N


Festival, and Monday, April
18 through Wednesday, April
20, from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Ad-
mission is free, donations are
welcome.'
Show organizers are call-
ing on area quilt owners to dis-
play handmade quilts whether
new or old, treasured heirloom
or a recent gift. Quilts will be
displayed on the first and sec-
ond floors of the historic WSG
Conference Center, also
known locally as the Mansion.


A special area in the down-
stairs library will be set aside
for display of antique quilts
with their histories.
Don't miss this opportuni-
ty to showoff your quilted
treasures. Applications to ,en-
ter a quilt or multiple quilts in
NFCC's ANNUAL QUILT
SHOW are available by call-
ing Maria Greene, WSG Con-
ference Center Coordinator, at
(850) 973-9432, or email
greenemi@nicc.edu.


FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION
Traffic Advisory
STATE ROAD AND LANE CLOSURES FOR MARCH 5- 11, 2005
MADISON COUNTY:
*** Interstate 10 The westbound rest area will be closed
March 28 through April 11 for reconstruction of the entrance and
,exit ramps. The rehabilitation of both the eastbound and west-
bound rest areas is underway.
*** U.S. 90 Daytime lane closures will occur as crews will
btW painting markings on the four-lane roadway in the City of
Madison during the week.
S.. .



^?5-!. ,'


- CG~TEAJE1


`DOORS OPEN AT 9:00 P.M.
E_.

FrW6 Mrc It


SaU'-T.Tcland BaI


P


OI~IU


-3473eapwusliWVa~dp~taGAe 229.2424104


R 1


L.


I


TWday, March 11, 2005








Friday, March 11, 2005


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


Griffin Bishop


Griffin Bishop, born Oct. 9, 1920, in Au-
cilla, died Sunday, March 6, 2005. He was a
lifelong resident of Madison County for over
50 years. He was a graduate of University of
Florida and he also served his country during
WWII. He was Superintendent of Schools in
Madison Co. for 20 years. He was Vice Presi-
dent of Bank of Madison for 13 years. He was
preceded in Death by his father and mother Joe
and Rosa Bishop and his wife, Edna Earle
Bishop. He is survived by his children, Tommy
Bishop of Ft. Walton Beach and Fran Bishop
Mero of Lake Mary; his grandchildren, Griff
Bishop of Orlando, Nicole Bishop of Orlando
and Emily Mero of Lake Mary; a great-grand-
son, Grayson Mero of Lake Mary; Frances


Herbert I


Herbert R. Brooks, age 78, died Wednes-
day at his home in Lovett. Funeral Services
were Friday, March 4, 2005, at Beggs Madison
Chapel, with burial following at Shiloh Ceme-
tery in Lovett. Family received friends Thurs-
day, March 3, 2005, at Beggs Chapel. In lieu of
flowers, donations may be made to Big Bend
Hospice, 1723 Mahan Center Blvd., Tallahas-
see, FL. 32308-5428 and Cystic Fibrosis Foun-
dation, 2250 N. Druid Hills Rd.. NE, Atlanta,
GA 30329
He was born in Lovett and was a life long
resident. He was a farmer and was retired from
Owens Illinois in Clyattville, GA. He worked
assaf rWeasan asaMW aa


Mercer his loving companion and Rudy Ham-
rick, his lifelong friend.
Griffin was a wonderful father, grandfa-
ther, great grandfather and was friends to so
many. *He was a mentor, confidant, and is one
who loves and cherishes his Church. He was
loved so much by his family and friends and
will be greatly missed.
In lieu of flowers, please send donations to
the First United Methodist Church of Madison
Building Fund in memory of Griffin Bishop,
P.O. Box 294, Madison, Fl 32341.
Funeral services were held at First United
Methodist Church in Madison on Tuesday
March 8, 2005, with visitation held at Beggs
Funeral Home on Monday, March 7, 2005.


Z. Brooks

as a volunteer for the Hamburg-Lovett Volun-
teer Fire Department. He was a veteran and
served in the U.S. Army in Korea. He was a
member of Shiloh Church in Lovett.
He is survived by his wife, Monette K.
Brooks of Lovett; a son, Herbert R. Brooks, Jr.
of Hahira, Ga.; four daughters, Ramona Day
(David) of Hahira, Ga., Dot Brooks of
Greenville, Beth Sever (Bert) of Lamont and
Lee Lankford (Steve) of Madison; 2 sisters-in-
law, Emma Lou Brooks of Madison and Ann
Brooks of Greenville; 10 grandchildren and 6
great-grandchildren. He is preceded in death
by a grandson, Ricky Sparks.


CELEBRATING THE LIFE
AND MEMORIES


OF

AMOS ROOSEVELT TURNER
July 31, 1948 March 13, 2002


You journeyed through life touching lives and making a difference.
You encouraged hearts and made them strong.
You spoke life and love to those who came to you for hope.
We celebrate the legacy of all the lessons you lived.
You said it well ... love is just love, and you loved unconditionally
and forgivingly. You loved simply and'purely, and required
no one to please you. You looked and lived through eyes of love.
A person of few words, but a heart abounding with love, you simply,
Unconditionally, and forgivingly shared love from a heart that only
Knew how to simply love.
We Love and Miss You,
Amy, Angela, Mickey, Terry, Kayla, Kamaiu
Little Son, Tojo, Evelyn, Sally, Pearl
All Your Family and Friends


The Healthy Start Coalition provides a forum each 4th Wednesday of
each month for social service providers that serve pregnant women, chil-
dren, families and the aging adult. The purpose is to tome together to net-
work, share information, and facilitate referrals. Information regarding up-
coming events, new services, and how to access services are shared. The
group uses this forum to solve client-related issues, match appropriate re-
sources to the client's need, and identify barriers to care for the identified
population. This forum is also used to develop strategies and action steps
to address identified community issues that impact services to pregnant
women, children, families and the aging adult. This meeting is held at the
Madison County Public Library at 9:30am and is open to the public; new-
comers are welcome. For more information, contact the Healthy Start =
Coalition at 850-948-2741. I


March 11
Madison Senior Citizens
will do outreach for the Month
of March at the Capital City
Bank from 2-3 p.m. The pub-
lic is welcome to stop by for
information on services pro-
vided or needed for the elderly
in Madison County. Any
questions, please call 973-
4241 and ask for Joan Beck.
March 12
Fifth Annual Sea Gull
(Easter) Egg Hunt on the
beach at Keaton Beach at
11:00 am. Bring the kids for a
morning of fun! For children
ten years and under. All chil-
dren will receive a filled good-
ie bag when they turn in their
eggs. A golden egg hidden in
each area, the children that
find the two golden eggs will
each receive a filled Easter
(Basket donated by Beach Re-
alty. Please bring a bag, buck-
et or basket for your child to
put their eggs in. And, don't
forget your camera!
March 14
The Suwannee Chapter of
the Florida Trail Association
will hold its monthly meeting
on at the Suwannee River Wa-
ter Management District from
7-9 p.m., on US 90 and CR 49,
2 miles east of Live Oak. The
public is welcome!
March 15
Tri-County Family Health
Care in Greenville now has
extended hours Tuesday
evenings until 7 p.m. for pa-
tient convenience. For more
information call 850-948-
2840.
March 15
Hospice of South Georgia
will offer a free, community-
wide Bereavement Support
Group for adults on Tuesdays
through March 29. The ses-,,
ions will be held at 6:00 p.m.
at the Hospice of South Geor-
gia office, 205 Woodrow Wil-
son Drive, Valdosta, Ga. This
bereavement support group is
open to anyone who has expe-
rienced the loss of a friend or
loved one. For more informa-
tion or to register, please call
Connie Register, Hospice Be-
reavement coordinator, at 229-
249-4100.
March 16
The next scheduled PACE
meeting will be held at 10:30


,alico Spring


irts & Craft Show

Ocer 400 i fos of
O & Cra Includings
Ornamental Iron w Painted Glass
Handcrafted Furniture w Clothing
Jewelry w Folk Art
Ceramics w Pottery
Seasonal Decorations
Wood Crafts
Floral Arrangements
Artist's Prints
Painted AntlQues w Food Court


March 19 & 20, 2005
Saturday 9:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m.
Sunday 9:00 a.m. 4:00 p.m.

Spence Field w Moultrie, Georgia
(Sunbelt Expo site) 4 miles Southeast of Hwy 319 on Hwy 133

^$3 per person
(Children 6 and under free with an adult)
FREE PARKING

For more Information (229) 985-1968
www.calcocraffs.com info@calicocra=HS.co

-W-9-..T,


a.m. at the Madison Count)
Extension Office building lo-
cated at 902 College Drive.
There will be presentations
from partnering agencies to
assist the community in their
efforts by presenting on pro-
grams, funding opportunities
and Geographical Informa-
tional Systems (GIS) to identi-
fy where accidents are occur-
ring. For more information,
contact PACE Coordinator
Joyce Wilson at 342-0170.
March 18
Pine Lake Idol Contest!
2:00 p.m. All talented folks &
talented wanna be's invited to
participate in the contest or
just come & watch. Prizes
Awarded. Refreshments
served. Just plain fun. To en-
ter or for more info, call Cathy
at 850-948-4601. "Life
Should Be Fun At Any Age"
March 18-20
Celebrate Florida's cultur-
al and natural heritage at the
2005 Florida Trial Conference
in Live Oak. Held at the Spir-
it of the Suwannee Music Park
and Campground, the confer-
ence includes outdoor recre-
ation, cultural heritage work-
shops, guided hikes, children's
activities, live music and ac-
tivities commemorating .the
centennial of the US forest
Service. For registration in-
formation, call 386-362-3256
locally or 877-HIKE-FLA or
visit www.floridatrail.org.
March 22
Hospice of South Georgia
will offer a free, community-
wide -'ereavement Support
Group for adults on Tuesdays
through March 29. The ses-
sions will be held at 6:00 p.m.
at the Hospice of South Geor-
gia office, 205 Woodrow Wil-
son Drive, Valdosta, Ga.. This
bereavement, support group is
open to anyone who has expe-
rienced the loss of a friend or
loved one. For more informa-
tion or to register, please call
Connie Register, Hospice Be-
reavement coordinator, at 229-
249-4100.
March 25
Cherry Lake First Baptist
Church will host a showing of


the movie "Passion of the
Christ" at 6 p.m. at the
Church's Fellowship Hall.
For more information, call
Cathy Caslin at 850-929-4920.
March 29
Hospice of South Georgia
will offer a free, community-
wide Bereavement Support
Group for adults on Tuesdays
through March 29. The ses-
sions will be held at 6:00 p.m.
at the Hospice of South Geor-
gia office, 205 Woodrow Wil-
son Drive, Valdosta, Ga. This
bereavement support group is
open to anyone who has expe-
rienced the loss of a friend or
loved one. For more informa-
tion or to register, please call
Connie Register, Hospice Be-
reavement coordinator, at 229-
249-4100.
April 2
The Pine Tree Craft n'
Quilters will sponsor a baby
shower at St. Mary's Episco-
pal Church from 2 till 4 p.m.
They will collect new un-
wrapped baby clothes for
Madison County Health Dept.
babies. Cash donations are
also welcome to purchase dia-
pers. All are welcome to join
for coffee and cake. The
church is located at N. Horry
and Marion in Madison. For
more information contact De-
bra Lookabill at the Health
Dept. at 973-5000 ext. 118 or
Sally Hubbard of St. Mary's at
'973-4266.
April 3
The Hickory Grove Unit-
ed Methodist Church will host
a Sunday afternoon
softball/Fun Day beginning at
3 p.m. Hot dogs and lemon-
ade will be served and the cost
wilL,.bea donation to the
Church. A.l donations %ill go
to the Relay for Life.






GU 1495.86


Arthritis Treatment

Looking at the news lately, one can't help but
notice all of the latest on the recall of Vioxx and
the reported, dangers associated with several
other arthritis drugs including Celebrex,. and
over-the-counter medication Aleve. Vioxx, one
of the best selling arthritis drugs, was recalled, in
September when concerns over increased risk of
heart attack and stroke were reported with long-
.Je-/ term use of the drug. So what are arthritis suf-
ferers to do now with the uncertainty of the dan-
gers of anti-inflammatories?
The National Institute of Arthritis and Musculoskeletal and Skin
Diseases reports that "exercise reduces joint pain and stiffness and
increases flexibility, muscle strength, cardiac fitness, and endurance,"
which are all beneficial to someone with arthritis. Exercise is just one
part of an arthritis regimen. A comprehensive treatment plan may
include proper diet and exercise, as well as education for proper protec-
tion of the arthritic joints. Experts agree that everyone needs some form
of exercise. However, arthritis sufferers need to make sure to also give
the body rest time. Exercising every other day can provide the desired
results, but also allow for necessary recovery.
The best advice is to make exercise into something you enjoy, as it
may take a month before you notice the benefits of a moderate exercise
program. Enjoying a daily stroll around Lake Frances is a great way to
get exercise. There are also plenty of exercises you can do in your own
chair at home when it feels like you just can't get up. Another sugges-
tion given by the Arthritis Foundation is pool therapy. The water can
help to reduce the body weight felt on the joints, allowing for easier
movement.
Whatever form of activity you choose, make sure to make it consis-
tent, fun, and safe, and make it a part of your daily life. Now get mov-
ing!
Call Jenny Maphis, PT, at our Madison clinic, 973-3316 if you have
questions on treating arthritis with exercise.






