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 Section A: Main continued
 Section B: Community
 Section B: Community: Outdoors
 Section B: Community: Ag Week
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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
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00017
 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 18, 2005
Publication Date: 1933-
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Madison (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Madison County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Madison -- Madison
Coordinates: 30.466389 x -83.415278 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 32, no. 43 (June 23, 1933)-
General Note: Issued a "Woman's Club edition" on Mar. 31, 1979.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33284795
lccn - sn 95047180
System ID: UF00028405:00017
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        Page A 1
    Section A: Main: Viewpoints & Opinions
        Page A 2
        Page A 3
    Section A: Main: Around Madison County
        Page A 4
        Page A 5
        Page A 6
        Page A 7
        Page A 8
    Section A: Main: Church
        Page A 9
        Page A 10
        Page A 11
    Section A: Main: Madison County Relay for Life
        Page A 12
    Section A: Main continued
        Page A 13
        Page A 14
    Section B: Community
        Page B 1
        Page B 2
    Section B: Community: Outdoors
        Page B 3
    Section B: Community: Ag Week
        Page B 4
        Page B 5
    Section B: Community: School
        Page B 6
        Page B 7
        Page B 8
    Section B: Community: Sports
        Page B 9
    Section B: Community continued
        Page B 10
    Section B: Community: Nation & World News
        Page B 11
    Section B: Community: Classifieds
        Page B 12
    Section B: Community: Legals
        Page B 13
        Page B 14
Full Text




Jnity Baptist Celebrates



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Our 140th Year, Number 23


Friday, March 18, 2005


Madison, Florida 32340


High School Air Force



ROTC Gets Grounded


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publiishing. Inc.
The Madison Count,
High School Junior Air Force
ROTC has been rounded for
their trip to Washington, D.C.
during spring break.
Nloody Air Force Base in
Valdosta. Ga informed the
high school that it is not finan-
ciallh feasible for them to pa\
for 32 students to make the
trek by commercial airline. In-
stead, the trip \\ill be made by
Fantas\ Motorcoach.
School Superintendent
Lou Miller also pointed out at
the Tuesday. March 15. school
board meeting that the pro-
gram may have to be discon-
tinued at the high school. She
said that the Air Force had in-
formed the school that it had
not met the enrollment re-
quirements.


Lo tMiller


Miller noted that MCHS
only received $40.000 from
the Air Force to pay for the
program. The school district
had also received only
$26,000 in federal funding.
based on student enrollment.
for the class. She noted that it
still left a deficit of almost
$40,000 just to pay for the in-


structors.
The Air Force requires
that the program haie a com-
missioned officer and a non-
commissioned officer on staff.
"BE.en if enrollment ent
up to S2 students, we still
wouldn't gain enough federal
funds to carry the program,"
said Julia W\Valdrep. the school
district's Director of Teaching
and Learning.
"The board may need to
reconsider its earlier action."
Miller said, noting that the
board had backed a request by
ROTC" instructor Spencer
Lofton at its March 1 meeting
to continue the program.
Several years ago. the
ROTC program had over 100
students in its program.


Hicks, Williams Win Miss Madison Pageant

Summer Hicks. left. was named Miss Madison Count) on Saturday evening. March 12;
and Ashlon Williams. right. was chosen Teen Miss Madison Count.. A pictorial of Saturday
evening's pageant can be found on Page 8A. (Photo Courtesy of Renee Whiite. A Gentle Touch)


ICAN, City Of Madison Receive


Holy Week Services $98,000 Grant Renewal For 2005


Begin Monday
day. A free w.ill-offering will-.
be accepted at each church
for the Madison CountN Min-
isterial Association
(MCNIMAi, sponsors of the
event.
Monday, March 21. Re\.
John Hopwood, the pastor of
Grace Presbyterian Church.
will be delivering the mes-
sage at the church there.
Tuesday. March 22. Re\.
Delvin Boatman will deliver
the message at Shilob MNis-
sionary Baptist Church.
Wednesday. March 23.
Rev. Lee FerDon % ill deliver
the message at First United
N-Methodist Church in NMadi-
son.


BNy Jacobr emory,
Greene Publshing,. Inc.
Holy Week sen ices %will
be held Monday. March 21.
through Fnday. March 25.
Services )\ill begin at
noon at a different church each


Thursday. March 24. Rev.
Steve NMcHargue %%ill be the
guest speaker at Mt. Zion
A.M.E. Church.
Friday. March 25. Re\.
Tommy Bussey nill deliver
the message at the First Bap-
tist Church in Madison.
A light lunch will be
served following each service.
Everyone is cordially in-
Sited to all ser\ ices.


ICAN Board of Director members and members at large are pictured at the ICAN meeting held Monday evening. Pic-
lured, left to right, are Rev. Relis Flowers, Rev. Jimmy McNeil, Rev. Dole Glass. Sherry Glass. Rita Brown. Rev. Octavi-
ous Tookes. Rev. Richard Quackenbush. Pearl Tookes, and Sally Hubbard. Not pictured: Rev. Ben Pfeil. Father Ernest
Sylvestre. Rev. Steve McHargue, Rev. Robert Agner. Cheryl Register and Jacob Bembry. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by


Jacob Bembry. March 14, 2005

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing. Inc.
The Department of Ju-
senile Justice extended a
$98,000 grant for another
year for the City of Madison
and the Interfaith Commu-
nity Action Network
ICAN ).


The grant \\ill continue
to employ three people
within the ICAN program
and continue to meet the
needs of youth in Madison
County.
The Madison County
Ministerial Association, as a
way to help the needy and


Greenville Gets Glowing

Audit Report


FRIDAY !








Clouds yielding to
some sun


Partly
cloudy


3 Sections, 44 Pages


Around Madison...........4-7A
Church...................... 9-1 1A
Annie's Mailbox............ 10B
Classifieds.......................12B
Community Calendar........5A
Jail Report........................3A
Legals...........................1... 3B
Nation & World............11 B
O bituaries..........................5A


Outdoors.....................3-5B
Relay For Life............... 12A
The Remote
Guide ..................... C Section
School.......................... 7-8B
Sports............................. 9B
Step Back In Time.......... 10B
Viewpoints.................. 2-3A
Weather........................ 14A


By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing. Inc.
The report card says
"A+." The Tows n of Green' ille
is in its "best shape ever" ti-
nancialls, according to a re-
cent audit.
At the monthly Town'
Council meeting. March 7. the
report of the auditors "as verN
complimentary. Toswn Clerk
Cindy Hutto said. "We are
sery pleased with the report.
It is considered a good prac-
tice to have 90 days financial
reserves on hand. and \we have
320 day s of reserves We are in
excellent financial shape."
The audit is performed
yearly
The fiscal sear in


Greenville runs from October
I through September 30. The
audit covered figures through
September 30. 2004.
In other action, the coun-
cil heard a presentation by
Bradley Cooley. Cooley made
a proposal about the Ray
Charles sculpture. This is the
second and final presentation
heard by the council regarding
the proposed sculpture. Coun-
cil members hope to place the
monument in Haffye Hayes
Park. The late Charles spent
part of his boyhood in
Greenville and tow n residents
are seeking to honor him w% ith
die statue Cooley stated that
Please See Greenville. Page
2A


to provide for the needs of Directors. Rev. Doyle Glass
youth in the county, formed is the board's vice-presi-
ICAN several years ago. dent. Rev. Retis Flowers
Rev. Octaxious Tookes serves as ICAN's treasurer
serves as its director. Rev. and Elizabeth Hollings-
Richard Quackenbush is the worth serves as its secre-
president of the Board of Please See ICAN, Page 2A

Why Madison Doesn't Have

A Crime Stoppers Unit


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing. Inc.
The commercials are on
television. Call anonymously
if you have a lead on a crime.
Cnme Stoppers will be there
to assist you.
This newspaper received
its own anonymous phone
call, informing us that they
could find no Crime Stoppers
unit in Madison, and he had
been told that every local gov-
ernment should have one.
Calls by this newx spaper to
the Sheriff's Office, the Police
Department and the Clerk of
the Court's office also re-
\ealed the same information
that had earlier been related to
the new spaper.
The Clerk's office in-
formed the new spaper that $20


is collected on adjudicated
criminal cases and is ear-
marked for Crime Stoppers.
A call to the attorney gen-
eral's office in Tallahassee re:
sealed that Madison County
has only $1.200 in the Crime
Stoppers fund and that is all
that is available if the county
begins a Crime Stoppers pro-
gram. When the question wa's
raised about money rolling
over to the next year. Bob
Ball, a spokesman for the
AG's office, said. "That's
what %we hope will happen." -
Ball said that funds should
roll over each year they aren't
used by the local govern-
ments, but the Legislature has
taken the unused money the
past few years and used them
to pay on other budget items.


4c. Tax=5O,-


I Accil








2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Friday, March 18, 20(


Part Two of Three


?*b Social eCurtIL :



IProlemis WiTh I e Current Suystem


would deprive it of the flexibility and boldness in adjustment to
ever-changing conditions it demands." In summary, no one
owns a Social Security account which may be willed to their
heirs. If a person dies before they are eligible to receive Social
Security benefits, their contributions are forever lost to that in-
dividual and their family.
.Raiding the Trust Fund: Part of that "boldness" referred to
in the Flemming case was interpreted by Congress during the
Johnson Administration to mean 'raiding' the Social Security
"trust fund." Rather than invest excess receipts, Congress de-
cided to advance the excess to the General Fund to meet current
expenses. The pay-as-you-go philosophy was extended to ex-
cess receipts so there is no war chest of invested monies to fall
back on when outflow is predicted to exceed receipts in 13
years. The 'trust fund' is a trust in name only! So much for
trusting politicians.
Exclusions from Social Security: Prior to 1983, about 5 mil-
lion municipal and state workers were exempted from,FICA.
Instead their retirement is covered with privately invested pen-
sion funds, which have grown handsomely over the past two
decades. These workers and their representatives have vigor-
ously opposed previous efforts to bring them under Social Se-
curity, most recently in 1999 during the Clinton Administration.
Who can blame them? Quite frankly, they have a better deal
than any Social Security beneficiary and their lobbyists know
,this! The important question is, if it is good enough for these
workers, why isn't it good enough for all of us?
..The American Family 70 Years Later: One of the more in-
teresting arguments for Social Security reform is to compare
changes in the American-family structure between 1935 when
Social Security was established and today. On average, the life
span of the average American is about 10 years longer than 70
years ago. Of course, this means that benefits have to be paid
over a longer time period, part of the justification of raising the


Wisdom For All Ages

. A FEW ZEN THOUGHTS FOR THOSE :,Get a new, car for our mate It'll be a great trade!
:,, WHO TAKE LIFE WAY TOO SERIOUSLY .' I plan to be spontaneous tomorrow.
Save the whales. Collect the whole set. Always try to be modest, and be proud of it!
S A. day without sunshine is like.............night. If you think nobody cares, tn' missing a couple of payments.
On the other hand............. you have different fingers. How many of you believe in telekinesis? Raise my hand!
I just got lost in thought. hI was unfamiliar territory: v'- 2 -OK. so %whar'sthe speed ofdArk'N A..
42:7%c of all statisucs' are'made up'on the.spot. '. How\ di You tell w\ hen'you're out o visible iil~
.,n> 99.9% of laa.-yers"give'the'.esta bad-inameo <- ,w' If eer\thing seems to be go well. :
I feel like I'm diagonally parked in a parallel universe, you have obi iousl- o\ erlooked something.
Honk if you love peace and quiet. When ever thing is coming your way.
Remember. half the people you know are below average. you're in the wt rong lane.
He %who laughs last thinks slowest. Hard work pays off in the future. Lazine-s pa\s off now.
Depression is merely anger without enthusiasm. ., eryone has a photographic memory:
The early bird may get the \worm. some just don't have film.
but the second mouse gets the cheese. If Barbie is so popular. wkh\ do \ou have to buy her friends.
I dri\ e way too fast to worry about cholesterol. Eagles may soar. but %weasels don't get sucked into jet engines.
. Spread bacteria. They're the only culture some people have. \\r What happens if you get scared half to death twice?
;, l Monday is an aw% ful way to spend one-seventh of your life. I used to have an open mind, but my brains kept falling out.
A clear conscience is usually the sign of a bad memory. I couldn't repair your brakes. so I made your horn louder.
Change is inevitable, except from vending machines. Why do psychics hae to ask you for your name?


Greenville

Cont'd from Page 1A
is project would be completed with no cost whatsoe% er to the
town. He has undertaken fund raising to cover the cost.
.lfonso Washington was elected to fill the council vacancy\ left
by the recent death of Ma,,or James T. Stephens. Elesta Pritchett
was named to the position of mayor. ,...


ICAN

Cont'd from Page 1A


tary. ,
The board voted unani-
mously Monday, March 14,
on a,proposal presented by
Jacob, Bembry for a


loci cti


Sntte rtr-IRec rber

er 1 SE Shelby St Madison, FL 32341
(850) 973-6361 Fax: (850) 973-6494
greenepub@greenepublishing.com
http://www.greenepublishing.comr


.. Lisa G reen,' :..
STAFF WRITE S t"
-. ea ob Bem-bry, Bill Mcr""
ar- i kan dMik odw
... GRAPHic DES[G
.Georganna Sherman and Kerry Cohe
TN-PF.SFVTER
Kerr- Cohen .-N
ADVERTISING SAl E REPRESENT V
. y Ellen Greene, Dorothy M,'ii
and Shranna Colvin "
'CLASSKtRErD .y LEGAL Ab'
S-4. ', ,S
* .R^^__ Ia H : bii@


-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is % ith honest and integrity" .
(ftlieJ iabison0
luterprise-.1ccorber
Madison Recorder estabhshed 1S65.
New, Enterprise established 1901.
Consolidated June 25, 1908
Published ,eekld b\ Greene Publishing, Inc..
III S E. Shelb. St.. Madison. FL 32340. Period-
icals postage PAID at Madison Post Office 32340.
Publication No 177.400.
POSTMASTER: Send addres- changes to
The Madison Enterprise-Recorder. Ill S. E. Shel-
by St.. Madison, FL 32340-2497.
This newspaper reserves [he right to reject
any advertisement, news matter, or subscriptions
that, in the opinion of the management. ill not be
for the best interest of the count and/oi the o% n-
ers of this newspaper. and to investigate anN ad-
vertisement submitted.
All photos gvien to Greene Publishing. Inc. for
publication in this newspaper must be picked up no
later than 6 months from the date the\ are dropped off.
Greene Publishing, Inc. will not be responsible for pho-
tos beyond said deadline


fundraiser for ICAN. He
noted that each year,, for the
last seen years, he has
hosted a gospel sing to raise
funds for different charities.
This year, he asked ICAN to
allow him to do it to raise
funds for them. ICAN will
rent booth spaces to vendors
and the money for the
rentals will go directly to
ICAN. Vendors will be al-
lowed to keep all the money
they raise at their booths at
Gospel Blast 2005. Nothing
offensive or illegal will be
allowed to be sold. Local
gospel. groups will be on
hand to entertain the crowd
during the event.
Gospel Blast 2005 is
tentatively scheduled for
September 3 at Lee Town
Hall.
Americn HeartIR


retirement age from 65 to
67 in 1983. Today, the di-
vorce rate is much higher-
than previously, which
means that survivor benefits Joe Boyles
are less likely to be paid. Since more women .are in the world
force than 70 years ago, Social Security receipts are much high
er for. a working couple, but benefits do not follow suite. In
stead, benefits are skewed to reward the old model of a single
working spouse. Simply put, a system designed for the Ameri
can family during the Great Depression has not kept current
with changes in the family structure.
Baby Boomers: Social Security has faced a number of
"crises" throughout its 70 year history, but the impending re-
tirement of the baby-boom generation, born between 1945 and
1956, is f without question the most severe challenge that Social
Security has faced. In the aftermath of World War II, the birth
rate peaked. This generation (my generation) begins to reach
the age of Social Security benefits in 2011. We are set to 'break
the bank' in 13. years (2018) when Social Security receipts will
not cover disbursements. In a business sense, this represents
bankruptcy. In only twelve more years (2030), there will be
barely two workers paying into Social Security for each person
drawing benefits. This is an incredible burden,'- an untenable
burden for the American workforce to sustain. Imagine a work-
ing couple having to provide not only for their own family, but
a retiree as well!
Any changes to Social SecuritN to make it a ;ound 21st
Century system must address these problems!
Next week: How do we fix it?


'ly Joe Boyles
' This is the second part of a 3-part editorial series on Social
Security and examines inherent problems with the system as
curientl) structured.
Social Security is frequently referred to as a Ponzi Scheme,
named for Charles Ponzi who bilked thousands of post-WW I-
bostonians out of their hard-earned money with a phony invest-
'ment scheme. Instead of investing the money as he had
promised, Ponzi paid handsome returns to early investors with
money provided by subsequent inventors. When the scam was
discovered after more than a year, investors realized there were
'o assets to back up their now worthless stock certificates..
Pay-as-you-go: With any pay-as-you-go system like Social
security the first beneficiaries receive a disproportionate share
6f returns. The first full-fledged retiree to receive Social Secu-
rity benefits was Ida May Fuller of Ludlow, Vermont. After
contributing $44 to Social Security, she turned 65 in 1940 and
received benefits until her death in 1975, amounting to nearly
$21,000 or a return rate of about 47,000 percent pn her contri-
butions. Even when corrected for inflation, such high rate of
return is impossible to sustain., Clearly, Ida May and other ear-
ly retirees were positioned to 'win the Social Security lottery.'
0' Ownership Rights: The original 1936 Social Security pam-
phlet explaining the program said this, "Beginning November
q4, 1936, the United States government wiRl set up a Social Se-
curity account for you ... The checks w ill come to you as a
eight That was a boldface lie. No one has either a Social Se-
curity account or a right to payment. These points "ere upheld
jin two important Supreme Court decisions. In Hel ering %s.
,Davis (1937), the Court decided that despite its name, the.Fed-
eral Insurance Contribution Act was in fact not an insurance
program where receipts are earmarked:in any way. In the 1960
Flemming vs. Nestor case, the Court said, "--to engraft upon So-
cial Security system a concept of 'accrued property rights'


Eight Weeks?

No Time For Life
... l. -0 i .|':- ..f : ..
In he Slow Lane

When students return to school on March 29, they will have
eight more weeks of toil and trouble before that final bell
sounds. I don't know about you. but I feel like we are still back
in October. This year has scooted bN on greased runners.
The'students are remarking on the same theme. Many of
them cannot believe they have only two months to go until sum-
mer. "We can't be this close to the end of the year." Jessie com-
mented.
SAnd I responded %% ith a surprised, 'Oh. yes, we can. And we
; are."
What to do with this remnant of a school year'? Keep their
feet to the fire. so to speak. This is not the time to give leeway
in behavior or expectations. On my boaid. I have written. "We
will keep marching toward higher educational levels." Monday.
my ninth- and tenth-graders recei ed their first grade of the new
nine weeks because it as the first day of the ne\\ nine weeks.
Yep, time to bear down instead of ease up.
Students, this is your last chance to get that 2004-2005
Grade Point Average up. For freshmen especially, since you can-
not become a sophomore unless \ our GPA is 1.8 or higher. For
athletes, because you cannot participate in Nour sport with a:
GPA of less than 2.0. For juniors and sophomores, because you
must maintain an enviable GPA in order to enroll in AP. dual en-
rollment,. and Honors classes (the ones that colleges smile upon).
For just.your average Joe with rio aspirations to greatness, this is
your chance to prove to yourself that you can achieve more this
year than you did last year. Self-satisfaction, anN one"
Parents, these approaching weeks, are your. opportunity to
pump your kid up, fill him with nutritious food instead 'of ju nk.
monitor his use of time, take 'the cell phone, the car, and the
XBox if you must, and o ersee the completion of homework and
projects. This is your time to say. "In this house. tion seriously." Read to them and let them read to you. Converse
about matters of local, state, and national importance.
Community, these waning weeks are your time to be the
"village." Instead of seething while a bunch of teens raises'a
racket on your street at 9 p.m., get out there and send them
home. If you see some senior boy nosing around a ninth-grade
girl, get on the phone and call her mama. When you realize that
a group of kids is into something harmful to them, call the cops,
call their parents, or chase them off from their bad scene. Give
them a ride to church, invite a couple of them in for grilled
cheese sandwiches, get out a guitar and sing with them 6ffer
them a substitute for wrong choices.
Schools, we have the responsibility of providing an array of
learning experiences before the end of May. Some of our activ-
ities will require hours of planning and preparation, some will
require a level of tolerance we didn't know we possessed, and
some will plumb the depths of our patience and creativity. But
our chances are fleeting, and we must grasp them quickly'and
firmly if we are to make a difference in the lives of our students.
A glance at the calendar makes me tremble. The time is so
short. Still, we have a week of vacation to adjust our mindsets,
replenish our physical and emotional resources, and gear up for
the:pull to that last hilltop.
We can ~"'this. In eight weeks, we can accomplish tasks and
reach goals. We can make this a record-setting year for GPAs
and show-off report cards. On March 29, join hands with some-
one and let's finish this climb together.


'I


The Ginger Jar
Ginger Jarvis
Columnist


- ..


