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 Section A: April Fool's Day
 Section A: Main
 Section A: Main: Viewpoints...
 Section A: Main: Around Madison...
 Section A: Main: In the Spotl...
 Section A: Main: Madison County...
 Section A: Main: Church
 Section A: Main: Madison County...
 Section A: Main continued
 Section B: Community
 Section B: Community: Outdoors
 Section B: Community continued
 Section B: Community continued
 Section B: Community: Farm
 Section B: Community: Nation &...
 Section B: Community: Classifi...
 Section B: Community: Legals
 Section B: Community: School
 Section B: Community continued


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PAGE2 A
PDIV3 Main: Viewpoints & Opinions
PAGE3
PDIV4 Around County
PAGE4
PAGE5
PDIV5 In the Spotlight 5
PAGE6
PDIV6 Relay for Life 6
PAGE7
PDIV7 Church 7
PAGE8
PAGE9 8
PDIV8 History
PAGE10 9
PDIV9 continued
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PAGE12 11
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PAGE14
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PAGE15
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PAGE16
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PAGE17
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The Madison enterprise-recorder
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00019
 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: April 1, 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: UF00028405:00019
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Table of Contents
    Section A: April Fool's Day
        Page AA 1
    Section A: Main
        Page A 1
    Section A: Main: Viewpoints & Opinions
        Page A 2
    Section A: Main: Around Madison County
        Page A 3
        Page A 4
    Section A: Main: In the Spotlight
        Page A 5
    Section A: Main: Madison County Relay for Life
        Page A 6
    Section A: Main: Church
        Page A 7
        Page A 8
    Section A: Main: Madison County History
        Page A 9
    Section A: Main continued
        Page A 10
        Page A 11
    Section B: Community
        Page B 1
        Page B 2
    Section B: Community: Outdoors
        Page B 3
    Section B: Community continued
        Page B 4
    Section B: Community continued
        Page B 5
    Section B: Community: Farm
        Page B 6
    Section B: Community: Nation & World News
        Page B 7
    Section B: Community: Classifieds
        Page B 8
    Section B: Community: Legals
        Page B 9
    Section B: Community: School
        Page B 10
    Section B: Community continued
        Page B 11
        Page B 12
Full Text






ThreePoliiaf Sex Drugs& Rock 'n Roll
See Page 11A


www. greenepublishing.com


--The- coa- bt-o


46V- -1 440 !Tax=5040t


P.K. YONGE LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
100 SMATHERS LIBRARy
PO BOX 117007
GAINES\.'ILLE FL 32611-7007


f^fcr'


j S s Aaim


Our 140th Year.


Number 25


Friday, April Fool's Day, 2005


Madison, Florida


Teen

Trampled

By Toy

Horse
A 16-year-old Madison
teeh is listed in critical condi-
tion, after being severely tram-
pled by a horse with his class
watching in horror and frozen
in space.
Presently, the boy's moth-
er wished -for the community
to know of the heroism and
self-sacrifice of one man. She
told how forever in debt she
and her family will always be
to the one man, the manager of
Walmart, -who without-thought
of his _wn-safety rushed in and
unplugged the horse.
During. the commotion. the
mechanical-' pony stomped
through the crowd and out the
front' door.
Please See Page 11 A


Pa"' d















TII IS*










" p0 M
Uq_%%MOO ....


Circuit Judge Poses For


Savage Woman Centerfold
April 1, 2005-In a private interview behind the closed doors of the judge's chambers, dark
secrets were revealed of a childhood fantasies now coming true.
The hulk of a man, known as "Judge Dread," sits robed in black and softly speaks of boy-
ish dreams.
According to the judge, the magazine. Savage Hioinan., with a circulation of one billion.
approached him last April 1st and offered him one hundred milhon dollars for the nude pho-
to section and publishing rights.
The judge, who is known as a connoisseur of fine art, has recently returned from Venice,
California, where he posed for several world renowned Greek sculptures.
The judge says that this series of photos will be explicit and will reveal some of his
Please See Page 11 A