TALLAHASSEE ORTHOPEDIC & SPORTS
PHYSICAL THERAPY
New Clinic Hours Are:
7:30 5:00 Monday Thursday 7:30 11:30 Friday
102 E. Dade Street Madison, FL (850) 973-3316


Community.

Calendar -


IWZ





Friday, March 11, 2005


I


CASS BURCH VALDOSTA


CASS BURCH QUITMAN


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We guarantee everything we sell unless otherwise stated. Vehicles advertised are subject to prior sale, prices are good for ad date only. Plus tax, tag, title & doc fees. Payments are for 36 63 months depending on the
vehicle. Some payments are to finance your purchase and some reflect an option to lease your purchase, leases vary based on vehicle. See a sales person to discuss specific details on the vehicle you choose.


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A -


6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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


SPRING SPRING SPRING

SALES EVENT ALES EVENT SALES EVEN


ML
!AWA'- 994A.L


I







The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


In The Spotlight...


Tom Gniewick


Travels To


Nicaragu


On Mission Trip


By Jacob BembrN
Greene Publishing. Inc
"Go iei therefore, and iciihi all/ nation,. hapii:.in theinm iit
the iainae ofi the Faither. and of tihe Son. and f thie Holy Ghlu.'i."
Alanew 28 IY
.-Ai tlhe nii __ 't-naritL'0 i 'ne ed It., 7a .'u .,f mail. lihe ated a
dilenmna. He ipoke Englihsh and any Spanisli h word' or phrase.
lie knei \iert ft'Ctt and tai her\'ieer'n. He did hotit a Bibl that
11 ts in SpaniS li mih lihe hII il been insUi c-ll tetd /oi uiose 11 ti t nit/-
ness. The person it ho list-hned t i /iii tas caeaeral tiltrt \lihen
ii camei timune to k it/i po'iiiit-al concertt i liO wi ni'iied 10 acft [)
Jtesus in. Iils heart. iie l tini icOnari didn't know tilt wid'iiis i
shlarte it h l /ii poiutnal/ comneric. /The il.i5i'-,i'nary be)Ctao call/in
asking if anyone ina bilingual. ,peaking both English and
Spanisth. Unbeknotwnsi to himn. a .voing. hilitii ttali Chlriiitan lhad
been listening. IThe boy hlierally dtippeJd fon ithe si-' as lhe
.uinmped downl .oin the tree ibole tiet missionary and the con-
vert and proceeded to lead the coien er in thi Sinner 's Prayer.
Tom Gniew ick. a Madison County paramedic. shared the
abose true story that happened during his weeklong mission
trip to Nicaragua. God %worked in marvelous ways,. as Gniewick
and the crew he %%as with worked with the people in different
%% as s.
Gmew. ick had been in% ited to go to Nicaragua by Charles
Pinkerton. his former pastor in High Springs. Pinkerton knew
that there was a need for emergency medical training in
Nicaragua and that his former church member w.as now in-
\olked in emergencN medical sern ices.
Financing for the mp had been a big concern for Gruewick.
He shared his concerns and a Bible study class he teaches and
other members of the congregation at Fellowship Baptist
Church took care of the money for the tnp. A grateful Gntew, ick
said he was thankful for all of their help.
During his brief stay in Chichigalpa. Nicaragua. Gniew ick
taught First Responder classes to paid and volunteer firefight-
ers,. policemen and Red Cross workers.
Talking about the manr emcr.-enc\ medical iea .in
Clnii-a ld- aQirC-iwyk iUd. "The until ha,vIte oif-backibblfd in
their compleuaMS, sernce. They-ronly have one .-cxllar icer-
vical collar).
Gniewick said that he and the nurses, \ho were part of the
mission team. gave a free medical clinic.
"'We sawl 450 patients in two days." he said.
Gniew ick said that he and others are still looking at getting
a used ambulance for the people in Chichigalpa
NMoney is a big problem in Nicaragua, Gniew ick indicated.


I


It


Rev. Charles Pinkerton stands atop a volcano. A
Catholic priest had placed the cross in the background.
The volcano is referred to as "the Mouth of Hell."


Nurses are shown working at a free clinic. The nurs-
had 450 visitors in two days.


there are spiritually hungry.
"If you talk to 100 people, 99 want prayer." he noted.
One of the most humbling experiences of his life occurred
in Nicaragua. he said. as a minister n ited the Americans to
pray for the people in his church.
"It was awesome to be used by God like that." he said.
Gnie wick commented that if he returned to Central Arnew-
ica on a mission trip, he would most likelN go into Honduras.
While he has a desire for missions %work, he said that he would
ha'e to wait and see what God had in store for him.
He said that he had made the trip to Nicaragua without an\
apprehension or fear.
"One of my gifts is the gift of faith." he said. "'Some peo-
ple worry about things and then w hen it tutri out good. the\ are
surprised. I .ust look at it and sa\. "That's the \ai it's supposed
to be.'"
Gniewick and his wife. Trac',. w\ho lile north of Lee. ha\e
one son, Lane. \%ho turned IS on FebruarN 13. He is a member
of Fellowship Baptist Church. \ here he series as a deacon.


A


'Coni Gnieik is shoms .wilh avountg Nicaragu ni child.
"They" 'fr-the seidddt'pobreSt countryin 'theWestern Hemi-
sphere, right behind Haiti. If they could get a little bit of help.
they could help themselves," Gniewick believes.
He told of a baby w\,ho was in pain. Gniew ick got the doc-
tor to %\rite a prescription. The family couldn't afford the med-
icine, so Gniew.ick took the prescription to a local pharmacy.
which filled it for the equivalent of three American dollars.
Speaking about the country's economic problems,
Gniew ick said that much of it has been caused by ci, il \\ar that
has ravaged the land since the 1980's.
"Seventy percent of the population is 15 or under." he
commented. "'The 20-40 male population is virtually non-exis-
tent because of \\ar."
The country's political climate is improving, however.
They recently held their second Democratic election
"It 'was the first time in that country there was peaceful
transfer of power from one party to another." Gmewick said.
In addition to war. natural disasters, such as hurricanes and
volcanoes, have unsettled Nicaragua and effected its economy.
"We were right on two Teutonic plates," Gnie\w ick said. "It
was called the 'Ring of Fire.'"
Gniewick said that, as he and the others stood at the top of
the Ring of Fire, they could look do\n into the volcano. He
said that, at the time he looked, there was a thick fog there. He
noted that other times, a person
could see directly into the vol-
cano. .I .


"A Catholic priest put a
cross there," he said. "They
call it the '"Mouth of Hell.'"
Gniewsick took part in
street revivals during his time
in Chichigalpa. The revivals
were very effective. he added.
"There were 642 salva-
tions," he said.
He commented that the
Second Baptist Church in
Chichigalpa assisted them.
Counseling the converts filled
out cards and the church did
follo\w-up visits with them.
Gniewick said that many
of the people there were recep-
ti e to hearing the gospel
preached to them. He said that,
since Nicaragua is traditionally
Catholic. most people there al-
ready have a knowledge of Je-
sus Christ and His virgin birth.
Gniewick said the people


1 .w .. .. e'-l .... .
""," ....

Tom Gniet ic'is pictured iith two of Nicaragua's
finest la% officers. Gniew ick shared First Responder tech-
niques with the law officers.


Tom Gniewick is shoun with firefighters. The fire-
fighters took part in Gniewick's First Responder classes.


A group of Nicaraguan children are shown praying during a street revival.


I


TWday, March 11, 2005


ti JA 1 11 110


will hik







8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder MADISON COUNTY RELAY FOR LIFE Friday, March 11,2005


iicS vigt.




By Bill McCrea
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Clara Gilliam was diagnosed with Chronic Lym-
phatic Leukemia (CLL) five years ago at the age of 79.
"It was identified in 2000, and every 6-months I
go for a blood test to see if an outbreak is eminent,"
says Gilliam.
Apparently, there is no real cure for CLL, and that
is why her check-ups are so frequent.
"Whenever it gets really bad, (out of remission)
they give me chemotherapy and it will go away, but
"then it will come back. The doctors said that I'm not a
candidate for a bone marrow transplant because of my age,"
says Gilliam.
Bone marrow failure and infiltration of the organs (organ failure) manifest the kind
of Leukemia that Gilliam suffers from, CLL.
CLL is a disease of the elderly, with 90% of the cases occurring around the age o c
65. CLL is a cancer of blood in which too many lymphocytes, a type of white blood
cells, are produced by the bone marrow and organs of the lymph system. Normally, the
lymphocytes fight infection by making antibodies that attack harmful elements. But, in
CLL, the cells are immature and over abundant. They crowd other blood cells, and may
collect in the blood, bone marrow and lymph tissue.,
Some of the symptoms may include; persistent weakness, swollen lymph nodes
and anemia.
"I am a lot weaker than I used-to be. The only thing I've noticed a difference in is
that I'm not able to work in the yard as often as I'd like since I've been diagnosed," '
recalls Gilliam. '
Gilliam is constantly monitoring her lymphocyte levels to determine how her dis-
1 ease is fluctuating.
S She hopes her levels will stay low (in remission) instead of the higher, active con-
dition.
Gilliam's life now is still full of promise, as she loves to engage in her own form
of physical therapy working in the garden. Her husband, Bill, thinks it's too much,
but "I do it anyway The doctor says it's good for me, so I listen to
them instead," she exclaims.
"Having battled CLL, has made me appreciate life a lot more,
X because when youi know you have a disease that can take your life, the A X
little things that the lord provides take on a whole new meaning," says
Gilliam.
X
xx x' i! X

x TVTV


,... '


Madison County Relay For Life

April 29-30

Madison County High School Football Field

The American Cancer Society Relay For Life represents the hope that
those lost to cancer will never be forgotten, that those who face can-
cer will be supported, and that one-day cancer will be eliminated.

What Is The

American Cancer Society Relay For Life
Relay For Life is the American Cancer Society's. signature activity. It is a unique event that
offers communities an opportunity to participate in the fight,against cancer. Relays are 18 to 24
hours in length and are overnight. Teams of 10 to 15 people camp out at a local high school, col-
lege, park, or fairground and take turns walking, jogging, or running around a track or path. Each
team is asked to have a representative on the track at all times during the event.
Since Relay For Life is a community gathering rather than an athletic event, anyone and
everyone can participate. Businesses, clubs, families, friends, hospitals, churches, schools, and
service organizations form teams. These teams share a common purpose their support of the
American Cancer Society's mission.

Why Relay For Life
The power of Relay allows a community to grieve for those lost to cancer and to celebrate
those who have survived. For a newly diagnosed patient, Relay For Life offers an opportunity to
meet others who have fought this battle and won. For the cancer patient in treatment, Relay offers
the opportunity to share experiences with others. For the longterm survivor, Relay brings recog-
nition that the community cares about their struggle and.closure to a trying time in their life.
Another group finding hope in Relay For Life is Caregivers. These individuals give their time,
love, and support to friends, family, and neighbors who face cancer. At Relay, everyone under-
stands the challenges and joys of being a caregiver. There is peace of mind in knowing that to-
gether we can face the challenges ahead.


STILL TIME TO SIGN UP NEW TEAMS


As of press time, there are
a total of 26 teams signed up
for the upcoming Relay For
Life, but there is still plenty of
room for more teams.
If you are out there raising
money, but haven't registered
your team yet, now is the time.
The American Cancer So-
ciety Relay For Life is an
overnight team fundraising.
event to fight cancer. Teams'
commit to raising a minimum
,f $1,000 each,, and o hae


Luminaria Ceremony


The Luminaria ceremony is often called the Ceremony of Hope. It is a time to
remember those we have lost to cancer, to support those who currently have caner
and to honor those who have fought cancer in the past. The power of this cere-
mony is that it provides an opportunity for people to work through grief and to find
hope. Please clip the coupon below, fill it out and mail it to the address on the
form. Luminarias are ONLY $5 each.
----------------------------------------------------
We invite you to become

part of the celebration at
-, ----- RELAY
FOR LIFE




After dark, the Relay For Life celebration will include a special Luminaria Ceremony.
Encircling the track with lights of hope, the Luminaria Ceremony reaches for tomorrow with each
candle of life and touches the stars for only a moment to remember those of yesterday.
Your donation will place a luminaria along the pathway to memorialize or honor someone you love.
The bags will stay lit throughout the evening, reminding us that HOPE LIVES among us. The Luminaria
Ceremony begins just after dark. Please complete the form below to honor or remember a loved one
who has battled cancer.
r-------------------------7-------------------------------------------------------------------------------I

April 29 30, 2005
Your name: at Madison County
High School Track
Address: I
I City: State: __ Zip: Return your order form to:
SPhone (H)-: I. American Cancer Society
I IW). 241 John Knox Road, Suite 100
Email: Tallahassee, FL 32303
I Or fax 850-297-0592
Credit Card: Visa MasterCard. AMEX Discover
I I
Account #: EXP: Signature:
-I-------------------------------------------- ------- --------- ------------------1I
------------------------------------------ -or D n Ao
~--- --------.---------------- -- --_- --------- -------- -- -------------------- -- -- ------- -_--_- --- -- I- ---------------- I-- --_-r--- -------- -- -- --- 4-----

------ -- .. . .- -- -, -- --4 ------------------- --



THE MINIMUM.SUGGESTED DONATION IS $5 PER BAG. Please make checks payable to the American Cancer Society.
--- ------------- --- ------ -----------------------------------------------------------------
A COPY OF THE OFFICIAL REGISTRATION AND FINANCIAL INFORMATION MAY BE OBTAINED FROM THE DIVISION

*-----------------------------------------------------
.. .. ..:-. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. 1. - -.4- -.... -4- - -- - 4






I.DOES NOT MPLY ENDORSEMENT. APPROVAL OR RECOMMENDATION BY THE STATE.