LUditorial


V los4r,014




W I


friday, March 18, 2005


VIEWPOINTS & OPIIVONS The-MadisonEnterprise-Recorder 3A


I *-

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

Citizens Wants A

SCommunity Center
I can't wait any longer I need to write this letter to all Madi-
,on Citizens and seek your help about a matter that I believe
eeds immediate attention.
It has come to my attention during the last two years that
here is ai dire need for a COMMUNITY CENTER in Madi-
on Florida. This center is needed in order that more adult and
outh programs will have a sufficient meeting area and facilities,
ae, safe, and thus promote future growth in all these organiza-
aons.
lIt is my desire and those of these, different groups to see
growth in not only the youth but the adults too. Without a prop-
er place to meet, this cannot be done. The groups are limited to
how large the organization can grow based on the available size
of the facility it meets in. There are adult sewing groups who
need a place to meet, set up their machines, and know they are
safe. art groups. photography groups, health & exercise Groups
[with area so that the proper equipment can be setup and ready
for usage]. There are so many more organizations that could use
this meeting area. In helping our youth; there are so many lia-
bility issues and Safe Youth Protection Programs in these groups
who require two-deep leadership with all youth.
Meeting in someone's home is not the answer to safe scout-
ing. During the last three years I have noticed an increase in the
size and number of Boy Scout Troops and Cub Scout Packs; and
the Girl Scout Troops at all age levels. Parents would prefer to
take their boys or girls to jointly used, safe facilities instead of
having to meet in someone's homes or other property. The dif-
ferent organizations will be allowed to hang up any certificates.
banners, and other honorary gifts to the group for display in the
building. Thus, this will give them a feeling of accomplishment.
I will as of this writing be contacting anyone, and everyone
who will listen to this cry for help in Madison. Florida for a
building, or meeting area that can be jointly used by all organi-
zations in our community. A calendar of usage can be set up and
maintained to assure no overlapping of events in the building.
The proper Building Usage forms can be obtained and filled out
by organizations and approved before usage. Those who request
to use the property will be responsible for any damages thereof.
I will be glad to accept the responsibility to-manage and main-
tain order at the facility.
With the right supervision of the building and facilities; so
many of Madison's citizens can benefit from the use of such a
building. An appointed representative could go to and visit with
each organization at their first meetings and pass out rules for
usage of the building and strong adherence to the rules. Any
group. who cannot abide b% the rules. \\ill not-be allowed to
ayelsife fgs Athe W th- pfuturem .r' .
Your help is needed to stai*torking nh a building ii1 Madi-
son that would be ideal for this endeavor. Please talk with any-
one else or direct me to the correct individuals who can help
with this project. It will be a joy to cut the ribbon on this Com-
munity Center for Madison. Florida. There are so many towns
and cities all across the United States that has these types of
buildings and they work. The building will need to be located
conveniently so that all of Madison County will have access to
its usage.
Please join me in this effort to accomplish a ,Dream for
Madison, Florida and its' Citizens.
Thank you so much for your help. your reply will be so
much appreciated. Please call me if you want to help in this en-
deavor Lanette Hill 850-971-5114, brightwellHill@earth-
link.net



Jacob's Ladder
Jacob Bembry
4 Columnist


Call Grandma
This past Sunday morning in church, Vernelle Allen, our
pastor's assistant, was ecstatic. She had her two children, as well
as her daughter-in-law and son-in-law and grandchildren. were
all in church. She was especially proud that her son. Rusty, was
there. For the last 14 months, he has been stationed in Iraq.
That Sunday evening, she taught during the worship service.
She told of how her son, while he was in boot camp, had been
daydreaming in class one day. When the instructor scolded him
for not paying attention, he told him, "I'm sorry you lost me."
Rusty had been gazing out the window. The drill instructor
asked him what he was doing.
"I was just thinking about my grandma." the young recruit
answered.
Rusty's grandfather had died not long before and he had
been worried about his grandmother.
That evening, the drill instructor called Rusty to his bar-
racks. Rusty was afraid that he would get chewed out but. as he
entered, the sergeant told him, "You've got five minutes. Call
your grandma."
Rusty called his grandmother. who assured him that she was
all right.
I was thinking about this story and how sometimes we have
a tendency not to appreciate things or people until we're apart
from them. We should love them and show them that we love
them while they are here with us. They need us now and we
made need them later.
Today, give your mom or dad or children a hug. Give a co-
drker a great big smile. It will make you feel better.
Give a person who means the world to you a call. Let them
know that you're thinking about them.
While you're at it, have. a talk with God. Tell Him how
thankful you are that He is in your life. Thank Him for sending
His Son to die for you. Share a song and a prayer with Him.
".. ..' ,. .; "'-' ','.. ...',.:--. -' *


Madison County...


Jail Report


3/9/05
Charles Henry Tilford--
VOP (circuit)
Thomas. Virgil Bel-
monte--Failure to appear,
VOP (circuit)
3/10/05
John Wesley Pridgeon--
VOP (county).
Zerron Bernard Mc-
Daniel--Concealed weapon,
possession of cocaine with,
intent to sell. possession of a
firearm in the commission of
a felony, possession of mari-
juana less than 20 grams
Jimmy Lee Bryant--
VOP (circuit).
John Lee Mays, Jr.-,-
Contempt of court
Tommie Lee Turner, Jr.-
-Concealed weapon, intro-
duction of contraband, pos-
session of a firearm in the
commission of a felony, pos-
session of marijuana less-
than 20 grams
Paul Almer Branch--
Worthless checks
Jonathan Brown, Jr.--
Disorderly conduct
Lashena Lynette Ball--
Attaching a tag not assigned.
expired tag
3/12/05
Sean Remie Laville--
Possession of marijuana less
than 20 grams
Gloria Jean Christian--
Aggravated battery, domes-
tic violence/battery
Santos J. Martinez-
Perez--No motor vehicle
registration, no valid or ex-


pired drivers license
James Benjamin Ware--
Failure- to appear (arraign-
ment)
3/13/04
Nicolas Peralos Ruiz--
No tag or expired tag, no
valid or expired drivers li-
cense
Ralph Cuthbertson, Jr.--.
Expired tag
Ira Lee Denson--Aggra-,
vated battery,
Tony Denson--Aggra-
vated battery ,
3/14/05 .. ,
Louis Sanford Hall, Jr.--
Aggravated assault, domes-
tic violence/aggravated as-
sault, possession of marijua-
na less than 20 grams, un-
known, charge,
Jerry Lamar Hiers--
Contracting without a ili-
cense, grand theft III
Robert Anthony Seago--
VOP (circuit)
Anthony Jerome Hamil-
ton. Sr.--Aggravated battery,
robbery (no weapon). tres-
pass after warning
Melvin Grier, Jr.--VOP
(circuit)
Antonio Lewis--As-
sault. failure to appear (ar-
raignment). robbery (stron-
garm)
3/15/05
Dedric Deon Dawson--
Possession of cocaine
Jothi Tyrell Williams--
VOP (circuit)
Douglas Duane Doty--
Criminal registration


William Greene
850-973-613 1
Security Consultant
',1) i Monitired 24 Hbuts A Day
You O% n The System
Lifetimne Warranrt Parts & Labor
1690 Raymond Diehl Rd., Bl
Tallahassee, Florida 32308
EF#0000233


REMEMBER

WHEN...

By Lanette Hill
Guest Columnist


^amii OL'1 JimSa ny

When I was growing up, I still to this day remember
those sayings and family traditions that my parents and
parents taught me. Without realizing it, I passed them down .i
my children who grew up, married and now are passing thof
down to their children. But are they true?
Put up your Christmas Tree the day after Thanksgiving '"i
don't take it down until New Years Day. or it will bring bad lucl
to the family. I really don't know whether this ever worked o
not.
Another one of the family traditions is that, if on Nev
Year's Eve, you placed a dime out in the yard at night and hid i
so no one else knew where it was. and if you woke up earl:
enough to go get it and find that the dew is still on the dime their
you would be rich and have money all year. I can't tell you hov
many times I got up before day break on New Year's Day just s(
I could get that dime before the dew dried. I, to this day still
don't know if it really worked or not, because I haven't gotten
rich yet.
Another New Years Day saying was not to wash clothes, o
hang them out to dry because you would lose a loved one dur
ing the year. I don't know if it is a coincidence or not, but if
ever forgot this one tradition I always regretted it because i
seemed like I lost another family member that year.
If walking on a sidewalk, don't step on a break, because i
you did your mothers back would hurt.
Keep the Sabbath Holy. This just wasn't part of the Bible
but the family tradition made this part of their lives. I can re
member when no stores, absolutely nothing was open on a Sun
day. No one worked but emergency personnel such as a hospi
tal, police, etc. But we can't say that today.
There were a lot of family traditions when it came to medi
cines and healings. One in particular is still used sometimes b,
people today. For a bee sting, take some cigarette tobacco, we
it, and place on the sting and it will absorb the poison. I re
member when I did this too. But you know it did work. T6day
they have bee sting sprays and creams.
When the first pioneer families met and began to mingli
with the Indians, they were taught a lot of old time remedies fo
curing ills and healing. Their old time sayings and remedies di
work, today we have pills.
There have been complete books written about family tradi
tions and old time sayings. If you think about it, you might bi
ableto-remember.some you learned while growing up.


Madison County

Extension Service
Diann Douglas
Columnist


Making The Most

Of Your Dessert Calories
Some/of us grew up with the rule that if we didn't clean our
plates, no dessert. With the new Dietary Guidelines recommend-
ing we get the most nutrition out of your calories, can we have our
dessert and eat it too?
If you always think of desserts coming from cakes, cookies
and sugary foods, you may find that you are adding too many ex-
tra calories into your diet. But, if you make desserts from foods
at the bottom of the food guide pyramid, you %will be consuming
nutrient rich foods that are lower in sugar and fat.
Alice Henneman. Nutrition Specialist with the University of
Nebraska Extension, suggests ways to consider the Dietary
Guidelines and three of the food groups fruits, calcium-rich
dairy and grains to prepare desserts.
Focus on Fruits Eat a variety of fruits whetherr frozen.
canned, or dried, it makes for a low calorie dessert. Dip fresh ap_-
ples in a caramel sauce or try strawberries dipped in chocolate:
Serve a fresh fruit topping over a serving of frozen yogurt or
vanilla pudding. Try baking fruit with an oatmeal crumb topping
for a healthy dessert.
Get calcium rich foods Yogurt or low-fat ice cream are great
ways to get more calcium into you diet without a lot of calories.
Combine frozen fruit with fat-free milk qr nonfat ogurt in 'a
blender to make a fruit slush. Another quick dessert is to make a
fruit parfait by layering yogurt and fruit, then top w ith a spoonful
of granola.
Think whole-grains Rice pudding is a great example of a
dessert from the grain group. It can be made with brown nee. fat
free milk and dried fruit. Flavor your recipe with a small amount
of sugar, vanilla and cinnamon.
A recipe found of the 3-A-Day website is a great example of
how fruit and dairy and grain foods can be turned into a delicious
dessert.
Cocoa-Berry Dessert
1 1/2 cups low-fat vanilla yogurt
I 1/2 cups reduced-fat ricotta cheese
2 tablespoons sugar
2 tablespoons unsweetened cocoa powder
6 graham cracker tart shells
3/4 cup strawberries, sliced
(other berries can be substituted)
Mix yogurt, ricotta, sugar and cocoa powder thoroughly with
a whisk until creamy. Spoon 1/6 mixture into each tart shell and
top with sliced strawberries.
The University of Florida Extension Madison County is an
Equal Employment Opportunity Affirmative Action Employer alu-
thorized to provide research, educational information and other
services only to individuals and institutions that ihctiioti iriiour.
regard to race, cO(6 9er,'t geelhaetdicap-rnational origin.


Moore Thoughts
Mike Moore
Columnist


Sixty
This past Monday, March 14, I had my 60th birthday. That's
60 years. Six decades. I was not at all sure how I would feel about
it, but I have decided the good outweighs the bad.
First, if I did not have a birthday, I would not be alive. Now
I this is deep truth, I realize. Birthdays are a sign %we are still here.
breathing. Still above ground. Dead people do not have birthday,
or at least they don't celebrate. Some of history's greatest peopid
1 gave up birthdays many years ago.
Second, especially in Florida, where the average age is nox.
d approaching 78, there are some advantages to leaving youth, and
k even middle age, behind. I get discounts on some items such as
r poached eggs at restaurants. Young people say "Sir" as they bag
my groceries.
V I briefly thought about letting my mind dwell on negatives
such as the money I don't have, the mistakes of life. etc. But wvhyv!
y We-need to recall past problems and failures only to learn fron'i
n them. I decided to be excited about the present and the future. I
still have many plans. There are books I want to read, and books
I want to write. I have lots of projects. I may even clean out my
o office.
God has been very good to me. Even if I felt as though He had
n not, I would need to accept it and not try to figure it all out. I d6
not know why some people are granted a few years and others i
r longer span, but that's the way it is. '
- Are you 20, 30, 40, 50, perhaps 80? Be thankful for the days
I and savoreach moment. As a long-ago sage put it. "Life is a pudL
t ding full of plumbs."
As W. S. Gilbert said, "It is'not the years in your life. but the
f life in your years."
The Psalmist said in the Bible, "Let me know how fleeting ii
N my life."
- I have had a wonderful 60 years and expect my next 60 to b6
- equally great. .
- I will continue to live my life as though I were in my 40s oF
50s. I have no plans to compete in a shuffleboard tournament, ride
- an adult tricycle, or move to a single-wide in some treeless park:,
y While I do not intend to melt into dust, neither do I think it is
t necessary to prove I can still do daring feats. Former President
- George Bush jumped from an airplane (with parachute) when h9
', hit the 80 mark. Good for him. I have no plans for bungee jump-
ing, underwater cave exploring, mountain climbing, or golden ag(
e marathons.
r I will continue to write. This takes only the energy of the
d brain and fingers. I will continue to enjoy being the husband of
Tanya, father of Travis, Jessica, and Justin, father-in-law of
- Christi, Steve, and Melissa, grandfather of Savannah. Nathan,
e Shelby, and Jackson. son of Edith, son-in-law of Syl% ia.
That is enough.






Friday, March 18, 20C


4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder AROUND MADIS ON COUNTY


Langford Pitts

Announce Engagement


Gibson Williams

Announce Wedding Plan


Dr. David Langford and
..ibby Langford of Bessemer,
.Alabama, announce the en-
gagement of their daughter,
..Kelly Elizabeth, to Fredrick
iBurton Pitts of Monticello,
:Florida. Burt is the son of
Freddy and Brenda Pitts of
*Madison, Florida.
Kelly is a 1991 graduate
.,of Oak Grove High School,
^Bessemer, Alabama, a gradu-


Haevube unddw
fo o iaScuiyorSI


ate of Troy State University,
Troy, Alabama, and is em-
ployed at UAB Hospital,
Bessemer,, Alabama.
Burt is a 1991 graduate of
Madison County High
School, Madison, Florida, a
graduate of Troy State Uni-
versity, Troy, Alabama, and is
employed with Florida Farm
Bureau.
Kelly and Burt were both
members of the Sound of the
South Marching Band under
the direction of Dr. Johnny
Long at Troy State University..
The wedding will take
place April 9, at Sandestin
Hilton Beach Resort in Des-
tin, Florida.


p


___ ~Ep


Victoria Hiers and Brian Jackson

Hiers Jackson


To Wed April 2
Mr. and Mrs. Howard D. Heirs of Madison would like to an-
nounce the engagement and approaching marriage of their
daughter Victoria Denise Hiers to Brian Keith Jackson, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Davis of Lee and Mr. and Mrs. Curley
Jackson of Alabama.
Victoria is a 2004 graduate of Madison County High School
and is employed with Lake Park of Madison as a Dietary Aide.
Her maternal grandparents are Mrs. Clara McQuay and the late
David A. McQuay of Madison, and her paternal grandparents
are Mrs. Arie Hiers of Madison, and Mr. Howard Hiers of Clear-
water.
Brian is a 2002 graduate of Madison County High School
and is employed with Fred's Department Store in Madison as a
clerk. His maternal grandparents are Mrs. Louiza Jenring and
the late Roy Jenning of Greenville.
The ceremony is Saturday, April 2, 2005, at 3:00 p.m. at
New Bethel Primitive Baptist Church with the reception will be
at New Bethel Church Annex.
No invitations will be sent. All family and friends of the
bride and groom are invited.

Free Poetry Contest Open

To Madison Residents


The International Library
of Poetr\ has announced that
$584000 in prizes will. be
a\Varded this year in the Inter-,
natriorial Open Poetr\ ConteEt.
Poets from the Madison area,
particularly beginners, are wel-
come to try to win their share
of over 250 prizes. .The dead-
line for the contest is May 31,
2005. The contest is open to
everyone and entry is free. -
To enter, send one orii nal-


Bryan %Villiams and Jackie Gibson
Mark and Tamara Gibson, of Atlanta, Ga., and John and
Melissa Burke, of Madison, announce the engagement and wed-
ding of their daughter, Jacqueline MIarie Gibson,' to Jeffery
Bryan Willianms. the son .of Wai ne and Phyllis Williams of
Pinetta and Connie and Bobby Bozeman of Lee.
Jackie is a graduate of Madison County High School and
will be attending Valdosta Technical College in the summer to
further her career as an operating room technician.
Bryan is a graduate of Madison County High School and is
currently the manager of Interstate Truck Tire Service in Madi-
son.
The garden 'eddi2n will take place on March 26 at 5:30
p.m. at the Madison County Country Club with a reception to
follow ..






Abigail Lee


poem. any subject and any
st\le to: The international Li-
brary of Poetry. Suite 19922. 1
Poetry Plaza. Ow wings Mills.
MND 2111'. The poem should
be 20 lines or less, and the
poet's' name .and 'address
should appear on the top of the
page. Entries must be post-
.marked or sent via the Internet
by May 31, 2005. You may
also enter online at \~\ x poet-
ry.com.


Silnn Lee, left, and Ja. Lee. right, are pictured iith
their infant daughter, Abigail. Abigail was born on January
26 and weighed six pounds. She is the paternal granddaugh-
ter of Ronald and Judy Lee, of Lee. (Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Tommy Greene, March 6, 2005)

Former Greene Publishing, Inc.

Employee Visits Madison


Rodney Windham, right, was in town recently
with his wife, Gail, left, and his daughter, Alexis.
Rodney is a former employee at Greene Publishing,
Inc. and he is the son of Doyle and Mary Windham,
of Madison. He, Gail and Alexis live in, Douglas, Ga.,
where he is employed with a furniture store. Alexis
turned three years old on March 6. (Greene publish-
ing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, March 8, 2005)


Kell Langford and Burt Pilts


WE'VE MOVED
Come See Us At Our New Location!
OPEN For'Business Now!
Grand ReOpening Celebration
Saturday, March 19th

eiiidfs....

jifts and JCwdlr
1803 Plum St. Remerton, Ga.
229-244-3008
Hours: 10 am-6pm Monday-Saturday.








friday, March 18


9, 2005


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


~HEH( PSut


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44
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Fi


'he family and friends of Mrs. Beverly Odom, along
with Piney Woods Saddle Club, would like to express
our sincere thanks for all the wonderful support given.
, The benefit horse show held March 6 at our arena in
Valdosta was a great success. We would like to thank
everyone who contributed, monetarily and otherwise,
which made the show possible and successful.


Gordon Tractor Inc Madison
Farmer's Suppnl Co Inc,


Keith Hargrove, State Farm Insurance, Madison
' Madison Auto and Tractor Parts The Red Barn,
Madison
The Mail Room, Madison
Starz Tack, Live Oak
Madison Florist, Madison-
Madison Builder's Supply, Madison
Jeffers Vet Supply, Dothan, AL'
Don and Virginia Bowen, Madison
Mike and Victoria Dover, Madison ..


Wally and Vonhie Davis, Madison -'
SMadison Veterinary Clinic, The outpouring of love and friendship is appreci-
SDr. John C. Lewis, Madison ated. Beverly will be greatly missed, but her memory
S Boot Hill Western Store, Valdosta, Ga. will be with us always. Thanks again!
Sarmer's Co-op, Madison


!dl Haimi lli:HK 1B W 1MB(|ig !!ifcall:* KII k
*Y* I= .I'..



ra kln County Judge Has



9eep Madison Koots


S


By Jacob Beinbry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
During, a recent visit to west Florida.
Tommy and Mary Ellen Greene paid a vis-
it to Van Russell, a Madison CountN res-
ident who has achieved outstanding
success. Russell is the county judge
in Franklin Countsy.
A graduate of Madison High
School, Russell attended Emory
University in Atlanta, Ga. before
enrolling at Florida State Univer-
sity Law School.
Before running for county
judge sixteen years ago. Russell
had worked as an attorney for the
law firm oE Watkins and Russell in
Apalach]icla. He had also worked
in Tallahassee with Mallory Home,
Roy Rhodes and Ed Jaffrey, in addition
to working a year with the Florida Leg-
islarure. '
"I thought'it would be interesting to see
cases, not from the position of an advocate but as
a neutral decision maker." Russell said of his decision
to pursue the count) judge's office. He noted that he had ap-
peared in court a number of times over the Nears and felt that he
. could do a good job as a judge.
Russelk aaedto-the former Susan Lirddsqypwh..iied
in 2000 i'M "dsi hey had one adopted child. Jo-


Secoid h'ssill|
Earn Cash
for children's gently used name-brand clothing
Se N

1817 Plum.Street Remerton, GA
1244-9415
March l14-18 & March 21"-25
10w-2, Mon-Fi or b ap t.


lene Samantha. who is married and has tx o children.
Russell remarried after Susan's death. His cur-
rent w life's name is Suzanne. Suzanne has
^ K se\ien children, six of whom are grown.
He is a member of the Church of Jesus
-'- -- Christ of Latter-da\ Saints in
Apalachicola and a member of the
tow n's Rotary Club.
In his spare time. Russell en-
joys sailing, bicycle riding and
walking on the beach.
Russell is the son of Bill and
Rosalie Russell of Madison. He
is the grandson of the late Van H.
and Rosalie Priest of Madison,
and James and Cora Russell of
Apalachicola.


