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PAGE5 5
PAGE6 6
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PAGE9 9
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The Madison enterprise-recorder
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00018
 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 25, 2005
Publication Date: 1933-
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Madison (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Madison County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Madison -- Madison
Coordinates: 30.466389 x -83.415278 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 32, no. 43 (June 23, 1933)-
General Note: Issued a "Woman's Club edition" on Mar. 31, 1979.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33284795
lccn - sn 95047180
System ID: UF00028405:00018
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
    Main: Viewpoints & Opinions
        Page 2
        Page 3
    Main: Around Madison County
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
    Main: Madison County Relay for Life
        Page 7
    Main: Around Madison County continued
        Page 8
        Page 9
    Main: Church
        Page 10
        Page 11
    Main: Happy Easter
        Page 12
    Main: Madison County History
        Page 13
    Main continued
        Page 14
    Main: School
        Page 15
    Main continued
        Page 16
    Main: Outdoors
        Page 17
    Main continued
        Page 18
    Main: News Around the World
        Page 19
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 20
    Main: Legals
        Page 21
        Page 22
Full Text





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Our 140th Year Number 24


Friday, IMarch 25, 2005


Madison, Florida 32340


Jones Convicted Of



Attempted Murder


Franklin Lee Jones, left, attempts to hide his face, as his attorney. Tom Stone. right, sits
next to him before court begins Wednesday morning. Jones was convicted of attempted mur-
der in the second degree in circuit tourt in a drial huid Tiuet-sZa, Marcih 22. and 'kVdt.'Vi--;da)
March 23. (Greene Publishingl Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, March 23. 2005)


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Franklin Lee Jones %%as
convicted of second degree at-
tempted murder. Jones had
been charged w ith the attempt-
ed murder of his estranged
wife, Lucretia Jones. back in
September.
The case was heard in
Madison County Circuit Court
on Tuesday. March 22. and
Wednesday. March 23. Judge
James Roy Bean presided over
the jury trial.
According to reports. Lu-


cretia Jones met Franklin Lee
Jones at a cemetery on Thurs-
day. September 16. to sign
some papers. As soon as he
got out of the car. he then be-
gan beating her badly and
grabbed a knife and cut her
throat.
She said that she remem-
bered looking straight in his
eyes and he stuck the knife
back in her throat.
Jones was bleeding pro-
fusely when she stumbled
back onto Highway 90 where
a passing motorist picked her


The incident %\as initial,
investigated b\ Deput\ John
Deming. who reported that he
saw' onli a one inch to one-
and-a-half inch cut on her
throat. He ch:uged Franklin
Lee Jones with aggra ated
battery with a deadly w eapon
and domestic violence.
In\. Epp Richardson v,,is
assigned the case and the
charges were changed to at-
tempted murder.
Sentencing foi Jones v% ill
be held April 7


Murphy Named Miss Lee;



Collis Named Teen Miss Lee

Heather Murphy, left, was named Miss Lee and Ashley Collis. right, was named Teen
Miss Lee at (he Miss Lee Pageant held last Saturday. Check out our full coverage of the
pageant and photos on pages 8-9A. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo bi Emerald Kinsley,
March 19, 2005)


Chamber Of Commerce Seeks


Nominees For Citizen Of The Year


By Mike Moore
Grlee Puiblishii. Inc.
The Madisop Count\
Chamnber of Commerce is ac-
cepting nominations for its an-
nual Citizen of the Year con-
test.
The award is presented
each \ear to an outstanding
resident of the counts % ho has
demonstrated community spir-
it and done Ilings \ which bene-


fit Madison CountN. The
award is a long-standing coun-
ty tradition. Last year's \ inner
%%as Jim Stanley.
Those w\ho wish to nomi-
nate a person for the award
ma\ submit the nomination to
the chamber office through
Friday. April 1. The office has
copies of a form to use. Inter-
ested people may also send a
Please See Citizen. Page 15A


County Dodges Major Storm


FHP Issues


By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing. Inc.
The severe weather which
ripped through North Florida
last Tuesday night did little
more than dump lots of water
on parts of Madison County..
"We have no major dam-
age to report," said Jim Stan-
ley. Director of Emergency


Around Madison...........4-9A
Church..................... 10-1 lA
Annie's Mailbox..............18A
Classifieds.......................20A
Community Calendar......21 A
Jail Report.......................... 3A
Legals.............. ...A........
Nation & World.............. 19A
Obituaries......................5A


Management.
The storm split as it ap-
proached Madison County.
Some of the system went
south to Lafayette and Suwan-
nee Counties %while other parts
hit northern Madison County.
The Cherry Lake and Pinetta
areas received about three and
one-half inches of rain.


FRIDAY 6 FRI. NIGHT


An afternoon
thunderstorm in spots


Partly
cloudy


O utdoors......................1... 7A
Relay For Life.................7A
The Remote
Guide...................C Section
School............................ 5A
Madison Co. History.......13A
Step Back In Time.......... 18A
Viewpoints.....................2-3A
W eather...........................22A


Greenville recorded about an
inch.
"'There were literally
thousands of lightning
strikes." said Stanley. "We


%were also under a tornado
itarch until 11:00 p m. Tues-
day. but were fortunate. We
haxe had no tornado injuries
in se'.eral .ears," he added.


County Commission


Approves
By.Nlike Moore
Greene Pubhi shineM. Inc.
The Madison County
Commission approt ed a site
plan application for Gene*
Stokes for a mini-storage
unit at its March 16 board
meeting. It is an addition to
his present facility on High-
way 90. east of Madison.
Commissioners ap-
proved a Tourist Develop-
ment Committee .expendi-
ture of $2.189 for the Walk-
ing Tour brochure
reprint.They postponed uni-
til the next meeting, a dis-
cussion about a lease for the
Ag Center. The new\ build,.
ing at the Ag FacilitN is
owned by the count\ and is
on state land.. The count\
leases the older building at
the site.
Commissioners \oted to
pay $26,673.50 to the Prop-
erty Appraiser's office be-
cause of a difference in


Site Plan


Gene Stokes
budget amounts as stated by
the State Department of
Revenue.,
The board approved an
EmergencN Management
Planning Agreement modi-
iication of contract to re-
ceive Federal funds in the
amount of $12.328.
Commissioners decided
to consider at their next
meeting the possibility of
holding one regular meeting
each month at night.


Telephone Scam Alert


The Florida Highway Pa-
trol has issued an alert to citi-
zens regarding a phone scam
that is spreading throughout
the state. Callers (con artists)
who are impersonating Flonda
Highway Patrol troopers, as
well as other law enforce-
ment officers, have
been contacting
citizens by tele-
phone at ran-
dom. ad\is-
ing them that
a family
member has
been involved
in a traffic crash.
The con artist urges
the phone owner to dial
either *72 or 72# in order to
speak with a doctor. By doing
this. the phone owner w ill un-
knowingly permit the caller on
the other end of the line to use
their phone line for making lo-
cal or long distance telephone
calls which will ultimately be
billed to the phone owner's ac-,
count. Citizens who suspect
that they may hate fallen vic-
tim to a con artist phone scam
must contact their local phone
company to ascertain how to.
remove call forwarding from
their telephone forwarding
system.


Most of these phone calls
have originated from pay
phones located within correc-
tional facilities. Some correc-
tional facilities ha'e started
playing a recording on all col-
lect calls dialed from pay
phones within the facility
inm o which the receiv-
er of the call is



collect call
from a cor-
rectional fa-
cility. Many of
S the calls have
originated from a
correctional facility in
Miami-Dade. Please note that
if your phone is equipped with
caller ID, these calls begin
with 330.51 459-xxxx and the
ID name %ill be TCG pay-
phones. Be cautioned that the
MNliani-Dade Correctional Fa-
cility is not the only facility
from which these calls can
originate and the above listed
number is for informational
purposes only.
Victims or potential \ic-
trims should immediately con-
tact the law enforcement
agency the caller claimed to
Please See Scam, Page 15A


Jim Stanley


3 Sections. 44 Pages


11 ll r-









2A4The Atadison Eiiterprise-v.e R'(rder


Jacob's Ladder
Jacob Bembry'
COIuTiir ii.I


Don't Let Me Starve
I've watched with a knot in my stomach, a lump in my throat
and a pain in my heart this week as Terri Schiavo's life has begun
ebbing away. She's been denied the basic necessities of life food
and water which would help her subsist.
It may make some of my readers angry, but I'm against al-
lowing her to die by letting her starve to death. Think about how
you, or I, would feel if it were one of our loved ones going through
what Terri is going through. I would be fighting just as hard for
their lives as the Schindlers are fighting to save Terri's life.
Terri was not hooked on a ventilator that helped her breathe.
She can do that on her own. Her husband lives with another
woman, whom he said he wanted to marry about seven years ago,
when all the trouble began over Terri living off a feeding tube. She
had collapsed several years before and had the feeding tube in-
serted. Nothing was said until her husband wanted the feeding
tube removed so he could get married.
Another question I have is, "Why didn't he just try to divorce
her?" My guess is that he wants the $400,000 worth of life insur-
ance that he has on her.
I don't have a living will, but I'm going to fill one out. Peo-
ple can say that Terri Schiavo said what she wanted done if she
ever got into the state she's in now. I think that since she was a
young woman in her twenties when it happened, she actually had-
n't given a thought to it, nor did she say anything about it.
If I'm hooked up to a ventilator should I get in a state like Ter-
ri Schiavo, I don't care if anyone pulls the plug. If I'm being kept
alive by a feeding tube, however, I ask that nro one let me starve to
demih.
I believe that murderers and sexual predators get better treat-
ment that SchLi'.,o is getting. If you have to murder her, stick a
needle in her and give her a lethal injection. It's only humane, if
you have to kill her.


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

A Special Thank You
May I share a special expression of thanks to all those who
gave so unselfishly of their time, talent and energies to make the
Lee Day Beauty Pageant a resounding success?
Those who gave so much include:
Julie Combass, Director, and her supportive family, with a spe-
cial thanks to Jerry.
Linda Hesketh, chairperson, and members of the Lee Day
Committee.
Jim Hesketh for building stage props and assisting in many oth-
er ways.
Cheryl Archambault, Town Manager, and the entire Lee com-
munity.
Jimmie Taylor, Principal, Lee Elementary School for sharing
their facilities.
Lynn Ratliff, Lee School Staff, contact person and supporter in
every way. (As mother of two former Misses Lee. She knew what
to do and how to do it.)
Lee United Methodist Church and Michael Quakenbush for the
use of, and the operation of, the church sound system.
James and Melissa McNichol for being available everywhere.
Emerald Kinsley for her professional support and presence.
Cheltsie and Brooke Kinsley for their assistance in the presen-
tation of trophies.
William Greene who served as Master of Ceremonies.
All pageant contestants and their families.
Sponsors for their donations, gifts, and time.
We were all so proud of the pageant entrants. They were not
only lovely (handsome for the guys) but possessed so much talent.
Even the youngest showed outstanding personality and poise, and
the costumes were simply beautiful. We predict great future suc-
cess for these young people in their chosen careers.
Our congratulations to all. We are, indeed, "Little but
PROUD."

Mayor Ernestine E. Kinse


Harvey's Manager


SDyes Hair Green
Charles Dunnaway, left, manager of Harvey's, is pictured with his daugh-
ter, Brianna, right. Charles lost a bet with his employees, telling them that they
would not sell as many shamrocks to raise money for the March of Dimes as an-
other Harvey's store in the area. The employees went over and above his ex-
'i. PPRi,.-,t Pqqtipons and, he had,to dye his hair greenon St. Patrick's Day. Brianna was
tIu sympathetic with her. father and added green highlights to her own hair.,
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, March 17, 2005)
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Friday, March 25, 2005


The Ginger Jar
Ginger Jarvis
CoIumrnsi


Resurrection Impacts Life

At Every Turn
It's a slim volume, tattered and dog-eared, a pale tan linen,
a book few would notice among other, more colorful offer-
ings. Yet I resurrect it at least twice eact year, and often more
frequently.
What could such a battered book hold that would merit its
resurrection?
Ah! There you would find incredible, wonderful poetry to
move your soul. The book is God's Trombones, a collection of
sermons in Verse by James Weldon Johnson. During Black
History Month, I read "Let My People Go" to my classes.
Then, just prior to Easter, I read "The Crucifixion."
Those are the public resurrections. On many occasions I
read sections of the book privately. A birthday gift to me in
1965, that book never stays buried for long.
Every person has some item he resurrects from time to
time. The baby pulls out the stuffed duck from a pile of toys.
From her closet floor, a teenage girl retrieves that candy-striped
tee shirt she hasn't worn for months. Dad digs out that Tender-
loin Espanolrecipe he hasn't used since July 4.
You understand. You have something buried that you res-
urrect when you feel the need.
Even without, these minor events, resurrection would still
be part of our lives. From distant times, our lore and literature
have given us beings brought back to life. Lomhies, Vampires.
even Biblical characters, offer the phenomenon of earth life
after death. .
But notice one important aspect of all these resurrections.
In every case, an outside force effects the transformation. The
newly alive does not rise through his own effort or desire,
Not so with the Resurrection that w e ob erse on 'Sunday.
In that case 2,000 years ago, the dead body in the closed cave
became the Living Christ not because someone dragged Him
out and pumped life into Him. Oh, no. Rather, the new life had
its source in the heart of the dead Christ rose by His own pow-
er and at His own will.
Does this not lead us to a basic step toward our own resur-
rection? Our choice for the keeper of our lives should be the
One who generates life. If He is in our hearts, then we will
wake to eternal life.
Repeatedly (as %\ ith my book), we experience resurrections
in our lives. However, the one Resurrection that impacts all our
lives started in the heart of God.
Easier Sunday is our day of tribute to the Living Christ. He
Himself generated His resurrection; % e ha\ e onli to accept and
believe.


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VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS

















Part Three of Three


Social Security:


How Do We Fix It?

.y Joe Boyles
This is part 3 of an editor-
al series on Social Security
md examines how the system
night be modernized to meet
he needs of 21st Century
Americans.
Probably the best way to
look at Social Security reform
is to address the problems one-
by-one. Any comprehensive
solution will be a dynamic
problem in that many different
factors come into play. While Joe Boyles
the first problem to be resolved is solvency, the formula for a
solvent Social Security system is highly dependent on the types
.of reforms that are adopted. Do not confuse solvency with re-
form; solvency addresses the fiscal shortcomings of the system
to make it financially sound while reform, on the other hand, ad-
dresses the inherent weaknesses of the current system.
The first problem to confront is the original design of Social
Security as a pay-as-you-go system. As we move toward a 2:1
ratio of workers to beneficiaries, we must move away from the
original design to build a sustainable system. The idea that in
only 25 years there will be only two people working to support
each retiree, in addition to their own families, is nothing short of
ridiculous. No one in their right mind would advocate such a,
tremendous burden on the American workforce, let alone the,
drag on our economy.
Anothermajor malfunction with Social Security is owner-
ship. Under the current system, despite having, paid tens of
thousands of dollars over decades, no one owns any part of their
contribution. If the lp shou d die before reaching retirement age,-
their contribution is lost, with the possible exception of ha% ing2
an eligible survivor. Any remaining funds that have not been
drawn cannot be transferred to heirs because there is no rioh t Iof
ownership. Any reform to Social Securit to make it a 21st Cen-
tury model must address the issue of ownership.
Personal ownership of one's Social Security also indirectlI
addressestwo problems with the current system. First, person-
al ownership would help each individual tailor their retirement
program for changes in their family structure such as divorce,
fewer children, working spouse, etc. Second, personal owner-
ship would put.power in the h-inds of the individual andtake it
away trom politicians w.ho w fe ote, tcmpltd i misuse LICua
power. The question I would pose to every, American' \ho pays
FICA taxes is this: who do you trust more to manage your mon-
ey yourself or some politician?
Another chromec problem that besets Social Security in its
present configuration, is low rate of return. Ultra-conservative
Treasury Bills average only'1.8 percent grow% th. often below the
rate of inflation. In contrast, almost every tr pe of private in-
vestment means easily beats .that of T Bills. Historically, stocks
have averaged 9 percent growth over the past 80 years, five.
times the rate of return of Social Security. A worker investing
the retirement portion of his paycheck using a proven invest-
ment technique known as dollar cost averaging can ahlI a s count
on exceeding the rate of return' that Social Secunti generates.
But even more fundamentally, would you rather invest your So-
cial Security contributions in the American economic or in go\-
ernment?
So let's summarize the things that should be fixed \%ith So-
cial Security reform. The pay -as-you-go ssten.; flawed from
the start, has to be replaced. Secondly, ow nership must be ad-
dressed paying into a retirement system for so long must cre-.
ate personal ownership. Third. %we have no hope of resold ing
solvency without improving the rate of return.
Each of these problems can and should be addressed, to-
gether with insolvency, to transform Social Security from a De-
pression-era model to a modern 21st CenturN s- stemn. For peo-
ple who are currently enrolled in Social Security and for those
soon to be enrolled, we must guarantee the current rate of bene-
fits. For our younger \v workers how\ ever. we can de\ elop a better
model that will prove both less burdensome and more reward-
ing.,:
We cannot ignore nor should \we be afraid of transition costs,
to an updated. 21st Century Social Seeurity system. *Even if we
apply a 'band-aid' to the current system. the cost to fix the loom--
ing train-wreck is huge. And each two-year election cycle that
we put off addressing the problem costs an additional $320 bil-
lion to correct the shortfall. Kicking the proverbial can down the
road is not only political.cowardice but fiscally irresponsible.
Keep this foremost in your mind when discussing either fix-
ing or reforming Sopial Security: it was created during the De-
pression some 70 years ago. It was flawed from the start. We
cannot nor should we do. away with Social Securit.y, but we
should hate the courage and resolution to correct it for the cur-
rent world we live in apd the future we expect. Today. Social
Security is a 70-year-;old jalopy, limping along and leaking oil.
A "tune up' \\ill not make it competitive in the fast-paced world
of the 21st Century. The answ er is not to raise taxes or cut ben-
efits we can do better.
What is necessary to accomplish true Social Security reform
is to move a. ay from partisanship. Rather than our elected de-
cision makers deciding to do what is in the best interests of their
party, wve need to be served by statesmen thalt are more con-
cerned with doing what is right for the American citizen.
In the end, we need more political decision makers \\ ho un-
derstand the underlying formula for success in business: if you
do what is right for the customer, you will be rewarded by more


business. In this case, the 'customer' is the American citizen -
workers who are paying FICA taxes every paycheck and retirees
who are beneficiaries of Social Security. It is unfortunate that
politicians look at this issue, like so many others, from the stand-
point of political advantage.