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 historical
theme when they pay their
$100 registration fee.
"If you are thinking about
having a,teamr, or,if you.are .
still recruiting team members,
please come to the next meet-
ing and learn some tips on
how to make your Relay team
a success," Fran Tuten, Madi-
son County Chairman said.


Last year, 28 teams partic-
ipated in the Relay, and the
committee is looking to recruit
even more this year. "We're
asking for help in our commu-
nity to help fight cancer,"
Tuten said. "Please gather
friends, family, church mem-
bers and co-workers to create
a team of successful relayers.
Together, we can make a dif-
ference," she added.
For more information,
please contact .Fran, Tuten at
973T5000, ext., 124 or .
fran_tuten@ doh.state.fl.us.
For more information about
American Cancer Society, vis-
it www.cancer.org or call 1-
800-ACS-2345.


Madison County Relay Stats

Teams: 26
Survivor Registrations: 37
Big Bend Sponsorships: $1,375
Luminaria Sponsors: $265


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,
call Ann 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


The Madison County
Memorial Hospital
"Flower Power Team"
Is Selling "Hope Bracelets"
for $3.00
Call 973-2271


The "Eli's Friends & Family
Team". To Hold
"Cutest Baby Contest"
Call 973-2611 or 971-2894
or 973-8904


A6







iday, March 11, 2005


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


TVU
in a N A qkT Elk A


I WIVU I Io
y Bill McCrea
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Maybe some of you can remember the days old when
ice was an item of luxury that was in the crude form of a
cumbersome block. It probably cost a pretty penny to get
it delivered to your house, or perhaps you were the last
person on the driver's route, and you received half your
money's worth. Well, times have certainly changed, and
Ken Edmondson is here in Madison to offer an innovative
approach on the way bagged and bulk ice is sold. Twice
the Ice, is a machine
housed in a small structure -
about half the size of a mo-
bile home that vends ice
for half the going rate. 16 lb. Bag or 20 lb. Bull
Buyers will either receive Open 24 Hours
a 16 lb. bag or 20 lb. of
bulk ice for $1.25. $
"The convenience is
great; it's open 24-hours, 305 West Base
7-days a week," says Ed- (Across from the I
mondson. The machine is


Ice" Is Twice As Nice


located on 305 West Base Street, and is now
open for business. The "Ice-House" is capable
of producing over 500 sixteen pound-bags of
ice per day. "All the ice that is made runs
through a water filter, so freshness is guaran-
teed," says Edmondson.
The machine is equipped with state of the
art software with a counter that tracks all of
the sales. If a problem occurs, the computer
chip will automatically telephone the owner
or ice techni-
ll clan.


"This ma-
chine requires
very little up-
keep; it basi-
cally runs it-
self, which
makes my job
so much easi-
er," Edmond-
son added.


- Stand By Your Man -


The

TUESDAY, MARCH 15,
2005 7:30 PM
TALLAHASSEE-LEON
COUNTY CIVIC CENTER
Stand By Your Man, the
Tammy Wynette Story, comes
to the Tallahassee-Leon
County Civic Center for one
performance on Tuesday,
March 15, 2005 at'7:30 p.m.
This is the first national tour,
for this show, which previous-
ly played only four cities in-
cluding two extended engage-
ments at the Ryman Theatre
in Nashville, TN.
There are 26 of Tammy's
hits in this. show. It's ironic,
however, that the title song
was Wynette's biggest hit be-
cause she had five husbands.
But Tammy was a woman-
who loved being in 18ove. She
was extremely strong, but
there was a part of her that al-
ways looked to be taken care
of. That probably led her to
make some hard decisions, es-
pecially early in life. The one
place she was truly happy was
on the stage.
When Tammy Wynette
was in love, in pain, or ... as
was often the case ... both at
once, she sang about it. The
First Lady of Country Music


ammy


I1.

recorded, performed and vorces, her addiction to pre-
sometimes wrote many of her "scription drugs; her illnesses
greatest hits, frbm ;. llDb'iti"t nd her famous kidnapping
Want to Play House" and "D- incident. '
I-V-O-R-C-E" to "Golden The Fort WorthStar-Tele-
Ring" and "Til I Can Make It graph said, "Humor perfectly
on My Own," in response to peppers the tragedy and tri-
events. in her often-stormy umph. But ultimately, the
personal history. show's heart and honesty are
Stand By Your Man truly what bring it to life." Also,
is the Tammy Wynette Story. "Miraculously, it squeezes a
This musical .chronicles the host of songs into the story
life of this country star and without cluttering the" pro-
deals with most of Wynette's ceedings."
most difficult episodes, in- "So much of her music is:
cluding her difficult relation- autobiographical, which made
ship with her mother, her di- it so much easier to make a


nette


Story


musical out of it," says Mark and directed by Michael Lica- $36.00 and $26.00. Group
St. Germain, the show's play- ta. Tickets are available at the discounts are available .at the
wright and award winning au- Civic Center Box Office, all Box Office. To charge by
thor of Gifts, of the Magi and Ticketmaster Outlets and at phone, call 222-0400 or 800-
the off-Broadw a\ hit Camp- www.ticketmaster.com. Tick- 322-3602. For more info, vis-
ing with Henry and Tom. ets are priced at $41.00, it www.tlccc.org.
"Tammy's .music is about
someone who is exposing her DAs ow as
pain. You can track her life, j:a Wf ltO
and what she felt, from the ni I Tr PiP9 9
songs she chose to sing." 'Diesel Tractor l E g
It's the Tammy Wynette Rotary Cutter mCI CuAR
legend and all of her hits that Boom Pole
fills the theatre every night for :'Drawbar




ing evening of musical the- P VD n v/MoWA
ilre Co- ponored Tb\ \CT\ '* --THE TRACTOR
and the Tallahassee DemIIm e n f. l 'S. jar S..' PLACE"
SStad BYorMan ipro Exit 11 off 1-75114 Mile West ThenrTurn Left on White Water Road
ducetand by Enc Your Manttractions pro- 877249 885 2292498484
duced by Encore fractions 8, 77n24988805a229-a249-8484


Colonial Mall Valdosta Welcomes the Easter Bunny!
Saturday, March 12, 10am-12prn
Enjoy family entertainment in the Belk wmng. We'll have clowns that juggle and make balloon
characters, magicians with mesmer:mng tricks, and an entertaining one-man band! The first 250
children to visit the Easter Bunny's Garden \\ill get a good\ bag full of surprises!
Enter the Easter Coloring Contest!
Saturday, March 12-Sunday, March 20
Kids ages 2-9 are invited to enter the Easter Coloring Contest. Visit the Customer Service Desk to
get a coloring sheet, crayons and contest details. Entries should be turned in to the Customer
Service Desk by Sun., Mar. 20. Winners will be notified by Wed.', Mar. 23. All entries will be on
display through Sat., Mar. 26.
Age Groups: 2-4 5-6, 7-9
Prizes: lst-$25 mall gift certificate and 2 tickets to Wild Adventures
2nd-$15 mall gift certificate and 2 tickets to Wild Adventures
3rd-$10 mall gift certificate and 2 tickets to Wild Adventures
Prizes awarded in each age group.
Photos with the Easter Bunny
begin at 10:00am at the Bunny Garden in the Belk wing
Hours:
Monday-Thursday 10am-7pm
Friday-Saturday 10 am-Spm
(30-min Bunny Breaks at Ipm & 5pm)
Sunday Ipm-6pm
(30-min Bunn Break at 3pm)


SOUTH GEORGIA
MEDICAL CENTER


More than a Mall!
Colonial Mall Valdosta
1700 Norman Drive, Valdosta, GA 31602
229-242-0457
'w-ww v.colonialmallvaldosra.com ,,


191-4bg.


Over two dozen of your rluding / Don'
House Anymore, Golden Rings, till I Can Make it On My Own, Hold On,
D-1-V-O-R-C-E, Between 29 and Danger, We're Not the Jet Set, I Still
Believe in Fairy Tales, and Stand By Your Man are wrapped in the
compelling story of this First Lady of Country Music.

One Show Only! Tuesday, March 15 7:30 pm
O Tallahassee-Leon County Co-SpansredBy.
CIVIC CENTER WCTV6 ?.e"5ss
Tickets On Sale NOW
at the Civic Center Box Office and all Tlcketmaste Outlets and at rm.Sckenaster. cam ow wr.tUcce.mog.
Group discounts avala of at te B Offiee,
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St Madison, FL
First Baptist Church)


L









1 OA The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


CHURCH


Friday, March 11, 20{


IHappenings At Madison First Baptisti


By Nell Dobbs, March 11, 2005
"Revive us again. Fill each heart with Thy
love. May each soul be rekindled with fire from
above." Our prayers for this week's Simultane-
ous Revivals have certainly been just that re-
vivals in our own souls in order to serve God
better, love everybody, and reach out to all we
meet and tell His story. Also, we give God
thanks for the 7,200 in India who have been
saved and those being saved as simultaneous re-
vivals are also being held there. All services
have been a blessing the crowds, the music,
the preaching, decisions made, Amen!
Such beautiful flowers were placed in lov-
ing memory of their father, Aubrey Blanton
(whose 78th birthday was the 9th), but his
children: Linda and David, Allen and Dyan,
and Ken and Gina! What a blessing for so
many of their family to share church; with
Christine. Special blessings upon all of them!
Aubrey is still missed so much at home and at
church.
How blessed we were as the "4 Joy," Cindy
Brown, Shirley Prentiss, Amy Roberson, Willa
Branham sand "Nobody Fills My Heart Like
Jesus." Then the Chambei Orchestra caused us
to rejoice (and almost shout) as they did "Rock
of Ages." Chancel Choir sand, "The One Who
Comes." Preacher continues messages of Great
Stories in the Bible. He preached from John 10
about Jesus being the True Vine and if we are to
belong to Him we must be pruned and abide in
Him, be holy and devoted to Him, change our
ways of doing things, believe in the power of
the Gospel and His shed blood, and be full of
love to everybody. "Did you know the world is
dying for a little bit of love, the love that rights
the wrong and fills the heart with hope and
song?"
Our whole community is saddened by the
death of Mr. Griffin Bishop,, a gentleman, a
great educator, a great banker, a special Christ-
ian, and a friend (He always amazed me be call-
ing me by. name). Saw Ronnie Williams Mon-
day at Miller's Hardware in Valdosta and he ex-
pressed sorrow in the loss of Scott Hudson say-
ing what a special person he was. Pray for his
99 year-old dad Mr. A. J. Hudson, now in Lake


Park Nursing Home as are Mr. Buford Selman,
Mrs. Jean Wilder, Faith Fells, Mr. A.J. Gay, Mr.
Shelton Williams, Preacher Hazel Wooard,
Ethel Clark, for Katina Lanier Stover in Pine
Lake, Greenville, and in all nursing homes.
Pray for Al Spurlock who had back surgery
Wednesday in South Georgia, for Mary Weger
in Rehab in Thomasville, Clyde Payne and all
sick ones.
What great music and musicians in our
church and we give God thanks! Want to give
God thanks and out church for our Oad becom-
ing 'Organist at 16 (Dr. J A. Davis informed
him) On Feb 20th he presented a recital dedica-
tion at Berean Baptist Church in Grand Blanc,
Michigan, on their new Allen Organ quoting:
"He is Minister of Music and Fine Arts at
Woodside Church in Flint. Michigan. where he
oversees the music program. His Master of
Music is from'the Universiiy of Cincinnati Col-
lege Conservatory of Music; his Doctor of
Musical Arts from Arizona State University in
Tempe, Arizona. He has been presented in con-
cert throughout the U.S., will be featured soloist
for the Genesee Wind Symphony in the Spring;
teaches piano and organ, and is on the piano
faculty of the Flint Institute of Music; is a pas-
toral musician and keeps up to date on current
music trends to meet the worship needs of his
congregation; and acknowledges with Bach that
"the aim and final reason of all music is none
else than the glory of God!"
We give thanks to his Granddad Dean Agner
(who loved to play and sing), Bill Raines, son
of Bill and Pat Raines, grandson of Sue Raines,
Band Directors Lowell Brown and Gary Gazley
(Prayers for healing for ,him) who taught him
French Horn and melliphone and High School
Marching Band, to Mark Branham, Professor of
Music at North Florida, the Choral Group and
Sentinel Singers. He was organist at Grace.
Presbyterian one year.
Viktor (Larrabee) reported a very good vis-
it with T. J and Christie Green in Cleveland,
Tennessee. They were loved dearly and are still
missed!
May the Lord bless the U.S.A. and may He
also bless US! Amen! Unity Church Sign


By Vicki Howerton
Minister of Public
Relations, First
United Methodist


of Darkness, i
Good Friday, Mar.
25th at 7:00 in tl
Sanctuary. i


Church lov ,.tht you have for us your
,.@..K. own children. We are over-
He is not here'.Is' Risen...... whelmed by such a love as
These s have very this. Thank you that you hold
special mea4 to Christians us in the palm of your hand.
everywhere. 'Sie our cele- Thank you that your grace is
bration of Easter~ t.hqe yesur- sufficient for us. Thank you
reaction of Christ- is tpi i ,4a, ou never leave or forsake
ticular month, these are us. Th '-you that yur love
words which we now reflect never fails! Help us to receive
on, and we are truly greatful this love and to pass it on.
for the impact which they Please bless our troops,
have on believers every- our allies, the Iraqi people, as
where, well as hurting people every-
The following words are where.-
taken from a morning prayer ....and help us to love you
recently given in our church,. and our neighbor as you have,
by a member "loved us.....with Easter'
Father, helpus 'to believe love..Ithen the world will
the awesome love that you know"......and they will put
have for each of us! their trust in you also.
Give to each of us a personal Please pray for the men
revelation of that love, just as and women from churches in
you gave to the prodical son- our county \\ho will be going
showing us that you yourself to Haiti for ten days in March.
could not have real joy until These people will be* living'
you knew that your son was with families of Haiti while
back united to you and enjoy- they build a roof for a church
ing all of the unlimited bene- there and extend God's love
fits of your love, mercy, and to those needy people in
grace. You tell us just as you many other ways during this
told him:"All that I have is mission.
yours!... Come!".... Help us to Please join us for the
truly believe that incredible Tenebrae Service, a Service


The Keenagers Club wi
go, the Florida Methodi.
Childre&"i'some for a visi[
The church,.Yan will leave.
7:30 a.m. March 19tf
This will bheday trip. Pleas
contact? Florida and Glen
'Smith if you would like to gi
with this group. Lunch wil
be provided by the Children',
Home staff.
Our community will obi
serve Holy Week with ser,
vices at different churches
each day beginning March
21st. Lunch is provided at
each service. Everyone js in-
vited' to participate ifi this
community-wide"' time of
Thanksgiving for the Easter
love which we experience in
our lives daily.
Come and join us at
First United Methodist
Church Madison. here.e %\e
celebrate the lo\e that makes
our lives special. and won-
derful.
.....For God so loved the
world that He gave his
only.......
He is Risen! We are
Blessed!
.Happy Easter!