N Van Russell, a Madison High
-. School graduate, serves as the
Frankin County Judge. (Greene Pub-
lishing. Inc. Photo by Mary Ellen
Greene)


Ten free white flowering
dogwood trees will be given to
each person who joins The
National Arbor Day Founda-
tion during March 2005.
S.The free' trees are part of
the nonprofit Foundation's
Trees for America campaign.
"White flowering dog-
wVoods will add year-round


"'-4
Photos with the Easter Bunny
Now through March 26 at the Bunny Garden in the Belk wing
Hours:
Monday-Thursday lOam-7pmr
Friday-Saturday 10am-8pm
(30-min Bunny Breaks at 1pm & 5pm)
Sunday lpm-6pm
(30-min Bunny Break at 3pm)

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 Sen'ice 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 lWild Adventures
2rid-$15 mall gift certificate and 2 tickets to Wild Adventures' .
,3'd-$l0 mall gift certificate and 2 tickets to Wild Acdv-entures.
Prizes awarded in each age group.


More than a Mall!--
Colonial Mall Valdosta.
1700 Norman Drive, Valdo.ta, GA,31602
229-242-0457
www.colonialmallvaldosta.com


EpSOUTH, GEORGIA
MEDI0 CL CENrER
AED Sponsor


i George Everett Browning)

Mr. George Everett Browning, age 88, died Mond,'.
March 14, in Madison. He was a native of Madison.
Funeral services were held Wednesdays. March 16, at I1: )
a.m. in the Beggs Funeral Home, Madison Chapel. w% ith burialI.
the Oakridge Cemetery, in Madison. The family receive
friends Tuesday. March 15 from 6:00 8:00 p.m. at the Beg s
Funeral Home Madison Chapel. in Madison.
He is survived by his wife. Inez S. Browning. of Nadisu;
one son, Lee Brow' ning, of"Tallahassee: three daughters, Sus.
Walthall. Tallahassee: Susan Nlaultsbv. Nadison, and Barbfaa
Howerton, of Tallahassee: one brother, George Smith. of Willis-
ton S.C.: three sisters, Doris Raires and Mamie Anderson. both
of Madison, and Margaret Burley of Columbia S.C.: eight
grandchildren and two great-grandchildren.
He was retired from the U.S. Air Force after 30 years a S
Lt. Col. He fought in World War II. the Korean War, and the
Viemam War. He was a member of First Baptist Church;, f
Nladison.



2W 00ll5
S/unity





2005.,


March 18"
'Pine Lake Idol Contest!
2:00 p.m. All talented folks &
talented \\anna be's invited to
participate in the contest or just
come & watch. Prizes Aw arded.
Refreshments served. Just plain
fun. To enter or for more info.
call Cath' at 850-948-4601.
"Life Should Be Fun At An
Age"
March 18-20
Celebrate Florida's cultural
and natural heritage at the 2005
Florida Trial Conference in Live
Oak. Held at the Spirit of the
Suwannee Music Park and
Campground. the conference in-
cludesl outdoor .reGrcalo;inQ and
cultural heritage workshops.
guided hikes, children's activi-
ties. live music and activities
commemorating the centennial
of the US Forest Sen ice. For
registration information, call
386-362-3256 locally or 877-
HIKE-FLA or visit www.flori-
datrail.org.


March 22
Hospice of South Georgia
will offer a free, community-
:wide Bereavement Support
Group for adults on Tuesdays
through March 29. The sessions
will be held at 6:00 p.m. at the
Hospice of. South Georgia of-
fice, 205 Woodrow Wilson Dri-
ve, Valdosta, Ga. This bereave-
ment support group is open to
.. ...anyone who has experienced the
beauty to your home and loss of a friend or loved one.
neighborhoodo" John For more information or to reg-
Rosenot.' the. Foundation's sister, please call Connie Regis-
president said. dogwood ter, Hospice Bereavement coor-
have showy spring flowers. dinator. at 229-249-4100.
scarlet autumn foliage, and red March 25
berries which attract songbirds Cherry Lake First. Baptit
all winter." Church.. wyillhost ashoming of
The trees- l be shipped, the;.. ie "Passion of the
postpaid' at the right .tim'er "Christ" at 6 p.m. at the Church's


planting between March 1 and
.May 31 with enclosed planting
instructions. The six to twelve
inch trees are guaranteed to
grow or they w ill be replaced
free of charge.
Members also receive a
subscription to Arbor DaN. the
Foundation's monthly publi-
cation, and The Tree Book
with information about tree
planting and care.
*To become a member of
the Foundation and receive the
free trees, send a $10 contribu-
tion to Ten Free Dogwood
Trees. National Arbor Day
Foundation, 100 Arbor A%-
enue. Nebraska City. NE
68410. by March 31. 2005. or
go online to arborday.org.

HELP WANTED
GRAPHIC DESIGNER

Apply at
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Hwy 53 S
Madison, FL


Fellowship Hall. For more in-
formation, call Cathy Caslin at
850-929-4920.
March 26
A meeting has been planned
for 1:00 p.m. at Pizza Hut in
Madison. FL to discuss plans for
the 20th year class reunion of
the Madison County High
School Class of 1985. The date
for the class reunion have tenta-
tively been set for the weekend
of July 29th and your input is
needed in order to make this re-
union a memorable event for
everyone! Please contact
Michael or Juli with your cur-
rent contact information (and
any information that you have
for fellow classmatebi. We
would also like to know if you
will be able to attend this meet-
ing. Contact Michael Jonas at
(678) 479-7755 or simply-
dbest34@aol.com or Juli Brown
Dodson at (850) 591-3880 or
Fishingangel 1 @yahoo.com.
March 29
Hospice of South Georgia
will offer a free, community-
wide Bereavement Support
Group for adults on Tuesdays


through March 29. The sessions
will be held at 6:00 p.m. at tle
Hospice of South Georgia of-
fice.-205 Woodrow Wilson Dri-
ve, Valdosta. Ga. This bereave-
ment support group is open "to
anyone who has experienced the
loss of a friend or lo\ed one.
For more information or to reg-
ister., please call Connie Regis-
ter. Hospice Bereavement coor-
dinator, at 229-249-4100.
April 2
The Pine Tree Craft n' Quil-
ters \ ill sponsor a baby shower
at St. Nlary's Episcopal Church
from 2 till 4 p.m. They w ill col-
lect ne\,\ unwrapped baby
.9loLthe. Qi.- Madison Cogty
Health Dept. babies. Cash dona-
tions are also welcome to pur-
chase diapers. All are welcome
to join for coffee and cake. The
church is located at N. Horn:
and Marion in Madison. for
more information contact Debra
Lookabill at the Health Dept;
973-5000 ext.' 118 or Sally HijS
bard of St. Mary's at 973-426.
April 3
The Hickory Grove Unit
Methodist Church will host
Sunday afternoon softballff
Da\ beginning at 3 p.m. lJt
dogs and lemonade will
served and the cost w ill be a
nation to the Church. All doa-,
tions will go to the Rela
Life.
April 3
"Healthy Kit Sunday" at
First United Methodist Chur,
in Madison. Folks are asked'
bring' the following items
church at both the ..8:300 a
11:p00. a:m. .se rvices: Hfand to -
els, wasfh clothes. large and str
dy combs, fingernail clipped,
bath size soap, toothbrush*,
toothpaste, and band-aids.
items must be new and pretr.
ablN in their original wrap,
especially the soap and toopL
brushes. The united Nlethodit
Women of the First Unit'
Methodist Church will assem e
kits at their general ietingIt
noon on Monda., April 4th. 'lle
kits will then be packaged ad
sent to the UMCOR Relief [e-
pot min Louisiana for distributri.n
to the Tsunami sun'ivors
Southeast Asia.

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IS aitaHiIRlCiU rclerINW
T.1haseFord


WHITE FLOWERING

DOGWOOD TREES I


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FridaY'. 1Ma1rchlI 18.2001-


6A The ladiso Enterprise-Recorder AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Pine Tree Craft 'n.Quilters To Host


A -Baby Shower For Madison County
By Bill McCrea '- o.,ou to a baby shower to be the churches. If xwe don't in
Greene Publishing, Inc. h'eldatlSt. Mary's Episcopal clude all the area churches, ,v,
The Pine Tree Craft *n Church iatthte -.omer of N. %will not hate the money to
Quilters would like to invite Horry St. and Marion St.. on keep this project going." said
Saturday, April 2nd from 2pfn group coordinator Sally Hub
to 4pm They are asking for bard.
donations of new,. unwrapped The Quilters are knowxl
bab) clothes from newborn to for their %work donating quilt
one year. Cash donations \%ill to needy babies in Nladisol
also be accepted. and Ta\lor counties. as %%ell a
The Quilters are com- to Natixe Amnericans and numi
prised of a unified group of grant babies in the area. TheN
church members from the %ar- also donate quilts to foste
ious congregations around children. Azheimer\' patient
Macdison. and veterans in hospitals. Las
"We want to involve all Near they made over 501


Shannon Combass Wins Local


America's Cover Miss Pageant Title

Shannon Combass corn- placed first. Included with her
peted in the America's Cover crown were several gifts and
Miss and, Cover Boy, USA her paid entry fee to the 2005
pageant in Lake City on Sun- National'Finals of America's
day, March 13. 2005. The Coer NMiss and Coer Bo\,
competition % as.; USA to be held in
held at center Orlando during
court in the the period
lake Citye Jul 9-12.
.Mall and 0 0 5 .
*as ob- Shannon
..ser% ed P ,
b. ap- ha% e
-.pro g h e
'.:rnatel, ov -
::1 0 0 _portu-
artici nitv to
:pant,. partic-
a namilyv ipate in
:m e m- not only
bers, and the beau-
friendsa% ty compe-
.e- as :ition, but
_ountle._mail also in photo-
patrons passing bN. genic. best fashion
Contestants %%ere attire. most beautiful.,
judged on facial beaut, their prettiest eyes, hair and smile
6~ mile and overall appearance. optional categories.
:hannon competed against Shannon is the 15-Near-
keveral others in the 13-15 old daughter of Jerry *"-d
aear- old--age division and Shirle -Comnbass of -ladison.


er
IS


quilts.
The Pine Tree Craft 'n
Quilters have been making
and donating quilts for over 10
years.
"It started out \\ith just a.
group of ladies who were
quilting and decided to meet
regularly, chatting it up a bit,
and thought it would be a great
idea to start this charity," said
Hubbard.
A lot of the quilts are do-
nated to the health department
here in Madison.
"We especially need NMon-
ey for postage fees. We send
packages to veterans in hospi-
tals. the health department and
needy families." said Hub-
bard.
The group is currently
putting together "bundles for
babies" for pregnant patients
to give to their new borns. The
package contains two sleepers.
one new\ outfit. socks, hats. di-
apers. and receiving blankets,
wrapped in a ne\\ quilt.
Their goal is to involve
more of the churches. so join
them for cake. coffee and fel-
lo%\ ship at the first baby show-
er. or call the Methodist Min-
istries Cooperative Center at
9.9-4394-or Sally Hubbard at
973-:7266. '


The new- officers of Madison Masonic Lodge #11 are, left to right: front row. Richard
Terry, Marshall: Ted Beggs. Senior Deacon: Troy Turner. Worshipful Master: Bob Pugh, Ju-
nior Warden: and Ro3 Hibbs. Senior Warden. Back row. left to right: Opie Peavy. Senior
Steward; Evans Sevor. Junior Deacon: Eric Daniels, District Deputy Grand Master; and
Jim Stanley. Secretary. Other officers are Ilfred Welch. Treasurer: Francis Kinney. Junior
Steward; and Brent W\hitman. T ler. iGreene Publishing. Inc. Photo by Tommy Greene. De-
cember 27,2004

Madison Masonic Lodge #11


Installs New Slate Of Officers


By Mike Moore
Greene Piblishing. Inc.
Madison Masonic Lodge
#11 held an installation ser-
vice for its new officers, on
Nlonda\. December 27.
2004. The service wxas at the
Madison Masonic Lodge.
The local lodge is in-
volved in several projects
which benefit others. TheN
help sponsor Project Gradu-
ation. They sponsor a Boy
Scout troop. Together w ith
Masons from throughout
Florida, the Madison Lodge
helps sponsor a Masonic
Home in St. Petersburg. This
home for older Masons, and
their family members, is rat-
ed as the number one facility
of its kind in the state.
.,TwyelVe officers .were
' red:o n (e8N as th;y assume


their duties. District Deputy
Grand Master Eric Daniels
\xas present to install the
new% officers. Nine of the of-
ficers %were present and are


sho\w n in the above photo.
Three others were unable to
attend. The lodge has about
200 members, and isun Dis-
trict S.


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Madison

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Friday, March 18, 2005


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


Madisonians


A


\LI,:to' Coiiiun Chapter of the Charmettes hosted an
honor and congratulatory banquet for Charmette Shirley
Bf.field (an appointed member of Madison Memorial Hospi-
tal), Charmette VeEtta Hagan-Smith (an elected member of
M.dikon COuMuI\ School Board) and Fire Chief Alfred Mar-
i tin '-.' \i'', n i-\erican fire chief, fire captain and full-
time .r,:(:..'. ofMladison County Fire Department).
The banquet was given January 22, 2005, at Madison
Count Recreation Center.
The theme was "Give Honor to Whom Honor is Due."
The Thouchi was Love Begins at Home.
The program was as follows:
Pircidinm was Minister Matthew Combs. Mrs. Geraldine
Thompkins dedicated a song to the honorees as they were es-
corted into the building (Give me my flowers.) Other solos
were sung by Mary Alice Hargarett and Patricia Herring-


A.A J --t;,. _
The Charmettes held a ceremony congratulating Shirley
Barfield, left, Alfred Martin, center, and VeEtta Hagan-
Smith, right. They are pictured with the delicious congratu-
latory cake.


Johnson. Prayer & Grace by Minister Sim Alexander. The
Scripture was read by Minister Dozier Balloon.
The Welcome was given by Charmette Marilyn Gallon.
The Occasion and introduction of Charmettes were given by
Charmette Tamara Johnson.
A delicious dinner of ham, turkey & dressing, macaroni &
cheese, string beans, collar greens, corn bread, tea/lemonade,
potato salad and cakes was served.
Greetings and echoes were given by Mr. Ernest Johnson
(Madison fireman), Mr. Bart Alfred (School Board Member),
Dr. Bob Pugh (Chairman of Madison County Memorial Hos-
pital Board), Miss Glenda Branch (Alpha Kappa Alpha Soror-
ity member), Commissioner Ronnie Moore (Country Com-
missioner Member) and Mr. Oscar A Brennan (Madison
County Memorial Hospital Board Member).
Other elected officials present were Mrs. Lou Miller (Su-


Shirley Barfield, center, receives a congratulatory
plaque from Annie Jo Martin, left, Charmettes President,
and Lorraine J. Brow n, right. Charmettes Chairperson.


Madison Woman's Club Sponsors


A Goat For Heifer International


The Madison County Woman's Club gathered last Thursday for their luncheon to discuss plans on implementing the
Heifer Program into their agenda. Speaker Joe Akerman, pictured on the left, outlined the purposes of Heifer. With him
are (left to right): Betty Williams, Helen McCain, Judy Haire, and Glenda Gordon. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Bill


By Bill McCrea
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison Woman's
Club gathered Thursday for
their luncheon to discuss
plans on implementing the
Heifer program into their
agenda. Speaker Joe Aker-
man was the guest who out-
lined the purpose of Heifer.
Heifer Int. is a non-prof-
it organization working to
end world hunger by giving
cows, goats, and other food-
and income-producing live-


stock to impoverished coun-
tries around the world. Re-
cipients are trained in animal
care and environmentally
sound agricultural practices
so they can lift themselves
out of poverty and become
self-reliant. Milk, eggs,
wool, meat, draft powder
and other benefits of animals
provide nutrition and money
for education, housing,
healthcare and small busi-
ness enterprise.
"Heifer partners with


community groups that form
a development plan' with
specific goals.,Partners learn
how to care for animals and
grow crops in ways that can
be sustained for future gen-
erations," said Akerman.
Heifer International
currently provides 30 dif-
ferent kinds of livestock to
families in 50 countries, in-
scluding the United States.
Since it began in 1944,
Heifer has worked directly
with millions of families


more than 125 countries,
helping to lift millions of
people up from poverty
and hunger to self-re-
liance.
President Helen. Mc-
Cain passed the motion to
sponsor a goat- that will be
-used to provide milk to a
family in a small village.
In poverty stricken regions
of he, world, a single goat
can pay for a child's
schooling by just selling
the extra milk it produces.


honored With


Banquet

perintendent of Schools), Tim Sanders, (Clerk of Circuit
Court); Ms. Robin Henderson represented Mrs. Leigh
Barfield (Property Appraiser), Frances C. Ginn (Tax Collec-
tor). A letter of congratulations was sent from Mayor Myra
Valentine. Recognition & presentations were given by
Charmette Marilyn Gallon and Charmette Annie Jo Martin.
Plaques and. a congratulatory cake were present to the hon-
orees. A boutonniere was give to Chief Alfred Martin and
corsages give to Charmette VeEtta Hagan-Smith and
Charmette Shirley Barfield. Other gifts of appreciations were
given from the audience. Appreciation and remarks were giv-
en by the Chairperson Charmette Lorraine J. Brown and Pres-
ident Charmette Annie Jo. Martin.
Charmettes would like to thank the public who attended
and helped to make this program a great big success.
Thanks, Madison County, for a command performance..


VeEtta Hagan-Smith, center, receives her congatulation
plaque and gifts, from Charmettes President Annie Jo MarNI
tin, left, and Charmettes Chairperson Lorraine J. Brown;
right.


014 4
'f~uf .V


- C* -. i


Congratulatory


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Minimum opening deposit required for a Jumbo CD is $100,000. ,
** IRA Certificates of Deposit are not available in 90 and 180-day terms.

ASTATEARM


I OCA IS












Miss Madison County Pageant Crowns NHw Queens


,". The 2005 Miss Madison Count) and her court (left to right) are pictured after crowni-
g: 4th runner-up, Laura Tuten; 2nd runner-up, Bethanie Dietrich; Miss Madison County
4nl Most Photogenic, Summer Hicks; 1st runner-up, Melanie Wieland. '(Not pictured 3rd
ritiner-up, Ashley Parrish; and Miss Congeniality, Melissa Burke. (Photo courtesy of Renee
1#J#ite, A Gentle Touch, March 12, 2005


Recently crowned during the Miss Madison County pageant are (left to right): Tiny Miss
;'Madison, Ellie Cherry; Baby Mr. Madison, Lance Thigpen; Miss Madison County, Summer
ilHicks; Little Miss Madison, Kaylee Groover; Junior Miss Madison, Victoria. Wirick; Teen
* 'Miss Madison, Ashton Williams; and Infant Miss Madison, Makenzie Martin. (Photo cour-
\qsy of Renee White, A Gentle Touch, March 12, 2005


The 2005 Teen Miss Madison County is pictured with her court. Left to right: 3rd run-
ner-up, Alayna Abbott; 1st runner-up, Leeanne Brooks; Teen Miss and Most Photogenic,
Ashton Williams; 2nd runner-up and Miss Congeniality, Shannon Combass (Photo courtesy
of Renee White, A Gentle Touch, March 12, 2005


Gathering for a photo are (left to right): Junior Miss Madison County, Victoria Wirick;
Little Miss Madison County, Kaylee Groover; Miss Florida Teen USA, Victoria Ratliff; Baby
Miss Madison County, Shelby Shipley; Petite Miss Madison County, Courtney Richardson;
and Baby Miss Photogenic and 2nd runner-up, Carter Gore. (Photo courtesy of Renee White,
A Gentle Touch, March 12, 2005


MNiss Madison County, Summer Hicks. poses with the
.Baby Mr. Madison County, Lance Thigpen. (Photo courtesy
of Renee White, .4 Gentle Touch. March 12. 2005)


The new 2005 Infant Miss Madison County is Makenzie
Martin. (Photo courtesy of Renee White, A Gentle Touch,
March 12, 2005)


The new reining 2005 Little Miss Madison County is
Kaylee Groover. (Photo courtesy of Renee White, A Gentle
Touch, March 12, 2005)


SThe new 2005 Bab) Miss Mad(son County, Shelb) Ship-
)ey, is pictured with her mother, Cqnnie Shipley. (Photo
courtesy of Renee White, A Gentle Touch, March 12, 2005


Rob Nucatola, WCTV 6 weatherman, was the featured
emcee for the Miss Madison County pageant last Saturday
evening. He is pictured here with the two new reigning
queens. Left to right: Miss Madison County, Summer Hicks;
Rob Nucatola; and Teen Miss Madison County, Ashton
Williams. (Photo courtesy of Renee White, A Gentle Touch,
March 12, 2005


CONGRATULATIONS


SAThe Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, March 18, 2005







Yi, d a% /Mr 1 1, ?,,us


CHURCH


The Madison Enterprise- order 9A1


New


Church Started


In Downtown Madison


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r~J~ c14fliit 11J.I [Own.