\Madison County


CRIME EA.TI

ALL SUSPECTS SHOULD BE CONSD .Dtf NOCED;
UNTIL PROVEN GUILTY IN A .COURT O:.


Man Arrested For Burglary,



Criminal Mischief


A Madison man was ar-
rested Saturday, March 19,
and charged with burglary to a
structure, criminal mischief
and resisting arrest without vi-
olence.
According to a Madison
Police Department report, Pa-
trolman Chris Cooks was dis-
patched to a residence in ref-
erence to criminal mischief.
Upon his arrival, Cooks,
spoke with a woman who said
that she had left her apartment
to go to the store. When she
returned,' her neighbors told
her that Marcus Arnold had
been kicking her door. Cooks
noticed the door had been
kicked in. The inside of the
woman's apartment was torn
uip, with lamps, pictures, small
ornaments and a TV thrown
on the floor and damaged.
Later that morning,
Deputy Marcus Jones saw
Arnold on Christmas Tree


Marcus Arnold
Lane.: Arnold fled. At 9:55
a.m., Cooks received informa-
tion that Arnold was in the
Drive-In Trailer Park.
Jones made contact with
Arnold, who had hidden in-
side of the trailer.
Arnold was arrested and
transported to the Madison
County Jail.


3/16/05
Theodore Curtis Dax is -
Robbery no %weapon
Jeremy Leal--Unknow n
charge .
3/17/05
Jeremy Leal--DWLSR
or cancelled, possession, of
marijuana ,more. than 20
grams,' possession ,ot nian'-
piana % ith intentro' 'ell, trdf:
picking in a controlled sub-
stance
Robert Carson Prid-
geon--Armed carjacking,
armed robbery, grand. theft
III, VOP (circuit)
\\ illie Jay Roberson, Jr..-
-Possession of cocaine with
intent to sell, VOP (circuit)
SJinmmy Marvin Chat-
man--Lewd and lascivious
act
Billy James Winn--Fail-
ure to appear
3/18/05
Gregorn \Wa ne Stocks--
DWLSR or cancelled
Vicki Deloris McQua\--
Grand theft III, uttering a
forgers ,
LateshaRena Williams--
Batter3 (touch or strike),.
criminal mischief, trespass
after w warning
Joshua Joel Washington-

-Harassing telephone calls
Brian Edward Cascad-
dan--VOP (circuit)
Mario Morrell Vought--
No motor vehicle registra-
tion
3/19/05
Jeremy Frank Kimbrell-
-Out of county warrant
Terrance Legran Ale.xan-
der--DWLSR or cancelled,


obstruction by disguise
MNarcus Antonio Arnold-
-Burglary of a structure.
criminal mischief, resisting
an officer w without violence.
VOP (county) )
Maria Yvonne Taylor--
f Forgery, uttering a forgery
) Frankie. Br) ant--VOP
SLouni'N
''3/20/09 ,, ... ..,..
Jamielle Vashawn Plum-
mer--DWLSR or cancelled
Jabar Renard NMiller--In-
troduction of contraband.
possession of cocaine, pos-.
session of drug parapherna-
lia, possession of marijuana
with intent to sell
Santos J. Martinez-
Pe re z Domestic,
violence/battery, unknown
charge
3/21/05
William Turner III--DUI
Guerry Wayne Hertz,"
Sr.--Domestic iolence/bat-
tery
Jamie Lashun Morris--
VOP Icounty I
Sean Anthony Thomp-
son--Dl ,
Katrina Marsena Fra-
zier--VOP (circuit) .
3/22/05
Nicolas Peralos Ruiz-
'-Unknown charge (Immigra-
tion)
1Marcus Antonio Arnold-
-VOP-(county)
Santos J. Martinez-
Perez--Unknown charge
IInmigration i
Kent Frazier--Posses-
sion of cocaine
Joshua Duncan Wiggin--
Reckless dri\ ing


-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is w ith honesty and integrity"
'Ch1e.JMlabism .
intelrprise-Rrrorbr :
Madison Recorder established 1865,
New Enterprise established 1901,
Consolidated June 25, 1908
Published weekly by Greene Publishing, Inc.. Ill S. E.
Shelby St., Madison. FL 32340. Periodicals postage PAID at
Madi son Post Office 32340. Publication No. 177.400.
POSTMIASTER: Send address changes to The Madison
Enterprise-Recorder, 111 S. E. Shelby St., Madison, FL
32340-2497.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject any advertise-
ment. new\ s matter, or subscriptions that, in the opinion of the
management, will not be for the best interest of the county
and/or the ow% ners of this newspaper, and to investigate any
advertisement submitted. I
All photos gi\en 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. Greehe Publishing. Inc. will not be
responsible for photos beyond said deadline.


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


We call it Easter. The word appears only once in the Bible and
it is not referring to the event we celebrate this Sunday. A better ti-
tle for this Sunday would be "Resurrection Day." It is one of my
most favorite days of the year.
He is alive.
And everything is different because of it.
Education is great. But no one ever educated someone to walk
out of a tomb. Medical science is wonderful. But it has limits. Even
the best doctors and nurses can only keep us alive for a few years.
Death seems so final. We talk about final expenses and final illness
and final wishes. Philosophies are often nice, but no one ever
thought his way out of a grave. Diplomacy is often impressive. No
one ever agreed to rise from the dead. Military power is sometimes
awesome. But no army or navy ever freed a dead person. And con-
gresses and parliaments don't have the power to conquer death.
Did it really happen? The evidence is overwhelming. And the
wild theories giving other choices are really weak alternatives.
Wrong tomb? The authorities could go the right one and produce
the body. Animals stole the body? Sure, a few animals got together
and rolled away a two-ton stone and overpowered the guards. Try
again. The followers stole it? Hardly. They had forsaken Him in a
cowardly way. And if they stole it, they would not have been will-
-ing to die for a hoax.
Great legal and historical scholars have studied the facts and
decided Christ did indeed rise. Lawyer Frank Morison set out to re-
fute the evidence and ended up writing a book.called, Who Moved
the Stone?, supporting the resurrection. Simon Greenleaf of Har-
vard Law School concluded that the resurrection was one of the
best-supported events in history, according to the laws of legal evi-
dence administered in courts of justice.
When I was a youngster in school we had holidays at Easter.
We had the Frida) before and the Monday after off from class. Lat-
er, the holidays grew to a full week and became know n as Spring
Break and they were not aw ays at Easter time. People have forgot-
ten in many ways what the date on the calendar means.
Last Sunday. March 20. %\as the first day of spnng. This year it
was also Palm Sunday.
Spring is about ne'w beginnings and new life after the deadness
of winter. Easter is about much more than nexw clothes and ham din-
ners and colored eggs. Many will not give it a second thought. just
as Christmas is only presents. food. Rudolph. and the office party.
Some folks will go to church, just as they do on Mother's Day or
Christmas and feel as though the\ are doing God a favor.
Go ahead, visit Mecca and see the tomb of Mohammed, or
xiew the grave of some other religious founder. Honor some dead
leader. If it makes sense to follow someone who cannot defeat
death. go ahead. Not me. If it does not %work for the founder, the
leader. I don't want it. Losing coaches don't conduct clinics on how
to in games. Losing ene(dt-n't tell x u in battles. But thei
One %who rolled awav a stoi talkedd e'll anteJ ll
about ilks''ire 'fd e ne 'ictor.. tells us
trust Him for our eternal %well-being. The Bible puts it so well,
"'Why seek you the living among the dead'?" and "He is risen, as
He said."
He is alive ..

Madison County

Extension Service
Diann Douglas ,'I
Columnist E


Easter Eggs 101.


Easter is this weekend and that means many households will be
dyeing egg for decoration and egg hunts. Each time you handle an
egg, it increases the chances of contact with bacteria. Following
food safer guidelines will keep eggs from ruining your holiday cel-
ebrations.
'If .ou are having an Easter egg hunt.' it is best to use plastic
eggs. There are many food safety issues %with using real eggs. They
should not be out of the refrigerator for longer than two hours, and
if you hide them outside there is the issue of warmer temperatures
and the problem of avoiding areas where they may come into con-
tact with pet. wild life, insects and lawn chemicals. So you can see
why, I'm not even going there. '
Plastic eggs are colorful, easy to hide and you can hide surpris-
es inside each egg. They don't present a food safety issues and when
the hunt is oxer. you can go inside and enjoy eating the refrigerated
hard cooked eggs you decorated.
When handling eggs. you should thoroughly wash your hands
each step of the way. Whether you are cooking, cooling or dyeing
eggs -- wash your hands. If you won't be colonng your eggs right
after cooking them. store them in their original carton in the refrig-
erator. Inspect eggs for cracks before and after coloring. Allcracked
eggs need to be thrown away.
If you use cooked eggs for a centerpiece or other decoration.
and know they will be at room temperature for a day or two. discard
them after use.
According to the Egg Board, there is a correct way to prepare
hard cooked eggs, and it is not boiling. If your eggs have a green
ring around the yolk. you have cooked them too long. Follow these
simple steps:
1. Place eggs in a single layer in a saucepan. Add enough tap
water to come at least 1 inch above the eggs.
2. Cover. Quickly bring the water to a boil and turn off the heat.
3. If necessary, remove the pan from the burner to prevent fur-
ther boiling. For hard-cooked eggs. let eggs stand covered in the hot
water for 15 minutes for large, 12 minutes for medium and 18 min-
utes for extra large.
4. Immediately run cold water over eggs or place them in ice
water until completely cooled.
5. To remove the shell. crack it by tapping gently all over.
6. Roll the egg between your hands to loosen the shell.
7. Peel, starting at the large end. Hold the egg under running
cold water or dip in a bowl of water to help ease the shell off.
The University of Florida Extension Madison County is an
Equal Employment Opportunity Affirmative Action Employer au-
thorized to provide research, educational information and other ser-
vices only to individuals and institutions that function without re-
gard to race, color, sex, age, handicap or national origin:


.riday, March 25, 2005


VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Madison County...:


Jail Repo.rt


EastEz.






4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Tiencia Offer5


Wine Mexican Im


By Bill McCrea
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Phyllis Williams is branch-
ing out into the community by
bringing some unique Mexican
pottery and furniture, all of
which are hand crafted.
La Tiendia is now open for
business in downtown Madison
located on 212 S. Range St.
An item that is a real eye-
catcher is the clay stoves that
range in size from 2 to 5 feet
tall.
"It's called a Chimmanya.
You can build small fires in it,
place it on your patio, put sand
in the bottom of it and build
.your fire. The stoves can also
be used for cooking. There are
grates that are placed inside the
top of the chimney, so you can
cook vegetables, bread, or
pitas," said Williams.
All the furniture in the
store is hand carved by artisans
who have designed stools,
chairs, dressers and tables for-
centuries.
"All the furniture you see
is hand carved, and it is made
with only the highest quality
wood products, no plywood or
cardboard inlays. It's all top
notch," said Williams.
Guadalajara, Mexico is the
city where all the store's mer-
chandise comes from.
The idea for the store came
-" .,- '. .
c")s a
v. 5wfa, ~ t-


rts


Phyllis Williams stands b. her Chimmanyas, which is a Nlexican clay slose used for
small fires and cooking bread. (Greene Publising, Inc. Photo By Bill McCrea., March 15,
2005)


to her while she was vacation-
ing inCozumel, AMexico How-
ever, the place where she buys
all the imported goods is from
an outlet retailer in Franklin,
N.C., where she ran across
some of the same articles she
"loved" in Cozumel.
"My husband and I went
on a vacation in North Carolina
and saw this bright colored yel-
low building .in the city of


IV --

~ ~ -


5,I


II


7-"
k DOORS OPEN AT 9:00 P.1,.






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


Franklin. There were all these
Chimman\as out in front. so
we went in and fell in love with
the woman who o%\ned it,
Glow Schuster, and so now she
is our supplier," explains
Williams.
:Upon returning home from,
their trip, the\ decided, "that,
that's what we want to do, we
want to bring that to.Madison-a
unique store to buy Mexican
imported goods." Williams
continues.
Her Husband. \Wa\ne
\Villams. \ho om ns Interstate
Truck and Tire, helped her
pick-up and cart the goods in a
truck he borrowed from a
friend.


have different designs, espe-
cially the beautiful potter\."
boasts Williams.


La


" "'V"We borro,.ed .Ken ohqn;,-,
son's Ituck to make the haul.
staled the night in Franklin.
loaded the next da\. and drote
s' straight back." recalls
Williams.
The store has manN inter-
esting items. The bright, festive.
colors of the Talateria plates il-
luminate the shelves of
\\illiams' store. Each plate is
hand painted and glossed to
perlecuon.
S "We hate Talaveria pots.
plates and sinks. All of them


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Spring is here! Look to us for all your
lawn and garden needs. We carry Lawn
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204 E. Central Avenue 242-5945 J
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iBi ~z] Ii m F f n Iam m


SLook Who's

D Turning One

S Malachi Trevon Robinsor
,41> April Williams and Travis Robinsonr are t
proud parents of Malachi Trevon Robinson. I
has three brothers, Jacoby, Trevin and LaDari
and one sister,
Tremerius.
Malachi will .
a celebrate his birth- ....N..
day with a party
on Saturday, with -
friends and fami-

Malachi, we
wish you many
more birthdays to
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God bless you.
> -Love Always,
'I Mom, Dad, Grandmas, Grandpas, brothers
sister, aunts and uncles






'An Upscale Childre's Resale Shop & More"
Buying gently used name brand
children's clothing and mi ternit y wear.
; 1817 Plum St. *Remerton, GA
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fWdav, March 25, 26


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Friday, March 25, 2005


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


Around The Town In Lee I


Good morning! And ho" are you this lo\el\
da\,? As happy as the proerbial lark.'\'e hope
Spring has whispered to the flowers. "Its time to
N"ake up and smile the greening of the earth has
begun. The rains ha'e chosen a propitious time to
help the process along.
In and around our tow n, man\ are planting.
fertilizing and mowing, doing their part toward
putting a pretty Easter bonnet on the Lee commu-
nity, not only for their pleasure but for our upcom-
ing festival. Have you received an invitation to


'B
Thelma T


our party? You haven't? Well, consider yourself
invited.
On Saturday, April 2nd, all roads will be leading to Lee -
some of us still remember the traffic jam we had for our first one
in '88. Under the caution light at U.S. 90 and C.R. 255, traffic
was backed up turning north to the town hall. Poke McHenry,
well-known columnist, was a special guest. Man, Shriners came,
for the continental breakfast and were disappointed that it was-
n't a hearty southern meal continental is definitely not south-
ern!
That breakfast has been replaced with a southern pancake
and sausage meal served by the Lee Methodist Church. Don't
miss it. But if you do, the Lee Senior Citizens will gladly, serve
you coffee and doughnuts from their booth on the festival
grounds. Be sure to see all the lovely things they have to offer.
The Seniors Club has been busily preparing for their big
fundraiser of the year their booth will be filled with quilts, lap
robes, cookies, coffee and cold drinks. They will also have one
quilt for raffle and one for auction. Be sure to stop by any
money you spend there-will return to the county in the form of
lap robes. and other items for nursing homes and blankets for
children going into adoptive homes.
You will enjoy ihe parade everyone loves a parade. The
kids will squeal with delight as Coo Coo the Clow n rolls by in
his clown car. Coo Coo will also put on shows during the day
at the McMullen Homestead. We have lots of great entertain-
ment planned for you. a variety of mouth-\\ watering food and a
plethora of arts and crafts and special exhibits. .The Creative
Works display will' enthrall you artisans with the excellent
craftsmanship show n.
A reminder to all of you who remember fondly the time
spent at Lee Junior High be sure to attend the annual alumni
dinner on Fnday, April 1. in the Lee Methodist Fello\wship Hall..
Enjoy an evening of reminiscing and great food catered by Dan-
ny Terrill. If you failed to receive an invitation. it's because you
were not on our list. Due to the fact that ne\ people are chair-
ing this event we really niiss Winifred Cherry! under the
aegis of the Homecoming Committee. we need input from the
Lee community. Please call 971-5867. You may attend without
an invitation, but please call first
Be sure not to miss the Lee Day beauty pageant this Satur-
day at Lee Elementary This parade of beauty and talent is al-
I a opit-.taniding. And be earl\ the pageant begins at 10 L.m.r
arid'needs your support. -'
The New\ Lee Baptist Church is looking great. The number


CORRECTION
We mistakenly said
that Tanya Terry sold
the most Girl Scout
cookies for the Lee
Girl Scout Troop.
The highest cookie
sales actually went to
her daughter, Elaine
Terry.


of Campers on Nission has d, indled consider-
ably due to most all of dihe construction being fin-
ished. even to much of the bnckwork. So the ma-
sons are in charge of taking this great, wonderful
project to the finish line. After watching g this
church campground bustling with activity and
With as man\ as 15 and 20 motor homes on the
premises for the past five months, the place seems
'. almost deserted with only two or three left. We
y wish this outstanding group God speed as they
hompson travel on to their.next project they have a wait-
ing list of those.
On the "not so hot" list are daughter Gloria,
Shellie Rutherford and Michael Ledee they've had rounds with
the strep throat bug and walking pneumonia. We're sure your
prayers will help in their complete recovery. Also remember
family and close friends who are grieving over the loss of Grif-
fin Bishop, who has been a great asset to Madison County. And
Winifred Cherry, who had a stroke. She is in Tallahassee
Memorial, but Walter thinks she will soon be transferred to the
one in Madison. She had been planning to attend the reunion
before this happened, he said.
We're sure you've heard of senior moments of course, you
haven't experienced one! Well on Monday we went to Madison
to deliver quilt uckets we had sold quite a few by'phone. -We
picked them up, thought of a call we needed to make, put them
down and walked out without them. Of course, we felt very
foolish w hen we didn't find them with the other papers we had.
Talk about a senior moment that was a senior \\ hopper! So we
had a nice sandwich at Norris Drugs and returned home even
forgetting to pick up a medication and took the rest of the
evening off to:recuperate!
And that reminds me of the poem which ends "And here I
stand at the foot of the stairs, not knowing if I was going up or
had just come down. Well. goodbye for no\\ I think. or is it
hello?