141SVERUEAr
~lTOCPARR-CHE Fly
W 'URDEINIS CM
Yb'ua.Owim.
jBRMUfQ YOUR,
t BURSPlW tb
GOD ImpRouEI
COME to HIM.
r ~t RES-C ana
*'~~" i~i))~COM~FORT-


a gListings


0- -A .


BARBARA MEMORIAL CHURCH OFTHE NAZARENE
Highway 254
Rev. Robert Agner 973-4160
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.'


Evening Worship
Wednesday Bible Study


s:30 p.m.
7:30 p.m.


FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH
1505 East Base St., Madison FL. 32340
Phone 973-2887
'Pastor Rusty Bryan
Music Director Minnie Lee Ne% born
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Church Training 6:00 p.m.
Evening Worship 7:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting, Wednesday 7-8:00 p.m.
Family Night Supper, 1st Wednesday 6-7:00 p.m.
Baptist Men, Baptist Women, Music, Youth Children,
amnd Fun After Fifty programs available
: "Where Love Has No Limits"
FELLOWSHIP BAPTIST CHURCH
SOne mile north of Madison on 145.
Steve McHargue, Pastor
Gary Gazlay, Music Director
Jackie Watts, Student Pastor
Youth & Children's Ministries,
Active Young Adult Ministry
Office: 973-3266
Morning Worship 9:00 a.m.
Sunday School 10:30 a.m.
Wednesday: Family Night Call For Schedule
"A Family o/Families", "Contemporary Worship"
If interested in a home group, call- 850-973-3266
FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD
1113 SE Pinckney St., Madison Fl. 32340
Pastor George Stinson
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Night. 6:00 p.m.
Pastor George Stinson invites you to come and enjoy God's Blessings.
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Since 1830
Horry at Rutledge St., Phone 973-6295
Rev. Lee Monroe FerDon, O.S.L.
Brian Sanderson, Youth Pastor
Jim Catron, Lay Leader
Service of Word & Table 8:30 a.m.
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Wednesday All Youth (grades 6-8) 6:30-8:00 p.m.
Youth (grades 9-12) 7:00 p.m.
Men's Fellowship Breakfast (3rd Sunday) 8:00 a.m.
Women's Meeting & Lunch (1st Monday) 12:00 Noon
Sunday 11 AM Service Now On WMAF 1230 AM
Everyone is welcome to all events!


GRACE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH "
A Congregatiop of the Presby lerian Church in America
1200 North Washington St. 973-2692
Sunday School For All Ages 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Wed. Fellowship Supper/Bible Study 6:00 p.m.
Youth Groups 1st 12th Grades 6:30 p.m.
Choir Practice 7:30 p.m.
Friday Men's Prayer Breakfast 7:00 a.m.
Come Worship And Serve With Us
GREENVILLE BAPTIST CHURCH .
1365 SW Main St Greenville, FL
948-2353
Sunday School For All Ages..... ..................... ...........10:00 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Evening Worship 7:00 p.m.
Sunday Pre-school, Students, Adults Choir Rehearsals ......5:30 p.m.
Wednesday Pre-school Children,
Youth & Adult Bible Studies 7:00 p.m.
First Sunday every month Men's Breakfast 8:00 a.m.
ALL INVITED -

LEE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Pastor Caron Harn
Lee Florida Corner of 255 & 90
Sunday Bible Study 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Wed Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
Wed. Children / Youth Activities 7:00 p.m.
Wed. Adult Choir 8:00 p.m.

LEE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH


Hwy. 255 S
Richa
Morning Worship
Sunday School
Morning Worship
Sunday Evening Worship


zoum Group


outh, Lee, Florida 971-5585
rd Quackenbush, Pastor


9:00 a.m.


1(0
11
6
5:


United Methodist Women
Monday after 1st Sunday 7


Men's Fellowship Breakfast


):00 a.m.
1:00 a.m.
6:30 p.m.
5:00 p.m.
':30 p.m.


Second Sunday 8:00 a.m.
Multiple Weekly Bible Studies / Activities
"Connecting The Community With Christ"

MADISON BAPTIST CHURCH
303 Range St., Madison, FL.
(352) 361-3055
Pastor Daniel Riggs
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Preaching 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Evening 6:00 p.m.


Wednesday Service


Love To Have You Come And Visit Us.


7:00


MADISON CHURCH OF GOD
771 NE Colin Kelly Hwy., Madison, FL.
973-6307
Rev. Doyle Glass, Pastor


Sunday School......
Morning Worship
Evening Worship


11
6


Wednesday N igtt service 7


:00 a.m.
1:00 p.m.
6:00 p.m.
7:00 p.m.


MT. ZION A.M.E. CHURCH
'" "A Friendly Church"
Cherry Lake, FL
850-929-4355
Re%. Johnnie Merrick, Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Pastoral Sunday Ist & 3rd Sunda 11: 15 a.m.
Youth Church 2nd Sunday 11:15 a.m.
Mission/Laymen 4th Sunday 11:15 a.m.
REAPERS OF THE HARVEST CHURCH
3 Miles West Of Greenville, FL. Hwy 90
Samuel Bass, Sr., Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Night Service ,,...............7:30,p.m.
"And when the day of Pentecost: vas fully come,
they were all with one accord in dne place." Acts 2:1
Everyone is always welcome
ST. MARY'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
108 N. Horry St., 973-8338
The Rev. Ben Pfeil Vicar
Jack Proctor Senior Warden
Sunday Church School 10:00 a.m.
Sunday Holy Eucharist 10:00 a.m.
Mission Board 2nd Sunday 11:00 a.m.
Episcopal Church Women 3rd Sunday 11:00 a.m.
Visitors always welcome

ST. VINCENT DEPAUL
ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH
Meeting & Sumter St., 973-2428
Rev. Ernest Sylvestre, OMI
Sunday 9:00 a.m.
Monday, Tuesday & Wednesday Mass 7:30 a.m.
Thursday Mass 7:30 a.m.
Saturday Mass 5:30 p.m.





A TIME Th


p.m.


lCatch The Spiritl


=NOUN%.,


: aars


..........


infi .,


i.


7:00





The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A


iv. March 11. 2005


QUITMAN 263-7561


LITO IROUIP

"Experience The Difference"
www.grinerautogroup.com


VALDOSTA 242-7325


A


SuvS


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2721 $28,925
3128 $36,605


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$18,499
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Tahoe 2WD LT
Suburban 2WD
Suburban 4WD
SSR


Stock#
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LT 3036


Z71


MSRP
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2979 $51,005
3033 $49,310


Sale Price
$34,899
$38,799
$41,499
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For over 60 years Griner Chevrolet has been serving South GA. Come by today and
visit South GA's most dedicated staff for any and all your automotive needs.


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3067
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829,899
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12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


SCHOOL


- SPORTS


Friday, March 11, 2(


You Are Invited To An

Open House At

Madison Academy

On Thursday, March 17, at 7:00 PM

Dedicated to Excellence in Education
Since 1968
Providing your child with a good education is
one of the best investments you can make.


2812 W. US 90


off

S h~~a l i iue~



Name Hono Sf


850-973-2529


Madison Academy
P.O. Box 690, 2812 W. US 90, Madison, FL 32341
Phone: 850-973-2529, Fax: 850-973-8974
Email: madacad@sumnet.tv www.madisonacademy.org
Founded in 1968
Dedicated to Excellence in Education- 4K-8th Grade


Fully Accredited by the FCIS
Phonics Reading Program
Small Classes
Dedicated Teachers
Daily Bible and Devotions


Financial Aid Scholarships
Comprehensive Math Program
Upper Grades Sports.Programs
Art, Music, Computer, Spanish,
and Physical Education Classes


Madison Academy admits students of any race, color, national, and ethnic origin t
all the rights, privileges, programs, and activities made available to students at th
school. It does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national, and ethnic or;
gin in the administration of its educational policies, admission policies, scholarship
program, and other school-administered programs.
Applications are now being accepted for the Fall 2005 academic school year.
Willa Branham, Head of School


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Shalin Pitts, a member of the Church of Je-
sus Christ of Latter Day Saints in Madison, was
named as an honor student at Jefferson County
High School.
A freshman at JCHS, Pitts is the president
of his debating society, a track athlete and a
member of the Junior Air Force ROTC.


As a member of the debating society,
Pitts traveled to Washington, D.C. to com-
pete.
Bill Gilliam, of Greenville, who serves as
Pitts' Sunday School teacher at church, said of
Pitts' devotion in his class, "He's very good.
He's very learned. He knows his lessons."
Pitts is a member of the church's Aaronic
priesthood.


Calling all Madison County High School

graduates of the class of 1985!!


Spread the word! A meeting has been
planned for March 26th at 1:00 p.m. at Pizza
Hut in Madison, to discuss plans for the 20th
Near class reunion. The date for the class re-
union have tentatively been set for the week-
end of July 29th, and your input is needed in
order to make this reunion a memorable event
for everyone!
Please contact Michael or Juli with your


current contact information, and any informa-
tion that you have for fellow classmates. We
would also like to know if you will be able to
attend this meeting.
Call Michael Jonas at (678) 479-7755 or
email him at simplydbest34 @ aol.com. Or you
may call Juli Brown Dodson at (850) 591-
3880, or email her at
Fishingangell @yahoo.com.


Shalin Pitts, left, is pictured with his Sunday School teacher. Bill Gilliam. right. Pitts, a
member of the Junior Air Force ROTC,-was named an'honor student at his school. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry)

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'By Jacob Bembry RBIs.


Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County High School Cowboys
beat Brook-wood School 6-2 in baseball action on
Friday evening, March 4.
Rufus Wyche was the winning pitcher for the
Cowboys, as he hurled six strikeouts
Lucas Rutherford went 2 for 3 with 2 RBIs in
the game.
Bruce Williams went 1 for 2 with a double
and one RBI.
Richie Sowell went I for 3 with a double and


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County
High School Cowboys im-
proved their record to 2-0 in,
the district with a 5-3 win over
the .Taylor County High,


Panthers


With the win, the Cowboys improved their
record to 4-1. They will appear in the Valdosta
Tournament on Friday, March 11, and Saturday,
March 12. On Friday evening, they will compete
against the Lowndes County (Ga.) Vikings at 7
p.m. On Saturday morning, they will play against
Brantley County, Ga. at 10 a.m. and against
Thomas County (Ga.) Central at 4:30 p.m.
Games will be played at Lowndes Field in
* Valdosta, Ga.
Go and support the Cowboys!


School Bulldogs on Tuesday,
March 1.
Bruce Williams vent 3 for
4 in the game. Williams scored
3 runs and got an RBI.
Brian Bass went 3 for 4
and had 3 RBIs.


Richie Sowell went 1 for
3 with oneRBI.,
Jimbo Ratliff improved
his pitching record to 1-1 as he
picked up the.win.
Freddie Blalock came on
in relief to pick up the win.


Pound Marauders


By.Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison Academy Panthers mauled
the Maclay Marauders 16-3 in action played
Tuesday, March 1, in Madison.
Evan Schnitker took the mound for the
Panthers and pitched five innings, striking out
10 and allowing only four hits.
He allowed only one earned
run during the-game.
Schnitker did well at the
plate, also. He appeared at bat
five times and got two hits,
five runs, a stolen base and an
RBI. ,.
Trent Ragans went 3 for 5
at the plate. He had a double, '
two stolen bases and scored a
tun.


James Hager stole five
bases during the game, includ-
ing home. He had three runs
and 4 RBIs.
Chris Day had one run and
one RBI.
Drew Brown had two runs
in three at bats;.
The starting lineup for the
Panthers was: Cooper Welch,
catcher; Chris Day, first base;


o.
,4'


Ryan Pricher, second base; James Hager, short-
stop; Trent Ragans. third base; Joey Hager, left
field; Drew Brown, centerfield; and Lane
Fraleigh, right field.
Travis Strickland, Wilson Lewis, Zacc
Salsgiver, Josh Timmons and Tyler Land round
out the Panther platoon.