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8has ls--tar h
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I .. .. ... .... .. ..- ii--f



Church Of Jesus Christ Of Latter-Day




Saints Host Branch Conference
ints' Host


By Jacob B-rmir.
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Church of Jesus LCI-.i of Latter-Day Saints hosted a'
branch ...,nFc-fin,' .,in .'id.tt. March 6.
The conference began at 7:30 a.m. with different training
and i,4_;l i :.fijr igc-i ;i, ..
p ,,_ I ,1 :1 1, fo',r in .1 1iiii-i. -'1-' included Curti .Listlin, Ihe
stake president, and Roger Lunt, the stake Sunday cthuol p.eI,-
dent,
Shaun Robinson serves as branch pi. ic-iii li nh il- ,iiliMsin
church, k m
iFi!>,. i.ng the conference church members and iueut% en-
In (I ,iodL ,-ifll.ni v.iiiii;! 1 11i *.* illti:, if Ille hurlch

ft ft'


Curtis Austin, stake president. left. is pictured \ith
Roger Lunt, stake Sunda) school president, center, and
Shaun Robinson, branch president. right. iGreene Publish-
ing, Inc. Photo by Tommy Greene, March 7. 2005)


Jane Simmons, Clara Gilliam and Helen Lightcap, pic-
tured left to right, help serve the food at the dinner following
the branch conference. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Tommy Greene, March 7, 2005)


Richard Meik, stake clerk for membership and financial
records, left., is pictured with Pat Lightcap, right. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by Tommy Greene, March 7, 2005)


Elderly' Christian Grillfin and Elijah Fielding, ilet, aft
pictured with Joey and Paisley Robinson, right. (Gr
Publishing. Inc. Photo by Tommy Greene, March 7, 2005

Hoy eeSrice
BeinMnaMrh2s


By Jacob Bembry
Givene Pubihshing, Inc.. -
Holy Week ser\ ices will
be held Monda\. March 21,
through Friday, March 25.
Services will begin at
noon at a different church each
day: A free will offering will
be accepted at each church for
the Madison County Minister-
ial Association (MCMA),
sponsors of the event.
On' Monday, March 21,
Rev. John Hopwood, the pas-
tor of Grace Presbyterian
Church, will be delivering the
message at the church there.
On Tuesday, March 22,
Rev. Delvin Boatman will de-


liver the message at Sh*iZt
Missionary Baptist ChurcthC
On Wednesday, Mab
23, Rev. Lee FerDon w illr
liver the message at Fit4
'United Methodist Church. i'n
Madison.
On Thursday, March 24.
Rev. Steve McHargue will be
the guest speaker at Mt. Zibn
A.M.E. Church. '.
On Friday, March k
Rev. Tommy Bussey will de
liver the message at the First
Baptist Church in Madison.,,',
A light lunch will b4
served following each service
Everyone is cordially inil
vited to all services. I


Joe Robinson, left, and Margaret Robinson, right, are
pictured with two of their granddaughters, center. (Greene
Publishing. Inc. Photo by Tommy Greene, March 7, 2005)


Do Your Feet Hurt? Does Your Back Ache?
., Are Your Neck & Shoulders Tense?


adfison Tir
ClianoelCleir CL &i-
Chamher Orchestra,
Saturlda q K/Ev
S'March 26, 2005 at 6:00 'P.'A
1 'I'cYO'ldper oLS r'lla'*TC c
C SundayI/ 110111iel.,
'tarci 2~7~,20LR at 100r A.
Eyy'TRY" iISTNV 'TTD!


S


:"-i-


frene held at th'hurc-h of Jesus ('ri of Latter-Day
S.ink, iGt'r i'ih.hidnt' liv c, h Photo by ommii Grtei-,


ZWK.








CHURCH Friday, March 18, 2005


Day By Day Celebrations


Edna'





For the past year and a
'"aff, our church has been ap-
:r.ptoaching the study of Break-
:_in9g Free:Living In The Liberty
C.of Cl, .st Jesus by Beth Moore.
'h study is a very timely one,
':`.Cause unfortunately there are
.'io-unimber of believers in the
SBdBod of Christ who are saved
b.'l are not living free. When
u s died on the cross, the
4te was paid that released us
t all forms of captivity
sickness, disease, anger,
",io'rgiveness, etc). Because
',I died and lives, we can be
'f:" However, there is some-
triles an awesome gap between
KNOWING THAT YOU ARE
FREE and LIVING FREE.
During the course of our
,.,study. we find ourselves con-
;.finually being "set free" from
things that had been hidden in
"the (dark places) in our hearts.
: We cannot live free if we have
,bondage in our heart, mind, or
.pirit. When we hold onto.
hurt. anger or betrayal, we can-
pot operate in the fullness that
God has ordained for our lives.
SfHolding onto anything that is
.t rit Ike God, ties us to it, and
'places us in captivity.
The Holy Spirit can reveal
--,the.' "hidden things" and the
t- 'tith of God can release us
S.'frtm any type captivity. When
'-W''-are not able to let go of
those things that were wrong-
fully said or done to us, we are
.oL free: when we do not have
thiability to forgive and love
the way the Word of God says,
we are by no means free. The


Turner-Crawford
Columnist


Breaking Free
Word of God says that the heart
is deceptive. It is easy for us to
think: I have nothing in my
heart against anyone; God
knows that I love everybody; or
there is no unforgiveness in me.
When the Holy Spirit shines in
our hearts, He may reveal: un-
forgiven hurts from childhood;
unforgiveness for having been
deceived or rejected; unforgive-
ness for lies or abandonment;
unforgiveness for abuse or any
number of things that may have
damaged our heart. It is impor-
tant for us to understand that if
we have ungodly thoughts or
feelings towards another indi-
vidual, it connects us with that
individual until we apply the
(Truth of God's Word) that al-
lows us to break free in the lib-
erty of Christ. When we refuse
to allow the Truth to set us free,
we become like the thing we
hate the most. We must choose
to allow God to have His per-
fect will in our lives. Orice we
give Him permission, He can'
begin and complete His perfect
work in our lives.
Breaking free and living
free require that we let go of all
the weight that puts us into
captivity. We choose whether
we operate in freedom or cap-
tivity. Each relies on the
choice we make. Father will
never override our choice. Our
eyes cannot stay on the Prize
when there are circumstances
and situations that we allow to
keep us in bondage. When we
are blinded by fear, pain, anger,
or, unforgiveness, we cannot


see clearly how to live free. Je-
sus wants us to live free. He ac-
cepted the cross so that we
could be free. We must choose
to know Him so that we can op-
erate in that freedom.
Living free is a process
that begins at the start of each
day. There is power and au-
thority in acknowledging God
at the onset of each day. When
we acknowledge Him and al-
low Him to order our steps, we
can break free and live free.
Acknowledging Him and stay-
ing in His presence (and we
can stay there), allows us to see
and be led by God. There is
.freedom and peace in the pres-
ence of God.
This is a time of clarity
and direction in the life of be-
lievers. Let us each endeavor
to submit our ways to the ways
of Christ so that He can do that
which He purposes to do for us,
His children. Jesus died so that
we may live free. Let us not let
His dying be in vain. Let us
give Him permission to lead us
onto and into the path of truly
living free.
.. The ability to live free is
God's gift to us. All we must
do is acknowledge the areas in
which we may be held captive,
apply God's Word to the situa-
tion or circumstance, and allow
the Truth of His Word to break
us free so that we can live free.,
"No one can put a person
into bondage without the per-
son's permission.:..
We have been set free by
an Almighty God.'


By Nell Dobbs
"Because He loves us, Jesus wore a
crown, of thorns so we could by His grace
wear a crown of righteousness."
A song of our revival: He was...He
is...He will be. How blessed we were for re-
vival. Reports from India were over eight
thousand saved and from ours twenty and we
give God thanks. The message stressed over
and over was "Each one, reach one. Each
one, teach one."
Bob and Ann Earnest placed beautiful
flowers in church Sunday in honor of their
46th wedding anniversary March 7th.
Earnest prayers for them and all their family
and thank for being such a special part of our
church.
Preacher mentioned our newest baby,
Little Kyler Patrick Richie, born Feb. 16th,
to Melinda and Eddie and his first visit to
church and also Amy and Nathan Kendrick's
little Jackson, now six months old.
What singing as David Fries touched us
with "Watch the Lamb." Chancel Choir
sang "When We See The Lamb." -
Preacher's message was from I Corinthi-
, ans 13 about Love, about individual respon-,
sibility, about knowing only in part, about
seeking God with all our hearts and claiming
the final victory.
Continued prayers for David Prentik.s la-
boring in Sri Lanka and all others working to
improve situations' for so many in need; for
Mary Weger in Thomasville Hospital with
lung complications; for Betty McLeod home
recovering from surgery; for Al Spurlock re-
covering from back surgery at home but not
feeling good yet; for Elma Waldrip not able
to be in church; for Inez Cason now at home
with a long time yet to heal (two months);
for Preacher and Grace Thigpen as she's not
doing well at all, waiting to see a doctor at
Shands; for Preacher Austin Kelley still in


Lake City, VA, not doing well, Voncile and
Chuck Roseberger had seen him last
Wednesday, then to her sister Verna Lee's.
Enjoyed a visit with them Thursday but I
came down with a cold and could not visit
Pinetta classmates with them Bobby Bass,
Marie Gaston, Henry Paul and Clarise
Graves; Mrs. Audrey Leslie;. Callie Wash-
ington Crews.
We sorrow with Mr. Everett Browning's
family and give thanks for him and all of
them.
Enjoyed visits from Wayne and Angie
(Best) Henderson one day and Mary Bush
and son Tommy Saturday.
Truly miracles...at the right time...in the
right pace...
Ray Pike and David Havard in the Gulf
seeing a truck rolling back down the boat
ramp 'with two children inside (had taken the
brake off) and being able to rescue them
through the back window ('cause the doors
were locked) their dad so shook up he
couldn't talk so they'll never know who
they were...
Ashley Smith, of Atlanta, using the
Bible and Rick Warren's The Purpose Dri-
ven Life to calm and soothe Brian Nichols
and help with his capture.
Tuesday night at 7, there was a Brother-
hood Supper/CIeeting with "Campers onr
Mission" form Program.
Thursday at 9:30, the Sr. Adult Choir
san' at Lake Park of Nladison.
Tonight there will be a Family Life Sem2
inar in the Middle Florida Baptist Associa-
tion Office from 6-9 and also Saturday from
9-1, led by Dr. Dunlop. Also Saturday at 11,
there will be an egg hunt.
If one has a broken soul, hand it over to
the Mender of broken hearts the Lord Je-
sus. From The Betrayal
God does mend broken hearts. Amen!


..900t


BARBARA MEMORIAL CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
Highway3 254
Rev. Robert Agier 973-4160
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:001) a.m.
ening %ii.rnhip............ ;:30 p.m.
*' edrnda.y [hlek Sludy 7:3;1 p.m.

FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH
1505 East Base St., Madison FL. 32340
Phone 973-2887
Pastor Rusty Bryan
Music Director Minnie Lee Newborn
4 Sunday School 9:45 a.m.'
i Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Church Training 6:00 p.m.
Evening Worship 7:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting, Wednesday 7-8:00 p.m.
'>. Family Night Supper, 1st Wednesday 6-7:00 p.m.
Baptist Men, Baptist Women, Music, Youth Children,
and 'Fun After Fifty programs available
S "Where Love Has No Limits"
FELLOWSHIP BAPTIST CHURCH
One mile north of Madison on 145.
Steve McHargue, Pastor
Gar3 Gazlan. Music Director
Jackie %%att,. Student Pastor
Noulh & Children's Nlinistries.
." Active Young A.dull Ministr
Office: 973-3266
SMorning WVorship 9:00 a.m.
S'Sunda3 School 10:30 a.m.
-.." \ednesday: Family Night Call For Schedule
f amdr o/ Famlies ":................................... Conemporar if orthipt
I//fterested in a home group, call. 8350-973-3266
FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD
1113 SE Pinckney St., Madison Fl. 32340
o Pastor George Stinson
:.;,-Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.nm.
Sunday Nighl 6:001 p.n.
Patour George Stinon invite Yni 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 & I'blt. ........ .:3 am,
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
-Sunday Morning Wor-hilp......... 11:00 1.i1.
% Vt'dnc rle,, All i,ihb 1 rur'd 6t 1i......... ...,..,,..........r:..40. :00 p.m.
S. "outhI lfriuith '1-121 ... ... .... .......7:00 p.m.
4 el n'I 4J' I- .lilp A I ,- e-Jr t .rll 1 llsrd t i ..................... ....... :11 s n
t- v el'l/m ** "ilr l tllle A l unil 1r imIdit i 12:00 Nunri
"sl'ituy II/ i 11Sortvh; n, 1On 11 S SI 1 U10,4 It

F --__ __..... .


GRACE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
"A Congregation of the Presbhterian churchh in 1merica
1200 North \'ashington St. 973-2692 .
Sunday-School For .ll \ges 9:-15 a.m.
SundaI Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Wed; Fellow ship Supper/Bible Stud) 6:00 p.m.
Youth Groups 1st 12th Grades 6:30 p.m.
Choir Practice 7:30 p.m.
Friday Mlen's Prater Breakfast 7:00 a.m.,
Come ltorvhip -nd Serve Itith L
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 e% er3 month Men's Breakfast 8:00 a.m.
~ ALL INVITED -

S LEE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Pastor Caron Harn
Lee Florida Corner of 255 & 90
Sunday Bible Stud3 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Wed Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
Wed. Children / Youth Activities 7:00 p.m.
Wed. Adult Choir 8:00 p.m.


LEE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Hwy. 255 South, Lee, Florida 971-5585
Richard Quackenbush, Pastor
Morning Worship 9:00
Sunday School 10:00
Morning Worship 11:00
Sunday Evening Worship 6:30
Youth Group 5:00
United Methodist Women
Monday after 1st Sunday 7:30


Men's Fellowship Breakfast


Second unaay :ouu
Multiple Weekly Bible Studies / Activities
"Connecting The Community With Christ"


a.m.
a.m.
a.m.
p.m.
p.m.
p.m.
0 a.m.


MADISON BAPTIST CHURCH
-303 Range St., Madison, FL.,
(352) 361-3055
Pastor Daniel Riggs
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Preaching 11:00i a.m.
Sunday Esening 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday) Scr'ice 7:00 p.m.
Love To Have You Come 4nd Vlis, L'%.


MADISON CHURCH OF GOD
771 NE Colin Kell3 H%3.. Madison. FL.
973-6307
Rev. Doyle Glass, Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning 11or-hip 11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Night Service 7:00 p.m.
MT. ZION A.M.E. CHURCH
.... Friendly Church"
Cherry Lake, FL
850-929-4355
Rev. Johnnie Merrick, Pastor.
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Pastoral Sunda *- 1st & 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 was fully come,
they were all with one accord in one place." Act 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.


AT]


J


Happenings At Madisi



First Baptist Church


E.

t


.AV


.'-POAThe Madison Entemise-Recorder


OF :1.,







The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 1 .A


Friday, March 18, 2005 CHURCH


200 People Enjoy Unity Baptist's Old-Fashioned Day


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Approximately 200 peo-
ple attended Unity Baptist
Church's "Old-Fashioned
Day" on Sunday, March 13.
The morning worship
service featured the church's
pastor, Rev. Murrell Ben-
nett, dressed in a long coat
and a hat, like an old circuit-
riding preacher, to deliver
the message.
Women sat on one side
of the church and men sat on
the other during Bennett's
message. There was no mu-
sic, as the folks sang a capel-
la, just like in the old days.
A delicious covered-dish
dinner followed the morning
worship service.
Following lunch, mem-
bers and guests went into the
pasture beside the church to
look at old tractors. There
were also animals for the
children to pet, such as rab-
bits, pigs and goats. The rab-
bits were a big hit with the
children. There were also
chickens, turkeys and
guineas for everyone to see.
A horse and buggy was'
available for everyone to en-
joy rides on.
"It was just a super day,"
said Dewayne Leslie, church
member. "Everybody really
seemed to enjoy it."


; ..~ ~ ~- ...-" ,

Horse and bugg3 rides are always a popular attraction during the Old Fashion Da3 at
Unity Baptist Church. Jerry Harris is pictured driving his "carriage" for G. C. Holmes,
Brandon Wirk, Jacob Hanners, and Lane Peavy (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald
Kinsley March 13, 2005)


\\a3ne Vickers ifar right shares information on his 1947 International motor to the at- Eli Curl seemed to love holding and petting the rabbits
tendees of Unity Baptist's old Fashioned Day. Pictured left to right are: Opie Peavy, Brody that were at the Unity Baptist Church's Old Fashioned, Dy.
Herring, Richie Gaston, Buddy Jones, and Wayne Vickers.(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley Nlarch
Emerald Kinsley March 13, 2005) 13, 2005)


"Jesus and the Nine Inch Nail.s


Debuting This Weekend


Old Fashion Day is fun for all ages. Pictured left to right: Shera Berman, Alexis Bowen,
Mishaila Berman. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley March 13, 2005)


Rocky Springs and Han-
son United Methodist Church-
es have announced their Palm
Sunday weekend presentation
of the powerful. dramatized
message, Jesus and the Nine
Inch Nails. In this production,
you will see the passion of Je-
sus portrayed in word, song
and live scenes. "This is a dif-
ferent way of sharing a very
familiar story," Pastor Greg
Grant said. "What makes this
so special is the audience will
experience many of the events
that happened when Christ Je-
sus died on the cross." One of
the ,things the audience will


experience is a simulated
earthquake. "The Bible tells
us that there was a terrible
earthquake a ithe mionient-Je-
sus died You will feel as if
you are experiencing an earth-
quake, too," Grant said.
Professional actor, David
Grant of San Diego, Califor-
nia, will portray the part of Je-
sus Christ. Mr. Grant is the
son of Pastor Greg. Grant.
David Grant portrayed Jesus
in last year's production, The
Betrayal of Jesus.
The featured music will
be the songs of Tennessee
Ernie Ford. "No one could


sing with the deep felt enio-
tion like Ernie Ford could"
said Grant. The audience will
*'itfi&ss Jesus prjayin in the
garden, tat the %whipping po$[.
and before Pilate. The criti-
fixion. scene will be \ er real-
istic.
This special presentation
will be at Pinetta Elenment r3
School, located on SchOol
Street, Pinetta. The times are
Saturday, March 19, at 6!0o
p.m. and Sunday, March 201,at
11:00 a.m. The public is in'it-
ed and all seats are free. Eor
information, please call 9.3-
6105.


'1


Dewayne Leslie (right) is pictured with "Annabelle" (left). "Annabelle" comes to visit
the children at Unity Baptist Church and always has a special message to share with them.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley March 13, 2005)

Local Gospel Group Makes CD


The Everlasting Arms, a
country gospel singing
group, has just completed
their first CD. The title of
the CD is "River of My


Soul." It includes ten origi-
nal songs that give honor and
praise to our Lord Savior, Je-
sus Christ.
The members of our


group are: Jim Hughey, Mike
Humphrey, Debbie Sheffield,
Richard Hollingsworth, and
Alan Androski. "We've been
singing together for over six
years and are very proud of
our accomplishments. We
are excited about our record-
ings and what God is doing
for and through our group.
It's been a wonderful experi-
ence and we look forward to
sharing our songs," says the
group members.
For more information,
please contact the following:
Jim Hughey at 973-4623,
Mike Humphrey at 973-6549,
Debbie Sheffield at 973-
3815, Richard Hollingsworth
at 929-2684 or Alan Andros-
ki at 971-0016.


COME AND SEE PASTOR GREG GRANT'S


"JESUS AND THE


INE INCH NAILS
*See Jesus Praying In The Garden '

*Witness The Cruel Whipping Of Chrisi
*Be There As Pontius Pilate
Presents The "King Of Kings"
Watch As Jesus Hangs Oni
The Old Rugged Cross tI








HEAR THE MUSIC OF |

TENNESSEE ERNIE FORDi
STwo great performances:
Saturday, March 19th at 6:00 PM |

Sunday, March 20th at 11:00 AM ?

All seats are FREE Offering will be take


9 a p 9 pr *







Friday, March 18, 2005


1 tA The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Madison County Relay For Life


Cora Moore April 29-30


By Bill McCrea Madison County High School Football Field
i A t .Greene Publishing, Inc. ...I


F in fact a tumor that was cancerous.
He performed a mastectomy- removing
and dissecting the lymph node under ,
her left arm ..... ,,," ,
While she was receiving -
chemotherapy, another lump was no- "
ticed on her right side. ; .' ..
Dr. Richardson of Tallahassee per-
formed the same procedure, which, because the tumors \were identi- 7T
fied shortly after her last surgery, did not spread to the rest of her
body.
"It w\as a miracle from God that it did not take. my life," praises
Moore. '
The earlier breast cancer is detected, the more likely it can be treated.
For this reason, women should get mammograinns to decrease the risk of
tumors forming. Every woman is at risk, although having a family
history doubles your risk. Women getting breast cancer is about I in
8, however, dying from it is much lower, at I in 28.
Moore opted for chemotherapy after her surgeries. This form of thera-
py is used more often than any other to combat cancer. whichh is the use of
Santi-cancer drugs that target areas of ad\ ancement.
Every three months, she has blood work done to check for any re-
currence of cancerous agents.
At 78, she enjoy s spending time with friends and family. reminisc-
ing about \when she \was a young girl working in the peach groves
around Madison County. Each year in Nlay. she looks forward to the fain-
ily reunion dinner to catch-up on things. -
S"I have a daughter, two grand-daughters and two great-grandsons w hao
come and see me in Greenville each year the \weekend of the 19th i,
through 21st in Nlas. We eat,. laugh and have a good time." says Moore.