Greening of the Sou!
That time of \ear is coming round again
SWhen neither snow nor sleet nor threat of rain
Can darken spirits uplifted by thoughts of spring
When thru the \%indo" looms a darkened scene
And no\\ here in the gloom a sprout of green
.,Appears to harbinge its birth nor even to bring
A touch of fragrance, a hint of warmth of spring
Still. senses are quickened and hope has won
O'er winter3 despair: thru a glimpse of sun
Winter's blanketing fears begin to fade.
Panoramas of green w ill soon parade
Across the land and w ith them w ill bring
The beauty of flowers and birds to sing:
E\en now these sprout within the mind
La'ing %%. ajte to w inier which lend, to bind
The soul. the hope, the spirit of man
Bound as he is unto his land.

0 VAN i~i ^^n B-n r fi~i Cut 2-A .L_-JB


Melvin Wallace)

Melvin Wallace, age 63, died Friday, March 18, 2005, in
Tallahassee. Funeral services were held on Thursday, March 24,
2005, at Mt. Olive Primitive Baptist Church in Lamont with the
Elder Alfonso Washington, Pastor, officiating. Burial followed
at Walker Cemetery in Lamont. A viewing was held on Wednes-
day, March 23, 2005, at Tillman Funeral Home in Monticello
and at the church on Thursday prior to the service.
A native of Lamont, Wallace had lived in Ft. Myers for over
30 years before returning to Lamont in 1994. He was an ac-
complished cement finisher and before retiring he worked with
Cumbie Concrete in Tallahassee. He was a member of Mt. Olive
Primitive Baptist Church where he served as an usher and as a
member of the Building Committee.
Honoring his memory and treasuring his lo\ e are his daugh-
ter, Melanie Wallace of Jacksonville, his brothers, Calvin (Alice
Mae) Wallace and Alvin (Louise) Wallace, both of Lamont,.and
his sisters, Mozell (Cornelius) Hawkins of Lamont and Virginia
(Ozie) Richardson of Madison. alon% with numerous other rela-
ti'es and friends.
Wallace was preceded in death b\ his wife, Shirley.Sowell
Wallace, in 2002.




George A. Halstead, SS, passed awa at 10:15 a.m. on
March 22, 2005. He was born in Elmira. New\ York on July 5,
1916 to Harold D. Halstead and Vera G. Warren. He had been a
resident of Lake Park. Georgia since 1985. A son, Da'e Alan
Halstead preceded him in death. Surn i'ors included his wife of
23 years Mattie Pearl Killing% worth Halstead; one sister Doris
Jean Hickok. one daughter Peggy Fritz, three sons Richard Hal-
stead. Donald Halstead and daughter-in-law Deborah. Len Hal-
stead. two step daughters Mar\ Col\in. Nanc\ Parker and son-
in-law Rick. two step-sons Guy Seago and daughter-in-law Bet-
ty. Tony Seago and daughter-in-law Nancy. 10 grandchildren. 8
great grandchildren. 14 step-grandchildren. 20 step-great grand-
children, and 5 step-great great grandchildren.
He \\as a veteran of World War II and served in the United
States Army. He worked in the Aero Space Lab at Georgia In-
stitute of Technology until 1985 when he retired. Memorial ser-
\ice %\ill be held at T. J. Beggs Funeral Home in Madison on Fri-
day at 11 am. The family\ requests in lieu of flowers, donations
are sent in memorN of his name to the Georgia Sheriff's Youth
Home. P.O. Box 1000. Stockbridge, GA 32081.
Ent .R REALESTATE GUIDE

'& ,, Coming To YourNp.
r, ti Enterprise-Recorder, Aprill, 2005


four tickets to Ruthie Akins,


SaTURDRY maRCH 26TH

Our mistakes Bre Your Gain, Shop EarlyI
Hundreds of Frames 6 Bargains Galore!


CLASSIC.
ART & FRAME CO.
AFriend Of The Arts.
1601 Baytree Road By Valdosta Mall
Open Mon-Fri 10 6pm Sat 10 5pm
229-244-1143


Madison

County

Solid Waste

Department
Announces that:
The Pinetta And
Cherry Lake
Collection Center
Will Be CLOSED
on Easter Sunday
(3-27-05)
Happy

Easter!!!


Shanna Colvin. left, presents four tickets to Philip K.
Hutchinson, Jr., right. Hutchinson said he's going to save his
tickets until September to see
Hank Williams, Jr. in con-
S theme park. (Greene Pub-
lishing, Inc. Photo b3 Emer-
aid Kinsley, March 14, 2005)







Friday, March 25, 2005


6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder AROUND MADISON COUNTY


FORT MACK HOSTS FRONTIER DAYS


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Fort Mack held Frontier
days the weekend of February
25-27.


James Gipson, a circuit-
riding preacher from Jack-
sonville, was on hand Satur-
day and presented the gospel
in a living history reenact-


ment. Gipson also taught
school in the old schoolhouse.
Mitchell Sands was on
hand as a special musical
guest, playing old-time cow-


boy music to the delight of
spectators.
On Saturday night, a spe-
cial supper was held and
served in the dinner theater.


Earl Green did special music
as part of the dinner theater.
Earl Green also delivered
a morning message on Sunday
in Fort Mack's old country


church.
On Sunday afternoon, the
"Last Shootout" was held.
Over 350 people attended
Frontier Days.


Mr. and Mrs. Gene Murrel are pictured at the dinner
theater at Fort Mack. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Tommy Greene, February 26, 2005)
F&Iwff 1 4 "t*;. Pe


Tiffany Shults, left, is pictured playing with Dakota
Mack, right. Dakota is the daughter of Gary and Michelle
Mack. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Tommy Greene,
February 26, 2005)



NOW -11
L w --=~- .. "-'


4t
zi *i.~- ~.


Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Borders perform as "Mr. and Mrs.
Ike Clanton." (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo bi Tommy
Greene, February 26, 2005)


Gary Mack, left, and Earl Green, right, perform a '50s
number at the dinner theater. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Pho-
to by Tommy Greene, February 26, 2005)






Will Be Held on

March 28th at 5:00 p.m.
at
The Madison County Extension Office

Purpose to provide information regarding benefits
of the Enterprise Zone 'designation to properLy owners

PLEASE JOIN LUS!

For additional information. call the
Chamber o( Cominerce at 973-2788


Gary Mack, a.k.a. "Marshal Jim Slade." and Michelle
Mack, a.k.a. "Cattle Kate." welcomed everyone to Frontier
Days. (Greene Publishing. Inc. Photo by Tommy Greene,
February,26, 2005)


(NAPSI-Onions are in
full bloom this spring and
summer. So, don't limit your
grilling to just the entree. This
easy. delicious and beautiful
side dish will add a fresh twist
to your next meal.

Grilled Onion Bloom
I 21/2 to 31/2-inch
yellow onion
1/2 to I tablespoon butter
1/2 to I teaspoon dried
th\ me or oregano
1/4 to 1/2 teaspoon dried
rosemary. crumbled

Cut 1/2-inch off the lop of onion.
peel. Cut onion into 12-16 \eni-
cal "edges. leading root base in-
tact. Set onion on 12x10-inch
foil sheet. Top onion \\iih butter.
th. me or oregano and rosemary.
Add salt and pepper if- desired.
Wrap foil around onion, pinch-
ing edges together tightly. Place
foil packages on rack over medi-
um heat in barbeque grill and
grill for 25-35 minutes or until
iuic. and tender. Makes 1 onion.


You are cordially invited to the 3r annual

JUNIOR AUXILIARY

Tea house of the ApnIl Moon

STEA PARTY
Saturday, April 9, 2005
2:00 -4:00 p.m.
Madison Women's Club Bldg.
$15.00 Donation
(Reservations Required)
There will also be a Silent Auction. *
Egl 2015 .77.* 11M, a VefoIIM
Johnson & Johnson Inc, Justin Davis
S Enterprises Inc. Madison Super Storage.
Superior Trees o Wachovia
Or call Kim at 800,.973,2215 or 80,929.4047, *
The Junior Auxiliary of Madison Co. is a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization founded
on the principles of helping children and making a difference in their lives.


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
FOR SMALL SCALE
AMENDMENT TO MADISON COUNTY
COMPREHENSIVE PLAN
FUTURE LAND USE MAP

The Madison County Board of County Commissioners will hold a public hearing
in the County Commission Meeting Room, Courthouse Annex, 112 E. Pinckney
Street, Madison, Florida, on Wednesday, April 6, 2005 at 9:30 a.m. or as soon
thereafter as the matter can be heard.

APPLICATION: A request by Mr. Roy Floyd for a small-scale amendment to the
Nladison County Comprehensive Plan Future Land use Map for the purpose of
reclassifying 6.32 acres from Agriculture 2 to Residential zoning.

LOCATION OF PROPERTY: Section 2, Township 2 North, Range 9 East. Parcel
# 3094. Located on State Road 53 North, approximately point one (.1) mile North
East of Garden Road.

A copy of the application is available for inspection by the public during normal
business hours at the Board of County Commissioners, Administration Office.
Room 219, Courthouse Annex, Madison, Florida (Phone: 850-973-3179).

All interested parties may appear at the meeting and be heard with respect to the;
above referenced application. Any person wishing to appeal any decision made at
the above referenced public hearing will need to ensure that a,verbatim record of
the proceedings is made.




Wil l. ... ...

J'"
% 3W 'I
lug _L;-j



up
,J : 5': i i ,,- 7' ,








Friday, March 25, 2005 The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A




iMadison County Relay For Life llField


Cancer Survivor Spotlight


Debra Lookabill
B\ Bill McCrea "'Eer since m h,iterectomy. I
G -- r PibIihiine. Inc. have been cancer free The onlr \\a. I
Debra Lookabill loves v ork- %as able to make it. kvas vwith lots ot
ing %kith people She is a social pray er.'" s.id Lookabill
sert ices director at Madison "I had unbelievable support from
S CountN Health Department. and mri\ friends and famnil. NIM biggest
recei es great jo\ in helping' supporter \\as my mom She \vas mn
others best friend," added Lookabill.
"I really\ Io\e \a otrk- sHer grandmother.
ing% \\iih people in the mom and sdter \ ere all
co mmun\i ti or I afflicted with the
S okouldn' h be in _,,o- s same thpe of can-
cial ser% ices, cer. Each had a
_aid Lcookabill. ,h y sterecto in
Shen has and fully rec r-
manaed to) ered.
keep this glee- Pre\ent iom is
ful spirit the best method

li hfe. e\en type of cancer.
on the tr- Earl\ pre ertion
to es i sof can help doctor
her ba ou t- treat the cancer be-
tie with tore iL advances an'
uterine cancer. further. A Pap test. or Pap
She %kas diae- smear enables your doctor to
nosed in 1987 %,ith endome- ie\k cells from \our cer\ i\ through a
trial cancer. The cancer struck inucroscope and determine if there are
Lookabill rahile she \as en- precancerous or canceious cells in the
rolled at Florida State University loder part of \,our uterus Howe\er.
workingg on her master's degree in so- because cancer of the endometrium
ci al ser\ ices. begins inside the uterus, it does not
"When I was a student I didn't usually shotk up on a Pap test Fur-
ha\e an, health insurance. but the lo- thermore. the most frequent symptom
cal health department had a program of cancer of the uterus is abnormal
for %omen \ without insurance. So. I bleeding. In postmenopausal \\omen
%%as able to see a doctor, and that's an\ bleeding is considered uterine
%%hen I found out about the can- cancer until proven not to be by tour
cer." recalls Lookabill. doctor.
At first she went "I hame Pap smears done regular-
through radiation therapy. l\. and I am constantly getting check-
but because the procedure ups. but I have to tell \\ou "hat ga\el
\ielded no results a hys- me my strength \%as God. I hae a
terectom' \ as performed in tremendous faith in prayer. I
q1990 to elmirinate tumors wLouldn't ha e made it an\
frm _preahtng. ,4he. ,., ""t te' I ,ti k, il


Why You Should Relay


Cancer touches more than just the per-
son diagnosed. It impacts everyone around
them. That's why the American Cancer So-
ciety strives to assist those fighting the dis-
ease from all angles: research, education, ad-
vocacy and services. The American Cancer
Society Relay For
Life helps make this '
possible.
Relay For Life
brings together mil-
lions of people to
raise money to help
prevent cancer, save
lives, and diminish F
suffering from the
disease. The Ameri-
can Cancer Society
has made great
progress against can-
cer thanks in large
part to the fundraising .-.
power of Relay For Life.
*** Research Investing $2.5 billion for
cancer research since 1946, the Society has
played a role in almost all the scientific mile-
stones in cancer research including the bone
marrow transplant, the Pap test and drugs


like Gleevec and Tamoxifen.
*** Education By providing
cancer information, the Society .
ered people to take control of t
Specialists answered more than
calls this year at 1-800-ACS-234


IELAY
:OR LIFE


g up-to-da
has empo
their heal
1.3 milli
-5, and nea


ly 33,000 emails
Sv \\.cancer.org.
A 'Ad ocacy -T
SSociety's volunte
advocates work
ensure that respon
ble cancer police
are put in place at t
local. state and fedt
al levels. By writi:
letters, sendi:
e-mails and maki:
phone calls, volu
teers help guide t
actions of our elect


leaders.


*** Services The Society offers canc
patients and their families a variety of pr
grams to help make the cancer experience
little easier. For example, people log on
Cancer Survivors NetworkSM'to share exp
riences with other survivors and caregiver


AlMoe



Raie

Goe T


r -






Hope Bracelets
$3 each


Health

Deatmn
.a 7350


About Relay For Life...


In MaN 1985, Dr. Gordon
Klatt took the first step of his
24-hour marathon around a
Tacoma. Washington track and
raised $27.000i) for the Ameri-
can Cancer Society. The fol-
low ing year 340 supporters
joined Dr. Klatt in his
overnight event and dithe Relay
For Life \\as born. In 1998-
99. Relays were held in 2,493
communities raising
$ 126.2701,(000) for the fight
against cancer.
Relay For Lite is the na-
i tion%% ide signature activity for
the American Cancer Society.
It is not a benefit for the ACS,
or an event to support the
ACS, it IS the American Can-
cer Society and it is the single
ate largest non-profit event in the
world. Relay is a community
w-
th. developed, volunteer driven,
team event to fight cancer.
on Relay is an overnight event
ar- where families, clubs, schools,
at businesses, churches, services
groups, public employee
he groups, health care profession-
eer als and others form teams and
to. pay a registration/reservation
si- fee to participate in the event.
.es Then, in advance of the event
he those team members raise a
er- minimum of $100 each.
ng On Relay night, partici-
ng pants pitch tents and decorate
ng in the theme their team has
n- chosen and everybody is
he "ready to Relay." Relays will
ed take place in 102 communities
throughout Florida this year,
cer starting on i Friday
afternoon/evening and ending
a the next morning/afternoon.
In each community, cancer
to survivors, young and old, are
Pe- invited to begin the Relay by
s. Walking the Survivors' Victo-


ry Lap around the track. Then
members of the teams' take to
the track and one person from
each team remains on the
track throughout the entire 18-
24 hours.,
After dark, a Luminary
Ceremony is held where can-
dles are lit in remembrance of
those who have lost their bat-
tle with cancer and in honor of.
survivors. Th6 heartfelt love
and caring shared by friends
and family during the ceremo-
ny is moving .and healing.
One woman recently de-
scribed it as a huge support
group of those who care.
Throughout the evening and
into the next day, participants
enjoy entertainment, games,.
music, great food, cama-
raderie and tons of fun. Long


.before the last walkers ap-
proach the finish line at clos-
ing ceremonies, new lifelong
friends have been made, old
friends and family have been
hugged and all hearts have
been touched by the magic
that is Relay For Life.
Relay For Life provides
our best opportunity for ex-
panding cancer control, advo-
cacy, volunteerism and
fundraising for reaching di-
-verse populations -\ith life
sa\ ing information and for in-
creasing the awareness of all
the programs and services of-
fered by the American Cancer
Society in communities
throughout our nation.
Relay For Life...it's about
being a community that takes
up the fight.