Two Madison County


-'I


School
April 1, .2005--Two
Madison County school
officials were arrested
last %week, according to
local hlw enforcement
reports..
"I was framed,"
said one of the officials.
"I didn't do it."
"Sit down and shut up,"
the deputy. who conducted the
arrest told him. "I haven't told
you what you were charged
fii '- till", d t ..-. t. .. 1N "' .

official replied.
He later confessed after
he learned that the charge was
obstruction by disguise. Au-
thorities told him he was being
arrested for dressing up like a
woman and trying to enter the
Miss Madison County
pageant.
"It was just a joke." he


NOTICE
To anyone who may
want to sue for any-
thing on this page:


You may want to
stand on your head
and look into ,a mir-
ror and see if you can i
create a smile fromfi,:;
that angle. If that
doesn't work, just do
something before
wasting your pre-
cious time and good
money on someone
who is flat broke and
crazy.
Happy
April Fool's Day


S ODFomDpaeece

Monitors Teachers Union
,Apii ,-. 200 has beenleai'hed, and confirmed that Na-'
tional Aeronaitici ee Aget'c0 (NASAnotified the Central In-
telligent Agicy aboitustiange happeninigs over an abandoned.
wastelaind.
It appears that an Unidentified Flying Object (UFO) had
been hovering over a forgotten dirt pit. near 110. While the CIA
was investigating the dirt pit, they found a dark, damp dirty hole
in the wall of the pit that appeared to be where tiny, slimy little
slick creatures would crawl to and fro.
However, it was discovered that it was the entrance to the
Teachers Union Hole or Hall. The full membership was in ses-
sion.
Meanwhile, above ground, NASA intercepted and decoded
a message from the low flying spaceship that had been monitor-
ing the meeting to the mother ship deep into space. The single,
one line message read, "No intelligent life found here ."'
Please See Page 11A


Officials Arrested
-stands for Dum
Dum. '.
La%\ enforcement
also said that the Pinet-
.ta Police Department is
looking to arrest a
school board member
on charges of instigat-


said.
The second school official
was charged with aiding and
abetting the first principal. He
j- een buNirn, 'tpush-up.bra
. f imn' a '.(0t.a's Secpt'
' s t o r e '- .. .
."I knew something' was'
wrong when (the second
school official) came in and
asked for a bra in a 44 long," a
clerk at Victoria's Secret later
told the press. "I asked him
wasn't he looking for a jacket
instead. He said he wanted a
bra. I said. "Do you want a 44
DD?' He said, "Only if DD


Two Skeletons And

Tape Recorders Found

In City Hall Wall


Artist renderings of the
skeletons found'at City Hall.


male, left. and female, right,


lking the officials' odd April1, 2005-After sever- an emergency crew was called
behavior. al months of bill paying cus- in to exhume the stinky sub-
When contacted by this tomers,complainiig about the ject where the cry for help had
newspaper, the Madison stench from within City Hall, 'last been heard the day'before.
County School Superintendent the city manager recommend- In an attempt not to dam-
.- ', ,-,. .dhat she vas, ,u e4"-4,..-,i ,e4cit o i hat,-a;^ Ia.,^lj)pcr, the..entry
by -fte. arit-cs, o,,. .f A 'bhebbe appropriated was timne-consumming; howev-
inen. :, for an investigation 'into. this er, upon entering,the interior
"I thought they were three stinky matter. of the partition. two skeletons
people who were outstanding The 3-man. 2-woman were found.
pillars of this community." she council voted 6-0 (one mem- By articles of clothing
said. "I didn't know that they ber voted twice) to give the found in one .,corner of the
would be so stupid that would city manager an unlimited wall, it is believed the skeletal
be 'out standing on their pil- amount to spend on this pro- remains of one adult male and
lov s for all of Madison Coun- ject. It seems that the city one adult female. The cry for
ty to see them." council has studied state and help was apparently taped as a
federal spending guidelines, last ditch effort to summon
Please See Page 11A and also has found that a no- help before they died.
cap-spending policy is the most The place of death, nor
economical way to run the their names are not known yet,
government but the tapes hidden in-the
SThe city manager has no clothing reveal many untold
Question about the open check secrets. 'Powers to be are at-
policy, as it eliminates having tempting to have, the tapes ei-
'' to pay people' to figure bud- their destroyed.or sealed for 75
1. ,, gets. years. One of the frightening
S''. After bringing in the truths that was revealed was
t Forensic Stench Investigators that hundreds of political and