Relay For Life To Benefit


FrIomnmSoftball/FuftDay
e Hickory Grove United Methodist dogs, drinks and other snacks. There is
\\ill host a Sunday afternoon soft- plenty of room to park and %%e \\ill start
n Day on April 3. 2005 beginning at 3 playing softball at 3 p.m. Several area
lot dogs and lemonade will be served churches have been invited to come and en-
cost will be a donation to the Church. joy the fun. food and fellow ship.
nations will go to the Relay for Life. Our church will also have a booth at'the
ere is also an outdoor basketball court Lee Homecomine Da\ festivity. Wev %ill be
other games %will be going on as well. selling chicken pilau and chocolate cakes.
event will be held at the church ball Again, all proceeds will go to Relay for
named after life-long Church member. Life.


Randall Buchanan. At 5 p.m. there %\ill be a
special ceremony to dedicate the newly
erected facility in memory of Randall.
According to Kim Buchanan. Hickory
Grave's team captain for the 2005 Relay for
Life Fundraiser, there will be plenty of hot


Everyone is invited to come out and cel-
ebrate the life of Randall and help the
church raise funds to help fight the disease
which took his life.
Don't forget to bring your softball
equipment and plan to have a great time.


Become A Corporate Sponsor Today


Corporate sponsors will
receive recognition in the event
program and newsletters and
become a visible partner with
the American Cancer Society,
the world's largest voluntary
health organization dedicated
to eliminatang cancer.

Bronze Level $1,250
* Your hannr displayed at the
event (provided by sponsor).
* Your logo printed on the back
of all participant T-shirts,
* Team commitment fee
waived for one team.

Silver Level $3,500
* Your banner displayed at the


event (provided by sponsor).
* Your logo printed on the back
of all participant T-shirts.
* Representative es from your or-
ganization will be invited to
speak at the event Kickoff and
at the Opening Ceremonies.
* Team commitment fee
waived for one team.
* Your logo displayed in event-
sponsored promotional
brochures, posters and
materials.

Gold Level $7,500

* Your banner predominately
displayed at the event (provid-
ed by sponsor).
* Your logo displayed in all


Florida Division Relay For
Life communication with par-
ticipants around the state.
* Your logo predominately dis-
played on back of all partici-
pant TLshirts.,
* Representatives frd4n your or-
ganization 'ill be in% ited to
speak at the event Kickoff and
at the Opening Ceremonies.
* Team commitment fee
waived for two teams.
* Your logo predoniinately dis-
played on the event-sponsored
promotional brochures, poster
and materials.
* Your company mentioned in
all pre-event publicity in local
publications.


The American Ca
Sponsorship Cp
' ,. W A 1 1 ,:


I. ~ -


Business Name:
Contact Person:
Email Address:
Telephone:
Address:
City:
Type of Business:


Please print name(s) as you would like it to a]


cancer Society
pormitmenf.i. ,
"i .'" .- I l i '





FAX:

State: Zip:


ppear for publication (if applicable).


See back for complete list of events and opportunities:

Event Sponsorship Level Amount






PLEASE RETURN COMPLETED FORM TO: hie Lrmencon Con.-er Scil ,,
(:f :ir op, fr: .i r. ,:-,.: 1i 241 John rn, o..:; Road, .ui16 100
Siallohassee, FL 3233 ,
Phone:. 850.29 .0555
Fa,: 8 _,D.297.r.5^

Signature of Contributor:

Title: Date:

.Form must;pe returned by two weeks.pr ior to the event to be
included in the event prorb n ". ,:'., ....

Please make check payable to the American Cancer Society no
later than 30 days following the event date.


By Bill McCrea lay," said MN.C.I. co-captain Lisa Davis.
Greene Publishing. Inc. Other fundraisers they have done so far in-
The Madis6n County Correctional Institute clude: the sausage biscuit breakfast they held at
team. "Jailhouse Rockers" is preparing to make work and the Boston-butt luncheon held at the
this year's Relay For Life a "'rockin-good time." courthouse. Each raised a total of over $1,000 for
On the evening of the Relay. April 29-30 at Relay.
Boothill. the team will don their prison garb, and Currently. the squad consists of 15 members
set-up the "jail-n-bail" as well a dance floor to who are putting together a mock version of the
"rock-n roll" .~ raieismoney'forthe event. 'We -place at which they work which is called the
r- ased61'er$2;00.ast yesar at the Re- "jail-n.-bail."
nl4A "'What happens is, people pay a dollar to put


someone in jail, and then someone else bails
them out for the same price." said Davis.
What's planned for the immediate future, is a
rib cook-off. that will happen during Madison
County's "Down Home Days." The Jail-n-Bail
will also be at this event.
Over 2.75-million people all over the United
States participated in last year's Relays to raise
money to fight cancer. So don't be left out, be ,
sure and sign-up, or your team will not
be recognized.

4#* .k4


Letter To The Public.....

Relay For Life Sponsors Needed
On behalf of the American Cancer Society and the Relay For Life Steering Committee, we
want to extend a personal invitation for your business to partner w ith our 2005 Rela\. This fui-
filled, overnight event mobilizes Madison County' to celebrate cancer survivors, remember
those who lost their lives to cancer and raise funds to support the fight. The entire Steering
Committee \ would' be honored to have your business participate as a corporate sponsor.
For many people'in Madison County, Relay is very personal. Some of us are living re-
minders of the daily need for further cancer research and progress. Others have lost spouses,
parents,. siblings. best friends, neighbors and co-workers. Cancer touches everyone-at some
point in life.. -
Your support helps us defray the costs of putting on our local event, reach our fundraising
goals and help local cancer patients and their families continue to receive the programs and ser-
vices that American Cancer Society offers. You make it possible for cancer patients to receive
pain medication, travel reimbursement. w\igs and prostheses, cancer support programs and so
much more. Your donation will help further the American Cancer Society's mission. which in-
cludes funding cancer research, implementing community cancer education programs, for-
w arding go\ ernmental ad\ ocacy on cancer-related issues and maintaining essential services for
cancer patients and their families. Your involvement also reminds your employees, vendors and
customers that your company is a giving and caring organization.
Below is a Corporate Sponsorship Brochure and a Commitment Form with different lev-
els of corporate sponsorship. We hope you will commit to a level that reflects your size busi-
ness and your commitment to fighting cancer. We are trying to secure all our corporate spon-
sorships prior to April 1. %which \\ill allow us to properl- recognize you at our local Relay.
We extend a heartfelt thank \ou for \our consideration of corporate sponsorship for the
2005 Relay For Life of Madison. We w ill be happy to personally meet w ith you to answer any
further questions you ma\ have. Our contact information is listed below. We hope you will se-
riously 'consider donating to this worthy cause.

Sincerely. ,
Fran Tuten
Event Chair
850-973-5000 ext. 124 i(W or 850-973-4834 (Hi or 850-973-0172 IC)


I


The
Church
ball/Fur
p.m. H
and the
All don
The
where c
The
field, n


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,-dL- 4L -


=1


American
Cancel' 0
Societyi






Friday, March 18, 2005


Is


2005 MERCURY SABLE


was ....................... $22,160
our discount............... -1,661
rebate ......................-2,000
military appreciation rebate -500
Ford Motor Credit Rebate. -1,000
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Stk.#4303


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TIME


FOR


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at


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2005 GRAND MARQUIS


was ...................... $25,095
our discount............. -1,613
rebate ........................ -4,000
owner loyalty............ ;..-1,000
Ford Motor Credit Rebate....-500
Time is Now Price..................


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The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A f


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Section





www.greenepublishing.com


^m Ir


Outdoors 3-5B
School 6-8B
Sports 9B
Annie's Mailbox 10B
Nation & World News 11B
Classifieds 12B
Legals 13B


the Madi-on Counr High School Honor Souier: and Jeanine
_Mordon and the kids of ICAN Inc.
Kauffman expre:sed appreciation to JerrN McClune. Nladi-
s>._n Counir Public Works Director. the Road Department and
the Madison Count} Conmmisiioner, for their assistance, and for
proidind a tractor and sho'.els. Robin Marquette. Count
Forester. and the Florida Di sion of Forestr, for pro' hiding the
scalper. tree planter and dibbles: .Alan and Am\ \\ebb of Supe-
rior Trees. Inc. of Lee. Florida for donating pine and c, press
seedlings. Representative D)lght Stansel. ov.ner of Stansel's


or


i:DODGE R-JEEP- ""



< ~IDAYMARCH 26, 2005
_*: "- cocruizer.com
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3 3RD PLACE DEALERS CHOICE 50/50 DRAWING
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_I =I I-It I I % I I ONL IN A

TALLAHASSEE o. ,w
DODGE CHRYSLER JEEP 1-850-576-4111 or 1-800-576-3286
www.tallaliasseadci.com 39087 W. Tennessee Street


Nursery of Live Oak, for donating pine and cypress seedlings;
the Suwannee River Water Management District for providing
guidance and a tractor; and Sheriff Pete Bucher, a fellow Rotar-
ian, for providing the grill, which members of the Rotary Club
used to prepared a hamburger and hot dog lunch for all those
participating.
The West Farm Lake Conservation Area was purchased by
the Suwannee River Water Management District in 1998 to help
reduce the flooding of nearby homes and streets. In 1999 the-
District, in cooperation with the City of Madison and Madisoni
County, constructed the present 12 acre lake. In 2001, the Florf-
da Fish and Wildlife Commission stocked the lake with assort-
ed game fish. Madison County now manages the property and
recently opened the lake to the public for fishing, birding, and
picnicking.
The tree-planting event was a part of the year-long celebra-,
tion of the one-hundredth anniversary of Rotary International,
which was observed on Feb. 23rd. The Madison Club meets
weekly on Wednesday at noon, in the social hall of St. Vincent
DePaul Catholic Church, across from Beggs Funeral Home.


TALLAHASSEE'S BEST PRICE

IS ON TENNESSEE...

AND TALLAHASSEE DCJ HAS GOT IT!




( 2005 CHRYSLER F 2005 DODGE I 2005 JEEP
PT CRUISER LIBERTY SPORT
RAM 1500 ST REG CAB ,


MSRP $15;2 MSPP 2. 22 210
Discount $8.5 DiLcount $1.562
Consumer Rebate .51 000 Consumer RebaTe .1 j500
CFC Rebate" $1 000 CFC Rebare" $1 000
Sou mPY oNmr$ 12,925 j AUTOMATIC you PAY omN$ 18,148 j
2005 DODGE ) Autoratic, Air Conditioninq CD Player & More! Slk# 5D308 2005 DODGE
NEON SXT DAKOTA CLUB CAB
-^ MSRP ........$22,135
Discount ........... $3,705 3
-w- 1 Consumer Rebate .... 3,000
b 1, et w, CFC Rebate" ........ $1,000, !s
MSRP .16,355 MSRP $22 85.
Di.count .. $1,377 YOU PAY ONLY Di.counr.t 1.500
Consumer Rebate .$1.500 1 Consumer Rebate 2 000
CFC Rebae" $1 000 CFC Rebote- 1 000
you PAT omrV$12,478 ou MPA omr$1 8,354
r 2005 DODGE ... ,.
S ARAVAH SXT 2005 DODO- ORAND CHEROKEE
S- DURANGO SLT


i Conmr Rebae $000 : A% I WL
MSRP ... 285 MSRP $26,775
Dicourt ... $2,000 CFC Rebate" .. $1,000 D,scounts 2,86'?
Consumer Rebate .... $2,500 aConsumer Rebate 2 500
CFC Rebate" ..... $1 000 YOU PAy ONmr$23,835 CFC Rebaoe" .1.'X
You MPr oMr$18,785 ,:,:, -, ou PAY om$ 20,406 2
D S IN STOCK!19 DIESELS IN STOCK! 19 DIESELS IN STOCK!

USED CAR TRUCK SUV SPECIALS)


ima 00IE i 2U 002 aoK" SpiIu 2003 SAUIN L-22002 MIN 1999 TOYOTA 4INNER SR5 2001 FORD RANGER SUPER CAB

V6 Aul, A( V 1 SV I UA illiJO MIr: ' A i9009 ) lll) I, 4 p ,iuli d lu i M.Ii ll UL 4.' ,il' Jll)hB vt, Au, t ;4 liUL'
5,995 '5,995 '13,995 '14,995 '10,995 '13,995
00 oOu ilD 0 199 IUZU RODEO 2001 MISUUHI ECPSE 2001 NISSN MAXIMA 2000 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE 2001 FORD ESCAPE XI

lihUl Mile' ,IT[ IUl8/A Aura A( 'll ,i(lI[l ';[,yr ,. N,,,' iik' UL;'I li V I Vi .i ULl ll-" UL) '" ~'i)LI ,., ;l.SlF41 lt
'7,995 '8,995 '14,995 '14,995 '14,995 '15,995
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*4 il iil li, lI.)' A tf 'yl uIr,' Ijlul i i 'd L- IJLQ .'I 4 ),U, IIIIIJl .I. Sll i' 11:7II 1 ilJ MI I ,i rNil ;, 1 I, ll ''.'tl A 111111 il, -' i ''I ,A 1, f I V il,- ULAIlliP
9,795 '9,895 '17,995 '14,995 '17,995 '17,995
3003 (HGoE 2003A CE0RiT iCAV ilR 2003 H! ACCORD E 2005 CHRlSJER 300 1999 UNCOI NAVIGAOR 2004 TOYOT INDRA ACCESS CAB

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'9,995 '9,995 '20,995 '23,995 '17,995 '23,995


Brian Kauffman directs the use of tree planting equipment.


Carol Gibson of Madison County High School, and Bar-
r3 Barnhart, of North Florida Community College, distrib-
ute cypress trees to students.


Rotarians Jim Catron, left, and Joe Boyles, right, pre-
pare lunch on a grill furnished by the Madison County Sher-
iff's Department.


The Madison Rotan Club held a tree-planting project on
amurda\. Feb. 12, at the \\e-t Farm Conser\ation Area oni
ouJnt\ Camp Road. jUSt south of Madison. Rotar\ Club Presi-
.ni Brian Kauffman planned the eten[, which utilized students
.-om area schools, and resulted in the planning of 2.010 pine
ees and 500 c.prus trees along the banks of the lake. and ad-
,.icent land
Students in ol,.ed included the SOAR club and biology\ stu-
,ents from North Florida Communr, College. along % ith biol-
S,\ instructor Barr\ Barnhart: Carol Gibson and members of


Brian Kauffman instructs students in planting cypress
trees along banks of lakeat West Farm.


rfree Planting- Held At-,West Farm C


o







IZB The Madison Enterprise-Recorder Friday, March 18, 20


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AgoTh


BThe Madison Enterprise-Recorder


TWday, March 18, 20


-Z 'i-, .4- -,'L V,--"


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OUTDOORS


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3B


Madison County Farm Bureau


Hosts Annual Farm Tour


IFor the week ended March 10, 2005
At the Florida Livestock Auctions, receipts totaled 5,404
,m,..1 to last week 5.328 and 6,425 a year ago. According
.. i:tc -oniJo,, F'dei al-State Livestock Market News Service:
uLitihli Co\, and Bulls were steady to 1.00 higher, Feeder
: teecr, and Heifers 2.00 to 4.00 higher.


The Madison County Farm Bureau completed their Annual
Farm Tour for 2005, with a trip to see South Carolina agricul-
ture. Among the stops, were a purebred Angus Bull Farm, and
also one of the south's largest collard green and other winter
vegetable farms.
Over 40 Farm Bureau members from Madison, Suwannee,
Taylor, Hamilton and Jefferson counties, went on the tour this


year,
The final stop on the tour was at the 2600-acre peach tree
farm of Chalmers and Lori Ann Carr, who formerly farmed in
Madison County, and was active in the State Young Farmer and
Rancher Programs for FFBF. At the Carr farm, the President of
the South Carolina Farm Bureau, David Winkles, spoke to the
group, and officially welcomed the group to South Carolina.


Feeder Steers:



Feeder Heifers:



Slaughter Cows:

Slaughter Bulls:


Medium & Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs 155.00-210.00
300-400 lbs 130.00-170.00
400-500 lbs 119.00-142.00

Medium & Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs 135.00-195.00
300-400 lbs 121.00-150.00
400-500 lbs 110.00-134.00

Lean: 85-90 percent
750-1200 lbs 45.00-51.00

Yeild Grade No. 1-2
1000-2100 lbs 58.00-71.00


- mjjjjjjj llmmWWE Egt"I


I. t F ivesoc
Sho And Sale

SetinToB


Pictured above are the participants on the Madison
County Farm Bureau Farm Tour in front of the Walter P.
Rawl & Sons, Inc. collard green processing plant.


Eating at the "Bubba Gump Shrimp House" are John
Cone. Jesse Cone and Nikki Hamrick.


On a recent tour of South Carolina agriculture locations,
Howell Waring, the Madison County Farm Bureau Presi-
dent, left, and David Winkles, President of the South Caroli-
na Farm Bureau, chatted with Chalmers and Lori Ann Carr,
the owners and operators of a 2600 acre peach farm in South
Carolina.


HARMON'S

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Call
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4B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


AG WEEK


Friday, March 18, 20(


I. .* ~
- I U b 4
~ I;~- -

rc


We Would Like To Thank
All Our Farmers For A
Job Well Done! H
From Madison County
Property Appraiser
Leigh Barfield J4

We Extend Our Appreciation
To All Farmers!
Johnson & Johnson
Madison. Fl 973-2277

Thank You To All Of Our
Local Farmers

TOWN OF GREENVILLE


TOWNSEND
LIVESTOCK MARKET
& The George Town Family
Salutes National Agriculture Week
SR 53 & 1-10 Madison, FL 973-4095


Farm Credit Of Northwest Florida, ACA
Specializing In agriculturall and Country Home Loans
Don Ashley, Loan Officer
( 1112 SE P'riest St.. P.O. Box 613 Miadison. FL
8 50-973-6223 Fax: 8511-973-6455


anlk ini ten utllch ir Nurnr
I IinIe%-I tu li ll
(.'* [S Vil' IF r lv.S' ,( %1''1if (C il llWtll iIll III
( 71 S R.'e I c. ONl.- M | Al
\ a jdi-.,,n.iF L li ihOaki. 1I.
WHOAD ,3,LAp lrO2-LbA?7


BLANTON & SONS, INC.
SMALL ENGINE REPAIR-PARTS-SERVICE
BLANTON LONG LEAF CONTAINER NURSERY
1091 NE DAYLILLY AVE. (CR 254) MADISON, FL 850-973-2967

We Appreciate All Of Our Area
Farmers For Everything They Do
From
Madison Tax Collector
Mrs. Frances Ginn


Town N Country Ins.Aee Seed
804 W. Mitchellf1f. Adl, BA 108-112-9948
Jack Proctor We Have Bermuda Hay &
105 S. Sumatra Rd. Madison, F F 32340 F-
Phone: (850) 973-2284 (850) 973-2426 Southern State Horse Feed .


Salutes Our Area Farmers For
All Their Hard Work ,_


< UPHOLD'S FEED s
High Quality At Low Prices
400 S.E. Dade St. Madison, FL 850-973-6955
-----li Tony & Kimilee Uphold & Family, Owners


Bravo for a


job well done!


^f;; ^
fe a:''
lav ** a .
^te-nf^


MEMM&L





AG WEEK


iday, March 18, 2005


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5B


bounty of thanks

agri tural industry

withoIut them,there would be no
ttd. for textiles, no milk for ice
eam' .no wheat for bread. They are
A farmers and all who work
:Ji&`e-agricWultural industry. Without
men:wevwould be lost.
day, 7we ay tribute to those in the
_ldusfor their hard work,
iltual indtsry during
"AA "e-k"M'Arch,2-7
Uni! :


WAUKEENAH
=Fertilizer & Farr4
SUPPLY INC.
S RT. 3 BOX 47 KK MONTICELLO, FLORIDA 32344


JOHN DEERE
Nnthino Runs I ikAp 4 Inhn Depar A


Valley
Performance
Period
Complete
Irrigation System


a


. :, :








6B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

Madison County Central
School Art Program
Uses Cross-Curriculum And Civic
Service Learning Activities
The Madison County Central School Art Program received a
$1,000 grant. The program contains a community service component,
a leadership, and a field trip component and an after-school component.
The grant monies were used to purchase art prints, paint, construction
paper, and resource books for the purpose of making greeting cards.
The cards are made by the 6th 8th grade students in Bridget Miller's
art classes. The cards are delivered by the MCCS Art Club members to
the residences at the Hughey Memorial Personal Care Center.
The YATA's, Young Artist Take Action, meet every Tuesday after
school. The club is open to all MCCS students interested in art and
community service. The members enjoy making greeting cards using
Different media such as watercolor, handmade paper, and construction hind them is
paper. The students' responsibility is to make cards and deliver the
cards made by all the 6th- 8th grade art students to the HueheN Personal the Chambers a
Care Center. The YATA members enjoy ice-cream treats provided bN Kendrick spoke
,.- McDonald's on the way home from the Center. The grant wvas written swered question
.'to visit the center once a month but the students had such a nice re-, the capital build
.. sponse from the residence, they voted to deliver the cards at least twice Stills and lands
.at month. Florida High&w%
Forty one MCCS art students and YATA members w ent on a field gan Nluseum ft
Sptripas the culmination of the student's study of Florida's governmental N Is Robir
.. history and natural history of our state. The students went to the Fion- MCCS as a gu
da State Capital building to meet Representative Kendrick and iew the ing the problems
art work in the State Capital. The students had the opportunity to visit animals and pl


SCHOOL


Friday, March 18, 206


- -.~ ~. W F


CS sixth through eighth grade art students are photographed in front of the capital building in Tallahassee. Be
a sculpture of leaping dolphins entitled "Stormsong." It is situated above the west plaza fountains at the capital.


and meet Representative Will Kendrick. Representative
:e ith the students on the counties he represents and an-
ns from the students. Some of the art work enjoyed at
ling included murals of Florida's history by Christopher
scape paintings by African American artists called the
a\men. The trip also included a visit to the Mary Bro-
or the "Art and Ecolongy" extubit.
MNarquette. our Madison CountR Forester, visited
est speaker \ ho addressed some of the issues concern-
is to Florida's ecosystem resulting from exotic/ in asi\e
ants. She also discussed with the students, as citizens.


they need to become knowledgeable about issues that affect our envi
ronment and economy.
Mrs. Bridget Miller and art students would like to thank Target foi
the grant money which pro% ided materials for the community ser ice
with art project, Representani e Kendrick for speaking \with the group.
the chaperones for the trip. and Ms. Marquette for her visit to our
school. Also. w e want to thank N cDonald's for the ice creamni treats for
the YATA members. We especially w ant to thank the owner's and res-
idence of the Hughev MNemorial Nursing Personal Care for providing
us with the opportunity to share our love of art with such appreciative
indi\ iduals.