SAppliatlcns


- now

beings

accepted


- TABE Test required
SUWANNEE- 415 S.W. Pinewod Dr.
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TECHNICAL CENTERI- (386) 364-2750 I
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ACCREDITED BYTHE COUNCIL ON OCCUPATIONAL EDUCATION, INC.


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~I


Keaton Beaci
Saturday, March 12
11:00 am
Bring The Kids For a Mor
ray 850- 782 A) For children ten years and under.
cell: 85O-8)8-17O All children will receive a filled goodie bag when they ti
S5O-8.8-)Ii0^ A golden egg hidden in each area, the children that find the tw
Easter Basket donated by Beach Realty.
An dn' f re Please bring a bag, bucket or basket for your child to pui
S\ And don't forget your camera!
h e I Ever tried to hide 750 plastic eggs on the beach? This wi
the Taylor Coastal Communities Association (formerly The I
Owner/broker: Paul M. Millard, Jr. Association) sponsor this event. This group of volunteers 1
event together... shopping, spending an evening filling the ba
Omice, &50-78-2105 17060 each Rd. eggs are ready to go for the day of the event and then finally
Toll free: 86o-78- 210 F'erry, f L )Z?2 7 children scatter along the beach in search of the eggs. What 1
morning, then putting smiles on lots of little faces?

Keaton Beaches' Hot Dog Stand Has A Lol
In the beginning the Keaton Beach Hot Dog Stand was just that, a hot dog stand that changes, including two different owners (and n
served the folks who came to enjoy the beach. The "Storm of the Century" in 1993 shark over the entrance. Then, there was nothi
changed quite a lot of things at Keaton Beach, including the restaurant business. The out. For the first time in over 20 years resid
9 Old Pavilion a landmark since the early 1900's, was destroyed, and the Sand Dollar where to eat and no where to get together to
closed its doors, which left only the Hot Dog Stand. So, out of the sand, so to speak, 2004, the Headrick's, (Sam, Kaye, Scott anc
the Hot Dog Stand was rebuilt. Its owners, Martha & Bill, realized that not only the vis- it was time to put things back the way they use
itors to Keaton Beach, but also the residents, needed a place to eat and gather, to share The shark is back in his rightful place (over
fish tales and to discuss everyday events. It soon be- in off the
came known as "The Welcome Center," "The Informa- to eat, or
tion Hub," and "The Mini Chamber." It became so E the count
* well known that it was listed in the Florida section of, y fancy stul
the "Off The Beaten Path Travel Guide" and several KEATONM EACk all; we're
others. Martha & Bill looked forward to the regular to have
tour group from France who visited twice a year via DO STA N with our
motorcycle. They had the honor of President Jimmy e- if we see
Carter stopping by for lunch and several other folks want to s
who found their way to Keaton Beach and the Hot Dog NEW about" Th
Stand. Martha & Bill kept a guest book beginning in OWNERS Sa
1993 which had over 5,000 signatures from visitors 850-578-3116 feel welc(
from everyone of the fifty states and over 42 countries. SAN and Bill p
To the disappointment of many, after almost 20 years of 21239 KEATON, special re
operating the Famous Keaton Beach Hot Dog Stand BEACH DR. here. S
Restaurant, Martha and Bill retired in 2001 and sold the PERRY, FL KAy the people
Hot Dog Stand. EAmous Kea
In the past three years: there have been many .. HEADRI Do p\ ti





~0


?, 2005


rning of Fun!

urn in their eggs.
o golden eggs will each receive a filled

t their eggs in.

11 be the fifth year that the members of
Keaton Beach Business & Community
ook forward each year to putting this
gs with treats and making sure that the
y having the pleasure of watching the
better way is there to spend a Saturday


t Of History
ames), and the removal of the trademark
ing left when the last venture didn't work
lents and visitors to the Beaches had no
share news or gossip. Then, in October
d Hannah), came along and, decided that
ed to be Thank Goodness!
* the entrance)l. You are welcome to come
beach in your bare feet to get something
drink, and you can once again walk up to
ter to place your order. None of that
if, they say. "We're beach people after
e the come as you are crowd who want
a good meal and good conversation
friends and neighbors, they say. And,
a new face or a visitor to our area, we
share what we know and tell them all
ie Beaches' area, they add.
m, Kaye and their family will make you
ome and right at home. It's like Martha
personally handed you the keys and their
recipe for the warm and friendly atmos-
o, enjoy your food, the atmosphere, and
e because, this is what the World Fa-
aton Beach Hot Dog Stand is all about.
lem a iitl. See iheii ad on thih page.


f IIa-I p.%II .v b U= -%-AIm 4,Ift -MAa I



p I I II0


Florida's Nature & Her-
itage Tourism Center, Stephen
Foster Folk Culture Center
State Park and the Special
Events Committee for the
Town of White Springs will
host the fifth annual White
Springs Wild Azalea Festival
on Saturday, March 19.
A Streets Crafts Fair will
open on Bridge Street at 9 a.m.
Many expert craftsmen will
display, show and sell hand-
made specialties. Application
to take part may be picked up
at' the Nature & Heritage
Tourism Center. "Wild Aza-
leas" and other native plants
will also be available for pur-
chase. New this year "Art for
the Birds," a fine art show fea-


during the subject of bird hous-
es.
The Nature & Heritage
Tourism Center, located on CR
136 and US 41, in downtown
White Springs, will be the set-
ting for a stage show featuring
some of Floridaf's best folk
singers, musicians, dancers and
cloggers from 10 a.m.-4 p.m.
Horse-drawn wagon rides will
depart hourly from the Nature
& Heritage Tourism Center
bound for the Stephen Foster
Center.
The Little Miss Azalea
Contest will also be a part of
the Festival this year. Contest
rules and applications may be
picked up at the White Springs
Town Hall or the Nature &


Janet


Moses


& Company

Art & Antiques

Bridge Street
Historic White Springs, FL
386-965-6388


Heritage Tourism Center. The
winner, and second and third-
place runners-up, will be
crowned on stage at the Nature
& Heritage Tourism Center
during the Festival. First prize
is a $100 savings bond; second
prize, a $75 savings bond; and
third prize, a $50 savings bond
in each category.
The Suwannee River Duck
Race, sponsored by American
Canoe Adventures of White
Springs, is returning again this
year. All numbered ducks
bought. by players will be
dumped into the Suwannee
River to float to the finish line.
First duck to the finish line
wins the grand prize of a canoe
with paddles and vest; second


prize,,tickets to a Spirit of the
Suwannee music event; and
third prize, a pair of weekend
adult tickets to the Florida Folk
Festival. Tickets for the duck
race are available at American
Canoe Adventures or White
Springs Town Hall.
A ribbon cutting ceremony
for the newly completed
Woodpecker Trail at Big
Shoals Public Lands will take
place at the Little Shoals en-
trance at 10 a.m. This 3.4 mile
paved multi-use trail provides
access through this unique park
and connects the Little Shoals
and Big Shoals entrances.
A special two-mile hike
along the Little Shoals in the
White Springs area will depart


WVedding Commnercia
Environmental Settingsnd -'
Technical Photogftw6y

386-362-' 1
11033 111h Rd
Live Oak, FL 32060-6984


from the Nature and Tourism
Heritage Tourism Center at
3:30 p.m. The second annual
Suwannee Valley Birding Fes-
tival will also be held in con-
junction with the Azalea Festi-
val. Come and enjoy exhibits
and workshops for first-time
and experienced birders. Boat
rides and canoe and kayak
rentals are available from DP
Nature Tours and American
Canoe Adventures.
Join the Town's best cooks
for some tasty vittles. Little
ones ,can spend the afternoon


panning for gold in the chil-
dren's area or visiting the car-
nival.
Hundreds of visitors are
expected to come spend the
day, listening to the sounds of
folk music, songs and dances
as they stroll, enjoying the
crafts fair, duck race, Stephen
Foster Culture Center State
Park, and the Nature & Her-
itage Tourism Center on the fa-
mous Suwannee River.
For additional informa-
tion, call '(386) 397-2310 or
(386) 397-4461.


riday, March 11, 2005


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A


*Canoeing
*Kayaking
*Sales
*Hiking


*Swimming
*Picnicking
*Rafting


AMERICAN CANOE

ADVENTURES
16010 Bridge St. White Springs, FL 386-397-1309

&

MADISON BLUE SPRINGS

STATE PARK
8300 E. SR 6 Lee, FL 850-971-4424
Resev. Only 1-800-624-8081 Fax: 386-397-4122
www.acal.com
Owner/Operator: Wendell Hannum


f; 'm







Friday, March 11, 200


14A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


From the March 11, 1955,
edition of the Enterprise Recorder


Acres Up In Smoke
A raging forest fire that started between 8 and 10 o'clock
wept over 27,000 acres in the San Pedro section of Madison
and Taylor Counties before being reported. The sun and the
moon both took on a deep orange color, ashes were floating
around in Madison and visibility was very low on many of the
highways in this section.
Nickel for a Cup of Joe
Selman's, successor to Jake Wexler's Cut Rate Store, is
opening a luncheonette department this week and is advertising
five cent coffee for one week.
Author Donated Autographed Book
Salon Rizk donated an autographed copy of this new book,
Syrian Yankee, to the Madison County Public Library. The au-
thor was a visitor here recently and addressed audiences at
Madison High School and at the Rotary Club.

From the March 12, 1965,
edition of the Enterprise Recorder

Bank Holds Open House
The Bank of Greenville, serving Madison County contin-
ueously for the past 60 years begins a new era, with an open
house of its new building for all of Madison and surrounding
counties.


Lost or Fou'd Pets:
If you ha.e lost a pet or found one, the humane society nill help you find
your per. Call us at i85i0 971-9904 or toll free at 1-866-236-7812. Leave a
message if w.e are closed. vwe will return your call. Remember to always call
your local animal controls or shelters if you hate a lost or found pet
Due ii the generous gift of a new budding, we are now able to acceptdo-
nauors of turruture and %e now hase some nice pieces to sell.
tI RECALL CAN UVE FL'URITURE DONATIONS.'!'
Newspapers and Aluminum Cans:
\\e ha\ e a recycle newspaper bin at 305 Pinew xod Dr., just west of John-
son's Appliance/Radio Shack. We also collect aluminum cans to recycle. Just
bring them to the shelter Al] the money% goes to help the homeless animals.
FEATURED ANIMALS FOR ADOPTION:
CATS:
2613 Darc 7 1/2 month old green and brown female. An unusual and
fetching lady. Loses pemting and playing and people.
2516 Emily 10 month old tabby with white feet female. Looks at the
world ,ith hopeful eyes Would lose to be loved.
2370 Savanna -1 11/2 year old tabby and white female. If you step up
to her cage she will often reach out and gie you a loke pat.. and whisper,
"Take me home"
2289 '-Kenna "21/2"year old bkick female. Looking for a warm hearth
to cui r up --n ".and some ias, chi ...and her own human.
3350- Siss 2 ,'2 old tabbs female Tlut' i- an adorable youngg lads who


ell Mobie Home

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

850-948-3372'






tra ght no

Fencing

A Barbwire Field Wood
Jim Phillips
Li 850-973-8117
*t~ r t 0; il '* 0 0t 1 (] 0 6 t


,9 I I -


0~ 5~ 5 5 5 5 5 5


March Roared In
"March winds and April showers bring about the May
flowers." This March has not only the winds, but also the show-
ers. Only the downpour last Monday night was not a shower,
but more like a cloud-burst with almost seven inches of rainfall.
New Officers Elected
The Junior Women's Club elected a new slate of officers at
their March meeting in the Club House. Mrs. Prentiss Cherry is
now President. Mrs. Norman Herdon is first Vice President.
Mrs. Dannetta Mays is second Vice President. Mrs. LaRue Tip-
pett is recording Secretary and Mrs. James Williams is corre-
sponding Secretary. Mrs. Harrell Gross is Parliamentarian and
Mrs. Jimmy Groover is Treasurer.

From the March 14, 1975,
edition of the Enterprise Recorder

Postal Employees Get Stamp of Approval
The Madison Post Office employees recently won cash
awards for going above and beyond the call of duty to save the
post office a total of $5,000 for the 1974 fiscal year. Those hon-
ored were: E.M. Morse, J.R. Kontz and J.E. Cowart, the city car-
riers; W.H. Strickland and A.J. Gibson, rural carriers; D.R.
Placzkowski and C.S. Blalock,. clerks; and E.F. Strickland, Post-
master.
NFJC Players Named All Stars
Three Norrth Florida Junior College 'basketball players
made the state all star team. Tom Callahan, Elijah Emanuel.and


'RTECON


will make a delightful companion. Please come and meet her
We hase many more kittens, cats that have been _payed or neutered,
wormed, feline luk. tested, rabie- shots Adoption is $45.