. Local leaders tied 'one on and formed a country rock 'n
toll.blues bluegrass band. Pictured from left are the Sheriff,
the Road Superintendent, the Clerk of the Court, the Prop-
erty Appraiser and the Supervisor of Elections..,,




Party Bankrupts County As

County Leadership Enjoys

Whiskey And Steak Cookout
April 1, 2005-Steaks costing $35 each. premium whiskey
and song and dance were enjoyed by the county's leadership,
with the undertaxeded" property owners paying the bill.
The affair that was to cost approximately $150, went true to
government form and totaled just oer $150,000, which includ-
ed "after-party damages."
The friendly social that was scheduled to start at high noon
on April 1st, began much. earlier and lasted past midnight of
April 1st.
The Ethics Committee, the Decency in Public Affairs Com-
mittee, the Professional Regulating Board and a number of oth-
er state and federally-paid tax-slurpers are investigating the late-
night folly. Accusations of abnormal behavior are too numerous
to list, but the following %were named as the worst. They are find
Please See Page 11 A

We Were Blackmailed Not


To Run A Story Here


(FSI), the location of the odor
was found to be coming from
within the newly construction
ladies lounge wall. Using a
stethoscope, a slight cry for
help coufd be heard from with-
in the wall. Within two days.


social skeletons are buried in
the basic foundations of the
city hall and. the courthouse.
The foundation and inner
walls of the new jail are ex-
pected to be lined with such
Please See Page 11 A


Last Minute Breaking News
April 1, 2005
Florida Senate" Votes To Abandon Public School System
Before They Do Any More Damage
*
Hooter's To Locate In Old KFC Building

Sheriff's Deparnntment Signs Contract With Hollywood
To Produce Sequel To "American' Pie"

School Teachers Issued "No-Doz" Tablets
*
Elvis Is Alive! Seen At Local Post Office Picking Up 20-
Year-Old Fan Mail That Just Arrived
*
State Representative Proves That "A Fool And His
Money Are Soon Elected"

Sheriff's Department Spends $12,000 On Sign For Jail:
"It's Our BUSINESS To Do PLEASURE With You"
*
U.S. Congress, State Legislature Make It Illegal To
Starve A Dog, But Legal To Starve Your Wife
I Please See Page 11 A


0


I











This Is The Real Front Page


www. greenepublishing.com




~ntrprix&z


9
U U
A
d


~t~rfl


Sunday,

SApril 3,

WJ2 At 2 A.M.

46 + 4 Tax=5,O0




,nrhcr


w F ,- II w


Our 140th Year, Number 25


Friday, April 1, 2005


Madison, Florida 32340


Lee Day 2005



Set For Saturday


The Town of Lee, in
Madison County, will cele-
brate its annual Lee Da\ Festi-
val on April 3. 2004. The fes-
tival allo% s the tom n to sho%\
visitors how to apply their
motto "Little but Proud" fits.
Among the annual draws
is a parade, arts and crafts
booths, live music and story-


teller,. tours of the I S51- s ;Nlc-
Mullen Cabin, a Creatihe
Works, contest. a pet contest
and good country food. In ad-
dition, the fe-ri, al is adding
exhibits from a model airplane
club. tractor races and old time
sausage smoking. For the
younger crowd, and the young
at heart, the festival offers


cloemns. a cakevxalk. pony
rides, mini train rides and a
variety of other children's
eames and acti cities.
All testi cities w ill be lo-
cated a the Lee City Hall.
which is 1/4 mile north of
Highway 90 on Highway 255.
For more information. Call
971-5867.