Madison County Relay Stats

Teams: 28

Survivor Registrations: 41

Big Bend Sponsorships: $2,625

Luminaria Sponsors: $290

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

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

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

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


AL ff


6 P,


. -Addipy








8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Friday, March 25, 2005


9 1I



Collns Mrph Win200


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Heather Murphy was
named Miss Lee and Ashley
Collis was named Teen Miss
Lee in the Miss Lee Pageant
held Saturday, March 19, in
Lee.
Two separate pageant
presentations were held. The
first one began at 10 a.m. and
was emceed by William
Greene, who
introduced
the judges
and ex-
plained the
scoring ba-
sics.
T h e
morning :-
pageant asi
open to chil-
dren. from 0-
7 Nears old

passed five
di visions.
A led I
Ta\or Her- ....*".. "
nandez \,ds va .v .
named Tin\ 4 :


Lee King, for 0-1 year old
boys.
Trey Nauss will represent
Lee for the next year as the
Pee Wee Little Lee King. This
age division is for boys, 2-4
years old.
Cabrie Johnson was
crowned Pee Wee Little Lee
Queen and will represent the
same age division for girls.
Mitchell Hooker will rep-
resent Lee
as the Pee
Wee Mr.
Lee. This
division
was open
to boys,
ages 5-7
years old.


gory was open
to girls, 5-7
years old.
Contes-
tants in each
category com-
peted in
sportswear
and evening
wear.
After the
judges' scores
were in,


4 I /
i .. ... ss .


Julie Combass
Pageant Director


crowns and
trophies were presented to
contestants.
The afternoon pageant
began at 1 p.m., with William
Greene once again serving as
Master of Ceremonies.
Greene introduced the judges


and explained
the scoring ba-
sics.
All contes-
tants, ages 8
and up, per-
formed an
opening dance
number.
Following
the opening
number, Little
Miss Lee and


Miss Lec
teen participated in s
wear competition, moc
their t-shirts and shorts.
ley Collis followed moc
casual sportswear. She
her sportswear modeling
a speech about herself.


Faith Ar-
chambault
w a s
c r o w n e d
Pee Wee
Miss Lee
and will
represent
the to\n.
The cate-


#. *#-*


e Pre-
ports-
deling
A sh-
deling
ended


Miss Lee Heather Murphy and Teen Miss Lee Ashley Collis


The Miss Lee contestants,
Jamie Ledee and Heather
Murphy, also competed in the
sportswear competition.
All four age divisions
competed in the evening wear
competition. Ledee and Mur-
phy answered impromptu
questions at the end of their
competition.
Jacqueline Ratliff, Miss
Lee 2004,
performed
"God Bless
America"
for the af-
ternoon au-


g with dience be-
fore an in-
termission
and com-
ments b\
Julie Comn-
bass, the
pageant's
director.
R Ratliff
ga\e her
tfare\'ell as
Miss Lee
2004 before


I.



-~
~~=1
.,,~ -.~. .


the crowning of each queen
and the presentation of tro-
phies and donated items.
Alana Ellison was
crowned Little Miss Lee,
representing the 8-10-year-
old age group.
Victoria Wirick was
crowned Pre-Teen Miss
Lee, representing the 11-
13-year-old age group.
Ashley
Collis was
chosen
Teen Miss
Lee, repre-
senting the

year-old
age group.
Heather
Nlurphy
was chosen
MNliss Lee.
MNiss Lee
\as open
to young
ladies. 18-
24 years
old.


Heather Murphy (right) reacts with delight when her
name was called as the 2005 Miss Lee. Pictured at left is
Jamie Ledee. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald
Kinsley, March 19, 2005)



















William Greene, Master of Ceremonies, stands with the
newly crowned Lee queens. (left to right): Miss Lee, Heather
Murphy: and Teen Miss Lee, Ashley Collis. (Greene Publish-
ing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, March 19, 2005)


Julie Combass, pageant director, (left) presented the Town
of Lee a plaque in recognition of all their help and dedication
to the Miss Lee Pageant. Accepting the award on behalf of the
Town of Lee is Lynn Ratliff. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo
by Emerald Kinsley, March 19, 2005)


'r i ,I.


The 2005 Miss Lee and her court. iLeft to right) Jamie
Ledee, photogenic winner; and Heather Murphy, Miss Lee
2005. (Greene Publishing Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley,
March 19, 2005)


Newly crowned as the 2005 Teen Miss Lee was Ashley
Collis. Ashley is pictured above with her crown, roses, and
trophy. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley,
March 19, 2005)


-.- -


Victoria Wirick (left) was crowned as the 2005 Pre-Teen
Miss Lee. Jessica Phillips (right) was 1st runner-up. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, March 19, 2005)






















Faith Archambault (left) was crowned the Pee-Wee Miss
Lee. Kristen McCormick (right) was 1st runner-up (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, March 19,2005)


AA,


i I





' .. )7


Trey Nauss was crowned as the 2005 Pee-Wee Little Lee
King. Kneeling with Trey is his mother, Megan (Greene Pub-
lishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, March 19, 2005)


* Even


Mitchell Hooker "as crowned the
new 2005 Pee-\\ee Mr. Lee. iGreene Pub-
lishing, Inc. Photo hb Emerald Kinslei.
March 19. 20051


The 2004 Miss Lee. Jacqueline
Ralliff. sang God Bless .America for the
audience's entertainment. Greene Pub-
lishing. Inc. Photo b. Emerald Kinsle..
March 19. 2005)






Friday, March 25, 2005


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


9,$* 9 9 q. q q '

qe o eom o


The Tiny Lee King and his court are pictured: (left to right) Alex Tavor Hernadez, King;
Tanner Renfroe, and Lance Thigpen. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley,
March 19, 2005)


". ,* .. '



I I


-. ..... .





Smiling for the camera are The Little Miss Lee and her court. iLeft to right): Grace
Bass:. 3rd runner-up: Nicole Da'is. 1st runner-up: Alana Ellison. Little Miss Lee: Bethany
Edgar. 2nd runner-up: and Jodi Phillips. 4lh runner-up. (Creene Publishing. Inc. Photo by
EmeraWIlKinsley. Marc'. 1,9, 2005y.. .,.


Bell Mobile Home
Transport & Setup


* Relevel Tie-downs
Permits
Call For FREE Estimates
Kevin Bell
850-948-3372


Straight Line

Fencing,,
y Barbwire Field Wood '}
^ Jim Phillips
A"I 850.973.8117
f._ i .:. L. ....- _. .J:- ,:


Burnette Plumbin
Well Service
Family Owned Since 1902
Plumbing Repairs
Fixtures-Faucets Pur
Sewer & Water Connections Ta
Water Healer Repairs


101 S E. ShelbN St.
Madison, FL 32340
RF ''. "


Drilling
&
Repairs


Carl
Masi
850


ig &


Wells Drilled
mps Replaced
nks Replaced
All Repairs
ton Burnette
ter Plumber
)-973-1404


Pee-Wee little Lee Queen and her court are .... (pictured left to right, in front): Kassidy
Robinson: Cabrie Johnson. Queen; and Angelina Hernadez. (Greee Publishing, Inc. Pho-
to by Emerald Kinsle3, March 19, 2005)

,:MssLe PctuesNo Oiae


Call


Renee White

At

A Gentle Touch

973-4376


"Good Nater Means Good Health"
Shea's Well & Pump
Everetts Well Drilling & Irrigations Wells
Residential & Irrigation Wells
Deep Wells 4" to 8"
Sales Service
Serving The Georgia And Florida Area For (her 30 Years
Old Quitman-Madison Road. Quitman. GA (229) 263-4192
GA[iec. 9253 FtLiec. 42153




Farm Bureau
Fredd\ Pitts or Jimmy Kin"
Serving Madison
& Jefferson Counties
Freddy itts 503 W. Base St., Madison IlmmyKg
850 973-4071
105 W. Anderson St., Monticello
(850) 997-2213




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CHURCH Friday, March 25, 2005


1 OA The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


By Nell Dobbs
Over and over in our Sun-
day School lesson the word
perfect was used. As this Holy
Week is passing and services
are being held, and messages
are preached about Jesus, the
Prefect One who left the per-
fect place in glory to be born
the perfect baby to accomplish
the perfect work of the Father
which was to redeem every
imperfect sinner which was
His Purpose for His Life! And
how we do thank Him and
pray as He did that all the
world would come to know
Him and He was crucified and
has risen.
Jesus is the Perfect Lamb
and in God prepared the per-
fect place of birth for His
Lamb the stable, the birth-
place of most sacrifices (a new
thought to me) and brought to
mind our nephew Gene's "The
Christmas Lamb...I used to
think it very strange a King
should come this way: Born in
a stall with cows and sheep..."
Mildred Bruner taught us and


(she's such a great teacher)
saw and used some stored
treasures four fans provided
by the Beggs Funeral Home at
the funerals (and I want to
thanks for all who work there,
and those who have worked
there, care for others, meet
needs, and do such sweet spe-
cial services in sad times) 1)
The Good Shepard, 2) Jesus
Holding the Lamb, 3) Christ
Knocking at the Door, and 4)
The Last Supper. Also she
brought The Hanson Paper
about the nine-inch nails used
on Jesus.
Cole Davis, Lizzie Frake,
Brooke Joiner, Hunter Robin-
son, Jordan Robinson, and
Tyler Zimmerly of Martha
Beggs' and Martha Register's
Sunday School blessed us (as
they always do) singing really
well several Easter songs.
We are so thankful that we
have many young parents as
well as older one who are
obeying God's command to
train up children in the way
they should go for their own


When Jesus raised Lazarus from the dead, He
was doing more than just a favor for His good
friends, Martha and Mary, Lazarus' sisters. He
was actually giving people a preview of His own
Resurrection.
Of course, His followers couldn't know that at the
time. They were simply astounded at the power of that
miracle. For them, it was more proof that Jesus was My
Son.
Do you need such proof in your own life that Jesus,
will raise you too from the death of the body to eternal
life? If so, your faith needs bolstering. To believe, you
don't necessarily have to have such proof. To believe,
you must search your heart and find Jesus there.
When you do, you will know.
(c) 2005 DBR Media,


benefit and for the good of all.
Michelle Peacock is such a
stunning young lady and
spoke so well the first night of
Revival about her mission to
talk about, teach about Jesus
and His love, and her love for
Him. Thankful also for young
Brooke Stewart who will also
be going to a foreign land this
summer. Proud of good Chris-
tian traits of John Mack Smith
as he was presented the "Dave
Galbraith Award" for being an
all-around super player.
Thankful also for beautiful
Miss Toni Blanton and her tal-
ents.
Reports are a perfect wed-
ding for Diane Cherry!
Lee Gordon. and Family
placed a beautiful peace plant
in church Sunday in loving
memory of June Gordon.
Shirley Prentiss sang
"You Are The King of Who I
Am." Chancel Choir sang,
"Amazing Love." Preacher's
message was from Luke 20:1-
8 "Living in Fear or Faith."
Saturday night at 6 the
Chancel Choir/Chamber Or-
chestra will present the Easter
Concert "One Had to Rise"
and then again at 10:30 on
Sunday.
Praying for Olivia Wood
and granddaughters Cindy
McInerney and Jamie both
with cancer, for Mrs. Louise
Watson Clifford, Betty
McLeod, Mary Weger, Al
Spurlock, Nell Dickinson,
Ethel Clark, Laine Wakefield
with sprained ankle, Doris
Hidy with shoulder surgery
and all other ill ones.
Pray comfort for Everett
Family.
Happy, Blessed Easter!
He is the Hope of the World.
Amen.


Day By Day Celebrations

Edna Turner-Crawford
Columnist


"CREATED FOR PURPOSE"


"Many are the plans in a

man's heart, but it is the
LORD's purpose that pre-
vails." Proverbs 19:20-22
For three days last week, I
had the opportunity to attend
an Intercessory Prayer Confer-
ence in Tallahassee. It was
truly time well-spent, and aYre-
freshing spiritual breeze for
my mind, body, and spirit.
During the course of the con-
ference, we were reminded in-
dividually and collectively
that we are each created by
God for divine purpose. Pur-
pose, we were reminded is de-
fined as God's 'initial intent'
for the person He created.
The Word of God tells us
that even before the earth was
formed, each of us was in the
mind of God. The Word fur-
ther says that we were each
given talents and gifts that
were given to us to accom-
plish the purpose (initial in-
tent) for which we were creat-
ed. None of us were born by
chance and none of us are ac-
cidents. God is a God of di-
vine order and He never creat-
ed anybody or anything with-
out first equipping it with all.
that is needed to be whole.
Each of us is equipped to per-
form that for which we were
created. So, how do we identi-
fy the purpose (initial intent)
for which we were created?
When do we know that we are
walking in the purpose for
which we were created?
When we purchase items
that we are not familiar with,
we typically go to the manu-
facturer's guide or handbook.


That same principle applies
when there are things we want
or need to know about our-
selves, a phenomenal creation
made in the likeness and im-
age of God himself. We
should consult the manufac-
turer's guide (the Word of
God). Therein are the answers
to all of our questions for
every facet of our lives. There
is not a 'section' in the Word
identified as 'God's Purpose
For My Life', but if we study
the Word, digest it, and allow
it to come alive in us, we can
begin to accomplish all things
aligned with God's purpose
.(initial intent) for our lives.
We were designed and di-
vinely created by God so that
He could receive the glory out
of our lives. When He does
not receive glory out of how
we live, walk, talk, and wor-
.ship .......we are certainly not
walking 'in purpose'. We cer-
tainly cannot do things to be
well-spoken of by man and
think that God is receiving the
glory. The Word says that
God will not share His glory.
All that we do and all that we
strive to do or become should
be because we have such an
intense love for God that we
want to please Him, and want
for Him to get ALL THE
GLORY from our lives. That
is walking in purpose!! Our
daily desire should be that self
(the flesh) should die daily,
because the Word says that no
man can please God in the
flesh. FLESH DIE so; that I
may daily offer my body a liv-
ing, holy, acceptable sacrifice


to God....each day this should
be our heart's desire in prayer.
This allows us to walk in pur-
pose.
If we choose to walk in a
path that is not the path of pur-
pose (initial intent) that is de-
signed by God for our lives,
we will not experience the
fullness of all that God has for
us. He loves to bless us; and
the Word tells us that it gives
Him great pleasure to bless us,
perfect those things that relate
to us, and there will even be
times ,when He will overtake
us with blessings. Let us each
seek to please Him ... walk in
purpose and allow the win-
dows of Heaven to be open
unto us.
Life without defined and
Godly purpose is meaningless
and unfulfilled. Our divine
purpose can only be realized
through our relationship with
the Father. Our relationship
with Him can only be estab-
lished by spending time with
Him..:.talking, listening, pray-
ing, and sharing with the Fa-
ther. This time allows us to
GET TO KNOW HIM in a
very personal and intimate
way. Knowing Him gives us
the blessed assurance of who
He is, whose we are, and what
He desires for our lives.
Walking in purpose can only
be accomplished when we are
walking with God and allow-
ing Him to lead. Allow Him
to lead ....follow His lead. Liv-
ing and walking in His pur-
pose will lead each of us into
the divine purpose and destiny
for which we were created.


I -
-I-


BARBARA MEMORIAL CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE


Sunday School
Morning Worship
Evening Worship
Wednesday Bible Study


Sunday School
Morning Wort


Highway 254
Rev. Robert Agner 973-4160


U:U00 a.m.
11:00 a.m.
5:30 p.m.
7:30 p.m.


FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH
1505 East Base St., Madison FL. 32340
Phone 973-2887
Pastor Rusty Bryan
Music Director Minnie Lee Newborn
9:45


a.m.


[P 11:003 a.m.,
1 6!00 n.AhA


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


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

LEE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Pastor Caron Harn
Lee Florida Corner of 255 & 90
Sunday Bible Study 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00:a.m.
Wed Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
%1ed. 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
Sunday School
Morning Worship
Sunday Evening
Youth Group
Monday after 1st
Second Sunday


Sunday


S. 9:00 a.m.
10:00 a.m.
p 11:00 a.m.
Worship 6:30 p.m.
,5:00 p.m.
United Methodist Women


ounuay
Men's Fellowship Breakfast


Multiple Weekly Bible Studies / Activities
"Connecting The Community With Christ"

MADISON BAPTIST CHURCH
303 Range St., Madison, FL.
(352) 361-3055
Pastor Daniel Riggs


SchoolI


7:30 p.m.
8:00 a.m.


10:00 a.m.
I I." m.


Preaching 11:00


Wednesday Service


Love To Have You Come And Visit Us.


':00 p.m.