DOGS:
2705 Bo 7 wIeek old red arid hie male. A cuddly ball of puppy love.
He'd Iose to meet you and discuss the chances of beconung your friend.
2704 Luke 7 week old brown and black male Bo', equally lovable
brother At home whereer he is, but prefers a home of his own.
2703 Missy 7 week old brown and black female. The lo\el lady of
this trio. So much lo\e to gise the sooner the better.
2702 Doug 3 month old white with brown male. Just thrilled with the
world in general thi lad will make a wonderful companion.
2701 Sunshine 1 12 year old cream female. To meet her is to love her.
This well named lady is w ainng to be discovered by her future owner.
; ,
We have' puppiesind man\ more laIrge dogs All abote 0 months have
been h-arvworm tested and an% puppN or dog above 4 months is on heartworm


... L. J&L


FENCING

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






*Yard Work* Home Repairs
Lawn Mowing* Pressure Cleaning
SPainting Bushes Trimmed
SDecks Built Sheds Repaired


Gary Mack
850-973-8377


Calvin Crews were on the North All
Star team which downed the South All Star team, 96-94. Th(
three Sentinels were starters in the game. Callahan and EmanueI
both scored 11 points and Crews scored 6 and blocked 5 shots.
New Acting City Manager
Thomas P. Moffses has been named acting city manager of.
the City of Madison.

From the March 15, 1985,
edition of the Enterprise Recorder

Vice President of Bank Retires
Senior Vice Presient of Bank of Madison County, Griffin
Bishop, has announced that he plans to retire on June 30. Grif-
fin has been an officer of the bank since its founding 13 years
ago.
Brain Bowl Team State Bound Again
Three out of the last four years, North Floirda Junior Col-
lege has won the Panhandle Region of the Community Calendar
Brain Bowl Competition, and this year is again headed for the
state competition. Congrats to the team: Patrick Cantry, Andy
Daughtry and Ray Morse of Madison; John Hendrick of Jasper;
and Debbie Livingston of Perry.
McGhee Completes Basic Training
Pfc. Joyce A. McGhee, daughter of Samuel McGhee of
Madison, has completed basic training at Fort Jackson, South
Carolina. Joyce received an associate degree in 1978 from
North Florida Junior College.
preventive They have had 5 in I shots and rabies All puppies and dogs are
spayed or neutered before leaving shelter. Adoption is $45
The Suwannee Valley Humane Society ia no kill shelter' depends on
adoptons for availabirty of space. Adoption fees are $45 whuch INCLUDES
spa\/neuter, deworming. heartworm/feline (leukemia) testing, and rabies
shots. Please come and visit us, our animals would love to meet 'ou

REMINDER: DO NOT LEAVE PETS IN VEHICLES FOR ANY
LENGTH OF TIME.

Lost or Found Animals

Lot Dog- Suzie Q Large Chocolate Lab female. Lost berteen Blue
Spnng-L and Madison on HsN 6 Health) and Friendly
Lost Dogs- Same 2 year old male Yellow Lab. 100 + pounds and w white
female with brow n left ear and eye. 5 years old, spayed. Both dogs lost Rt.
252 Pmnemont Rd. a mile east of Rt. 129. Very friendly
Lost Dogs: Burney. large, neutered tan and white mix. wearing red col-
lar and ShellN, a German Shepherd NLhx female. Lost between 16th Rd and
198th Trace. Both friendly.
Found Dogs: blond, short haired Chihuahua Mix female. Found near
Nladison Country Club.
S Fouihd Dogs: 2 Labs, one male andd one female, both Gold.
Found in Lee


~.uu


"Good Water Means Good Health"
Shea's Well & Pump
Everetts Well Drlling & Irgations 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 lie. #253* FLUc. #2153





I77 Farm Bureau


Freddy Pitt


I Freddy'Pitts or Jimmy King i
Serving Madison
& Jefferson Counties
503 W. Base St., Madison
(850) 973-4071
105 W. Anderson St., Monticello
(850) 997-2213


Jimmy King


Piu
Fix
Sev
Wa
10
M


Burnette Plumbing &
Well Service
Family Owned Since 1902
imbing Repairs Wells Drilled
xtures-Faucets Pumps Replaced
wer & Water Connections Tanks Replaced
iter Heater Repairs All Repairs
)1 S.E. Shelby St. Drilling Carlton Burnette
ladison, FL 32340 & Master Plumber
RF0058445 Repairs 850-973-1404


SMetal Roofing
S $ $ $ $ $ SAVE $ $ $ $ $
Quality Metal Roofing & Accessories
At Discount Prices!!
-3" wide galvalume Cut to %our desired iengths
3' wide painted A Deblvery Service Available *
SSteel Blidgs AvaiLable
Gulf Coast Supply & Mfg. Inc.
Call Toll Free 1-888-595-0555


Mike's Pump Repair

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


W2a..


I C I N G j


9.


I








NEWS AROUND THE WORLD The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15A


Abortion Clinics Fighting
Kansas Effort To Stop Child Rape
The Attorney General of Kansas is asking two abortion
inics to release information to help with an investigation into
ie rape of children. The law enforcement official wants access
the juvenile patient information in order to determine if any
;xual crimes against children have been committed.
Soon after Kansas Attorney General Phill Kline took office
a January 2003, he released an opinion stating that medical
Professionals have a legal obligation to report incidences of
tatutory rape. That opinion is now the subject of a constitu-
jonal challenge in federal court a challenge in which the
emerican Civil Liberties Union and the abortion industry is in-
volved, and which is expected to end up before the 10th U.S.
circuit Court of Appeals, once the federal district court in Wi-
Thita has issued a final ruling.


Kline perceives it as his duty to determine whether statuto-
ry rape of children as young as age 10 was going unreported by
abortion providers, as statistical reports released to the public
by state agencies seem to suggest. Kansas law requires manda-
tory reporting of suspected child sexual abuse, and the state AG
asserts that, statutorily speaking, if a child of 12 or younger is
seeking abortion services, the child has been raped.
However, two Kansas abortion clinics are asking the State
Supreme Court to step in and prevent the AG's office from ac-
cessing their information on underage abortion clients, because
they say such access will infringe on the minor patients' right
to privacy.
According to Kansas Deputy Attorney General Bryan J.
Brown, the apparent goal of the abortion clinics and the ACLU
is to shut down Kline's investigation of illegal abortions, just as
former U.S. Attorney General John Ashcroft's civil investiga-
tions into the same matter were shut down a few years ago.

Veteran Fights To Keep
Bible Course In California
Korean War veteran Glenn Stankis and some local pastors
in Paradic. .(dailfrnia. recently requested th.ia Paradise High
School adopt the nationally known elective "The Bible in His-
tory and Literature." But the Paradise Unified School District
Board unanimously said no to the course from the National
Council on Bible Curriculum in Public Schools.


-4day, March 11, 2005


the district schools following the terrorist attacks of September
11, 2001, and also at the request of the local teachers union
- banned prayers at the beginning of their meetings. He still
maintains the elective is a much-needed addition.
According to the National Council on Bible Curriculum in
Public Schools, its Bible course curriculum has been voted into
292 school districts in 35 states and 92 percent of school
boards that have been approached thus far have voted to im-
plement it.

University Faces Suit After Trying To Have
Student Committed To Mental Hospital
Jury selection began March 7 in a federal trial in which a
public university in Pennsylvania is being sued because school
officials tried to have a Christian student involuntarily commit-
ted to a mental hospital.
Back in 1999, Temple University sponsored the controver-
sial and blasphemous play Corpus Christi, in which Christ is
portrayed as a homosexual. Michael Marcavage, then a Chris-
tian student at the Philadelphia school, complained to adminis-
trators. Temple officials eventually tried to have Marcavage
committed to a mental insti-
tution because of his opposi-
tion to the play.
Steve Crampton, an attor-
ey with the American Fami-
ly Association Center for mu
Law & Policy, says it is to
Marcavage's credit that he re- .
lied on God throughout his
clash with the university and
became stronger as a result of
the experience. "Of course," the lawyer notes, '.'that doesn't ex-
cuse the wrongdoing." He says the AFA Law Center is expect-
ing and hoping the jury will recognize the 1999 incident for
what it is.
The complaint filed on the former Temple student's behalf
alleges that two university officials "unlawfully and intention-


Stankis feels the popular Bible course offers students im-
portant information and insight on a document that has had ma-
jor influence on American culture and history. He points out
that similar Bible-related courses have been offered for credit
by dozens of other high schools around the Golden State.
However, the Paradise resident says he encountered prob-
lems, including resistance from school superintendent Steve
Jennings. "Early on he declared that a Bible course was not
suitable for the school classroom," Stankis says. But the oppo-
sition did not end there, he notes, adding, "Second was the
teacher's union coming out against this. And I guess the most
decisive action was when the editorial board of the local,news-
paper came out and supported the superintendent."
The U.S. .military veteran proposed that the local high
schools incorporate "The Bible in History in Literature" into its
curriculum after the board prohibited a moment of silence in


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"A Division of Pennyworth Homes, Inc." S


ally assaulted and forcibly restrained" Marcavage on Novem-
ber 2, 1999, and then unlawfully ordered police to handcuff and
transport him to the university hospital, where he was involun-
tarily committed for psychiatric evaluation.
Crampton believes the Pennsylvania school tried to muzzle
Marcavage's religious viewpoint, ignoring his First Amend-
ment rights in the process. "So we expect and hope that the jury
will want to send a message to Temple and to its officials that
interference with constitutional rights simply can't be tolerat-
ed," the pro-family attorney says.
Marcavage, who now heads the Philadelphia-based Christ-
ian group Repent America, is pursuing civil damages against
the Temple University defendants allegedly involved in depriv-
ing him of his constitutional rights. The trial is expected to last
through this week.

Senator's License Plate
Proposal Garnering Support
State Senator Robert Spada is enthusiastic about the idea to'
have a state license plate bear the familiar line, 'One Nation
Under God,' of which he comments, "It's a catchy phrase, isn't
it?"
Spada says although the idea for the plate may sound nov--
el, it arose out of an everyday activity saying the Pledge of
Allegiance. "I thought that we should have that on a license
plate because it's part of our pledge," he notes, "and also I felt
that on our license plate it would look good with an American'
flag on it."
The Ohio lawmaker says he is not worried about any parti-"
san wrangling about the proposed plate, since 30 out of the 33
senators in the Ohio legislature endorsed to the measure. More-
over, he says he does not expect any outside challenges to the
plate either.
The proposed specialty plate bill still has to be approved by
the Ohio State Senate and House and be signed by the gover-
nor before production can begin. If the legislation is approved,'
Ohio residents will have to pay an extra fee to get the special
"One Nation Under God" plate.









1 6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


~frI


Friday, March 11, 200,




(850) 973-4141 I


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

Excavating Work
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, Demolition, and Roads. No
Job Too Small. Free Estimates. Call
Paul Kinsley at 850-973-6326
Security Systems
Lifetime Warranty
Monitored 24 hours. Burglar and
Fire. Hardwire or wireless mo-
tion detectors. door contacts,
glass break detectors, heat and
.. smoke detectors, panic buttons,.
and many brand new and innov-
ative ideas offered only by this
company. BEST PRICES!!
William Greene-Security Con-
" sultant 973-6131





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As'F



AUCTION NOTICE
USED POLES AUCTION
SATURDAY, MARCH 12,
2005
10:00 A.M.
Tri-County Electric
Cooperative, Inc.
Perry Warehouse
242 Arthur Padgett Road
Perry, Florida
USED POLES AND VEHI-
CLES AUCTION
SATURDAY, MARCH 12,
2005
1:30 P.M.
Tri-County Electric
Cooperative, Inc.
Madison Warehouse
Highway 90 West
Madison, Florida





Found
Small Female Blonde Dog
973-4084 or 973-6701


I A Silver Key was found at the
Greenville Post Office, in the
parking area. call 973-4141





Yard Sale
Lots of Items and Stationwagon
7891 US 90 East
Next to New School in Lee, FL
8-? Sat. 3/12/05

YARD SALE
RAIN OR SHINE
SAT. MARCH 19th, 8am-5pm
100+ Louis Lamour Westerns,
100+ LP's, 100+ cassette tapes,
household goods, small tabletop
outdoor grill, misc items. Follow
signs 221 South at 360 or 14 to 360
to sirmans.

Yard Sale
Saturday, March 12, 8:30-12:30
at Madison Super Storage. House-
hold items and clothing. Reason-
ahe nzinl .


251be. of'
Clean Bundled
Newspapers
$2. each.
850-973-4141


CHERRY SLEIGH BED, atill in
box, never used. Sacrifice $295.
850-222-7783
Dining room table, leaf and six
chairs, $600. Sofa server table,
$300. 850-222-2113
Leather Sofa suggested list $1400.
100% new, sell $500. 850-222-
7783
New Living Room set. Suggested
list $1400, sell sofa $275, loveseat
$225, chair $175. Set $625. Hard-
wood frames with lifetime warran-
ty. 850-222-9879.
BEDROOM SET- 6 PIECES,
NEW IN BOXES. Headboard,
frame, dresser, mirror, chest, night-
stand. $595. 850-222-9879.
NEV QUEEN Pillowtop mattress
set, in factory plastic with warranty.
Can deliver. Must sell, $175. 850-
545-7112
Matress set; New king pillow-top
mattress and base. In original plas-
tic, factory warranty, $295. 850-
222-2113




Wanted to Purchase
Potters Wheel & Kiln
Please call Susan
Home -948-5097 or
Work-973-4141





Registered
Chesapeake Bay Retreiver
puppies, 3 1/2 weeks old. 5 males
and 6 females. Call Tanya at 971-
5362





03outhemn Y llas of

C\adison apartmentss

HUD vouchers accepted. 1,2, & 3
BR, HC & non-HC accessible apts.
Call 850-973-8582/ TDDTTY 711.
200 Southern Villas Circle, Madi-
son, FL 32340. Equal Housing Op-
2ortunity. .i ,
Canibridge 'Nlanor
Apartments designed for Senior,
Handicap and Disabled. 1 & 2
bedrooms, HUD vouchers ac-
cepted Call 850-973-3786 TTY
Acs 711
Equal Housing Opportunity

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


Ilenville lointe

Apartments

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


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

Cleared land, City water, City
Gas, on paved County Camp
Road, ready for your MH or
house. $8,500, will finance with
$500. down and $125./month.
Call Chip Beggs 850-973-4116

WE BUY LAND! Quick cash clos-
ings at market value. We are local-
ly owned and operated and will re-
spond promptly. Avoid the hassles
and delay, sell us your land today. 5
acres to 1000 acres needed now!
Madison, Hamilton and Suwannee
Counties. All enquiries are confi-
dential. Chip Beggs, Ivy Financial
corp., 850-973-4116
Highgrove Subdivison
Hwy 14, Madison. Improved lots
with septic system, city water, gas,
and electric pole. Ready for your
M.H. Site built houses welcome.
Owner financing, $1,500.00 down.
Easy terms. 997-4000.