-. MCCS art students make handmade paper greeting cards. Pictured left to right are Ja-
cob Burnett, Mercedes Lee-Ferguson and Shealynn Hall.


Bridget Miller, center. NICCS art teacher accepts a check for $1,000 from two Target
representatives. The $1,000 is a grant for the art program at the Central School.


. Jacob Bailey. Jordan Breuster, Frankie Parker and Elena Krause. left, and Addie Krause, right, meet Jenny
Chasmeque Rachel are pictured left to right as NICCS stu- Hendry, center. Hendry is the owner of Hughey Memorial
dents meet with their "'grand pal." Care Center.


Prepare for an Exciting Career in

ACCOUNTING


COLLEGE
TALLAHASSEE


Admissions Office
Open 9am 8pm

Toll Free1.877.825.2573
Swww.keisercollege.edu


Madison County Central School students Jae Bion An-
derson, left, and Caleb Tuten, share cards with their appre-
ciative "grand pal." Henr. Giddens.


Commission To Discuss Licensure,

New Programs, And New Campuses

Beginning March 10 at 1:00 p.m. and again March 11. at 8:00 a.m.. the Commission for In-
dependent Education (CIE) \\ill hold its bi-monthly meeting at Keiser College's Tallahassee
campus and it %will be w"ebcast live http://www\.firn.edu/doe/cie/webcast.htnml the first such
w ebcast for any Department of Education commission other than the State Board of Education.
This webcast will pro% ide the opportunity for all schools to see their state board in action.
Among other issues, the Commission will discuss licensure of private postsecondary
schools and addition of ne\\ programs and branch campuses. CIE has statutory responsibilities
in matters relating to non-public postsecondary education institutions and works consistent
with th(lie DOE's goal of pro-
ducing a seamless education-
al system.
Kelser College offers A lp licatlI Hs
Bachelor Degrees and Asso-
ciate Degrees \with majors in t I E N
allied health, business, and
computer technology pro- j,
'grams. With campus in Talla- K r"r
hassee. and part of the Keiser 4 -
Collegiate System which I fnO W
serves more than 8.000 stu-) ......
dents throughout Florida,
Fort-Lauderdale based Keiser
College is accredited by the .
Commission on Colleges of -
the Southern Association of
Colleges *and Schools to TABE Test required
award the Associate's Degree
and Bachelor's Degree. Visit 415 S.W. Pinewood Dr.
Keiser College. on the Inter- HASUl"ON [ Live Oak, FL 32064
net.T at EC-NICAL NT (386) 364-2750
wwv..keisercollege.edu. FINANCIAL ADIS, AVAILABLE AND ACCEPTED APPROVED FORVA TRAINING BENEFITS.
ACCREDITED BY THE COUNCIL ON OCCUPATIONAL EDUCATION, INC







SCHOOL


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7B


NFCC Friends Of Art Reception


Opens March Exhibit


North Florida Community College's
Friends of Art exhibit opened March 6 with a
delightful reception hosted by NFCC art in-
structor Lisa Frank. Local artists Jules deR. Ba-
cot, Jqanne Bear, Mary Collins, Nell Moores,
Jeannette Norelius, Jamerson Pitts, Patt
Slaughter, Alice Stadin, Shirley M. Tegro, Gail
Valderrama and Donna Veenstra all have a va-.
riety of art work on display.
Adorning the walls are paintings in the me-
dia of watercolor, acrylic, oil, graphite, colored


pencil, pastel and pen and ink as well as a cou-
ple of black and white photographs. More than
half of the 67 works displayed are for sale at
prices ranging from $35 to $875.
The Friends of Art exhibit is featured in the
NFCC Art Gallery until March 28 and is open
for public viewing Monday through Friday
from 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Admission is free. The
NFCC Art Gallery is located in building #9 on
the NFCC campus in Madison, Fla.
For more information, contact Lisa Frank
at (850) 973-1642 or email
news@nfcc.edu
.


NFCC art instructor Lisa Frank with featured artists,
Jeanette Norelius, Jeanne Bear, Nell Moores and Patt
Slaughter at the NFCC Friends of Art exhibit opening re-
ception March 6.


Patt Slaughter stands near a piece of her art, top right.
that is featured in the NFCC Friends of Art exhibit on dis-
play in the NFCC Art Gallery through March 28.


NFCC Board of Trustees Chair John Maultsby, with
Lisa Frank, NFCC art instructor, at Ihe opening reception of
the NFCC Friends of Art exhibit March 6.


Sunbelt Dodge Presents


-11th Annual- m
._.'lK


Friday March 18TH- 8:00PM
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'Saturday March 19TH 8:00PM
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Nm Sunday March 20TH 2:00PM
Baker's Communications, Inc.


Ticket Outlets Include:
Columbia County Fair Office 386-752-8822
Smitty's Western Store US 90 West 386-755-2688
The Money Man Lake City 386-752-7828
Wilon's Ace Hardware 386-752-2750
Waco Food Stores in Perry, Trenton & Fanning Springs
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A SPECIAL THANKS TO OUR SPONSORS INCLUDE:
Lake City Medical Center, Swift Lube, Trade & Save, Lake City /
Advertiser, Royals Mobile Homes, Peloni's Pumping & Portable
Toilets, Ring Power, Baya Pharmacy, Anderson Columbia Co., ..
Columbia Home Builders, Security Safe Company, Moontime,
Dalel Excavating, Quality Inns & Suites, Terry Dicks Trucking.
Boozer Heating & Air, Rick's Crane Service, A Little Touch of 1
Heaven, Lisa D. Vanacore & Associates Realty 2
Award Winning I livestock Columbia County Fairgrounds
LOWRY'S 4L US 90 W. Turn On CR 247*3,72-82
Rodeo Company www.columblacQou iiir.org


Jeanelte Norelius. left. featured artist of the NFCC
Friend of Art exhibit, with NFCC employee Janie Milchell
on March 6 in the NFCC Art Gallery.


NFCC employees Ka3 Boatright, left, and Kathy Sale.
right, enjoy the company of Jule deR. Bacot, featured artist
and former art instructor at NFCC, during the NFCC
Friends of Art opening March 6.





calico Spring

Arts & Craft Show


is &Oralfts ifcludings
Ornamental Iron w Painted Glass
*Handcrafted Furniture a Clothing
Jewelry w Folk Art
Ceramics W Pottery
Seasonal Decorations
Wood Crafts
Floral Arrangements
Artist's Prints
Painted Antiques 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

aw fimore Information (229) 985-1968
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Friday,. March 18, 2005







SCHOOL Friday, March 18, 2005


8B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


^Librarians and library personnel from a five county ra-
di'6s attended the North Florida Community College Li-
brary Summit Feb. 25 to share ideas and foster communi-
fation between area high schools and the college library.
.., Sheila Hiss, Director of Library Services at NFCC,
-s pleased with this year's gathering and said that the
'5pjortance of the event is bringing like minds together
-,discuss and share information that will benefit not
.ily those attending; but the students and faculty they
'serve.
S"It is great to have an opportunity to catch up with
Rier librarians and hear the neat things they are doing in
ir respective libraries," said Kevin Evans of the Suwan-
High Media Center. "You've given me lots of ideas
[ points to.ponder from the various presentations."
i The Library Summit began with tours of the NFCC Li-
and a welcome from NFCC Vice President Doug
Bio% n. Presentations focused on adapting to change, in-
Jormation literacy websites and electronic information re-
sources. Sessions were also held for participants to share
i'.eir ideas and to introduce topics of discussion. John
aIker of Gumdrop Books sponsored a lunch for the group
that %as prepared by Chez Pierre of Tallahassee.
'.' Those attending the summit include Kim Roccanti
m .':'': %


tAucillai: JoAnn Ha es (Branford): Suezette Wiggins
iHamilton): Laurie W\ nn iTaylor): Ke\in E ans (Su\\an-


nee): Jhan Reichert iJefferson : and Pat Holmes. Dale
Rickards and L\nn W\ che (Madison i. NFCC Library staff
Sheila Hiss, Kaihy Sale and Kay Boatright hosted the
event.
For more information, contact Sheila Hiss at (850)
973-1625 or email HissS@nfcc.edu .


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The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9B


Friday, March 18, 2005 SPORTS


Madison County Soccer Association



Ends Spring Season With Saturday Games

J_ 7 A .l WiKdv Real Wood Products JimBob j N


By EmeraldY insiey
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Spring Season of the
Madison County Soccer Asso-
ciation has now officially end-
ed. The final day ceremonies
and games took place on Satur-
day, March 12, at the old Madi-
son Middle School field. Prac-
tices had begun back in January
and "Opening Day" was held
on February 5.
The sponsors for this year's
soccer teams were: Outback
Deck and Fence Company,
Greene Publishing, Deerwood
Inn, Madison Veterinary Clinic,
Badcock Home Furniture &
More, Madison Eye Center,


Printing, Madison County
Community Bank, Capital City
Bank, Lake Park of Madison,
Madison Elks Lodge, and Lee
United Methodist Church.
The Madison County Soc-
cer Association (MCSA) is
building an activity/sport that
all children of Madison County
can enjoy and grow with. As
with any youth affiliated activi-
ty, volunteers are what makes it
grow and prosper. To become a
coach, sponsor, and/or volun-
teer for the 2005/2006 season,
call Shirley or Jerry Combass at
(850)973-9771 or (850) 570-
7075.


Coaches for the 2004-05 Madison County Soccer Association included, front row, left to right: Fredy Vasquez, Carimen
Vasquez, Jodi Cooper, Kimper Maitlen, Cindy Jones and Heidi Hemanes. Back row, left to right: Shannon McQuiston.
Donn Smith, Mike Cooper, Ulysees O'Neal, and Aubrey Jones. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, Mar`ih


Getting into soccer action are (left to right: Keiin Schmidt. Ramnse3 Sullivan and Jim
Flourno%. iGreene Publishing. Inc. Photo b% Emerald Kinsle.. March 12. 2005)


2 .I L L N L^ ^ 5 -; -:: ,: -. .'_ .:, ..--. *. '- .. .. ,
Kesin Schmidt. Jim Flournom, Joshua Greene, Lizzie Frakes. Ramsey Sulli'an. Jacob
Johnson and Tristan Sloane. pictured left to right, all head toward the soccer ball during
closing da) action for the Madison County Soccer Association. iGreene Publishing. Inc. Pho-
to bi Emerald kinsle>. March 12. 20051 .-


Scott)y \ertz, Bladen Gudz. Canimn Frakes. Abigail Vasquez and Elaine Terry are pictured, left to right, as
Vasquez goes to kick the soccer ball. followed by Frakes and Terrn. Greene Publishing. Inc. Photo by Emerald Kins-
le\. March 12. 20051


Teagan Dunn puts the soccer ball into play. (Greene gI-
lishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, March 12, 2005M.



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Friday, March 18, 2005


f'DB The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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March 18, 1955 Edition
New Hospital Dedicated
The new Madison County Memorial Hospital was
dedicated Tuesday by Jajnes Hardee, board member
and chairman of the building committee. After the
dedication program, Hardee presented the keys to the
building to Henry Messer, Chairman of the Hospital,
-oard. Messer then cut the ribbon and invited the
-guests to tour the building.

Supermarket Sales
Setzer's Super Store specials this week: 5 pound
-ag of Pillsbury flour is 49 cents; two heads of lettuce
are 19 cents; one pound of Wilson's butter is 59 cents;
lean Pork. Chops are 39 cents per pound and sirloin
steak is only 49 cents a pound.

Greenville Students Make Dean's List
Laura Nell McCleod, Florence Pate,. Arthur 'Gene
Methvin and William Clyde Byrd, all of Greenyille,
made the recent Dean's list at Florida State University.

March 19, 1965 Edition
Hospital Receives Accreditation
Madison County Memorial Hospital has received
accreditation for a period of 3 years. The riotice was in
a letter from DM Vickers, MD, of the Joint Commission
of Hospitals, Chicago, sent to Administrator Joe Davis.
k m==m =.,


The Barber Is In Town
A large number of patrons and friends of the
NFJC-Madison Artists Series Association attended the
opera,, The Barber of Seville, Tuesda) night at the
\Woodard Theatre.

Jaycees Are Rattling
Madison Jaycees held their regularly scheduled
meeting this Monday in the Madison Dining Room.
Jimmy Johnson gave a report during the meeting on
the progress of the Rattlesnake Rodeo. So far, 54
snakes have been brought in with George Young hav-
ing brought in the most snakes and Emory Drew hav-
ing brought in the largest snake.

March 21, 1975 Edition
Super Fast Studstill
Track star Alec Studstill broke the Troy State Uni-
versity school record from indoor 50-yard high hurdles
on Jan. 20 in Mobile, Al. Alec's time of 6.4 seconds
bested the old school record of 6.7 seconds.

Food For Less This Week
Winn Dixie's sales flyer offers these specials: sir-
loin steak for only $1.49/pound; vine ripe tomatoes are
only 39 cents per pound; whole frozen chickens are on
sale for !49 cents per pound; and a 3 pound bag of
onions is only 39 cents.


Lightning Does The Work
The home of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Buchanan of the
Hickory Grove section was completely destroyed by
a fire Tuesday afternoon. It is presumed that light-


ning 'during a severe storm started the fire. The
Buchanans were away from their home at the time of
the fire.

March 15, 1985 Edition
Cloggers Help College Student
The Madison County Cloggers, presented a $200
scholarship to NFJC Nursing student Lina McDonald.
The Cloggers plan to make this scholarship a continu-
ing project with a new recipient being selected each
year at the college's recommendation.

Wildcats to Start Season
The Madison Middle School Wildcats baseball
team opens their season on March 6. Their first game
is against the Aucilla Warriors, in Aucilla.

Flying High
Captain Larry E. Parker, son of Rev. and Mrs. C. S.
Parker of Lee, received the Air Force Commendation
Medal at Ramstein Air Force Base in West Germany
recently. Parker served as director of programs at a
base in Ankara, Turkey from January 1982 until June
1984.


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Israel Hands Over Control
Of Jericho To Palestinians
Israel on Wednesday handed Jericho to the Palestinian
security control, ending a weeks-long impasse over the re-
moval of army roadblocks and giving a fresh boost to
Mideast peace-making, Palestinian commanders said.
Jericho is the first of five West Bank towns to revert back
to Palestinian control in coming weeks, part of an-attempt to
restore the situation that existed before the outbreak of fight-
ing in September 2000.
As part of the pullback in Jericho, Israeli troops removed
one roadblock, while two other barriers were to remain in
place during a monthlong period in which the ability of the
Palestinian forces to keep calm will be tested. The Palestini-
ans had insisted that all checkpoints be removed but accept-
ed the compromise.
Ahead of the handover, Israeli and Palestinian comman-
ders jointly patrolled the area. Israeli flatbed trucks began re-
moving cement blocks at one of the roadblocks, while Pales-
tinian forces took up positions in another area.
Israeli travel restrictions have severely hampered daily
life in the West Bank and Gaza Strip in more than four years
of fighting, and the removal of barriers sends a message to
ordinary Palestinians that an informal truce with Israel is be-
ginning to pay off.
Israel says the barriers were erected to prevent Palestin-
ian suicide bombers and gunmen from reaching Israeli tar-
gets; hundreds, of Israelis have been killed in attacks by mil-
itants since .2000.
Palestinians found it,
difficult to believe their
lives are going to improve.
SEven if they remove
-one checkpoint here or
there, there are dozens ofi
others." said Ay man
i Shaabna. 19, standing in
line at the main checkpoint
just south of Jericho.
In the past four years.
Israeli troops hahe rarely
entered Jericho, which has
largely stayed out of the fighting.
Palestinian negotiator Saeb Erekat. a resident of Jericho.
said the handover of the town is the first step in returning to
the situation before the outbreak of fighting on Sept. 28.
2000. ""The point is '%e are trying to get things back ... grad-
ually. hoping that through peace and negotiations things \' ill
change." he said.
Nlaj. Sharon Assman, an Israeli armny officer in\ olved in
the handover. said it %as no\\ up to the Palestinians to keep
militants in check and ensure calmn. "There wxill be addition-
al meetings to consider additional easing of restrictions.
This will depend on ... guarantees of the Palestinian security
forces that the. \\%ill fight terror." he said.
As part of the handover. 17 Palestinian fugitives in Jeri-
cho "%ere taken off Israe!l"s anied list. eaid ELekar The fate
-of two topmililtants jailed under international supervision in-
Jericho.'including the mastermind of the assassination of an
Israeli Cabinet minister, remains unclear
Palestinian leader Mahmoud Abbas said Tuesday the t'm o
militants x'ould be released, sparking an outrage among Is-
raeli leaders. Erekat later said no agreement has been
reached.
.As part of the handover. Israel eased checks at the main
roadblock at the southern entrance to Jericho,. allowing in-
coining traffic through without inspection. Outgoing cars
were only to be checked sporadically. In the past. long lines
often formed in either direction.
Jericho will remain off-limits to Israelis for the time be-
ing. Israeli commanders said. Before the outbreak of fight-
ing, thousands of Israelis would visit the town on weekends.
many dra. in bn a luxury m hotel and casino.
Violence has dropped considerably since the MNideast
summit, but militant groups like Hamas and Islamic Jihad
have not formally joined a cease-fire. Islamic Jihad carried
out a suicide bombing in Tel Aviv on Feb. 25. killing five Is-
raelis and endangering the truce.
The West Bank toi\n of Tulkarem '.'as next to be handed
over, in coming days. That iould be follo\.ed by Qalqiliya.
just south of Tulkarem. according the understandings. No
date has been set for the handover of the remaining tso -
Bethlehem and Ramallah.
Not on the list at all are two West Bank cities. Nablus and
Hebron. and another town. Jenin. Israel maintains a tight mil-
itary grip on the three places. charging that they are hotyeds
of militant activity.
Also Wednesday. an Israeli settler "\as shot and lightly
wounded in Hebron. the army said. Local security guards
said two Palestinians helped the wounded man to a nearby
settlement where he called for medical help.
In Egypt. the internal Palestinians talks on a formal
cease-fire '.were set to continue Wednesday. In the first day of
talks Tuesday, the militant groups appeared unenthusiastic.
refusing to give up their weapons.
Hamas, which has carried out dozens of suicide bomb-
ings against Israel since its founding in 1987. opposes peace
talks and remains committed to Israel's eventual destruction.

Colorado University Professor
Fired For Christian Teaching
Controversial Colorado Uni'ersity professor Ward
Churchill may still ha'e his teaching job, but CU history pro-
fessor Phil Mitchell will not. Mitchell was recently told his


contract would not be renewed after this school year because
his teaching did not meet department standards and because
he was proselytizing students in the classroom. The instruc-
tor says he was informed by department head William Wei,
who Mitchell describes as a "wonderful man and a strong
supporter."
"It was not his decision." the ousted teacher explains. "It
was a decision handed down by, 'unnamed persons' in the
history department [but] I've never learned \\ho they
were."
According to Mitchell,'a CL administrator was offended
that he had students read Charles Sheldon's book In His
Steps. Mitchell makes no apologies for using the Christian
book.


"Quite frankly, the
person who confronted me
is a specialist in Eastern
Europe [studies] and
knows nothing about
American Protestantism,
and really didn't know s
what he was talking f
about," he says. But ... he
was in a position of author-
ity in the department and c
he criticized my use of that
book. I took it quietly, but I filed away in my own mind that
he did not know what he was talking about. It's an excellent
book."
And Mitchell says he can see God's hand in the situation.
"I don't- believe that my firing and the Ward Churchill fiasco
happened at the same time by accident," Mitchell says. "I be-
lieve that God put those- together."
He explains that he had confessed to the Lord recently in
prayer that he was discouraged because neither CU nor the
history department seemed to appreciate his efforts and
that he expected he would be "re%% arded" by being fired. "I
said (to the Lord) 'I really would just like to have a little bit
of encouragement.'"
Since his firing was made public, Mitchell has received
scores of e-mails and phone calls from former and current
students sho% ing their appreciation for his work.
Mitchell says when he leaves CU, he hopes to find a
teaching job at a Christian college. As lie putsit: "Mt life is
in the Lord's hands, and I am His to use as He ao ishes."