Sunday School
Morning Worsth


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


10:00 a.m.
11:00 a.m.
600


Evening vvuWl-rlp u: p.m.
Wednesday Night Service 7:00 p.m.
MT. ZION A.M.E. CHURCH


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


Meeting & Sumter St., 973-2428
Rev. Ernest Sylvestre, OMI


Sunday 9:00 a.m.
Monday, Tuesday & Wednesday Mass 7:30 a.m.
Thursday Mass 7:30 a.m.
Saturday Mass 5:30 p.m.





A TIME To



CfJIC


Happenings At


Madison First Baptist Church


Sunday Evening 6:00'p.m.


I


.q


I-


1 a.m.


I I --..".v I







The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A


friday, March 25, 2005 CHURCH


Rocky Springs/Hanson United Methodist Churches



Present "Jesus and the Nine Inch Nails"


.

David Grant, a professional actor from San Diego, the
son of Rev. Greg Grant, is shown portraying Jesus praying
in the Garden of Gethsamene. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Pho-
to by Emerald Kinsley, March 19, 2005)


'I.


Sonny Rollings, rightt, playing a Roman centurion.
flogs Jesus Christ, portrayed b. David Grant. (Greene Pub-
lishing. Inc. Photo bi Emerald Kinsley. March 19, 2005)


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Rocky Springs and Han-
son United Methodist Church-
es' presented a Palm Sunday
play, written by Pastor Greg
Grant, entitled Jesus and the
Nine Inch Nails. Perfor-
mances were held Saturday
evening, March 19, and Sun-
day morning, March 20, at
Pinetta Elementary School.
The performance opened
with the audience singing the
awe-inspiring praise chorus,
"Majesty."


Following the invocation
by Rev. Greg Grant, the audi-
ence sang the hymns, "He
Lives," "Because He Lives"
and "He Touched Me."
Grant narrated the play, as
the actors in the background
silently played out their parts.
Grant told about Jesus praying
in the Garden of Gethsemane.
He related Judas' betrayal of
Christ and how Christ was
captured.
All the while, as Grant
spoke, scenes would be shown
at the end of each statement


Financial Seminar


Scheduled At Lee UMC


Christian families suffer
more from the mishandling of
finances than from any other
single problem. Why? Be-
cause of a lack of understand-
ing about God's principles of
finance.
Christ teaches more about
money than any subject other
than love. Nearly two-thirds
of all Christ's parables deal
\ ith money and how to handle
it.
A seminar entitled "Jour-
ney to Financial Freedom"
will be held at Lee United
Methodist Church on April 23.
2005 from 9:1i)( am 4:00 pm.
A nurser' for infants through


age three will be available
upon request after registration.
This seminar will deal
with questions such as:
What does God's Word
say about handling money?
What are traps to avoid?
What is financial free--
doit?
How can we develop a
plan to ensure there's enough
money at the end of the
month? .
What about the future?
Lee UMC' encourages'
both husband and %\ife to at-
tend. The cost is $20.00 per-
son, including materials and
lunch. Register now by call-
ing. 971-5559 .- Please help
others by telling them about
'the seminar.
This seminar will be!
taught by an instructor from
Crown Financial Ministries.

Remember The

Reason For

The Season


Delmar Houser playing Pontius Pilate (right), asks the crowed if they want Jesus to go
free or should he lei the thief Barrabbas go free. Pictured left to right: Sonny Rollings. Ro-
man centurion. David Grant, Jesus Christ. and Delmar Houser. Pontius Pilate. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo b3 Emerald Kinsley. March 19. 20051


a1.


Grant made.
Grant's son, Rev. David
Grant, a professional actor,
from San Diego, played the
role of Jesus Christ.
Sonny Rollings played the
Roman Centurion.
Delmar Houser played
Pontius Pilate.
Michelle Pulliam por-
trayed Mary, the Mother of Je-
sus.
Chris Pulliam ran the
spotlight and Jackie Grant ran
the sound for the play.
"The 'production went
well," said Grant. "Maybe
next year we will add a few
new scenes."
Approximately 180 peo-
ple attended both perfor-
mances of Jesus and the Nine
Inch Nails.


Rev. Greg Grant narrat-
ed the play, which he also
wrote. (Greene Publishing,
Inc. Photo by Emerald Kins-
ley, March 19, 2005)


Jews ,FR Jesus

ChRIST IN The PASSOVWR
Passover is one of the most significant of all the Jewish
holidays, and it was celebrated by the most significant Jew
of all rime-Jesus. Come see and hear Jews for Jesus unfold
the story of redemption from the Exodus to Calvary
in Christ in the Passover.

'



















Sunday, April 3,2005
11:00 A.M.
Presented By
GREG SAVITT OF JEWS FOR JESUS
AdmissionFreey Baptist Church
An offering for the eangerlii work of ]ews for leWis will b. received.
For more information, call Pastor Matt Swain at 948-6848


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




.O


MA 4


\, EASTTE'R Co'KcEunf


'Preseniteda .flij:


CrialceI Cho'ir

Sat~r IIda I


. -- .I .. .1 .. A., .. "


*.
~
'IC'
- .. ..
V.. I.
k


,i.


,1 413Th!
a;


4,4


I lMichelle Pulliam, por-
traying Mary. the mother of
Christ, looks up at her Son
Jesus. played b) David
Grant, as He hangs on the
. cross. Sonny Rollings. play-
ing a Roman centurion also
looks up at Christ. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by
- Emerald Kinsley. March 19.
1 2005)


'Al\arch 26(), 2 0 0r 6: 00 P
~a i isecLond peijforanace on

~7\tarI1 7, 05C; It 10:30 A
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Now through March 26, in the Belk wing
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[ W .







Friday, March 25, 2000,


12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


*$- caknrbw$ ifmc112U


By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Rev. Greg Grant will preach at two ser-
vices Easter Sunday morning. He will speak at
Rocky Springs United Methodist Church in
Madison at 10:00, and at Hanson United
Methodist Church in Hanson at 11:15. Rocky
Springs is located on Rocky Springs Church
Road and Hanson is on NE Daisy Street. Fol-
lowing the services, an egg hunt will be held
at the Hanson church.
The First United Methodist Church in
Madison will hold a Tenebrae Service (a ser-
vice of darkness) Friday night, March 25, at
7:00. Easter Sunday at 8:30 a Word and Table
service is scheduled. This will be followed at
9:45 by Sunday School and 11:00 by a wor-
ship service. During the Sunday School time,
an Easter egg hunt is planned. The church is at
Horry and Rutledge Streets in Madison.
The new Madison Baptist Church will
conclude its three-day tent revival, on Friday,
March 25, at 7:00. Easter services will be held
at the church, 303 Range Street, Madison.
Sunday School is at 10:00, Preaching at 11:00,
and Evening service at 6:00.
Fellowship Baptist Church in Madison
will have Morning Worship at 9:00 and Sun-
day School at 10:30. During the morning ser-
vice, the choir will present an Easter musical.
The church is located one mile north of Madi-
son on Highwayv145.
NMidv, a. Church of God % ill have Sunday
School at 10:0(). NMorning Worship at 11:00
and a dinner on the grounds in the afternoon.
An Easter egg hunt is also planned. At 6:00
p.m.. The Pearsons will appear in a gospel
music concert. The church is at 2485 SE Mid-
way Church Road. south of Lee.
The Lee Worship Center %\ill hold ser-
vices and ani egg hunt on Easter Sunday. The
NMcConnick FainilN Singers \%ill lead a gospel
sing beginning at 10:00 a. m. A lunch of fin-
ger foods will be served after the service. The
egg hunt will follow.
Lee United Methodist Church will host
the dramatic presentation, The Seven Last
Words of Christ, Friday at 6:30 p.m.
Lee First Baptist Church and Lee United
Methodist Church will join together for an
Easter Sunrise Service, Sunday, March 27, at
6:30 at Lake Brittany near Lee Town Hall.
Faith Baptist Church will have an Easter
Sunrise service at 7:00 at Lake Frances. Sun-
day School will be at 9:45 with the Morning
Worship at 11:00. The church is located at
1505 East Base Street, Madison.
The Jeslamb AME Church Senior Choir


Eli,~ .*..
r|






O.A


will have a Pre-Easter service, Friday night at
6:00.The church is on NE Rocky Ford Road in
Madison.
St. Vincent DePaul Catholic Church at
402 Sumter Street in Madison will have the
Stations of the Cross at 2:00 p. m. Friday fol-
lowed by Liturgy. Saturday at 8:00 p. m. there
will be a service and the regular Mass will
held Sunday morning at 9:00.
Rev. John Hopwood, the new pastor at
Grace Presbyterian Church, will present an
Easter message, "An Empty Grave or an Emp-
ty Life?" at the 11:00 Worship Service, Easter
Day. The church is located at 1200 North
Washington Street in Madison.


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Friday March 25, 2005


MADISON COUNTY HISTORY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A


ow


E TOWN OF LEE


GET uITS NAME


By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
lace names do not just happen. No early settlers discovered rivers, mountains,
J or other features w ith names already) supplied. That is. unless the settlers found
out that Natie Americans had placed a name on the ri er or lake or area. The\
often just decided to keep it. They frequently used the Indian name e\en though
it might hae been difficult to pronounce or curious-sounding. \Ve see many\ of these in
Florida The map wkas blank and those \Mho came first \%ere the ones w\ho named the
rivers, mountains, and lakes. It is also true ith tons and cities. Those w ho liked there
attached the names. Often the names stuck, but sometimes the names were changed.
In Madison Count\. the To wn of Lee boasts that it is "Little But Proud." The 20011
census reported that Lee had 352 residents. B 2005)(. the population has gro\ wn to about
390. Lee holds the distinction as the smallest incorporated tow n in Florida.
Lee has been named "Lee" as Iong as its current residents can remember.
When the Cil il War. or War Between the States. ended in 1865. Confederate Gen-
eral Robert E. Lee \as unsure of lthai he would d do or w hat his future would hold. He
\%as offered the presidency of Washington College in Lexington. Virginia. and accept-
ed the position. The college is know n today as Washington and Lee in honor of George
Washington and General Lee
Community\ leaders in a small North Florida settlement named their tow n. Lee. in
the general's honor. Later, General Lee got word that a Florida to\n had been named
after him. The old gentleman w\as deeply mo\ed and made a visit to the tow\ii.
The commander of the Arms of Northern Virginia. and later of all Confederate
armies, had aged greatlI during the \\ar -\cars. He died in 1870.
Today. the cita limits of Lee cover a little more than one square mile The well-kept
community has several historic locations. Lee Methodist Church \ as built in 1900. Oth-
er historic buildings are City Hall. the library. Blanton House. and the Old Ha\en Home.
Lee is a quiet tow n set in a rural count\. Folks %% ho live there enjoy the place A. his-
tory of the to\w n. compiled set eral ears ago, show s that man\ of the earl \ residents still
ha\e descendants living there.
Many honors came to Robert E. Lee in his later life and after his death. Indi' idual


-1.:.* -'r .. .' rg .c.' " "--


Pictured .Above Confederate General Robert E. Lee is shown in
full uniform. It is one of the war's best-known photographs. Lee
was %er) pleased when lie heard that citizens had named a town in
his honor.
Pictured Left This is the oldest building in Lee. It now serves as the
Lee Librari and was the Kinsey Barber shop in )ears past.


citizens raised funds for a large statue of Lee and his horse, Traveler, which
was placed on Monument Avenue in Richmond, Virginia, the former Confed-
erate capital. Over 100,000 people attended the dedication and unveiling of
the statue in the late 1800s. For many years, former Rebel soldiers saluted the
monument as they passed by.
The only word on the statue is "Lee."
HISTORY TIDBIT: An unusual fact about names in the American Civil
War shows that Confederate and Union armies frequently had different names
for the same battle. Confederates usually named the battle after a nearby town
while the Yankees named the same conflict after a river or stream. -
To the Confederates it was Sharpsburg, to the North it was Antietam.
Southerner.- referred to First and Second Manassas, while Union folks called
the battles First and Second Bull Run. The South talked about Murfreesboro
and the North spoke of Stone's River.,
Many battles have two names and it has confused historians for over 100
years. There is Shiloh or Pittsburg Landing, Seven Pines or Fair Oaks, Brice's
Crosroads, or Gunt.i n, Olustee or Qcean Pond, Pea Ridge or Elkhorn Tav-
er.
And of course, the two sides could not agree on a name for the war. There
are at least 20 different names for the conflict of 1861-1865.


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Friday, March 25, 2005


1 4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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SCHOOL


Friday, March 25, 2005


Madison County Excel School Commences


Annual Mini-Career Pay


By Bill McCrea
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County Ex-
cel School began its first Mini-
Career Day March 16 at 10
am, introducing their theme,
"The Need to be Informed."
The event was assembled
in hopes of exposing the stu-
dents to established employers'
in Taylor and Madison coun-
ties. The list included; Izell
Montgomery of Taylor Tech,
Vange Scott of Tilliman's Fu-
neral Home, Bobby Scott of
NFCC, tax collector Frances
Ginn, Elmire Cantly from the
Health Department of Madi-
son County and Jason Wood of
Nestle Waters.
The group of speakers
provided powerful insights on
what it takes to succeed in the
job market.
"It doesn't matter what
area you go into, whatever it
is, if you want to be successful
and you make up your mind to
do it, anything's possible,"
said Jason Woods jubilantly to
the students.
Adhering to the theme,
"The Need to be Informed,"
speakers shared on some of
their personal triumphs and
mantras that have carried them
through some of the more
jagged bumps on the road to
happy destinN.


Jada Williams talks to the Excel students on the importance of presentation, and "howl
you feel inside" determines how you interact with people. (Greene Publishing Inc. Photo by
Bill McCrea, March 16, 2005)


"The way to present your-
self is not so much in how you
react to what's on the outside,
but how you feel inside, and
how it sho%% s in the way you
interact \ ith people," said ed-
ucator Jada Williams who
teaches at the Excel school.
One of the highlights of
the ceremony, was the recita-
tion of Martin Luther King's "I
Have a Dream" speech that
\\as read by 8th grader Slater


Williams. -
Rashanda Denson graced
the crowd with her golden
voice. She belted out a few
gospel songs while her fingers
gliding smoothly down the,
lke\board. Her performance
was both magical and uplift-
ing.
The Excel School (6-12)
is for students who have been
expelled from their previous
school, or haue fallen behind


in grade.
"The curriculum is slight-,
ly different from other schools
in the area. as the Madison Ex-
cel School does not have
enough teachers to co er as
many subjects as, for instance,
Madison County High
School," said Principal Maceo
Hosk ell. "We have the basics;
math, science and English, and
also PE. We have se\ en teach-
ers all together."


CoitShrsinAc~adm


Honr ol


1st Grade
Principal's List (All A's)
--Elizabeth P.
S, Al -ssa J.
Zachary D.
i ,-Madison'C. "'l
A Honor Roll
Jacob C.
Jamon W.
Brandon B.
B Honor Roll
Jena Conine

2nd Grade
Principal's List
Seth Ragans
Rebecca P.
Sadie J.
Katey G.
Brittany B.
B Honor Roll
Lee Panaway

3rd Grade
A Honor Roll
Will Godsw in
B Honor Roll
Adrianna Johnson,
Kyle Bailey
Tyler Garcia

4th Grade
Principal's List
Amber Willis
Chris C.
Hannah Godwin

4th Grade-
B Honor Roll
Kirsten Bailey
Zachery Bray)
Nate Bray

5th Grade
Principal's List (All A's)
Andrea Abbott
A Honor Roll
Miranda Mulkey
B Honor Roll
Brittany Goyene


6th Grade
Principal's List
Stephanie M.
A Honor Roll
'' 'Jared Ragans
B Honor Roll
Tiffany Phillips

7th Grade
Principal's List
Heidi Harris
A Honor Roll
Alayna Abbott
Billy Buck
Brittany Creech
Aaron Goyette

B Honor Roll
Jared Nichols

8th Grade
Principal's List
Nlegan Driggers
Brinan' Cockerhamni

8th Grade
A Honor Roll
Reuben Bontrager
Tyler Rogers
Courtney Igo
Caleb Williams
B Honor Roll
Ethan Wilbanks
Jeffrey Taylor
Kim Rye
Sara Helfand-Pestella

High School
Principal's List
Beth Johnson
I A Honor Roll
Jenny Penny ),
Josh Pope
Dori Guidinger
Lee Bontrager
Frank Guidinger.
Nicole Mulkey
Heath Ragans
Tiffannee Moody


B Honor Roll
L.J. Smith
David Ruggirello
Melissa Helfand-Pestella
Robin Ellison
Jessica Lansing ,
Shanie Mornen


Nlarti Leigh Bra,
Michelle Buck
Tyler Dowling,
Jenna Rhames'
lessica SGosee
Jessica Soule


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$1L 28 $f9 990.
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The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15A


Citizen

Cont'd from Page lA

letter stating the qualifications of their nominee.
Nominees will be notified and the winner announced April 15.
The winner will ride in the April 16 parade.
The Chamber is located at 105 North Range Street in the
City of Madison. The telephone number is (850) 973-2788.


Scam

Cont'd from Page 1A
represent. Anyone receiving a suspicious call is asked to make
notations. about the caller's voice, request a call back number,
and take advantage of the caller ID feature if they have the
equipment installed on their phone. The Florida Highway Patrol
does not notify family members of crash victims via collect calls
from pay phones, nor would they request anyone to dial a *72 or
72# number. Anyone who suspects that they might have been
victimized by an individual \% ho identified himself/herself as a
member of the Florida Highway Patrol is asked to contact their
local FHP station. For Madison Count\. the number is 973-5102.