Pioneer Excavating
& Tractor Services
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, Demolition, Roads, Mow-
ing, Discing, Box-Blading, and
Tilling.
-No Job Too Small-Free Estimates-
Call Paul Kinsley 850-973-6326
Highgrove Subdivision Homes
Hwy 14, Madison. Owner financ-
ing. Easy Terms. If you have a
steady job and a 10% down pay-
ment you can choose your own in-
terior and exterior colors. Front
porch included. 2/3 bdrm avail-
able. Payments as low as $400.00
per month. Call 997-4000.

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

I want to buy investment proper-
ty. Houses, land, lots, etc. In any
condition, foreclosure, bankrupt-
cies, distress. confidential. Lynette
Sirman 850-973-9990






4 bd, 2 bth, 16x80, good condi-1
tion, call 850-973-4950





Caretaker for an elderly man
Saturday 9a.m.-6 p.m. and Sunday
8:30 a.m.-6 p.m.
Call 971-5761 after 5 p.m.

Graphic Ad

Builder Needed
We have an opening for a Graphic
Artist Ad Builder. This person will
be responsible for building the ads
for the newspaper.
-Professional' appearance' and' pleas-
,ahnt personalii) 'a- mur:," Nltii W:
able to work well under pressure
and maintain a teamplayer relation-
ship with co-workers.
Experience and/or education in this
field preferred.
Apply in person only at the Madi-
son County Carrier, Hwy 53 South,
Madison..
Assistant Managers &
Customer Sales Associates
Needed
Fast Track Food Stores now hiring
in Madison and Monticello areas.
Please contact store Manager at
your local Fast Track store for an
application.
LINEMAN POSITION
AVAILABLE
TRI-COUNTY ELECTRIC CO-
OPERATIVE, INC. HAS AN
OPENING FOR A FULL TIME
LINEMAN/LINEMAN TRAINEE
IN THE STEINHATCHEE,
FLORIDA DISTRICT LOCA-
TION. THE POSITION IS FULL
TIME WITH FULL EMPLOYEE
BENEFITS. THE SUCCESSFUL
APPLICANT SHALL BE RE-
QUIRED TO LIVE WITHIN 15
MINUTES RESPONSE TIME OF
STEINHATCHEE OFFICE.
PLEASE SEND RESUME OR
COMPLETED TRI-COUNTY
ELECTRIC EMPLOYMENT AP-
PLICATION ON OR BEFORE
MARCH 18, 2005 TO:
WAYNE BASS
TRI-COUNTY ELECTRIC CO-
OPERATIVE, INC.
P.O. BOX 208
MADISON, FL 32341

TRI-COUNTY ELECTRIC CO-
OPERATIVE IS AN EQUAL OP-
PORTUNITY EMPLOYER AND
A DRUG FREE WORK PLACE.
"AVON"
$$$Eamrn 50% Com.$$$
Start-Up Kit Only $15.
For Info. Call
Avon Ind. Sis. Rep.
Dorothy Christ
850-973-3153

Managers & Assistant
Managers
Fast Track Food Stores now ac-
cepting applications for Man-
agers and Assistant Managers in
the Madison and Monticello ar-
eas. Please fax resume or call to
set up an interview.
Fax 352/333-1161
Phone 352/333-3011 ext 24


(2) CNA
or
PCTs Positions
available immediately at local


physician's office. 20-30 hrs/wk.
Call for information 850-973-4590


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

LINEMAN POSITION
AVAILABLE
TRI-COUNTY ELECTRIC CO-
OPERATIVE, INC. HAS AN
OPENING FOR A FULL TIME
'LINEMAN/LINEMAN TRAINEE
.JIN THE PERRY, FLORIDA DIS-
TRICT LOCATION.'iTE''OSI-
TION IS FULL TIME WITH
FULL EMPLOYEE BENEFITS.
THE SUCCESSFUL APPLICANT
SHALL BE REQUIRED TO LIVE
WITHIN 15 MINUTES RE-
SPONSE TIME OF PERRY OF-
FICE.

PLEASE SEND RESUME OR
COMPLETED TRI-COUNTY
ELECTRIC EMPLOYMENT AP-
PLICATION ON OR BEFORE
SMARCH 18, 2005 TO:
WAYNE BASS
TRI-COUNTY ELECTRIC CO-
OPERATIVE, INC.
P.O. BOX 208
MADISON, FL 32341
TRI-COUNTY ELECTRIC CO-
OPERATIVE IS AN EQUAL OP-
PORTUNITY EMPLOYER AND
A DRUG FREE WORK PLACE.



GREENE

Publishing, nc.

Advertising Sales
Person
needed at
GREENE PUBLISHING
Professional appearance and
pleasant personality a must. Must
be able to work well under pres-
sure and maintain a team player
relationship with coworkers. Expe-
rience and/or education in this
field preferred but not required.
Apply in person with resume
at our Hwy 53 office
The Town of Lee is accepting ap-
plication for a part-time (32 hour)
general maintenance worker. Ap-
plications may be obtained at Lee
City Hall, 286 N.E. County Rd.
255, Lee from 9 a.m. until 5 p.m.
Monday-Friday. The deadline for
receipt of applications is March 11,
2005. The Town of Lee is an EOE,
Drug-free workplace.
The Greater Madison County
Chamber of Commerce is now ac-
cepting applications for an Admin-
istrative Assistant. Duties include
providing customer service, book-
keeping, general clerical support,
and office management. Min. qual-
ifications: 2 yrs clerical experience,
knowledge and expertise in Mi-
crosoft Word, Excel, and Access.
Some bookkeeping/acctg. experi-
ence helpful. Please submit resume


to 105 N. Range St., Madison, FL
32340. Deadline: March 18, 2005


S PERRY FLEA MARKET
1 Antiques Glassware Collectibles* Gifts & More "
Yard Sale Visit the Tool Shop FRI SUN 10 A.M. 4 P.M. We Buy
Set-Ups $5 & up Hwy. 19 S. (Old Motel) (850) 838.1422 (850) 5847124Call Us


Driver/Transportation
BRAND NEW DRIVING
JOBS JUST ANNOUNCED!
Flatbed OTR Drivers
Needed Immediately
Hiring area just expanded
$.36 -$.37 cents per mile
Weekend home time
$500 Sign-on bonus & $550 orientation pay
Class A CDL, 23 yrs old & 1 yr OTR req.
Maverick Transportation
1-800-289-1100
CALL TODAY! ASK ABOUT THE BRAND NEW
REGIONAL SOUTHEAST DIVISION!
www.maverickusa.com


CNA
Ad'ent Christian villagee
call 850-658-5627
w% i.ac' illage.nel

Cerfied Nursing As-iutants' The
Ad\ent Chnisuan Village is looking
for FT and PT CNAs nho %ant to
gi\e quality care Florida cerufica-
tion required. Great working enti-
tonment. Compeiime s alar). Com-
petitive benefits for FT positions
include health, dental, life, disabili-
ty, savings, AFLAC supplemental
policies; access to onsite daycare
and fitness facilities. EOE; Drug
Free Workplace, Criminal back-
ground checks required.
Apply in person at Personnel Office
Monday through Friday from 9:00
a.m. until 4:00 p.m., Carter Village
Hall, 10680 CR 136, Dowling Park,
FL; or fax resume/credentials to
,386:658- la0-l ..... or, ,, ,,,.ysi ,,,
www.ACVillage.net.




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


- ... .-.- *****~- .
Open House-Saturday
March, 12th, 12:30 to 3:30
Madison charmer. 4BR/3BA
2100 sq. ft. Living, dining,great
room, gas log fireplace, new
kitchen with garden windows,
pine paneling, 2 large decks,
greenhouse.
505 Lake Street.
call Sharon DeJonge, Realtor,
wlh'Thiomas Acquiislion & Prop-
erty
Specialists. 850-539-5795 or
850-673-9305.

Just one call to

place vour ad

850-913-4141


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

The Department of Environmental Protection gives notice of its intent to issue a permit
to Madison Packing Acquisition Sub Inc. Smithfield-Madison, which has a mailing address
of 4611 Lykes Road, Plant City, Madison County, Florida. This project is for an after-the-
fact construction permit for a Meat Processing Plant and to construct two hot water
heaters. The facility is located at 294 SW Harvey Green Drive, Madison, Madison Coun-
ty, Florida 32340. The Department has assigned file 0790023-001-AC to this project.
The Department will accept written comments concerning the proposed permit
issuance action for a period of 14 (fourteen) days from the date of publication of "PUBLIC
NOTICE OF INTENT TO ISSUE CONSTRUCTION PERMIT." Written comments
should be provided to the Florida Department of Environmental Protection, Northeast Dis-
trict Office at 7825 Baymeadows Way, Suite B-200, Jacksonville, Florida 32256-7590. Any
written comments filed shall be made available for public inspection. If written comments
received result in a significant change in the proposed agency action, the Department shall
revise the proposed permit and require, if applicable, another Public Notice.
A person whose substantial interests are affected by the proposed permitting
decision may petition for an administrative proceeding (hearing) under sections 120.569
and 120.57 of the Florida Statutes. The petition must contain the information set forth be-
low and must be filed (received) in the Office of General Counsel of the Department at 3900
Commonwealth Boulevard, Mail Station 35, Tallahassee, Florida, 32399-3000. Petitions
filed by the permit applicant or any of the parties listed below must be filed within fourteen
days of receipt of this notice of intent. Petitions filed by any persons other than those enti-
tied to written notice under section 120.60(3) of the Florida Statutes must be filed within
fourteen days of publication of the public notice or within fourteen days of receipt of this
notice of intent, whichever occurs first. Under section 120.60(3), however, any person who
asked the Department for notice of agency action may file a petition within fourteen days
of receipt of that notice, regardless of the date of publication. A petitioner shall mail a copy
of the petition to the applicant at the address indicated above at the time of filing. The fail-
ure of any person to file a petition within the appropriate time period shall constitute a
waiver of that person's right to request an administrative determination (hearing) under
sections 120.569 and 120.57 ES., or to intervene in this proceeding and participate as a par-
ty to it. Any subsequent intervention will be only at the approval of the presiding officer
upon the filing of a motion in compliance with rule 28-106.205 of the Florida Administra-
tive Code.
A petition that disputes the material facts on which the Department's action is
based must contain the following information:
(a) The name and address of each agency affected and each agency's file or
identification number, if known;
(b) The name, address, and telephone number of the petitioner, the name, ad-
dress, and telephone number of the petitioner's representative, if any, which shall be the
address for service purposes during the course of the proceeding; and an explanation of
how the petitioner's substantial interests will be affected by the agency determination;
(c) A statement of how and when petitioner received notice of the agency action
or proposed action;
(d) A statement of all disputed issues of material fact. If there are none, the pe-
tition must so Indicate;
(e) A concise statement of the ultimate facts alleged, including the specific facts
the petitioner contends warrant reversal or modification of the agency's proposed action;
(f) A statement of the specific rules or statutes the petitioner contends require
reversal or modification of the agency's proposed action; and
(g) A statement of the relief sought by the petitioner, stating precisely the ac-
tion petitioner wishes the agency to take with respect to the agency's proposed action.
A petition that does not dispute the material facts upon which the Depart-
ment's action is based shall state that no such facts are in dispute and otherwise shall con-
tain the same information as set forth above, as required by rule 28-106.301
Because the administrative hearing process is designed to formulate final
agency action, the filing of a petition means that the Department's final action may be dif-
ferent from the position taken by It in this notice. Persons whose substantial interests will
be affected by any such final decision of the Department on the application have the right
to petition to become a party to the proceeding, in accordance with the requirements set
forth above.
The application is available for public inspection during normal business
hours, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday, except legal holidays, at the De-
partment of Environmental Protection, Northeast District Office, 7825 Baymeadows Way,
Suite B200, Jacksonville, Florida 32256-7590.
3/11


The Classifieds...


measuring up to your expectations one ad at a time.


me


00Ip


5










'iday, March 11, 2005


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 17A


NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE


ladison Towing & Madison Metals gives Notice of Public Sale with intent to sell vehicles)
> satisfy storage/towing charges pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida Statutes. On
3/22/2005 at 10:00 am at 2152 SW SR 14 MADISON, FL. 32340-4451 or reject any and or
1 bids.,

B3BK41KOKT988334 1989 DODGE

.B7FE06Y1KS065181 1989 DODGE

si/1


NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE


NOTICE U OF PUBLIC MET.INst.: me Dnstmct noard or irussees fs iorm eounu a uom-
munity College will hold its regular monthly meeting Ibesday, March 15, 2005 at 5:30 p.n.
in the Suwannee-Hamilton Technical Center, 415 SW Pinewood Drive, Live Oak, FL. A
copy of the agenda may be obtained by writing: NFCC, Office of the President, 1000 Turn-
er Davis Dr., Madison, FL 32340. For disability-related accommodations, contact the
NFCC Office of College Advancement, 850-973-1653. NFCC is an equal access/equal op-
portunity employer

3/11
IN THE COUNTY COURT, THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA


CASE NO.: 04-243-CC


ROY E. TAYLOR PROFIT
SHARING PLAN,
Plaintiff

vs.