Road Closed

Highway 360A at the Brooklyn Street railroad crossing is closed for repairs. Located on
the route to the old middle school, it has not been determined yet when the road will reopen.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo, March 30, 2005)


Madison Chamber Sponsors



Enterprise Zone Workshop


Cla3 Olson explains the
Enterprise Zone to the
crowd assembled at the Ex-
tension Office in MNadison.
Olson is the Extension Direc-
tor in Taylor County.
(Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Mike Moore,.
March 28, 2005)
By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Greater Madison
County Chamber of Com-
merce hosted a workshop
Monday evening to provide
information and help local


businesses and homeowners
save money with the Enter-
prise Zone. The event was
held at the Aladison Count3
Extension Office on College
Drive and was offered free of
charge to participants.
Enterprise Zones, are areas
throughout Florida in which
businesses owners and resi-
dents may receive certain ben-
efits. The zones in Madison
County include each nmnici-
pality as well as the main cor-
ridors to the interstate.
Speaker for the seminar
was Clay Olson. Extension
Director in Taylor County.
He has been with the county
since 1977 and works with
citizens in filing claims and
receiving benefits.
Olson took those in at-
tendance on a step by step
journey through some of the
paperwork required in the
Enterprise Zone program.
Several forms are needed and
must be correctly filled out.


"The people you will be
dealing with may not be the
IRS," said Olson, "but they
can be tough.".
Olson answered many
questions from the audience
There are Enterprise Zone in-
centives for both business
owners and those with resi-
dential property.
Florida established one of
the first Enterprise Zone pro-
grams in the country in 1982.
The program changed signifi-
cantly through legislative ac-
tion in 1994.


Headlines In Review
""Big Bend Transit Ends "Service With PDS." Madison Enterprise-
Rccoider. Febrii' arN 25. 200. The transition fritoinBig,Benid Transit to corn-
pan -ow ned \anrs is going well. according to Tim Resler. administrator ot '
Personnel De,.elopmnent Ser\ice:. Ressler .aid that the company'"s corn-
sumers were asked w hat they thought about the change and they all indical-
ed that they enjoyed it. Ressler said that some had eten said that it was lik
S getting picked up by a private limousine, instead of the bus. -
-"Fire Destroys Home," tladison Enterprisc-Recoitert: February 11.
2005 A fire that destroyed the home. belonging to Steve and Debbie Bass.
of Madison, is still under investigation by the state fire marshal's office.
Madison Fire Chief Alfred Martin said he doesn't know %when the in\esti-
gation will be concluded.
"Gel That Train Rolling." Aladison Emerprie-Rccorder. FebruarN 4.
2005. County Commissioner Ronnie Moore had requested that count\ at-
S tome, Tom Reeves send a letter to CSX Railroad. requesting that their
- workers not leave trains parked in the middle of railroad crossings when
they were finished working. The letter was sent. Since that time, there ha\e i
SPlease See Headlines, Page 12A '
. { ,, ,. r 5. -'- :.o ';,_j


Officials Torch The Old Stuff


4 FRI. NIGHT


Severe t-storms
in the afternoon


Strong thunderstorms
in the evening


3 Sections, 40 Pages


Around Madison...........4-5A
Annie's Mailbox................6B
Church......................... 8-9A
Classifieds....................8B
Community Calendar........4A
Farm........ .........................5B
Legals.......................... ....8B
Nation & World.................7B
Obituaries.......................5A


Outdoors........................ 3B
Relay For Life.................7A
The Remote
Guide...................C Section.
School...........................10B
Madison Co. History....... 10A
Step Back In Time............6B
Viewpoints...... .....3A
W eather...........................1... 2A


The Madison Police Department and the state attorney's office destroyed old evidence. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo
by Mike Moore, March 23, 2005)
By Mike Moore Evidence is disposed of pose of evidence, and burn- possible before work begins.


Greene Publishing, Inc.
It was burning time
again Thursday, March 24.
Law enforcement officers
destroyed evidence from old
cases in a "burn" at the city
disposal area in Madison's
industrial park.


on a regular basis. Material
from felony cases must be
held for two years after the
case is settled and for six
months in misdemeanor cas-
es. This permits defendants
time to file an appeal. After
that time, officials may dis-


ing is the best way.
The burning is also
serving another purpose.
The Madison Police Depart-
ment building is slated for
extensive remodeling work
and it is necessary to re-
move as much material as


Police Chief Rick
Davis, Assistant State Attor-
ney KrisAnne Hall, and Evi-
dence Custodian, Investiga-
tor Ben Ebberson were on
hand to dispose of the mate-
rial and witness the scene.