Church Brings Christ Into The World
Of Violent Video Game's Players
With twho tele visions. eight controllers and mo Xboxes
to accommodate up to eight 'ideo game players at a time.
Red Rocks Church in Golden. Colorado dra. s w\ hite-collar
professionals t ith mortgages. kids \ith expendable income
and scruff\-faced teens \ho come to play Halo 2 .H2s the
record-breaking video game that raked in more than $125
million during its first 24 hours on the market in No'ember
making it the biggest one-day sales event in entertainment
history.
In H2. which is set in 2552, players take on the role of a
marine waho is skilled in the art of hand-to-hand combat. In
detailed maps. players stalk one another and tre\ to eliminate
one another with all manner of u\ weapons.
Yet whilee the other
garners are hoping to go
on killing sprees or run-
nin2 riots. Scott Brueg-
tt man, pastor of Red Rocks
Church and an avid video


Hl as through the Halo Out-
reach. which is cturrentl\
ai ,held on, Thursday nights.
st "We started playing
Halo to ha'e fun."
Bruegman. 33. ho moved to the Denver area two years ago to
start a church targeted at teens and young professionals, told
"Ne. MNan" magazine in the Narch /April issue. out no'v. The
full stone on Xbox evangelism can be found in the magazine.
'But as more people came to play \\e saxn that it \\as a
great %ay to meet people," Bruegman added. "'Etentually.
%%e realized it %as a great way to build relationships that
could lead to conversations about Christ."
So why does Bruegman use H2. a first-person shooter
game that is rated '-NI" (for mature) and features blood and
gore. \ violence and e\en some bad language?
"Halo has brought people together and relationships
hae formed.'" Bruegniman said. "B playing Halo a sense of
trust develops and the non-Christian garners see Christ-like
attributes in our lives. As \e'\e become friends theN'\e
started asking us about life and God."
Jeff Nlarlan. 30. an aspiring professional golfer. is glad
Bruegman r \as killingg to embrace an entertainment pheuom-
enon and use it as a tool to
minister.
"They've really impact-
ed my life through the times .r
we've played Halo."" lMarian
said of Bruegn an and other
church leaders. "I've always
been a Christian. but I've
never been too involved in
church. It's been a life-
changing experience."
Adds Bruegman: "We're
befriending people \vho have
had fe'. positive encounters
"ith Christians and we're
bringing Christ into their
'.aorld."
For more information on
howy to use ideo gaming as
a form of evangelism, visit:



redrockschurch.com.


Anti-Cancer
Co pound Carnival I
In Green Tea ::- r
Identified .
Spanish and British sci- : S
entists hate discovered how -
green tea helps to prevent 1 '"
certain types of cancer.
Researchers at the Uni-
versitN of Murcia in Spain u"-'' i-
('UMLi) and the John Innes L:. .,- --...
Center iJIC, in Norwich. FRIDAY, MAF
England have shown that a
compound called EGCG in 9 PM TIL I


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11


green tea prevents cancer cells from growing by binding to-a
specific enzyme.
"We have shown for the first time that EGCG, which is
present in green tea at relatively high concentrations, inhibits
the enzyme dihydrofolate reductase (DHFR), which is a rec-
ognized, established target for anti-cancer drugs, Professor
Roger Thorneley, of JIC, told Reuters.
"This is the first time, to our knowledge, a known target
for an anti-cancer drug has been identified as being inhitlitdd
by EGCG," he added.
Green tea has about five times as much EGCG as rear
tea, studies have shown. It decreased rates of certain ca itrs
but scientists were not sure what compounds were inv'% td
or how they worked. Nor had they determined ho% h'h
green tea a person would have to drink to have a benef l
effect, he said. .
Thorneley said EGCG is probably just one of a number
of anti-cancer mechanisms in green tea.
"We have identified this enzyme in tumor cells 'that
EGCG targets and understand how it stops this enzyme from
making DNA. This means we may be able to develop new
anti-cancer drugs based on the structure of the EGCG mole-
cule," Thorneley explained. .. ,-
The scientists decided to look at ECGC after they real-
ized its structure was similar to a cancer drug called
methotrexate.
"We discovered that
EGCG can kill cancer
cells in the same way as'
methotrexate." Jose Nep-
tuno Rodriguez-Lopez, of
UMU, a joint alithor of the
research published in the R
journal Cancer Research.
EGCG binds stronglyC
to DHFR. which h is essen-
tial in both healthy pind
cancerous cells. But it
does not bind as tichiltl\ as
mnethotre\ate. so its side effects on healthy cells could be less
seTere than those of the dr o au.
ThorneleN said EGCG could be a lead compound for'new.
anti-cancer drugs.
The findings could also explain \%hy %\nomen 'ho drink
large amounts of green tea around the time they' conceive abd
early in their pregnancy ma\ ha\e an increased risk of' ih'-
ing a child -% ith spina bifida or other neural tube disorders.
\\Womnen are advised to take supplements of folic acidbe-
cause it protect. against spina bifida. But large amouris of
green tea could decrease the effectiveness of folic acid.
"This enz\ me. iDHFR is the one folic acid supplements
are gi\en for. Folic acid deficiency leads to neural tube de-
velopment defects." Thornele\ added.
.i-


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NATION & WORLD NEWS









1 B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

*" -


Friday, March 18, 2005


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01! Lawn Irrigation
-q Drip Irrigation
Design & Free Estimates
(850) 973-2848

Excavating Work
Iand Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-.
mt,'al, Demolition, and Roads. No
Jb Too Small. Free Esumates Call
PajKinsley at 850-973-6326


Sitter
Homes Livestock -
Dogs Cats Parrots
Keep your animals in their own
environment. I will come and
feed, water and play with your
pets. No more worry about ken-
nel cough or the stress of being
away from home. Farm owner
with 30 years experience with
livestock, cats, dogs and Parrots.
Home Visit and Care
$10. a Day
Services Available
Bring in your mail Turn
lights on/off Check air/heat,
doors, locks, windows. check
property, gates, fences. give
feed/hay. custom services ne-
gotiable.
References gladly given.
Call Susan at 850- 948-5097
evenings before 9 pm or
cell 850-524-2385 anytime


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

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






-E
4 bd, 2 bth, 18x80, good condi-
tion, call 850-973-4950


Help W ante


--- B U -


uther llasof ihig, In
... Advertising Sale.s
COeadison C0 partients Person
n1 a needed at
GREENE PUBLISHING


Now Online!!

Let The Classifieds
, Work For You
M-ww.greenepublishing.com
Add A Photo
For Just $5!!
Just Pick Lip The Phone
And Dial
ii
973i4141
Ask For Classifieds !!




A Siher Ke\ ias found at the
ireen\ille Post Office, in the
Oarking area. call 973-4141


HUD vouchers accepted. 1,2, & 3
BR, HC & non-HC accessible apts.
Call 850-973-8582/ TDDTTY 711.
200 Southern Villas Circle. Mladi-
son, FL 32340 Equal Housing Op-
worturiir.
martin House
Do nto% n "Madison
1 Large efficiency $275
1 Large 2 bedroom $45011.
Heat & Air. mature responsible
adults. No children and No pets.
Call 850-578-2781


Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for Senior.
Handicap and Disabled. I & 2
bedrooms. HUD ouchers ac-
cepted Call 850-973-3786 TTY
Acs 711
Equal Housing Opporiunini


1.2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC acces-
sible apis. HLID vouchers accept-
ed. Call .50-948-3036. TDDITTNY
711 192 NW Greenmille Pointe
Trail. Greenville. FL 32331 Equal


* r Free To Good Home
T t eight tan female puppies, 2 1/2
moths old. lively & fnsk). Call
'2-iAl-155 gam-6nm


Co ch & Loveseat: Brand netw. still
p .ikaged. /vi.iarrantN. can deliver.
Sjj-sted retail $1200. sell 4451-0.
8.( 5-7112

S 251bs. of
.* Clean. Bundled
Newspapers
ir $2. each.
850-973-41414
.
DINNG RM. Beautiful new cher-
rwtable. 6 chippendale chairs.,
li ted china cabinet, can deliver.
$3K,'iUst. sell for $1100. 850-222-

Bk Set. Solid \ood. 7 pc.
qiteen/king bed, dresser, mirror. 2
nightstands, chest atail. New in
bOV Can dchler Retail $5000)
sekq400C. Call 850-222-9S79
Bed. G Size. name brand mi.t-
tr&is, box\ k/arran-i. New\ in plas-
uc,$295 can deLber S50-222-2113
Queen Double Pillou top mattress
se!. Name brand, New mn plastic.
factory warranty. $195. 550-425-
834
BB S-olid wood cherry sleigh bed
&,Lwm top marress set. All Nem
inx. Retail $1400. sell $575.
5A022-7783


-: Registered
Chesapeake Bay Retreiver
puppies. 3 1/2 weeks old. 5 males
and 6 females. Call Tanya at 971-
53l2


Cleared land. City water. Citm,
Gas. on paved County Camp
Road. ready for your MH or
house. $8.5)00. % ill finance % itb
$500 dou\n and $125./month
Call Chip Beggs 850-973-4116


Commercial Industrial
Property
with state highway frontage-23
acres. Corner lots. Front both
Harne% Greene Dri\e and High-
way 53 South. Natural gas line.
8 inch water main. access to the
city utilities, fire hydrant, and
ses ice from two power compa-
nies. Properb has eas\ access to
I-10, via SR 53 & SR 14. Will
build to suit tenant.
Call Tommy Greene
850-973-4141







-Wov
WE BUY LAND! Quick cash clos-
ings at market \alue. We are local-
ly owned and operated and %ill re-
spond promptly Avoid the hassles
and delay. sell us your land today. 5
acres to 1000 acres needed now!
Madison. Harmlton and Su%%annee
Counties. All enquiries are confi-
dential Chip Beggs. I\\ Financial
corp.. 850-973-4116




I want to buy investment
property. Houses, land, lots.
etc. In anm condition, foreclosure.
bankruptcies, distress. confidential
Lynette Sirman 850-973-9990
Brand New Cypress
3/2 Log Home
Tiled great room is 600sf wih 12'
high ceilings. A fantastic 50" long
covered front porch. 4.5 acre par-
cel-great area for horseback nd-
ing" $239.000 All offers consid-
ered. Call Jan Fessler toda\ at 386-
364-W407.


Professional appearance and
pleasant personalhti a must. Must
be able to work v. ell under pres-
sure and maintain a te.im pl:i\er
relaninship nith co' workers E,\pe-
rience and/'or educ'itiori in thi'
field preferred but not required.
Appl in pers-on faithh restune
at our Hwy 53 crtice
Mental Health Assistant OPS
#2249 (20 hours per week High
School Diploma or its equivalent
prior psychiatric experience pre-
ferred. Valid Driver's license re-
quired. Starting salary\ $6 50 per
hour For more information.
ww w.apalacheecenter.org.
1850i523-3217 or 1i800i226-2931
Apalachee Center. Inc.
Human Resources
S263V4-J'CapitaI CiltIN.E..
Tallahassee, FL.
Pre-Hire Drug Screen & FDLE
background check. An Equal Op-
portunity Affirmative Action
Employer. Drug Free Workplace.
Advent Christian Village
call 850-658-5627
wwm.aciillage.net

CNA./LPN"

Got a Passion for Compassion?
Direct Care Staff in lono-term care
setting. FT and PT positions and
j anous shifts available. Florida
certiCaticon ICN.A or license
iLPNi required. Benefits or FT po-
sitrons include health. dental, life.
disabiirN. supplemental Insuiance:
403b reurement account: paid uime
off. access to onsiie da-care and
fime'ss faciliies..
App1N in person at Personnel Office
Mondci_ through Friday from 9..0
a.m. until 4-1-00 p.m., or fa\ re-
,unmeicredentials to 3?6-65&-51(-i,)
EOE. Drug Free Workplace.
Criminal background checks re-
quired.
'"AVON"
$$$Earn Oc..: Com.$$.
Start-Lp Kit Onl3 $15.
For Info. Call
Axon Ind. Sis. Rep.
Doroth\ Chiist
850-973-3153
NLANAGER TRAINEE
POSITION AVAILABLE
GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY
WARREN N BUFFETT CONIMPANY
The future is bright, and \e need
entrepreneurs w ho kno% ho,. to
build and maintain successful orga-
nizations. Turn on to uncapped pei -
formance-based compensanon, full
benefits. 4011ki recognition.
a\\ards. tnps and training. It's a
golden opportunity Call for ap-
pointment 850-576-2104
LINEMAN POSITION AVAIL-
ABLE
TRI-COUNTY ELECTRIC CO-
OPERATIVE, INC. HAS AN
OPENING FOR A FULL TIME
L INE N AN/L INE IAN TRA INT. EE
IN THE STEINHATCHEE.
FLORIDA DISTRICT LOCA-
TION THE POSITION IS FULL.
TIME \\ITH FULL EMPLOYEE
BENEFITS. THE SUCCESSFUL
APPLICANT SHALL BE RE-
QUIRED TO LIVE WITHIN 15
MINUTES RESPONSE TIME OF
STEINI-TCHEE OFFICE
PLEASE SEND RESUME OR :
COMPLETED TRI-COUNTY
ELECTRIC EMPLOYMENT AP-
PLICATION ON OR BEFORE
MARCH IS, .2005 TO:
W\AYNE BASS
TRI-COUNTY ELECTRIC CO-
OPERATIVE, INC.
P.O. BOX 208
MADISON. FL 32341
TRI-COLiNTY ELECTRIC CO-
OPERATIVE IS AN EQUAL OP-
PORTUNITY ENIPLOYER AND
A DRUG FREE \\ORK PLACE.


Real Estate Secretary Needed;
experienced; type 55 wpm; imme-
diate opening; salary negotiable'
Send resume;
to Abstract & Title Services, 111
East Howard St., Live Oak, FL
32064; fax 386-362-2717


D.O.N at MCMH
Home Health Agency.
Qualifications; must be RN with
home health experience. If interest-
ed, call 973-6572 or fax resume
973-8518
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-
ant personality a must. Must be
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,
NMadiso
MANAGER TRAINEE POSI-
TION AVAILABLE GOLDEN
OPPORTUNITY 1'.RREN
BUFFETT COMPANY
The turure is br'lhti. anid kke need
entrepreneurs ..s ho kLnoi, how to
build and nainarin successful i'reaii-
nizatiionis Turn on o uincapped per-
tc,_:'nane-based conipensauton. full
benetit. 41l1ik) recoi2niion.
..irds, trips and training. I's a
golden opportunity' Call for ap-
pointnient 850-576-2104-
Certilied Nursing Assistants
Pine Lake Nursing Home in
Green' ille is [ecruiring ,,ou for day
and e enini; shifts. Your skill, and
conipasion ale needed and appre-,
oia.ed' \\c ,t"li I[Vhe best ,taft edi-
cati-on pri:giam in the Big Bend
Area- AppI, in pei, on at the Nurs-
ing hunic .-r call l48-4601ii for nimote
information A.\f1;, ,i the Dine tor ot
Nur.ing .
Dan's Kinder Academy
is accepting applicaJutons for a full
mie or part uRe teachers. floaters
and cooks :
40 hi rairung
CPR/First Aid Training is required
v. Within 90 da\ s
Expenenced preferred. Must be IS
i.: old. Send resumes % ith refer-
ences tO:
Dju rn' Kinder Academn
226- SE Lee School A\e
SSauilef "
Lee FL .'i5'i
Managers & Assistant
Managers
Fast Track Food Stores nom ac-
cepting applications for Man-
ager; and .\sistarit Managers, in
the Nladi-un and Mlonucello ai-
eas. Please fai resume or call to
4et up an inlet\ ieL'..
Fa,. 352.333-ll0l
Phione 352,333-3011 et 24


LINEMAN POSITION
AVAILABLE
TRI-COUNTY ELECTRIC CO-
OPERATIVE. INC. HAS AN
OPENING FOR A FULL TIME
LINE MAN!LINE NMAN TRAINEE
IN THE PERRY. FLORIDA DIS-
TRICT LOCATION. THE POSI-
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
MARCH 18. 2005 TO-
S ."AYNE 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.


PERRY FLEA MARKET
*;V.!41Antiques* Glassware Collectibles Gifts & More

Yard Sale Visit the Tool Shop FRI SUN 10 A.M. 4 P.M. We Buy
Set-ups ss5 & up Hwy. 19 S. (Old Motel)(85) s8381422 (850) 5'714Call Us


Two CNA or PCT's positions
available immediately at local
Physicians office. 20-30 hours a
week. Call for information (850) -
973-4590


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 yrsdclerical experience,
knowledge and expertise in Mi-
crus-fin 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





'wor aferS hat. all

Susan tody ndlet her
, y w Sy r
(8 50)9344


For Your House or Land In
" The Madison or Cherry Lake Area.
9-- FAST CLOSINGS.
S ALL'CALLS CONFIDENTIAL.
Call Steve

850-973-4527

GARDENIA SQUARE APARTMENTS

2, Bedroom, .1 Bath Apartments
; ., ,I.- ; I fii-1 T ..., r .. *i .r .*
.Central heat,& air, carpet, kitchen appliances, on-site laundry

Rental Assistance Available

Please Apply at
Gardenia Square Apartments Office
501 S Parramore Street
Madison, FL

973-4934
TDD 1-800-955-8771


At Gentiva Home Health Services you'll discover lust how rewarding a career
car be Theie are many important reasons to choose Gentiva Home Health
Services. including top-ol-the-line resources and comprehensive benefits
Full-timelpart-time with benefits available.
Home care training provided.
Commit to us. We'll commit -to you.
Call Jill at 1-866-GENTIVA or e-mail Jill.Lindsey@gentiva.com.
www.gentiva.com
HHA# 20)6340963&299991379

Come home to Gentiva.
amerna': hoe healrhcare leader
I.. G4ntiva


-FOR STRUCTURED I jLE
ANNUITIES and INSURANCE

(00) 794-7

J.G. Wentworth means CA!
for Structured Settlemc


mmmmm


u


I PP ff









Friday, March 18, 2005


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13B


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


CASE NO: 05-71-CA


NOTICE OF ACTION

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

Each of whose address is

1709-A 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 real
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 lesl 659.99 feel 10o the center of State Road 106, thence run
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 degree
curve'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 North along the East
nghl of %ay line of State Road No. 106.25 feet for a POINT OF BEGINNING.. thence run
North along said righi of %aa line 50 rfe. Hence run
East 50 feel, thence run South 50) feel, thence- run W\es 50 feel to the POINT OF BEGIN-
NING, said lot hereby conveyed being a part of the Northeast Quarter of the Northeast
Quarter of Section 7, Township 2 North, Range 10 East.

PARCEL H.

Begin at'the Southeast Corner of the Northeast Quarter of Section 7. Township 2 North
Range 10 East, thence run \\ st 659.99 feel Io 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 curve
to the left 659.99 feel, thence along said center line of said Stale Road North 5 degrees 37
minutes East 228.69 feet. Hence run along said center line in a Northerly direction along a
1 degree curve to the right 43.32 fee this being the Soulh boundary line of Block Four.
thence run East 50 feel along said South boundary line of said Block, thence run East 501)
feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING, thence run North 75 feet. thence East 25 feet. Ihence
South 75 feet, thence %esl 25 feel 10 the POINT OF BEGINNING. being in the Northeast
Quarter of Section 7, Tos-nship North, Range 10 EasL

PRCEL III

Beginning at the Southeasi corner of the Northeast Quarter of Northeast Quarter of Sec-
tion 7, Township 2 North, Range 10 East, Ihence run Wealst 659.99 feel to the center line of
Stale Road 106. thence along center line of said state road in a Northerl. direction along a
I degree curselo the left 659.99 feet. thence along center of said road North file degrees: 37
nunuiea East 228.69 feet. thence along said center line in a Norlherl3 direction along a I
degree curse Io the right 43.32 feet. Ihis being the South boundary line of Block Four.
thence run East 5i feel along the South boundary line of said block for a starting point.
thence run North 25 feel along Easi boundary of right of way of State Road 106. thence
run East 50 feet, thence run South 25 feet. Hence run lVesl 50 feel o the starting point, said
lot being coneed being a part of the Northeast Quarter of the Northeasi Quarter of Sec-
tion 7, Tonriship 2 North. Range 10 EarL

has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if
any. tu said complain on the plainffl'ls allurne., I HONLSL E. S IONE, Atlurne- at La%,
P.O. Box 292. Madison, Florida 32341, and to file the original with the Clerk of the above
styled Court, whose address is Madison County Courthouse. Madison. Florida 32340. on
or before March 28.2005: otherwise a default will be entered against you for Ihe relief de-
manded in the complaint.