BLAINE McDANIEL, IVY
SMITHWICK and DONNA J.
JARVIS, as parent and
Natural guardian of
BLAINE McDANIEL,


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


CASE NO: 05-71-CA


Madison Towing & Madison Metals gives Notice of Public Sale with intent to sell vehicles)
to satisfy storage/towing charges pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida Statutes. On
03/25/2005 at 10:00 am at 2152 SW SR 14 MADISON, FL. 32340-4451 or reject any and or
all bids.

JN1HJ01P4LT375326 1990 Nissan Maxima

3/11

NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION

Pursuant to F.S. 713.585(6), Elsie Title Services, LLC w/power of attorney will sell the list-
e4 autos to highest bidder subject to any liens; Net proceeds deposited with clerk of court
per 713.585; owner/llenholders right to a hearing per F. S. 713.585(6); to post bond per F.
S. 559.917; owner may redeem vehicle for cash sum of lien; all auctions held w/reserve; in-
spect 1 wk prior @ lienor facility; cash or cashier's check; 25% buyer prem; anyone in-
terested ph (941) 486-0800. sale date 4/11/2005 @ 9:00 am @ Route 1, Box 3329F, Madison
323409. storage @ $26.50 per day including tax;
JFS Mll lien amt $122.99 1995 Jeep Grand Cherokee Ut, Whi, WVIN#
1J4GZ78SOSC704438 reg; Norma Jean Barnes, 59 Juniper E, Dundee, FL 33838/cus; Carl
Jackson, 3127 W 21st Ct, Panama City, FL 32406/l.h; No Lien,,, oth; None,, ,/Ilenor;Jim-
mie's Firestone, Route 1, Box 3329F, Madison,, FL 323409428 Reg #: MV11691, (850) 973-
8546
3/11

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

CASE NO. 2004-599-CA


OLD BLUE SPRINGS LLC, a limited liability
company,

Plaintiff


vs.


LORENZO A. PAUL, a married man; and other un-
known parties in possession, including the unknown
spouse of any person in possession of the property, and
if a named Defendant 'is deceased, the surviving
spouse, heirs, devisees, grantees' creditors, and all oth-
er parties claiming.by, through, under or against that
Defendant, and all claimants, persons or parties, nat-
ural or corporate, or whose exact 'legal status is un-
known, clainiangunder any of the named or described
Defendats,

SDfendants.


NOrICEOF FORECLOSURE SALE


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a Default Final Judgment of

Foreclosure dated February 24th, 2005, in the above referenced case In which OLD BLUE

SPRINGS LLC is Plaintiff, and LORENZO A PAULL; unknown tenants; and other un-

known parties in possession, including the unknown spouse of any person in possession of
the property, and if a named Defendant is deceased, the surviving spouse, heirs, devisees,

grantees, creditors, and all other parties claiming by, through, under or against that De-
fendant, and all claimants, persons or parties, natural or'corporate, or whose exact legal

status is unknown, claiming under any of the named or described Defendants, are Defen-
diant,.I. XI1 .3ANJERiS. Clerk o Lu. Cpurit, ill sell o tht hightst and best bidder for

cash in the Madison County Courthouse in Madison Florida~as'Clerk of the 'ourtFmay
designate at the time of sale, at 11:00 o'clock A. M. (or as soon thereafter as Plaintiff's
counsel may direct provided that said sale must be commenced prior to 2:00 o'clock P. M.),

on the 28th da" of March, 2005. the following described property set forth in the Default

Final Judgment of Foreclosure:


Lot 21 Beulah Pines; an unrecorded subdivision; more particularly described as:

A PARCEL OF LAND LYING IN SECTION 8. TOWNSHIP I SOUTH; RANGE
11 EAST, MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA, AND BEING MORE PARTICU-
LARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS ; COMMENCE AT THE NORTHEAST
CORNER OF SAID'SECTION 8 AND RUN SOUTH 89 DEGREES 31 MIN-
UTES 49 SECONDS'WEST. A DISTANCE OF 164.41 FEET; THENCE SOUTH
00 DEGREES 00 MINUTES 00 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 38.10
FEET, SAID POINT LYING ON THE SOUTH AND WEST RIGHT OF WAYS
OF N.E. BEULAH CHURCH ROAD, THENCE SOUTH 04 DEGREES 01 MIN-
UTES 49 SECONDS WEST ALONG SAID WEST RIGHT OF WAY, A DIS-
TANCE OF 2.330.23 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. FROM SAID
POINT OF BEG INNING; CONTINUE SOUTH 04 DEGREES 01 MINUTES 49
SECONDS WEST ALONG SAID RIGHT OF WAY, A DISTANCE OF 30.08
FEET; THENCE LEAVING SAID RIGHT OF WAV. RUN SOUTH 89 DE-
GREES 58 MINUTES 13 SECONDS WEST, A DISTANCE OF 1,309.07 FEET;
THENCE SOUTH 04 DEGREES 01 MINUTES 49 SECONDS WEST, A DIS-
TANCE OF 125.32 FEET: THENCE SOUTH 89 DEGREES 58 MINUTES 13
SECONDS WEST. A DISTANCE OF 957.86 FEET; THENCE NORTH 00 DE-
GREES 33 MINUTES 48 SECONDS WEST, A DISTANCE OF 407.35 FEET;
THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES 58 MINUTES 13 SECONDS EAST, A DIS-
TANCE OF 990.57 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 04 DEGREES 01 MINUTES 49
SECONDS WEST, A DISTANCE OF 252.97 FEET; THENCE NORTH 89 DE-,
GREES 58 MINUTES 13 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 1,309.07 FEET
TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING CONTAINING 10.01 ACRES, MORE OR
LESS.


AND BEING SUBJECT TO A 10.0 FOOT EASEMENT FOR UTILITIES

AND DRAINAGE ON ALL SIDE LOT LINES.

AND BEING SUBJECT TO A 20.0 FOOT EASEMENT FOR UTILITIES

AND DRAINAGE ON ALL FRONT AND BACK LOT LINES,

AND BEING SUBJECT TO ALL COUNTY ROAD RIGHT OF WAYS.



Any and all bidders, parties or other interested persons shall contact the
information desk of the Clerk of the Court prior to the scheduled foreclosure sale who

'will advise of the exact location in the Madison County Courthouse for the foreclosure

Sale. ,


[NOTE: In accordance with Rule 2.065, Florida Rules of Judicial Administra-
tion, please be advised as follows: 'If you are a person with a disability who needs any ac-

commodation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to

you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contacrtCourt Administrator, Post Of-

fice Box 1569, Lake City, Florida 32056-1569, Telephone: (386) 758-2163, within two (2)

working days of your receipt of this Notice or pleading. If you are hearing or voice im-

paired, please call: 1-800-955-8771.]

WITNESS my hand and the official seal of said Court, this 25th day of February, 2005 at,

Madison, Madison County, Florida.

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

BY Ramona Dickinson
SAs Deputy Clerk .


LAW OFFICE OF ,
ANDREW J. DECKER, mI, P. A.
320 WhIte Avenue .. .
Post Office Box 1288
Live Oak, Florida 32064
Telephone: (386) 364-4440
Telecopier: (386) 364-4508
Attorney for Plalntiff .

3/4.3/11


ARTHUR G. SMITH, individually,

Plaintiff,

vs.

LEROY ALEXANDER, and
LILLIE RUTH ALEXANDER, his wife,

Defendants.


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to the Summary Final Judgment of Foreclo-

sure entered in the cause, the undersigned Clerk will sell the following property in Madi-

son County, Florida:

Lot No.: 1 of Buie Hill subdivision, as per plat or map thereof recorded in Madi-
son County, Florida.


at public sale, to the highest bidder for. cash, at the Madison County Courthouse, in

Madison, Florida.

The sale will be on Tuesday, March 22, 2005, at 11:00 a.m..

TIM SANDERS, Clerk

By: Peggy Newman
Deputy Clerk

3/4.3/11
PUBLIC AVAILABILITY OF HAZARDOUS MATERIAL INFORMATION

Pursuant to Section 324 of the Emergency Planning and Community Right-to-Know Act
(EPCRA), the following information is available to the public upon request during normal
workitig hours by the North Central Florida Local Emergency Planning Committee, 2009
NW 67th Place, Galnesville, FL 32653-1603:

*Hazardous Chemical Ineantory ITier Two) Forms

*Shelter In Place Training Assistance

Material Safety Data Sheets (MSDSs) ..

Emergency Release Follow-up Reports

Hazards Analyses for Section 302 facilities

LEPC Hazardous Materials Emergency Response Plan

How-lo-Comply Information for Hazardous Materials Users

Free Hazardous Materials Response Training for First Responders

Your Telephone Book may contain Hazardous Materials Emergency
Information that you could be asked to follow in an actual emergency


The North Central Florida Local Emergency Planning Committee (Florida District 3
LEPC) serves Alachua, Bradford, Columbia, Dixie, Gilchrist, Hamilton, Lafayette, Madi-
son, Suwannee, Taylor, and Union Counties. To obtain information on the above items,
ple*s,qoqtA~e pX"I Muddy at (352)055-22910 xsij8,emalt mundy @sefrpe. org.or, sitl
www.nflepc.org

3/11


$26. in-County

* $31. out-of-County


For One year
S Subscription
(80both papers)'
(850) 973-4141


Defendants.


TO: BLAINE MCDANIEL
IVY SMITHWICK
DONNA J. JARVIS, as parent and natural guardian of
BLAINE MCDANIEL

Each of whose address is

1709-A Gornto Road PMB 327
Valdosta, GA 31601

and

P.O. Box 3512
Valdosta, GA 31604

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a mortgage on the following r al
property in Madison County, Florida:

PARCEL I.

Begin at the Southeast corner of the Northeast Quarter of Section 7, Township 2 North,
Range 10 East, thence run West 659.99 feet to the center of State Road 106, thence rhn
along the center line of said state road in a Northerly Direction along a 1 degree curve to
the left 659.99 feet, then run along said center line of state road North 5 degrees 37 minutes
East 228.69 feet, thence run along said center line in a Northerly direction along a 1 degre
curve to the right 43.32 feet, this being the South boundary line of Block Four, thence r'n
East 50 feet along said South boundary line of said Block, thence run North along the Elst
right of way line of State Road No. 106,25 feet for a POINT OF BEGINNING,, thence run
North along said right of way line 50 feet, thence run
East 50 feet, thence run South 50 feet, thence run West 50 feet to the POINT OF BEGIN-
NING, said lot hereby conveyed being a part of the Northeast Quarter of the Northe4st
Quarter if Section 7, Township 2 North, Range 10 East.

PARCEL H.

Begin at the Southeast Corner of the Northeast Quarter of Section 7, Township 2 Notth
Range 10 East. thence run West 659.99 feel to the center line of State Road No. 106. thence
run along the center line of said state road in a Northerly direction along a I degree curse
to the left 659.99 feet, thence along said center line of said State Road North 5 degrees 37
minutes East 228.69 feet, thence run along said center line in a Northerl. direction along a
I degree curse to the right 43.32 feet, this being the South boundary line of Block Four,
thence run East 50 feet along said South boundary line of said Block, thence run East 50
feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING, thence run North 75 feet, thence East 25 feeL thence
South 75 feet, thence West 25 feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING, being in the Northast
Quarter of Section 7. Township 2 North, Range 10 East.

PARCEL III

Beginning at the Southeast corner of the Northeast Quarter of Northeast Quarter of Sec-
don 7, Township 2 North, Range 10 East, thence run West 659.99 feet to the center line of
State Road 106, thence along center line of said state road in a Northerly direction along a
I degree curve to the left 659.99 feet, thence along center of said road North five degrees 37
minutes East 228.69 feet, thence along said center line in a Northerly direction along a I
degree curve to the right 43.32 feel this being the South boundary line of Block Four.
thence run East 50 feet along the South boundary line of said block for a starting point,
thence run North 25 feet, along East boundary of right of way of State Road 106, thence
run East 50 feet, thence run South 25 feet. thence run West 50 feel to the starting point, said
lot being comeyed being a part of the Northeast Quarter of the Northeast Quarter of Sec-
tion 7, Township 2 North, Range 10 East

has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if
any, to said complaint on the plaintiff's attorney, THOMAS E. STONE, Attorney at Law,
.P.O. Box 292 adisua,FIorida 32341, and to Cli& Lhe orig I, with.the Clerk of the abose
style' CUKi,' hds isdiress is Madison tount3 Courthouse, Iaison, Florida 32340, on
or before March 28, 2005; otherwise a default will be entered against you for t ie'lref de-
manded in the complaintL


WITNESS my hand and seal of said Court on this 18th day of February, 2005.

TIM SANDERS
I s Clerk of the Court
",- .,' BY: Judy.McGhee
Deputy Clerk

225.. 3/4 3/11.318


-__ _ ,_., I


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WFCANr


Week of March 7, 2005


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