I,
g


FRIDAY

-3w


I Accu Weather"" I








VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


Jacob's Ladder
Jacob Bermbry
Columnist



Swing For The Fences
There's a smell of newly mown grass, mixed in with paint
and dirt. There is also a smell of hotdogs and mustard nearby.
The sun shines brightly on the field, as the crowd yells. The bat-
ter standing in the box ignores the smell of the grass, the smell
of the hotdogs and the sound of the crowd yelling. The only
thing he is vaguely aware of is the sun, which has caused him to
work up a sweat. Momentarily, he steps out of the batter's box
to wipe the sweat from his forehead with his wristband.
With his total concentration on the baseball that's headed his
way, he prepares to swing. At the last moment, he holds back.
"Strike!" the umpire cries before he's had a chance to col-
lect his thoughts.
The batter steps out of the box for a moment and then gets
back in. He watches the next ball zoom by as the umpire yells,
"Strike two!"
The batter steps out again and looks at the third base coach,
who gives him the signal to swing away!
He steps back in the box and watches as the pitcher hurls the
ball. Time stands still as the ball approaches. He tightens his grip
on the bat. The ball gets closer. He swings and watches as the
ball sails over the left field fence.
"A home run," he whispers to himself, with relief. He goes
and trots around the bases. Waiting at home is his head coach.
He looks up into the stands and sees his parents, cheering him
on.
Sometimes, life gets to be like a baseball game. We're down
to the last strike, and we're told to swing away. We can either
strike out or get a hit.
If you're not a Christian, you're constantly dancing around
with that last strike. If you accept Jesus Christ as your Savior,
you've hit a homerun. If you don't, you're about to strike out! I
pray that you hit a homer before it's too late.
Swing for the fences!


Moore Thoughts
Mike Moore
Columnist


.~ Si




A

-


Forgotten People
I went to a' different world,'recently. It was located in Flori-
,a,-.but it, as a different world. just ithe same.
As a child, when other kids were cowboy's. I wanted to be
an Indian. MNi parents took me to variouss Indian events and lo-
cations. I saw the Seminoles of Florida. the Cherokees of North
Carolina, and the Plains Indians of the West. I visited the ancient
cliff dwellings.
On a Sat'urday, my wife and I boarded a bus with other vol-
unteers and headed south. We pulled out of the church parking
lot at 5:45. That's in the morning, before daylight. I am a night
person. I am only barely acquainted with mornings. Sunrises are
not something I frequently witness. I am told they are beautiful.
But I went anyway. I was not driving the bus.
We traveled for several hours to the Seminole Indian Reser-
vation in Brighton, near Lake Okeechobee. It is an almost emp-
ty country. The flat land along the way runs away to the horizon.
An occasional tree or cow or horse or a remote house can some-
times be spotted. Mostly, there is grass. We were o,n the edge of
the Everglades, The River of Grass.
Pathways Community Church had been sending people
down to the Glades County location for more. than a year. Vol-
unteers had been helping remodel an old structure into a much-
needed rehab center and shelter. Work had also been done on a
church and school. We were there to take part in the grand open-
ing weekend. There was food, games, music, and a big x welcome
to the native people.
They came. riot in large numbers, but some came. The en-
tire population of this remote place is about 250 families. They
"are truly a forgotten and ignored people. Most of the visitors to
this area come for the casinos, not to bring encouragement, or to'
'help with the huge alcohol and other addiction problems.
Hollywood has given us many images of Native Americans.
Most of them are not good. In Ulzana's Raid we learn how cru-
el the Indians were. In 1,000 other films we see this. And there
is no question there were acts of cruelty. Once in aw while a movie
such as Dances With Wolves presents the human side of the First
'Americans. America's dealings with its native peoples are not
among the glowing chapters in the history books. Broken
.promises and greed litter the years.- .
S I -am not one whobelieves we can rew rite history. I don't
think we can undo the past. If my great-great uncle did our
great uncle wrong, you have my apology. So let's move 'on., I1
don't think wecan pay all of the 19th Century's debts.
But this trip was made by people trying to do something
positive, trying to begin to bring hope' in an often-hopeless
place. Five hundred years of mistrust and misunderstanding do
not disappear quickly. I was a very small part of this effort. I had
heard much, but needed to see this place and feel the small be-
ginning, and see the glimmer of hope.
Are there any forgotten or ignored or neglected people here?
Are there folks crying out for help in Madison County and the
surrounding area? Just as' some of the people in the towns
around the big lake often act as f no one is really out there in the
"wild," we might ignore someone, too. We may not find an In-
dian tribe, but there are people. Most did not dress up and come
to church last Sunday and tell us of their need. Many are not to
be found on a main highway with a neon sign saying, "I need
help."
There is a Bible verse..."For as much as you have done it
unto one of the least of these my brethren, you have done it unto
me."
No person should be forgotten.