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WE'D LOVE* T -TOWN!


It might not be a good idea to give
$ money to your local church!

The group might be against God!
"Doing more harm than good" Rev. 3:16

Jesus said, "If Nou are not with me, you are
against Me; and he who does not gather with me
scatters." (Matthei\ 12:30) If you asked the group
onu give $ money to for everyone to name by name
the people they gathered for Christ in the last 5
years, how many could remember even one person?
If only a small minority, the group is scattering.
iAgainst Godi Do you think it is good to give $
money to a group against God?
What are you, a gatherer or scatterer? If Jesus
were to have a talk with you as a Christian. He
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not hearing the message. you don't know Him. If
Nyou are not gathering. you don't trust Him which is
a combination for a ticket to Hell. -
Please discuss this with \our pastor and church
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S | FLOUR TOMATOES, CUT GREEN
9 9 0 PK$,. g 5-B B9 0 AN BEANS, MIX VEG., CUT BEETS
SUNNYLAND 5-LBBAG ALL PILLSBURY OR PORK AND BEANS
LB FRESH SAUSAGE LINKS LB COOKIE DOUGHS
50,1t.8C0NELES RS ft5 T 4F.ORO H4A8 8k F
5.99 lb. :, '.39 10. EA. 2 F1.3FOR5FOR
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$ 3SMOKEDSAUSAGE U NCH99 $4
$$1939 I9o99 Q 2" 2 *4
S LB. FAMILY EA. EA. EA*. FOR
40.LB. BO, GA-BOY4-LB. GROUND FRESH DAILY BANQUET S QT. PAIL 1i oz BLUE BONNET
CHICKEN LEG QUARTERS SM. SAUSAGE GROUND CHUCK FROZEN ENTREES BLUE BUNNY ICE CREAM QTRS. MARGARINE
17 995 $9 $A 4 690
1 EA 7BAG L2B. 2 FOR EA. 6EA.
3-PK LEAN N' MEATY LEAN 'N TENDER I B.P. 10 LB PAIL 48 OZ. ALL SARA LEE BONUS SIZE PACK
POK P CNADEDIRC Rn'ATA. mit-N I CHITTERLINGS RMA7AOIA EDIIIT DIEC --.. -.


rvnn 3 niD3 it UI I UN 15U I I Mi-WL/A rnimI rinN KELLO G G'S
9 PORKROAST 99 COOKING OILS 2 7 FROOTLOOPS, SUGAR
LB. EA. ,FOR $7 POPS, APPLE JACKS
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10 LB BOX MARKET STYLE NORBEST TURKEYS 3 LrB BAG RICE
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Friday, March 25, 2005


16A -The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
I^**- ^ -* -*-***"*****


W SPRING

SALES EVENT,


SPRING SPRING

SALES EVENTS SALES EVENT


CASS BURCH VALDOSTA CASS BURCH QUITMAN


-~ ~H#~*iuga


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SNe' iPOD r

with a;ny %.
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Md ,.t 4.. V -'r I c':


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loaded a' leather. Moonroof ,.


Hemi Power


M- Call '?
2005 Chrysler 300C
Il Ih =, FJ. H, ','I HHIIH. V-.L511 j L, ,,,


r Fully loaded & DID Player


;G : :.- .-- ........ /-': --
2004 Chrysler Pacifica
S. I.,,. 1,- H I 'l- L jIr I' L I HI


Sunroof -



149v t, O 7P995 i

VP3.22---" 1 4 9 T Q52COA O-l 7 995 -,.
2004 Dodge Stratus SE 2002 Hyundai Sonata


ME Only driven sA inles per year! '$a: Progria Car : e over I Q

199 .F.... ,h --erb. LX. 1 ry e ..... .. d 005 C ...ry erTow nnt

on.,$'3995. tP VP.8
1995 Ford Thunderbird LX 2005 Chrysler 300 Limited 2005 ChryslerTown & Country
L,,, ,I r 'l H1 I, H 1 H,, i,, i i, I I li H,,H ,l I l H il.p,.it 1HI IL,.,I., 1i,r, :. 1 lwi


'H-


$20624' l9- o
2003 Dodge Durango SLT 2001 Dodge Durango SLT Plus

Fully Loaded i Leather &6 Sunroof 'r


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IM F 9278;.io 4 r tw e i'er $5I000
MR .-.. I..-^l.'-1, _
2004 Jeep Wrangler 4x4 2004 Jeep Liberty Limited
InImnn n 1, 1 n.1 J I.n' n n- 1, -j II., alld'...lioi E .- ,n .
7-- rn. llh,Il doad !


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2001 Ford Escape XLT 2004 Ford Explorer Limited
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a V. .


2004 GMC Envoy SLT 2002 Buick Rendezvous CX
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l.,.H. E I MI ii. I-V. l ,, ,


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"All vehicles qualify for $0 down All prices & payments reflect your $3900 trade-in, 11 you don't have a trade, you can put $3900 cash. All vehicles are Certified preowned. Most vehicles qualify for an extended warranty.
We guarantee everything we sell unless otherwise slated. Vehicles advertised are subject to prior sale. prices are good for ad date only. Plus tax, tag, title & doc fees. Payments are for 36 63 months depending on the
vehicle. Some payments are to finance your purchase and some reflect an option to lease your purchase. leases vary based on vehicle. See a sales person to discuss specific details on the vehicle you choose.

EXIT 22, NORTH VALDOSTA ROAD claSS BLURC/o ....

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OUTDOORS


Friday, March 25, 2005


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 17A


Okefenokee National Ten Farm Bureau Women From Madison


Wildlife Refuge


Celebrates Earth Day

Okefenokee National Wildlife Refuge (NWR) will celebrate
Earth Day and National Wildlife Week with an Art Contest in
March and a Litter Cleanup and Discovery Tour in April. This
year's theme is "At Okefenokee, Every Day is Earth Day."
Running until March 28th, area school students from grades
kindergarten thru eight may enter an art contest to celebrate
Earth Day and National Wildlife Week. All art entries will be
displayed at the Charlton County Public Library in Folkston,
GA from Tuesday, March 29 until Saturday, April 16. The art-
work will be judged and each winner will receive a ribbon and
gift certificates. The winning artwork will be displayed at the
McDonald's restaurant in Folkston, from April 18 until April 24.
Sponsors of the art contest include: Okefenokee National
Wildlife Refuge, Okefenokee Wildlife League. KitJ anis of Folk-
ston, McDonald's of Folkston, and the Charlton County Public
Library. For art contest rules, visit the refuge website at:
http://okefenokee.fws.gov
On Saturday, April 16, 2005, Okefenokee National Wildlife
Refuge will celebrate Earth Day and National Wildlife Week
with a litter cleanup near the refuge east entrance anda. special
discovery tour of the refuge. Show your support for Earth Da.
and make a difference by helping to cleanup the community.
The cleanup is scheduled from 8 a m. until 10 a.m. and begins at
the refuge entrance on GA Route 121/23 southwest of Folkston.
The Georgia Department of Transportation, who is co-hosting
the clean up, will provide plastic gloves, bags and safety vests.
Litter cleanup is subject to cancellation due to rain.
Following clean up, the Okefenokee National Wildlife
Refuge Earth Day and National Wildlife Week celebration con-
tinues with a Discovery Tour from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on the'
refuge. Booths \\ill be located on Swamp Island Drive that fea-
ture exhibits about how the U.S., Fish and Wildlife Service and
other .organizations are helping to protect th6 earth's environ-'
ment. Exhibits on wildland firefighting. red-cockaded wood-
peckers, forest resources, early inhabitants of the swamp, Leave'
No Trace techniques, and Okefenokee's plants and animals will
be featured. Visitors will also be able to participate in fun ac-
tivities and watch demonstrations. At the Swamp Island Drive
Boardwalk, programs featuring live captive raptors from the
Sanctuary at Sapclo will be presented at selected times. Visitors
are welcome to bring bicycles and enjoy the da\ learning about
their National Wildlite Refuge S) stem. All actii cities ,ie free ex-
cept guided boat tours. -n entrance fee of $5 for each private,
noni-commercial vehicle and $1 for each bicycle ridden into the
refuge will be charges until 4 p.m.
The east entrance to Okefenokee National \Wildlife Refuge
is located 11 miles southwest of Folkston off GA Route 12 1/23
zF0or more information about this and other events, please contact
the \ sstor Center at 91i24-196-7836.


Dan Buchanan, a Florida Farm Bureau Fieldman, reads
to students on Agriculture Literacy Day.


Serve Yuu vvWue., Mvidrch.n ."rui-n c- d.,Ia. mia
Farmers Supply Company Valdosta
Call 229-242-9911 or
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Walk Ups Welcome '-'a...


Pictured at the recent conference are: from left to right, sitting, Beth Ward, Wanda Hodnett, Libby Welch and Ann
Waring; standing, Lindsey Lawson, Rosemary Haire, Dan Buchanan, Brenda Pitts, Ginny Paarlberg and Laci Hudson.


Ginny Paarlbeg of Lee is
the Chairman of, the State
Farm Bureau Women's Com-
mittee, and according to Gin-
ny, "This year's conference
was the largest ever held.
Nearly 150 farm women from.
all across the state participat-
ed."
The keynote speaker for
the event this year was the
Commissioner of .Agriculture.
Charles Bronson. In his re-
marks, he noted that Agricul-
ture is back strong in the sate, '
and will remain the second-
largest i ndustr, just behind the .
tourism'industry, because "we __..
have great farmers and ranch- A
-ers ..in Florida." He also ----
praised the Farm Bureau Florida Farm Bureau
women as the glue that holds Paarlberg. is pictured at the
Florida fanrms together. Women's Annual Conference,
There were t o different: ine this year.
break-out programs that the
ladies attended as tell. One session \\as presented by Flagler
Hospital Food Nutrition staff. The Farm Bureau ladies learned
a lot about helih', eating. and how to cook in a more healthy


g. Literacy ay


Celebrated In


Madison Schools

Madison County last week, with every school having a
"pro-ag book" read to students. The book, How Groundhog '.
Gandec Giew is a story about how to correctly plant a garden.
The major characters in the story are the Groundhog and Miss
Squirrel.
Ag Literacy Day, officially kicked off at the state Capitol in
Tallahassee earlier in the week. w ith Commissioner of Agricul-
ture Charles Bronson reading the story to a group of kinder-
garten kids. '
According to Ginny Paarlberg. Chairman of the Madison
.Count\ Farm Bureau Women's Committee. nearly 1,000 farmer-
\olunteers from all across Florida ha\e read the book to students
during the acti it\. Over 4d0 schools had readers to come in and
read to the children, and this is even better than last year's par-
ticipation, added Paarlberg. .
This year in Madison. the local FEA chapter and the FCCLA
organizations also assisted in reading to the smaller children.
The real reason for Ag. Literacy Da\ is to get the message
out to children about the importance of farming, and just how
luck) \%e are to live in a nation where food is so abundant and
affordable. "Farm Bureau has participated in Ag Literacy Da\,
for the past fe%% years, and \\ill continue to be active, because we
feel strongly that our school kids need to kno\% the real truth
about farmers." said Paarlberg.


method.
The second session was pre-
sented by Dr. John Van
Blockland, IFAS economist.
His presentation concerned
budgeting for the farm fami-
lies, as well as how agricul-
ture benefits the state of
Florida.
:The group was also updated
on several legislative issues
that are present. being dis-
cussed in Washington, and is-
sues that will be debated on
During the current Florida Leg-
islative Session.
According to Paarlberg, this
year's event was absolutely
one of the best ever held. If
you are a member of Farm
Vomen's Chairman. Ginn. Bureau,. and would like to be-
recent Florida Farm Bureau come involved in the local
which was held in St. Augus- Womens Program.please call
the local Farm Bureau office.
Ag. Literacy Day is just
around the corner, and in Madison County, we will have about
25 folks read aericultuie-related books to elementary school
children.


1 2:f>,


A local high school student takes time to read to a
younger generation on Agriculture Literacy Day.

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Friday, March 25, 2005


18A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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March 25, 1955 Edition
Rain, Rain, Come Our Way
The precious rain came at last on Tuesday morn-
ing before day. breaking a 38-day drought. The last
rain of any significance was February llth. when
0.18 inch of rain was recorded. The rain Tuesday
morning measured 0.40 inch.

The Pants For Spelling
Roy Gibson of Cherry Lake won the spelling
match at the countywide literary day events meeting
at the Madison High School last Friday night. Ruthie
Hawkins, also of Cherry Lake, was runner-up.
Ruthie went down on "heirloom" which Roy spelled
correctly and then he clinched the title by spelling
"trousers."

/ Lamb Graduates With AAS
Samuel A. Lamb. Jr.. son of Mr. and Mrs. S. A.
Lamb. Sr. of Madison, graduated from the Milwau-
kee School of Engineering in Milwaukee, Wisconsin
on March 24th. He received the degree of associate
in applied science in radio and television technology.
Lamb is a graduate of Madison High School and an
Army veteran.

March 26, 1965 Edition
Postmaster Starts On Ten
^ Maury J. Blalock is starting his tenth year as
Madison Postmaster. Blalock bean his


postal ser% ice on Jan 8. 1945. Aside from two years
in 1944-46 that he spent in the US Navy. his service
has been continuous. He started his postmaster post
on February 10, 1956 and is Nladison's 30th post-
master.

Ringing In A New Area Code
Ira Allen. District Commercial Manager of
Southeastern Telephone Commission announced
plans for the introduction of a third telephone area-
code for Florida on Jily 11, 1965. A new area code,
904. will be used for the north portion of the state,
which is now in the 305 area code.

Hall Of Famers '
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Searcy. exclusive representa-
t ties for the United Farms of Madison, have been
named members of "Men and Women of the Year" for
1964, United's salesmanship hall of fame.

March 28, 1975 Edition
SSilver Flowers for Garden Club
The Madison Garden Club will feature a flower
show, putting spring in action, and will also celebrate
the 25th anniversary of the club. It was federated in
1950, under the able leadership of the late Mrs. H. D.
x ford.

Racketeers' Ace Pinetta
The Madison Racketeers' Tennis Club won 8 to 1


Tuesday over the Girl's Tennis Team for Pinetta Ju-
nior High School at the North Florida Junior College
tennis courts. This was the first competitive match
for both teams.

March 22, 1985 Edition
Can You Spell Three In A Row?
Judy Boucher. an eighth grader at Pinetta Junior
High School, has won the Madison County Spelling
Championship for the third time. Marylin,Walker, a
seventh grader at Greenville Middle School, was the
runner-up at the competition held Monday. March
18th at the District School Board Office.

March 29. 1985 Edition
Stewart Named Teacher of the Year
Madison County's Teacher of the Year for the
1984-85 school year is Mrs. Toy Stewart, a first grade
teacher at Madison Primary School. Mrs. Stewart. a
graduate of NFJC and Valdosta State College. has
taught first grade at Madison Primary for 17 years
and is presently grade leader for the first grade.

Winners of Science Fair Announced
On Monday. March 4th, a small regional sci-
ence fair was held at Madison Academy. Lori
Fletcher, and eighth grader and Sadie Fraleigh.
",a sixth grader. were issued first place ribbons
and invitations to the Florida State Science
Fair. :


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NEWS AROUND THE WORLD The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 19A


Nigerian Christians Killed

by Muslim Militants
Muslim militants recently attacked a Christian community,
killing 36 people and displacing about 3,000 others. The attack
!occurred last month in Demsa village, located in the African na-
tion's northern region of Adamawa State, Compass Direct re-
ported.
The surviving Christians have taken refuge in Mayolope
village in the neighboring state
of Taraba. While visiting the
displaced Christians, the Rev.
Jolly Nyame, governor of the
state of Taraba, expressed sad-
ness over the attacks and said
the country could progress only
through peaceful coexistence.
"No community can move
forward while crisis takes the
center stage. It is only peace
that can usher in development in the country," he told the
refugees. "Only tolerance and forgiveness can bring about
peaceful co-existence among people of different religious back-
grounds."
Nyame added that the Nigerian government needs to check
the activities of Muslim militants, who have provoked crises in
different parts of the country.
The attack on Demsa village by Muslim militants is the sec-
ond in Adamawa State. Numan, also in Adamawa, has been un-
der siege since a religious crisis erupted there two years ago
over the killing of pastor Esther Ethan Jinkai. The situation
worsened in January when another Christian woman was killed
by soldiers deployed to keep peace, Compass reported.
According to the 2005 annual report by Open Doors Inter-
national, Nigeria is ranked 25th among the world's worst perse-
cutor of Christians.