WITNESS my hand and seal of said Court on this 18ih day of February. 2005.
TIM SANDERS
As Clerk of the Court
BY: Judy McGhee
Deputy Clerk

2/ .1 4/ 11 .; V /I8


LEGAL NOTICE


The Suwannee River Economic Council,
Inc. Board of Directors will hold a meeting
of the Board of Directors on Monday,
March 21, 2005, 11:00 A.M. at the Quality
Inn & Conference Center (formerly Holi-
day Inn) in Lake City, Florida.
3/18
LEGAL NOTICE


The Suwannee River Economic Council,
Inc. Board of Directors will hold a meeting
of the Board of Directors on Monday,
March 28, 2005, 7:00 P.M. at the Quality
Inn & Conference Center (formerly Holi-
day Inn) in Lake City, Florida.
3/18
NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING

The Board of Commissioners of the North-
west Florida Regional Housing Authority
will hold its Annual Meeting, April 1, 2005,
al the Ramada Inn North, 2901 North Mon-
roe St., Tallahassre, Florida. Business meel-
ing %ill begin al 1:30 P.M.. E.S.T. The meel-
ing will be open to the public.
3/18;


Are you
looking
for work?
or
Do you need

someone,
to work???


Then you
should be
on page 12B


Call Today
for more
information


850-973-4141


x


0 Tfhankr You! OO


Run Yur A Staewid


Announcements


1. Stress Ruining Aour Life?7 -ad DIANE1-,--S b it..i
I Hubband Call .1 ,I. 7-0.i. ?? or send $7.99 to Dianetics,
31':' N Haibua e Tmiupa FL 33607.

Auctions

L .ND & GROVE AUCTION L.l.e Plad Fa. L I 1.4I Sai
,MIU 20 4-I7 ? *,- TO Ljl .T.aI 3 I a.I-j L '. fereCd Lit I 1 Pani el:
Jrr- e"I.'M S.L. huleli 19 'aill lor detail
(800)257-4161 Higgenbotham Auctioneers
'- blnlnb',O.-ir'inam o P.I ME Higgenbotham, CAI FL Lic
L 5.''i B 1i .

Building Materials

METAL ROOFING -.At .$S E ai Duecl From
l.tarnufactl' rs r i '.0 3O1 .i cl in l ilj 1AcI I 'c..:O.,e Liinl
mrnm aroid' Dchl.er. ..ailabic Toll Free i s, ?.13T5


Business Opportunities


INCREDIBLE OPPORTLUNil!TI! Looku.g 'or a .e,
-'.teponal pcopic to iif e an a.ibuse a erige irnome
C.ll 0Vsiido8.930

ALL CASH CANDY ROtUTE Do you cam $800/day? 30
lf.rbhine. Free Cand, All for S.99-95 (800)814-6323
BOC?03o:r:2 CALL I'S A.e *-Hi1 not be andersoldl

$$$$$ Weekly Use eBay to girt Plid G-et $250 in FREE
products )O SLtal No linioCn s.L-.,ired No E F*rienIe
Required Call ConlmeSipplier f, ).3.40-4948 E\L 5314

IIl CASH COI 90 .enidmg Mathine Hd .-.Tu appro'.c
Lu.3'-'lO.606 0a0di3b :164 FrBO'.42


Financial


$ C ASH atlDIANCETS F'rcr.i'l Injur ia i.ui.ol-St-. .-
twRed EtlJciretiu-, nra.aleei-Pcin:Ir-ninheunhlmice.tLottery-.
Prize Winnings-We Buy Mortgage, Real Estate, Business
notes. Se Hala E.spa.jl Jeer., ,AolM,7.1270

Loans b3 phone Lip to 51000i m 2-1rn No Credit Cheki .
Bank AccountReq. (888)350-3722 www oavchecktodav com.

For Sale

STEEL BUILDINGS EZ BUILD -USC Cenific.aoin
,jrfice.,'\areh.ause Shop'Garage ArenaiTBarnT Hanger' \"
plant rc.p 3a' 3.3.l beat arn, perce s- 52054 i09Q3-49?i .3 .
www universalsteel com. -

Help Wanted

Driver- COVENANT TRANSPORT. Excellent Pay &
Benefits for Experienced Drivers, 0/9, Solos, Teams &
Graduate Students. Bonuses Paid Weekly. Equal .
Opportunity Employer. (888)MORE PAY (886.n7.:37?c.,

Driers-. Osner Ops & Co Dn er, Necaen No' Run SE
Or, i or SE i-id. -t, P.I %c.cgmeral, O -'O'. .r'N Forr.cd
Dispatch, Good- Pay plus Fuel (866)250-4292.

NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS PT/FT no exp
necessary $50 Cash hiring bnu Gua.-ranteda r rirng
n 38n318-13jl CI 1Ib1? ',s 'li tManhilln-raoup :0om

POSTaL POSinIONS AV'ALILBLE11 Federal State
Localt itl40~-$4A-)t.hr No E'pencrsce nece'a'r. Paid
Traiiir.g and FilJ Benci-l. Erntr, iLe.el. '7all 7 d.,-. for
information. (888)826-2513 ext. 111.


UP.TO $Si.00l) SEE ELN!! rEcnmE R33eed J FAdeskI
%km-3tea .13faantc,. IH'rea r anarn-. e inpa Now.
Rui-kw' PE.:,3,! % 53f Ld.U ( '1301 C'..' lntiuc t3 'i'Page
Brochure, Fice Po :L~. c. '..ftie A .umme Bonuses!!I
FE t14OF0.1 %.I AiN. i ALN3Y)A I
(800)242-036 Ext 3800.

Legal Seri-ices

Dl%ORCEWlS.S75-COVERS .bildru. etc -'imllone
,gtp atirre r.ewoued' .iitd.-- g-'1. I c. f aIlt,[
.3wJ.tf55Q-2CJ31 Lt,.) i air,- 7pr.n'D. or.c iech
E-rat.ii hed FM7



Miscellaneous


FEREE 4-ROOrcl DFRECT' SISiTiNI 3Ln.lades ....dftid
U. 9 Lali -1 f-2IONlliS FREEt 1'.- tFremiuri.53 3iwa~icI
Accc I. .3 -r :,3J5warel. 3 Limited urse ,irrcr S3-I
P~e~tricrirns ippl.I3, 33.J3r

E'.RN DEGREE online from home 'E~-ne flraki
gal -Comnputer, l.,b Pbrermenl A-,i Lwi~c Crirta~Ler


SPS! Oserslockedl Nc- 7 pe-r :.po pLuaded' b.tldei;
cover, delivery & warranty. $2999, was $5999.
(888)397-3529.

Real Estate

BE LiTIFUL NORTH C SROLIN % V.INrTE'R SE ASO5'N
IS HERE' MRILST SEE Tfl: BEAiil'IFUL FE.ACEFU'L
MOLiNTr.INS OF k-E.STELAi NC MOLNTA.MNS H iomec
Cabbi-. Acreage & Ir. eC'tcetL C Reall, GP.1 G C R.al Etallt. Mulrpir
'xA-. chcrol.ccm.-.ruailaJlid con, '-all for i rcc Druiicurc
i80,-,1iI.5 0b :


L.LND -NTED Land it. rr7ierait ,ompairn eel. ln-ge
a.Lrd[iate j Flond. aind 3Geoirg Irlterc.:tead iJ. .t ntmra.
either dand a.g. -ullrai iiJ hl laind" j h c r rd r, -tage *,r
good a..c.cc Cai, b.,er IC.l quiid c:lomirf
Call (877)426-2326 or email: land cu t.eg-,.al :.m

.TTENTINON [INI"STORS '.aLitior.I !.Lts in the Foot-
hills of NC. Deep water lake with 90miles of shoreline. 20%
redevelopment discounts, and 90% financing. NO PAY-
MENTS for.1 year. Call now for best selection.
www nclakefrontproperties comr (800)709-LAKE.

40 C orcet. r,cra.Peacci- er l.pFpu.lre I Pnrione- s->ect
end. al pcer- e F.. c I **ll 3--irY. N ; ho.-i otur.Jaud on
ind It hou.c read., Io e- M515 3 ..3 '. 3 "3i-I3(t l

FREE LAND LIST NC MOLUNTrIN.S. CUrLOrr. b.,ii log
holRa' r- 'c .n r1C Cge aidf bI W11t111 .,.lud..d i'.dd off Plue
Ridge Fa'1-,a, C.]I 1r-., ; i-. -. i...I: l' CL.. i '

FORECOSED GOVT HOMES $0,,or Low down! Tax
repos and bankruptcies ,:., CrcJdt ', K [, 1'i.- 'down. For
listings (800)501-1777 CL 12'3

Grand Opening Land Salel SO. FLORIDA 10+ ACRES
.Only $294,90 Huge savingson big ranch acreage in South
Florida! Gorgeous mix of mature oaks, palms, & pasture.
Miles of bridle paths. Near Lake Okeechobee. Quiet,
secluded, yet close to 1-95 & coast. Also, 5 acres $174,900.
Great financing, little down. Call now. .'' -2:4- .
LAKE .TIE BSRGAIN $29,900 Fee boLat lipl High
eleiion bicdtirnalil., ioodced purel .Acro.r- Toru rnati.onal
fore it or. ?5.').i -ciTC recireautiral lake TTjP F'a ed road
uLg util cC-ial ardier seVeC, more E'celleni innaC.ng
Call now (800)704-3154, ext 609. Sunset Bay, LLC.


CO5',I %1. NORTH CAIROLINS I-to-c I ,ld cmi N-,.
',3tcrIMT 333 b0,miC AtIf, PFlai'eL .31 Stdfre L..nls. d gated
...- crl ct o.r ..x r Ex't a pro.-Cd .o'ncr in hi: uns-.ai
...flnda...ir ,111, 30ALtiiIf 3aCt ; .)33WenNe(i-e 3R, ci Pub
S..-Urd .d -jAILMULiC 33.-1..pia .,Iat'h,.r..c I 11-17- se-iter
Lenri uLniasg pr..- anrdJpir we rnarjra 1-bar lie la 1
u f -3-)--5-Fu-danq rI ad.. ,iblcCoCi,. al 3.1.31iime &.5
Es.-CI- rcPtnIDIi C-m N, 3 Bc-nNC 4,fl,...,5263

NORTH CAROLIN.1 LKIFRONT 0141%i
C3-i-eW.41Spomrlr it to f-3. boa. ~~t .-m rI .~el", ,Call
for det.il- 4.11 C

4LOST.IAL GEORGI 5. G STED CI)NUNIrJ l L.dqr
campoo1 .31r .,e-r-m, andio i-tLsoaccehrz e-irn -5iclet L
Pre ron *sLraiiv..r, i. .d1reauas ." .ofcr-DdoiiL (-'I

SER-ENE AMOUNT UN GOLF iOMtEFI-TIF i2t3'31J
P-10r Lp.c~de Golf Coin.-narat 'ci .mid tD r de-igsed
I; holeI COUr.14! ilCanolins !.I.,unairms breadlbaS amg l
N~ejlr -%4tie hcIre NC. .. .% mctoineu GoltDii i .rTeacharng
I-atc~t- I Calllroll tree S o6i-334i-32il EsiA'12
thericlc'-.aie, 't cc-f. Prite 09.001~).lit 0 vsr
i'vI.ne i,.iranced 12Ma.- itrs ll.24'" Ii ,cd aecfear t,.llior,
C) Ac


Lake Slew Bargain! ? Acre i1990f.0 N%- a .uerlfnt=.a
.om riur.irnf. on one -.fr lurge- I .il';:ici mOurLOii lue',- j1,
Aferi. H' -land 3 oJdd. ( : .iiL':h I rea A -bed.h'
C.:Lnir r-. aleF r olitie Lo, % linanci.L- Laiefriona
available. Call i 'C.Q1,-ot-.5CW 2 x96. -

R\s/Campers


ST Pg'l'S R\ SALE! rdar.h 17.h-2'1h. Nahcjor. 3 1
SclJih g R,\'.e! Lv. Sale F'r;ce.l n 1i1 RetrruatiFI 1, ofld
.iclbournc L80-,'0l. )1021 Orlando i.8- '.6i' 4-.?47i
-D.,itona. 0i,)893.-255.22 .- a-, r. com.

Steel Buildings

PIONEER BUILDING SkLE! Ri.:.l. B,:t,:.m P,-.cerl
Beat Next Price Increase. Go direct/save. 20x26. 25x30.
20,4u 33.0-4 35,'13l 40-I...- 4-5W.0 50x100. 601S0
O.rter, Piconeel iC00i.'V-5'422 -

STEEL BUILDINGS, Factory Deals Save $$$. 40 x 60'
to 100 x 200'. Example: 50 x 100 x 12' = $3.60/sq ft.
(800)658-2885 www rigidbuildine com

Sleel Akrch Buildingsl CGennae Stecllasrliei Biudiing:.
lr.tor' direct a. HUGE Sa IIngil 20).4. 3...o) 35 5u
Perfect Garaiget'orklboptBarr, Call iAi u 1 1-71007
-s A 'A StcclMasteriUS A cor.
Find out how quick and easy
it is to place an FCAN ad, Call:
Mary Ellen Greene
Greene Publishing, Inc
(850) 973-4141
greenepub@greenepublishing.com
www florida-classinieds corn.



FCAN


SWeek of March 14, 2005


S 2x2 Rates : 2\4 Rates.
Statewide $1200 Statewide $2400 ,"-
Regional or national Regional placement ;'
Placement also available also available -
Regions North. So.uth. Central Regions- North. South. Central
Total Ci'rculation I 9 Million Circulation 1.9 MNhllion-


Foi mo e nf rm ti nonho t es a swil or f r i
l PoS........qiv F~p Cr n.95-97- 4 1


14'


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f~flUHBR 3.-,')-


GOT




Lets


LANP?



Build! .-

. ',i. ,


Call Toda Custom Built On Your Land

(850) 224-0614 raftmad Cabinets
Toll Free 1-800-771-0614 100% or 92% Complete
Ta GEAApllances
Visit Our New Home Design Center Todayl B...l' -
9335 West annesee Street II Year Buluder's
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Open Mon-. P9am 60n.
I I Saturday 10am- 4pm
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PWHhomes.com r
"A Division of Pennyworth Homes. Inc.' 'i*


ROY E. TAYLOR PROFIT
SHARING PLAN,
Plaintiff

vs.

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

Defendants.


Suwannee Vall//ey W


Humane Society



"Critter Corner" '



We are located 2 miles south of Lee. We are just off CR 255 on Bisbee Loop, exit 262 off of 110 or from "
90, turn onto CR 255 and go south to Bisbee Loop. Call for directions. *
We are a Limited Space Shelter (no kill). You must check with us prior to bringing a drop-off animal to W1
shelter. Hours: Tues. through Sat. 10:00 a.m. until 2:00 p.m. or by appointment. Visit our website and see the
animals that need a really good home at www.geocities.com/Suwanneehs.

Lost or Found Pets:
If you have lost a pet or found one, the humane society will. help you find your pet. Call us at (850) 971 -I:-'4.
or toll free at 1-866-236-7812. Leave a message if we are closed, we will return your call. Remember to al-,
ways call your local animal controls or shelters if you have a lost or found pet.

Due to the generous gift of a new building, we are now able to accept donations of furniture...and we now ha' e
some nice pieces to sell.

SWVE REALLY CAN USE FURNITURE DONATIONS!!!!

Newspapers and Aluminum Cans:
'We have a recycle newspaper bin at 305 Pinewood Dr., just west of Johnson's Appliance/Radio Shack. We also
collect alurrminum cans 6 rec cle. Just bring them to the shelter. All the money goes to help the homeless an-
imals.

Featured Animals for adoption:

DOGS:
2710 Precious 4 month old White with Black Female. This plucky girl %'.;ill coser \ou itlh kisses and wo.n.
her w ay- into \our heart
2708 Rosco S week old Brown and Black Male. Pure ho'e in a wigglh Little bodN would d like a chance [%.
%%in your heart. Come on ou! .
2707 Jesse 8 eek old Red Male. Cold nose, warm body and heart arid bright, shinning eyes. Captivatin'g
2700 Demetree 3 month old White, Bro% n and Black Male. There i.. s.mehing about this puppy that is
resistible!. Come see for yourself. s
2699 Dezi 9 week old Chocolate and Black Female. Not here %%e have a lady who is frankly looking fora-
place in a lo\ ing home. Yours? -'

We ha\e puppies and man\ more large dogs. All abo\e 6 month ha\e been hear'.ormi iced and an\ pupp'
or dog above 4 months is on heartworm preenti'.e. The\ ha\e had 5 in I shots and rabies All puppies qud
dogs are spared or neutered before lea ming shelter. Adoption is 445. ,

CATS:
2711 Fonzi 1 year old Sil er and Tabb\ Male. Handsome as a lad can be, this fine fellow i ill be a giace[
and lo\ing addition to s our home.
2709 On\ x 1 1/2 year old Black Female'. A slinky' erichantress who is delightful in e'. cry way. Meet her and
fall in love! .
2667 Erma 6 month old Tabb\ Female. Astand-out in thie feline %korld. A s4eei nature and a bundle of per-
sonalit.. vith purrns on demand.
2635 Dora I 1/2 year old Gre\ Female. A pla\.fl shadow xitbh a heart of pure lo\e. Would loe to0 me r
.ou and capture Nour heart.
2684 Abe 3 year old Orange Male A dignified man of the %world kw ith an affecuonate and lioal personali-.'
This is a cat to cherish.

We ha4e many more kittens, cats that haje been spared or neutered, wormed, feline luk. tested, rabies shots.
Adoption is $45

The Suwannee \alley, Humane Sociert (a no kill shelter i depends on optionss for ai ailabilit of space. Adop-
tion lees are $45 which INCLUDES spa)/neuter. dev.ornung. hearlwormifeline ileakemiai testing, and rabies
shots. Please come and visit us, our animals would love to meet ) ou.

REMINDER: DO NOT LEA\ E PETS IN \EHJCLES FOR ANY LENGTH OF TIME.

Lost or Found Animals '
Lost Dog: Blackie Large Black German Shepard. Health\ and Friendly. Lost in Li\e Oak on 152nd Terrace.
Lost Dog: Bandit Solid white Pyrenees MNale; 145 lbs. T\ko \ears old. Lost near 50th St. in Lite Oak.


r


Flease cau: iviary Euc


sAftvIE Mlavill
con
SMAUMCN-iPticonm
S20.
in County
s3m.

Fcbo- "Ovs-I p=p42!lrw.
all yaaw*tl
acplm*e Miffs aut.
calm t4memayl?


L






Friday, March 18, 2005


.... .... ....On-U / O D -
V5192A 05170A
2001 Mercury Grand Marquis GS 1999 Ford Crown Victoria LX
L' i,, l ', ,All1,, i 1 1,,, 1 l, ..1i .' 1, I -,,,, ,: i.L' I.,,, ,Ld i, 1 ,, L, i i :L,., .- %' V a 11,) ";, '. I., ,,I


2 $2060 ... .1w89o9.
2003 Dodge Durango SLT 2001 Dodge Durango SLT Plus
I. ,, ,3 T. p 1 ,. A l l ,I:,, I i,, l,, E L ,. I 1 1 h f l '. I. 3K A C." D '
Fulh' Loaded it Lealher vs Sunroof '
-- l .


.Of a. d- Po -. Onl -15K Miles! i
Off-Road Edition. Hemi Power
i ; . -- ..,._.- -. ;,,,, " :.7.710....


I 7 ~ 99~1 s{i ~::T


saveI flousanas!'


05280A -'-' VP404 vIl VP408 05136A 05357A
1998 Ford F-150 XLT 2003 F-150 Lariat 4x4 2003 F-250 Lariat 4x4 2004 Ford F-150 4x4 2005 Ford F-350 Lariat 4x4
[.." Tl V i- rd.. in' ".I : Li: Will ..I. C. ,A) A1 "i" I '1rV i -- L' ri All .. rl ; :: 1 r 1: 1 I l ilr l r, L0 1 i Iri l1 i 1 1. .7 ,1 i : u L L .i l i- *..3jI' l. H. .r. i lir l T(., ,
,LODED oniy11 llies! : erc edes Diesel EngineC brome 4ccessories



VP410
2003 Cadillac Escalade EXT 2001 GMC Sierra SLE 2003 Silverado 1500 2002 Freightliner Sprinter 2500 2003 Hummer H2
I I"", L",,rf W ."..iTIr. II I I T', I '.. (' LI' ra .,r u L,, l .,l .1,31.k1,. r l l ii. r i. llT.'e.T r L,,, rI L..] h ) L, ', I'dr C I *1.,1, Fr .'l..r. Fiu. g.'3hT UI ".'.r,' W .....,A ,: i..) ill Ft,.,Lr or lhs., L 311,. h ..i A P .>, 'r Iu.t.T. r.I
1 -, W -i- :, .I -.. -, "l : i ; T ill I U 311- I. Al l f.-,-' -. i ..l
"'All vehicles quality for $0 down. All prices & payments reflect your $3900 trade-in, if yqu don't have a trade, you can pul $3900 cash. All vehicles are Certified preowned. Most vehicles quality for an extended warranty,
We guarantee everything we sell unless otherwise stated. -Vehicles,advertised are subject to prior saleprices are good for ad date only. Plus tax, tag, tilee& doc .fee-' Paymentsi re for. 36 63.monlthsdepehdig.ohn the
vehicle. Some payments are to finance your purchase and some reflect an option to lease your purchase, leases. varybased on vehicle. See a sales person to discs peciic details on the vehicle you choose. -. --

EXIT 22, NORTH VALDOSTA ROAD ,.ho -."n Yo..jm i"s
VALDOSTA 242.1540 .u RC 24 __B


EXIT 16, HIGHWAY 84
QUITMAN 263.2277 Dodge CHRYSLER Jeep


Stick with the Specialists"T II


14B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


I


11