Friday, April 1, 2003


Letter to Editor
Dear Mr. Greene:
Enclosed please find my appreciation for your help chang-
ing my tire on 1-10 and Hwy 53, this past weekend. It's nice to
know that there are nice people, such as yourself, to assist those
in need. Please feel free to contact me should you know of any-
one in the Madison area who needs any decorative restoration
work done. I would be happy to travel there to work. It seems
like such a friendly little town..
It was a pleasure making you acquaintance, and again thank
you very much for your help.

With kindest regards, I am
Diane R. Starling


Madison County

Extension Service
Dianne Douglas
ColumniTjr.


The Ginger Jar
Ginger Jarvis
Columnist


Daisies To College Trustees;

Darts To phone company
(Since'the last Friday in March was Good Friday. I chose to
write a Resurrection piece instead of Darts and Daisies. You're get-
ting those this week. April Fool's Day seems appropriate.)
Fresh, aromatic daisies to the Board of Trustees of North Flori-
da Community College for spreading their monthly meetings out
over the six-county area. In February, they met in Jefferson Coun-
ty;, the March meeting was held in Suwannee; and the April session
is slated for Taylor County. That's a good way for the citizens of
the connected counties to take o%\ nership of the school.
Fragrant, rich daisies to the. Ministerial Association and to
everyone else who made the Holy Week Services work so well.
-Madison County does ha'.e a unique series leading up to Easter.
Ponderosa cactus darts to the phone company Vonage. They
have the funniest commercials on tele% vision: unfortunately. it's not
so funny when you try to call 911 and get nothing. When 3ou con-
tract for Vonage service, you must sign up separately for 911 ser-
vice. Problem? That's in the small print and the customer is not told
about it. One family discovered this little fluke %%hen the parents
were shot in an armed robbery and the teenage daughter couldn't
make a 911 call. Hey, folks, spend less on cute commercials and
more on providing appropriate service.,
Hard, sharp darts to P. J. Crovwle. the political pundit who re-
ferred to the general populace -as "that chartering class." Yo. P. J..
would that be the people %%ho share opinions. discuss matters, do-
nate hours of volunteer v ork. give blood, operate relaN walks, stand
up for their beliefs, and vote' I am proud to be part of that "'chat-
tering class." Better than floating through life as an elitist snob.
Fields of bright daisies to Pat Sunmmitt as she becomes the \ in-
ning-est coach in NCAA historN .ith 880 and counting. She cer-
tainly has put the Lady Vols up front as a serious contender in re-
cent years.
And \. hi le we're on the subject of college basketball syringe-
shaped darts to John Chane\- for sending in a goon \% ith instructions
to hurt one of the opposing team's players.' (He said he was upset
with the referees.) A student on the other team \ found up with a bro-
ken arm, bringing his season. and possiblN his basketball career, to
a close. Double those darts to Temple Uni'ersitN for re-hiring
Chane\ after that event. Could they not find a coach who actually
cares about the students?
In the Counting-N1I-Blessings Department, many. fine and
w wonderful daisies to readers who contribute ideas and information
for the Ginger Jar and who send in birthdays and other stuff for the
Gatepost. You can't imagine how much you help. I do not take you
for granted.
Large baskets of daisies to parents who teach good manners to
their %erN \oung children and insist on seeing those manners daily.
The rest of the %\orld appreciates you.
Long -standing darts to whoeer is in charge of citN and county
recreation for making no motes on a skate park. Young people and
their parents ha%\e been acti\el\ seeking this for over a year, and
nary a whisper is being heard. It's really time for somebody to do
something tu-ird pro\ hiding a place for these of our youth who
have waited so pa
Little fine \\ white daisreN,-vyou if you have brightened some-
one's life today\ ith a word or a's~ile.