Christians Denied Permit for

National Day of Prayer Event

For the past ten years, Christians in Troy, Michigan, have
joined hundreds of thousands of believers nationwide in Na-
tional Day of Prayer observances on the first Thursday in May.
But this year, Troy city officials refused to.issue a permit for the
event. Why? According to local coordinator Lori Wagner, this
year's planned meeting was challenged by the Jewish, Muslim,
and Indian community.
"We're not being divisive, we're not being exclusionary,"
Wagner says. "The whole focus [according to those opposing
the event] is that [the event is] ---- -------.
about diversity but diversity
does not amalgamate our faith. -- : ..:--
It does not force us to be one in
our belief on anm subject. but it
allows us the freedom to func-
ti p \ NitJin.qpu ,upprpinite. wib,-, : ,
groups.".
Wagner says she has con-
tacted the Michigan-bused .. -
Thomas More Law Center and
may take legal action against the city. "[City officials'] basis for
denying this was that the city has not established the area in
front of city hall as a public forum so therefore they can con-
trol who meets there," she explains.
But according to Wagner, the city attorney has informed her
group it could argue that even though the area has not officially
been designated a public forum, it is a public forum. "It has been
used by different groups that aren't city groups for functions
ever since it's been there," she says.
Fifty-three churches are trying to sponsor the Troy event on
May 5. The theme for this year's national observance is "God
Shed His Grace on Thee." The chairman for National Day of
Prayer is Shirley Dobson, wife of Focus on the Family founder
James Dobson.

Representative Says State Must

Regulate Abortion Clinic Safety

A Kansas lawmaker is proposing a bill to hold abortion clin-


ics to a required level of sanitation in order to operate.
State Representative Peggy Long-Mast says Planned Par-
enthood released quality standards in 1999, and it is from those
standards that House Bill 20-53 takes its wording. The legisla-
tion states that abortion clinics must have adequate lighting,
sterilized instruments, and doors wide enough to let a gurney
pass through, among other requirements.
Unfortunately, Long-Mast says the bill has been proven
necessary, especially after some recent and disturbing discover-
ies by police in her state upon entering a number of abortion
providers' facilities. "The clin-
ics in Kansas looked more like
back-alley abortion clinics,"
she notes.
"As a matter of fact," the
roach-infested place where State Representative reveals,
floor." And in the same cinic, shone clinic in Kansas City actu-i
ally had 'Northrup Construc-all.
Long-Mast says Plannedtion' [written] on the door, and
when detectives wen toutin in Sep-
tember of 2003, they found a
roach-infested place where there was carpeting on the surgical-
floor." And in the same clinic, she adds, they found medications
that were not labeled and an entire staff that had no medical ex-
pertise at all.
Long-Mast says Planned Parenthood talks about legalized
abortion creating greater safety for women, often touting the re-
sult of Roe v. Wade as having contributed toward an America in
which abortion is safe, legal, and rare. But sadly, she asserts, al-
though aborn ition is now legal in the U.S, it is still not safe and
definitely not rare.

about the safety of women, the Kansas lawmaker observes that
many continue to resist external regulation of safety standards.
She says it is amazing how fiercely pro-abortionists are fighting
to keep from having minimum safety requirements imposed on
abortion facilities, especially after recent serious incidents in-
volving an infamous Kansas abortionist.
"George Tiller, who's well known throughout the nation for
his late-term abortions has had six ambulance calls to his abor-
tion clinic in the last six months, and there is one confirmed
death," Long-Mast points out. And now, she says victims of his
dangerous operation are coming forward, ready to talk.
"This is the first year," the State Representative says, "that
I've ever had individuals come to me who have actually suf-
fered from botched abortions and are willing to come forward
now and speak, letting the public know that [abortion] is not
safe."
Rep. Peggy Long-Mast is hopeful that House Bill 20-53
will pass on Friday (March 18) and proceed to the Senate. She
is urging Kansas citizens who care about women's health and,
safety to call their state lawmakers and ask them to support this
important bill. .


Social Security Will

Go Broke in 2041
The trust fund for Social Security will go broke in 2041 Ai
year earlier thapreviousl) esrimated-the trustees reported this
week. Trustees also said that Medicare, the giant health care,
program for the elderly and disabled, faces insolvency in 2020.
The new projections made in the trustees annual report were
certain to be cited by both sides in the massive battle to overhaul
Social Security, which President Bush has made the top domes-
tic priority of his second term.
The go-broke date for Medicare was delayed by one year,
compared to the estimate that
trustees gave a year ago.
The insolvency dates repre-
sent when both trust funds will
have exhausted the government"
bonds that have been building
up to take care of the pending
retirement of 78 million baby
boomers.
Equally important are when
benefits paid to the elderly start
exceeding the payroll taxes des-
ignated to support the two pro-
grams. That's when the govern- -
ment will have to increase its
borrowing on financial markets,
raise taxes or divert money from
other government programs to C o
sustain Medicare and Social Se-
curity at current levels. Carnival
For Medicare, the threshold
when benefits exceed program
income occurred last year. For
Social Security, that threshold
will be crossed in 2017, one year
earlier than the 2018 date pro-
jected in last year's report.
The administration cited that
change as a sign of the urgency
to act to deal with Social Secun-
ty's funding woes.
"The reason we are dealing
with Social Security no\ is that
it cries out for answers. Sno
told reporters at a briefing. ,
In the report, the trustees -
said that "the projected trust ISave Big On PCRAPro Rodeo C
fund deficits should be ad- I


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Army Probably

Won't Meet Recruiting Goals
The Army expects to miss its recruiting goals again this
month and next, Army Secretary Francis J. Harvey 'said this
week, and it is developing a new sales pitch that appeals to the
patriotism of parents who have been reluctant to steer their chil-
dren toward the Army.
"There is a forecast that we will not meet the monthly goal"
for March and April, Harvey said at his first Pentagon news con-
ference since becoming the'Army's top civilian official last No-
vember.
In February the Army missed its monthly recruiting goal by
27 percent. That was the first time it had fallen short for any
month since May 2000, and it underscored the difficulty the
Army faces in signing up young men and women during time of
war.
Harvey said he was not particularly concerned about
monthly results, so long as the Army reaches its full-year target
of enlisting 80,000 people. It has not missed its full-year goal
since 1999.
"I'm clearly not going to give up," Harvey said. "At this
stage we still have six months to go" before the recruiting year
ends Sept. 30. "I've challenged our'human resource people to
get as innovative as they can. And even as we speak we've got
a number of new ideas."
One of those is designed to persuade more parents to steer
their children to the Army. "We're going to appeal to patrio-
tism," he said.



Certificates of Deposit

Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm
FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Etfeclive from a annual Percentage
Nr1612n5-. .I2:2/20(05 Interest Rates Yield (APY)
90-day** 2.62% 2.65%
180-day** 3.00% 3.05%
1-year 3.20% 3.25%
2-year 3.73% 3.80%
3-year 3.83% 3.90%
4-year 3.92% 4.0.0%
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Jumbo CDs are available. **IRA Certificates of
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JUMBO FIXED RATE
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** IRA Certificates of Deposit are not available in 90 and 180-day terms.





STATE FARM SELECT AGENT -- "
KEITH G.

HARGROVE
200 W. Base St.
r (850) 973-6641 i
nm FDIC




e Carnival Is


Ting To Town!
Weekend March 24 27 Lake City

March 24 27
Midway Opens fAt 6 pm on Weekdays & Noon On
The Weekend
PRCA Pro Rodeo Carnival Between Columbia
County Fairgrounds & Rodeo Area

March 26-27
Dog Show
rColumbia County Fairgrounds

: March 26
9 ~Trail Class Clinic
||l* Columbia County Rodeo Are


Carnival Coupon March 24 271

Evening From 6pm To Close
inee From Noon to 5 pm
id For 1/2 Price For Sun. I o
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-day, March 2 5, 2005






Friday, March 25, 200'


20A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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ative ideas offered only by this
company. BEST PRICES!!
William Greene-Security Con-
sultant 973-6131









ATTENTION RENTERS
Due to the small number of ap-
plicants presently on our wait-
ing list for federal rental assis-
tance for Madison County, the
Northwest Florida Regional
Housing Authority is resuming
the acceptance Program effec-
tive 04/01/05. Funded by the
U.S. Department of Housing
and Urban Development
(HUD), pursuant to 24CFR
882.209 (8) For information,
call 1-800-365-9527 Ext. 25


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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





4 white mini cottage
one person, $250 all utilities
Madison/US90 973-3030

CSouthern 1/1as of

a4dison ona apartments

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


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


Sreenville fOinte




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


Toyota Avalon XLS 1999
Loaded, 75,000 miles, new tires,
new battery. leather interior, Great
condition. $9,250. 850-929-4834



Couch & Loveseat: Brand new, still
,packaged, w/warranty. can deliver.
Suggested retail $1200, sell 4450.
850-545-7112
Bed, New Visco NASA Memory
Foam Matress Set. Still boxed, fac-
tory warranty, can deliver. Mfg. list
$1200, sell $400. Call 850-425-
8374
BR Set, Solid wood: 7 pc.
queen/king bed, dresser, mirror, 2
nightstands, chest avail. New in
boxes. Can deliver. Retail $5000
sell $1400. Call 850-222-9879

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

DINING RM. Beautiful new cher-
ry table, 6 chippendale chairs,
lighted china cabinet, can deliver.
$3K list, sell for $1100. 850-222-
2113
Bed, KING Size. name brand mat-
tress, box w/warranty, New in plas-
tic $295 can deliver 850-222-2113
Queen Double Pillow top mattress
set. Name brand, New in plastic,
factory warranty, $195. 850-425-
8374
BED-Solid wood cherry sleigh bed
& pillow top matress set. All New
in box. Retail $1400,. sell $575.
850-222-7783


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





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

Commercial Industrial
Property
with state highway frontage-23
acres, Comer lots. Front both
Harvey Greene Drive and High-
way 53 South. Natural gas line,
8 inch water main, access to the"
,city utilities, fire hydrant, and
service from two power compa-
nies. Property has easy access to
1-10, via SR 53 & SR 14. Will
build tO suit tenant.
Call Tommy Greene
850-973-4141
WE BUY LAND! Quick cash clos-
ings at market value. We are local-
ly owned and operated and will re-
spond promptly. Avoid the hassles
and delay, sell us your land today. 5
acres to 1000 acres needed now!
Madison, Hamilton and Suwannee
Counties. All enquiries are confi-
dential. Chip Beggs, Ivy Financial
corp., 850-973-4116




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

Nearly One Acre
Double-Wide Trailer
Includes well and septic on it.
Cost: $26,000
Location: Hwy 53 North
Contact Number: 850-973-4902





The City of Madison
will be accepting applications for a
Water Maintenance Tech. Appli-
cants must be 18 years of age, pos-
sess a valid Florida Drivers Li-
cense, high school diploma or
GED, pass a drug test, background
check and physical examination.
We would prefer someone with at
least one year of experience in wa-
ter facilities maintenance and repair
activities..
Job applications and descriptions of
work required may be picked up at
City Hall between the hours of 8:00
a.m. and 5:00 p.m. Monday
through Friday. We will be accept-
ing applications for this position
from March 21, 2005, until April 4,
2005. No applications will be ac-
cepted for this position after
5:00p.m. April 4, 2005.
The City of Madison is an Equal
Opportunity Employer and recog-
nizes veteran's preference.


Advertising Sales
Person
needed at
GREENE PUBLISHING
Professional appearance and
pleasant personality a must. Must
be able to work well under pres-
sure and maintain a team player
relationship with coworkers. Expe-
rience and/or education in this
F-Id dpfpiiu bUL iN t dnnt rp .nn


d1leCi pre errect 11ut not required.
Apply in person with resume
at our Hwy 53 office
SDner \\ anced te
!1" \ C iCDL required
3 years OTR experience
Paid Vacation
Home weekends
Safety bonus
(386) 294-3172


"AVON"
$$$Earn 50% Com.$$$
Start-Up Kit Only $10.
For Info. Call
Avon Ind. Sls. Rep.
Dorothy Christ
850-973-3153
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,
Madison.
Master level therapists (license eli-
gible) and bachelor level parent ed-
ucators needed part-time (with po-
tential for full time) to provide in-
home counseling, education and
evaluative services. The areas of
service include Leon, Madison, Jef-
ferson, Gadsden, Wakulla, Liberty
and Franklin counties. Please send
resume and letter of interest to:
info@merzconsulting.com


Advent Christian Village
call 850-658-5627
www.acvillage.net

CNA / LPN

Got a Passion for Compassion?
Direct Care Staff in long-term care
setting, FT and PT positions and
various shifts available. Florida
certification (CNA) or license
(LPN) required. Benefits for FT po-
sitions include health, dental, life,
disability, supplemental Insurance;
403b retirement account; paid time
off, access to onsite daycare and
fitness facilities.
Apply in person at Personnel Office
Monday through .Friday from 9:00
a.m. until 4:00 p.m., or fax re-
sume/credentials to 386-658-5160;
EOE; Drug Free Workplace,
Criminal background checks re-
quired.
Part-time childcare needed for
the summer. Must have references.
Call 929-2260 between 6 and 8pm
only.




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

;-: .. .:e -.*"-., ,.:'.. ": s '" ;


14 !I i


Take some time this

holiday season to

celebrate some of

God' many blessings.



From
The Greene Family and
Staff
at i
Greene Publiishing, Inc j

INK M s ---------- ----- --- --^^


4 PERRY FLEA MARKET
^~Antiques* Glassware Collectibles Gifts & More
Yard Sale Visit the Tool Shop FRI SUN 10 A.M. 4 P.M.We Buy
Set-Ups $5 & up Hwy. 19 S. (Old Motel)1850) 838-1422 (850) 584-71Call Us

The Greater Madison County Chamber of Commerce
is now accepting applications for an Administrative
Assistant. Duties include providing customer service,
bookkeeping, general clerical support, and office man-
agement. Min. qualifications: 2 yrs secretarial experi-
ence using Microsoft Word, Excel, and Access. Some
bookkeeping/acctg. experience helpful. Please submit
resume to 105 N. Range St., Madison, FL 32340.
Deadline: April 1, 2005

Dnver/Transportation
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Excavating & Tractor Service


* Land Clearing 'Driveways

Stump Removal Mowing


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.5-'


Doctors' Memorial Hospital
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4


I


I










.do3y, March 25, 2005 The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 21A
raday, March 25, 2005 *


March 25
Cherry Lake First Baptist Church will host a showing of the
movie "Passion of the Christ" at 6 p.m. at the Church's Fellow-
ship Hall. For more information, 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 tentatively been set for the weekend of
July 29th and your input is needed in order to make this reunion
a memorable event for everyone! Please contact Michael or Juli
with your current contact information (and any information that
you have for fellow classmates). We would also like to know if
you will be able to attend this meeting. Contact Michael Jonas
at (678) 479-7755 or simplydbest34@aol.com or Juli Brown
Dodson at (850) 591-3880 or Fishingangell@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 the
Hospice of South Georgia office, 205 Woodrow Wilson Drive,
Valdosta, Ga. This bereavement support group is open to any-
one who has experienced the loss of a friend or loved one. For
more information or to register, please call Connie Register,
Hospice Bereavement coordinator, at 229-249-4100.
April 2
The Pine Tree Craft n' Quilters will sponsor a baby shower
at St. Mary's Episcopal Church from 2 till 4 p.m. They will col-
lect new unwrapped baby clothes for Madison County Health
Dept. babies. Cash donations are also welcome to purchase di-
apers. All are welcome to join for coffee and cake. The church
is located at N. Horry and Marion in Madison. For more infor-
mation contact Debra Lookabill at the Health Dept. at 973-5000
ext. 118 or Sally Hubbard of St. Mary's at 973-4266.
April 2
The women's group of the Pinetta United Methodist Church
will have their spring sale at the church located on Hwy 145.
You'll find furniture, small appliances and many other items.
See you there around 8:00 am.
April 3
The Hickory Grove United Methodist Church will host a
Sunday afternoon softball/Fun Day beginning at 3 p.m. Hot
dogs and lemonade will be served and the cost will be a dona-
tion to the Church. All donations will go to the Relay for Life.
April 3
"Healthy Kit Sunday" at the First United Methodist Church
in Madison. Folks are asked to bring the follow ing items to
church at both the 8:300 and 11:00 a.m. services: Hand towels,
wash clothes, large and sturdy combs, fingernail clippers, bath
size soap- tooth-brushes, toothpaste, and band-aids. All items
must be new and preferably in their original wrapper, especial-
ly the soap and toothbrushes. The united Methodist Women of
the iF-st United Methodist Church will assemble kits at their
general meeting at noon on Monday. April 4th. The kits will
"then be packaged and sent to the UNICOR Relief Depot in
Louisiana for distribution to theTsunami survivors in Southeast
Asia. .
April 12
Covenant Hospice invites adults who are grieving the loss
of a loved one to attend a six-week grief support group. The
group will meet each Tuesday at the Covenant Hospice Meeting
Room, Covenant Hospice Education Center at 107 W. 19th St.
in Panama City, April 12-May 17, from 2 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. Par-
ticipants % ill learn about the grief process and have an opportu-
nity to explore their grief in a safe and caring environment. This
is a free sern ice. Registration is required. Please call Paula Clark
at 575-4998, ext. 243 or 1-800-374-9733.
April 14
Free vision screening and information regarding cataract
surgery, glaucoma treatments and laser vision correction at the
Senior Citizen Council from 10 a.m. until 12 noon. The Senior
Citizen Council is located at 400 SW Rutledge Street in
Madison. This is sponsored in part by South East Eye Special-
ists.
April 18
South Georgia Medical Center's Diabetes Management
Center will host its monthly Living With Diabetes session at
7:00 p.m. at the Diabetes Management Center located inside
SGMC's Specialty Clinic at 3018 North Patterson Street (Loch
Winn Office Park). Participation is free of charge and open to
all people with diabetes and their caregivers. This month's top-
ic will be, Love your Feet, For additional information call Dawn
Taylor at r229i 249-4121.
May 3
The Mended Hearts Support Group will meet at 6:00 p.m.,
in South Georgia Medical Center's Dining Room I. The group
is offered to anyone who has had heart surgery. This month's
speaker will be, Randy Sauls, SGMC Chief Operating Officer,
who will provide a program on SGMC's history and current ser-
vices. For more information, call Judy Brown at (229) 245-
6211.