YOU CAPI AOL;,










Why Does Madison County


Need A New Senior Center?
The center is 34 ) ears old and 4,700 square feet. And, ac-
cording to the center's case manager, the center can barely hold
25 occupants at a time.
The building, at Southwest Rutledge Street and Orange
Street, is the size of a small doctor's office, the case manager,
said. It has a kitchenette. All equipment is stored in one small
hall ay
Overcrowding, limited space, and lack of proper health care
and recreational facilities have become major problems at the.
center.
Madison County has asked the Legislature for $725,000 to
build a new senior center.
Rosa Richardson, director of the senior center, said the
county has asked the Legislature in the past for money to build
a new center, but the Legislature never funded the request.
Last year, Sen. Nancy Argenziano, R-Crystal River, spon-
sored the county's request for money, Richardson said. "I know
she and Rep. (Will) Kendrick are trying to do what they can,"
Richardson said if the Legislature doesn't fund the center this
year, "we will do fundraisers to try to get the extra funds."
If denied funding this year, the senior citizen committee will
ask for donations from different organizations. "It's quite a bit of
money to raise, but we'll take what we can get. Something's
better than nothing," Richardson said.
Kendrick, D-Carrabelle, has visited the Madison County se-
nior citizen center on more than one occasion. He said a new
center is only fair to elders because they have paid their debts to
society; "The services are great, but the small space paralyzes
them to the point where they can't even exercise," Kendrick
said.


Getting Out


Of Debt

Credit card offers are easy and convenient way to bu\ things
you need. For many, using credit may be too easy. The average
household has five credit cards, owes almost $2,600 in credit
card debt and pays as much as $1,000 in interest and fees per
year. :Many households also have loans from banks or finance
companies.
Used wisely, credit is a N aluable tool to help you reach im-
portant goals. If you don't pa) attention, credit pay ments can
quickly eat up a large part of your monthly income. Paying for
routine expenses and making ininmum pa\ ments may be diffi-
cult.
Making only nuinimum paN ments does little to reduce your
balance." Take, for example, a credit card with an, 18. 9 .annual
percentage rate and a $1,000 dollar balance. Pay only the $20
minimum, you will take seven years and two months to pay off
the balance and it will cost an extra $860 in interest. If you pay-
an extra $50 per month, you will knock off more than five years
and save $650 in interest.
Dr. Jo Turner, Extension Family Financial Specialist ith
the Uni\ ersity of Florida.,suggests \ ou can get out of debt quick-
er if you have a plan.. Reducing your debt makes \ou more fi-
nancially secure. It helps you to focus on your financial future
and creates flexibility in case you have a financial setback. Be-
low are a few steps to help you get started:
Stop using credit Do not take on new debt or charge any
items that you can not pay off in -that month. Paying off debts is,
hard enough without constantly adding to what you already owe.
Leave your credit cards at home Better yet, cut them up.
If you must keep one credit card for.emergencies or job-related
expenses, use it only for that reason.
Decide if you can get out of debt on \ our o\\ n. If you can-
not easily afford minimum payments on your debts each month,
or have fallen behind on your payments, you may need help.
Develop a repayment plan. Ask each of your credit card
providers for better tenurms. uir pro\ ider may be willing to re-'
duce the interest rate on your credit card. If you are having se-
rious problems contact a non-profit counseling agency.
Poiver pay your debts Make regular payments oneach
debt. Apply the payment from a paid off loan to the next debt
until all are paid. With po \er pa\ ments. \Nou don't need extra
money to succeed. Power payments help you repay your debts
faster and with less interest.
Utah Extension created a computer program, Pow0erpa\ to
help consumers organize a debt repa\ ment plan. We have the
program at the Madison County Extension office and will be\
glad to assist you with developing a debt reduction plan. We
alsohave a number of fact sheets to help 3 ou get control of your
money. For more information, call our office at 973-4138.
The Uni'ersity of Florida Extension Madison County is an
Equal Employment Opporrunitr Affirmative Action Employer
authorized to provide research,/educational information and oth-
er services only to individuals and institutions that function
\i without regard to race, color, sex, age, handicap or national ori-
gin.
-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity"