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(800) 79473

J.G. Wentworth means CASHIf
for Structured Settlements!


Public Notice


The Madison County Emergency Management Agency would like to offer all residents of
Madison County an opportunity to review and comment on the Local Mitigation Strategy
(LMS), which is being revised for submission and approval by FEMA as directed by the
Disaster Mitigation Act of 2000 (DMA2K). The LMS steering committee is offering two op-
portunities to review the plan, with the next occurring on April 5th at the 9am in the Madi-
son County Emergency Operations Center. If you would like more information, or are un-
able to attend this meeting, you may request a copy of the LMS document by contacting
Chad Bowers at (941) 497-3110 or by e-mail, Chad@EMplans.com

3/25. 3/30
Public Notice for Legal Counsel

The North Florida Workforce Development Board, Inc. is issuing an Invitation to Negoti-
ate for legal counsel services. North Florida Workforce Development Board, Inc. is a non-
profit organization, is the administrative entity for certain job training and job placement
provisions of the Social Security Act, Title IV (Excess Temporary Assistance to Need Fam-
ilies funas) the federal Workforce Investment Act of 1998; Chapter 2000-165, Laws of
Florida; et al. Among other things, North Florida Workforce Development Board, Inc. is
responsible for the operation of the Employment Connections offices in Suwannee, Taylor
and Madison counties.

Instructions:

Parties may apply by submitting a letter of interest which:

Describe Their Qualifications to provide appropriate legal services:


Contains a summary of applicable experiences


Provide appropriate references:

Indicates their ability to perform the work; and

Contains a schedule of fees

Submit letter of interest to: William M. Deming, Executive Director, North Florida Work-
force Development Board, Inc. P.O. Box 267, Madison, FL 32341-0267 by 4:00 p.m. on
April 30, 2005. Late submittals will be disqualified. Facsimile or other electronic submittals
will not be accepted or considered. North Florida Workforce Development Board, Inc. re-
serves the right to reject any or all submittals in the best interest of the North Florida
Workforce Development Board, Inc. North Florida Workforce Development Board, Inc. is
an equal opportunity training provider/employer.

3/25. 3/30. 4/1. 4/6

BID NOTICE

Notice is hereby given that the Board of County Commissioners of Madison County, Flori-
da will be accepting sealed bids for the following:

Furnishing all needed materials, equipment, labor and supervision to: widen and resurface
Madison County Road NE Rocky Ford Road (CR 591) for a distance of 7.4 miles, widen
and resurface Madison County Road NE CR 150 west of SR 145 for a distance of 11.138
miles, and resurface SW Captain Brown Road for a distance of .537 miles.
Sealed bids may be submitted to the Board of County Commissioners by depositing same
at the Board office located in the Madison County Courthouse Annex, Room 219, 112 East
Pinckney Street, Madison, Florida 32340, or Post Office Box 539, Madison, Florida 32341,
anytime prior to 5:00 PM on Monday, April 25, 2005. ANY BID RECEIVED AFTER
SUCH DATE AND TIME WILL NOT BE OPENED OR CONSIDERED. Sealed bids must
be clearly marked as a sealed bid and the bid number must be printed on the outside of the
front of the envelope: Roadway Improvements: NE Rocky Ford Road, NE C-150 West of
SR 145, and SW Captain Brown Road. Project Number FY 2005 1.

BID MUST CONTAIN A COPY OF THE VENDOR'S MADISON COUNTY OCCUPA-
TIONAL LICENSE WHERE APPLICABLE, OR CERTIFIED STATE CONTRACTOR
NUMBER TO BE CONSIDERED FOR AWARD.

Bid Plans and Specifications, as well as other pertinent documents, may be obtained from
the Madison Count) Public Works/Road Department office located at 2060 NE Rocks Ford
Road
(C-591), 2 miles north of Madison. telephone # 850-973-2156. beginning March 24, 2005.
Each contractor interested in bidding these projects is strongly urged to obtain copies of
the bid package prior to the pre-bid conference in order to hase time to review them and
visit the project locations. Copies of Plans and Specifications are available for inspection at
the County Commission Office during regular office hours.

Please be advised that a mandatory pre-bid conference will be held on Thursday, April 14,
2005 at 10:00 A.M. in the County Commission Meeting Room located in the Madison
County Courthouse Annex Building, 112 E. Pinckney Street in Madison, Florida. BIDS
WILL NOT BE CONSIDERED FROM ANY BIDDER WHO IS NOT REPRESENTED AT
I II. ( OINFL RENCE. Madioun C ,unt re r thc right lo waive anyinformality or to
reject an5 or a'bids. ...

Bids will be opened at 9:00 a.m. on Tuesda., April 26. 2(005, after %which all bids will be,
available for public inspection. Award by the Board of County Commissioners is scheduled
for Wednesday, May 4, 2005 and all vendors will be notified in writing of the successful
bidder.


Dates of ad March 21. 25 & 30. and April 1. 200;


Announcements

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Now Hlring 2005 Postal Jobs. $17.50-$59.00 hour. Full
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IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA

CASE NO. 2004-99-CP

GUSSIE MAE WILLIAMS MATHEWS, as
personal representative of the ESTATE OF
SHARPER ELLISON, SR. a/k/a
ALFRED ELLISON, Deceased.

Plaintiff,
vs.


L.J. PORTER and KATIE B. PORTER,
his wife, and if deceased, any unknown spouse, heirs, devisees, grantees, creditors, and all
other parties claiming by, through, under, or against them, and all unknown natural persons
If alive, and if dead or not known to be dead or alive, their several and respective unknown
spouses, heirs, devisees, grantees and creditors, or other parties claiming by, through, or
under those unknown natural persons; and the several and respective unknown assigns,
successors in interest, trustees, or any other person claiming by, through, under, or against
any corporation or other legal entity named as a defendant; and all claimants, persons, or
parties, natural or corporate, or whose exact legal status is unknown, claiming under any of
the above named or described defendants or parties or claiming to have any rights, title or
interest in and to the lands hereafter described,

Defendants.


NOTICE OF ACTION

TO: L.J. PORTER and KATIE B. PORTER, and all above named Defendants, whose
addresses are unknown:

YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action for reformation of a deed,
adverse possession of, and to quiet and confirm title to Plaintiff in and to lands located In
Madison County, Florida, described as follows:

Six(6) acres in the extreme Northeast corner of the Northwest
Quarter of the Northwest Quarter of Section Ten(10), Township
One South, Range Seven East.

has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if
any to it on E. BAILEY BROWNING III, Plaintiffs attorney, whose address is Post Office
Drawer 652, Madison, Florida 32341, on or before April 25, 2005, and file the original with
the Clerk of this Court either before service on Plaintiff's attorney or immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint.
Dated March 22, 2005.

HON. TIM SANDERS, CLERK OF CIRCUIT
COURT, MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA.

By: /s/ April Herring
Deputy Clerk
3-25/2005, 4-1/2005,4-8-12005, 4-15/2005


\VR State Plan Public Meetings
Come share your thoughts on the proposed draft
2006 Federal State Plan for Vocational
Rehabilitation services.

March 22, 2005
4 6PM (CST)
Student Union East SUE 232
(Conference Center)
Gulf Coast Community College
5230 West Highway 98
Panama City. Florida

NMarch 31, 2005
4 6PM (EST)
Cro\'ne Plaza Tampa East .
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,vrlatI .zi r dc tJtell i,, or c-li 1 -".
Pl'.. *:,lc It [ 1 it L. r *T... sg ,C .T ,:-JJ A-" ;-1 rd.!! lN prT od. a t


Sales Representatives To sell children's books to schools and
libraries. Explore our website for Spring openings
www childrensolusinc corn or contact
scottw@childrensplusinc.com. .

UPTO$4,000WEEKLY!! ExcitingWeeklyPaycheckl Written
Guarantee 11 Year Nationwide Company Now Hiringl Easy
Work, Sending Out Our Simple One Page Brochure! Free
Postage,SupplieslAwesomeBonuses! FREEINFORMATION,
CALLNOWI! (800)242-0363 Ext. 3800.

-POSTi L.POSFTIONS %%\ lL LBLEI!. fedcrIl Staie Locul
.Iu bitter', : Er ir, Lc cl: c -oll 7 j. .r' o; o.mTiOfi


Ilunting

ARGLN-ILN % ,Glot., DutLk.Do.,e F'erjd: PN.eo.,. Bigjumrne
tr..u .t FllIng Bol. .*, ir Dju c F. L c .LT, F nLrig Ber
bang for the $ in the world. Season April-August 2005.
Weekdays (314)209-9800 Evenings (314)293-0610.

HUNT ELK, Red Stag, Whitetail, Buffalo Our season starts
September 1,2005.GUARANTEEDHUNTINGLICENSE, $5.00.
We have NO Game, NO Pay Policy. Call days: (314)209-9800,
Evenings: (314)894-3776.

Legal Services

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

NEEDANATTORNEYARRESTBD7CriminalDefense *State
*Federal *Felonies *Misdemeanors *DUI *License Suspen-
sion *Parole *Probation *Domestic Violence *Drugs- "Protect
Your Rights" A-A-A Attorney Referral Service (800)733-5342
24HOURS7DAYS AW)SEK.

Miscellaneous

EARN DEGREE online from home. *Business, *Paralegal,
*Computers. Job Placement Assistance. Computer & Financial
aid if qualify. (866)858-2121 www tidewatertechonline corp.

FREE,4-ROOMDIRECTVSYSTEMincludesstandardinstal-
lation. 2MONTHS FREE50+PremiumChannels. Accessto over
225 channels Limited time offer. S&H. Restrictions Apply.
(866)500-4056.

New Radar/Laser Detector/Scrambler $120.00 1 Year war-
ranty, 1 year Ticket Rebate. Cordless Keyboard/Opticalmouse
$40.00 (813)943-1544 gdplessent@tampabay.rr.com FREE
SHIPPING.

Real Estate

BEAUITFULNORTHCAROLINA.WINTERSEASONISHEREI
MUST SEE THE BEAUTIFUL PEACEFUL MOUNTAINS OF
WESTERNNCMOUNTAINS.Homes,CabinsAcreage&Invest-
ments. Cherokee Mountain Realty GMAC Real Estate, Murphy
www cherokeemountainrealty com Call for Free Brochure
(800)841-5868.

LAND WANTED Land Investment company seeks large acre-
age in Florida and Georgia. Interested in waterfront, timber, and
agricultural lands. Must have road frontage or good access.
Cash buyer with quick closings. Call (877)426-2326 or e-mail:
landyetiveg@aol.com.

ATTENTIONINVESTORS: Waterfront lots in theFoothills of
NC. Deep water lake with 90 miles of shoreline. 20%
redevelopment discounts and90% financing. NOPAYMENTS
for 1 year. Call now for best selection.
www nclakefrontproperties con (800)709-LAKE.


HTSTERN NC MONIVTlP>St.i: .i...-. M .c
C,.: M .'..'.l:. k'.'.. ., .T.* Srre ii. f -5 .-. t-, &t .. crt.ge
C.ALL_ FO rFIT< L BRO'i i.'Rif ,rtIliNT iN PROF PRT'i
.S1 u I-' U t. .Ir U s It O ur., t' :11 t.aih.,e r
,'-.rpll. i t N 2 ".'r .. eC lT ,..lr.l.-pl. wlon

FORECLOSEDGOV HOMlES5 Itu., Lu. r.I TIu. rep..
andbankruptcies! NoC-di K iii,', -, c. i.:. i. r ib:Argi
(800)501-1777 ext. 1299.

Grand Opening Land Sale! SO. FLORIDA 10+ ACRES Only
$294,900. Huge savings on big ranch acreage in South Florida!
Gorgeous mix of mature oaks, palms. & pasture. Miles of bridle
pu.lrT. e' ,Tid eObhe,.,hee Q't eliJ,td i Jo ri.eliT.O'
& >:. i ,cc u l ,'-i, l ol,'lC'l.it I ,- J,-v l i 'rc i ille J- 1 ,
CulL .O 2j *.22-J" .'

LAK.I IE'1 B5JRG IN 29.900 F,.c ..1 .1. lir, cle
S.V are recre.',:..l leur. r rTN Fu J r.-. u1 ug l
central water, sewer, more. Excellent financing. Call now
(800)704-3154, ext. 609. Sunset Bay, LLC.

GATEDMOUNTAINCOMMUNITYNEARASHEVILLE,NC
Spectacular wooded lots- great views! Paved roads, clubhouse,
world-class trout fishing, hiking trails & morel Bear River
Community. (866)411-5263.

NORTHCAROLINALAKEFRONTONLY$39,900.GreatAll
Sports lake to fish, boat, swim or just relax. Call for details,
MLC (866)920-5263.

NEW MEXICO-20 Acres $24,900. Scenic region, views,
canyons, trees, rolling hills, wildlife. Enjoy hunting, hiking,
horses, great climate.Power, great access. 100% Financing. Call
(877)822-LANDI

SERENEMOUNTAINGOLFHOMESITE$208.03/MO.
Upscale Golf Community set amid Dye designed 18 hole course
in Carolina Mountains. Breathtaking views. Near AshevilleNC.
A r-cik-.r.-d Golf Digest Teaching Facilityl Call toll-free
S 4.0 235.- "'25 ti 832 www cherokeevalleysc corn Price:
$59,900, 10% down, balance financed 12 months at 4.24%
fixed, one year balloon, OAC.

We Do Rentalsl Souithern Vermont's Rental Center. MOUNT
SNOW. WESTDOVER,VERMONT.ByWeek/Weekend/Month
or Season! INCLUDES: Recreational/Cultural Activities. We
offer hillside condos, town houses, chalets, (large/small homes.)
MOUNTAINRESORTRENTALS,P.O.BOX 1804,WESTDO-
VER, VERMONT 05356. www mountainresortrentals corn
email: rentverm@sover.net. (888)336-1445, (802-464-1445).

Steel Buildings

STEEL BUILDINGS.FactoryDeals*Save $$$.40 x 60'to100
x 200, Example: 50 x 100 x 12' = $360/sq 1f. (800)658-2885
www rigidbuildina corn

Your Ad Could Be Here

Find out how quick and easy
it is to place an FCAN ad, Call:
Mary Ellen Greene
Greene Publishing, Inc
(850) 973-4141
greenepub@greenepublishing.com





FCAN


Week of March 21, 2005
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22A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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DON'T COMPROMISE,GET A CUB CADET.


introducng the
aHl-premium
Series 1000 tractors.



New for 2004. Cub Cadet Series
1000 lawn tractors provide a
precision cut at an exceptional
value. These long-tasting, reliable
tractors are constructed with
premium f uatutes including:
easy-to operate hydrostatic
transmissions, automotive-style
lug nuts and larger mowing
decks. Visit your local family-
owned dealer today for a test-
drive.


Hurry! Special financing
available! To find a Cub Cadet
retailer near you,
visit www.cubcadet.cornm,
or call 1-877-CUB-TOUGH.


2005 Explorer 4-Door


0 2,500

$4,000,


Ford Credit Bonus Cash
Cash Back

Total Cash Back*


0%A PRDD for 60 months, which could mean
orV /- I1\ over 7,000 in finance savings*


2005 Ford F-150 XLT SuperCab
$1,245 Tow & Go Package Discount
S1,000 Ford Credit Bonus Cash
+ 2,000 Cash Back

4,245 Total Savings

or0%A DD for 60 months, which could mean
or /r-%[I\ over *7,000 in total savings'


2005 Explorer Sport Trac XLS 4x2

.298 per month,
3 6-month lease*
t'1,193 due at ning Irnlu~Ls fir t monti's p -eitiL,
security deps it and acquisition fee. E,.,cl.,det ta trTr.le and
registration fees,


2005 Focus
*500 Ford Credit Bonus Cash
+ 2,000 Cash Back

$2,,O Total Cash Back*or for 60 months

PLUS, receive a L computer at no extra cost"


Robinson Motor Company
Madison


'Contracts must be financed through Ford Credit to receive Bonus Cash. Tow & Go Package savings available on F-15 SuperCab XLT and F- 50 SuperCrew XLT wit 5.4L 3v Va Engine, Trailer Tow Package and Limited-
Slip Axle. Not all buyers qualify for Ford Credit limited-term financing APR. 0% APR for 60 months at $16.67 per month per $1,000 financed with $0 down. Savings based on. financing at 0% for 60 months vs. an '05
Explorer Limited 4x2 at 6.92% APR average or an '05 F-150 XLTSuperCab 4x2 at 7.59% APR average of Ford Credit purchased contracts. F-TO savings include Tow & Go Package Discount. Not all essees will qualify for
Ford Red Carpet Lease on Explorer Sport Trac. Some payments higher, some lower. Based on an MSRP of $24.615. Call 1-877-301-FORD for complete lease details, Take new retail delivery from dealer stock by 3/31105.
"'Customer will receive a certificate from Ford for e Dell" Dimension 3000 system. Actual configuration may vary. See Certificate for complete details.
See dealer for residency restrictions and complete details,


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