Madison Recorder established 1865,
New Enterprise established 1901,
Consolidated June 25, 1908
Published weekly by Greene Publishing, Inc., 1ll S. E.
Shelby St., Madison, FL 32340. Periodicals postage PAID at
Madison Post Office 32340. Publication No. 177.400.
POSTMASTER: 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, news matter, or subscriptions that, in the opinion of the
management, will not be for the best interest of the county
and/or the owners of this newspaper, and to investigate any ad-
vertisement submitted.

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


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


Thank You, Mr. Greene


!


Kendrick is also concerned with the limited appliances in
the kitchen, which limits the food being served.
For information on area senior citizens services, go to
http://www.aaanf.org.







Friday, April 1, 2005


4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder AROUND MADISON COUNTY


PINETTA

SCHOOL REUNION
The Pinetta School Reunion is scheduled for
10 a.m. on June 25, 2005, at the Pinetta Elemen-
tary School in Pinetta. Former students and their
guests are invited to, come and have a good time
visiting With friends and classmates. You may
bring a covered dish to be shared at the noon day
meal and are encouraged to contact any
who may not have access to this notice. In-
terest has been expressed that the reunion .
be held every five years, therefore, we will
meet again in 2010. There will be further notice
See you in June and again in 2010.


.. ......
MILITARY NEWS
Army Pvt.

Cheri L. Olive
Anny Pvt Cheri L. Olive has graduated from the Common
Ground Station Operator advanced individual training course at
Fort Huaehuca, Sierra Vista, Ariz.
The course is designed to train enlisted soldiers in the funda-
mentals of the common ground station module and joint surveil-
lance target attack radar system operations. Training includes
operator level maintenance, intelligence preparation of the bat-
tlefield and basic imagery interpretation techniques. In addition.
soldiers receive training in reporting targets from radar. electro-
optical. and infrared collection systems: linking and networking
procedures of intelligence collection and dissemination systems
to ensure that they posses the requisite know ledge and leader-
ship skills necessary for success in a tactical environment.
She is the daughter of Terry Olive of S.E. Duval St.. NMadi-
son, and Connie Olive of N.E. Green Tree Terrace. Lee.
Olive is a 2003 graduate of Madison Count) High School.
Madison.


Sevor Siblings


Caught On Camera


Ethan Sevor, right, holds his younger sister. Morgan.
Ethan, age 8. and Morgan, 7 months old, are the children of
Evans and Ashley Sevor and the grandchildren of John and
Marine Plant, of Orange Park; Gene Sevor, of Madison:
and Margaret Ann Miller. of Missouri. iGreene Publishing,
Inc. Photo by Mary Ellen Greene)

Olivia Wright

Promoted To Information

Technology Officer

The Board of Directors of Fanrmers & Merchants Bank
have elected Olivia B. Wright to Information Technology Offi-
cer. F. W. CarrawaN. Jr.. Chairman of the Board. made the an-
nouncement following the regular scheduled March 2005
Board Meeting.
NMs. Wright joined FMB in 1999 after graduating from
Saint Leo University with a Bachelor of Science degree in
Computer Information S\stems.
"As the bank's Information Technology Officer. Olivia w\ ill
be responsible for managing the FMB computer network.
which includes a frame relay system involving the branches in
Thomasville. Georgia. Greenville, Tallahassee and Monticello.
Florida. Prior to her promotion to IT Officer, Olivia %\as As-
sistant Technology Administrator, and responsible for mainte-
nance of equipment and software for the Compan." Carraway
said.
,


'-~sk~ ~Thgi~etr'. ''*..~.. .. .. ~ ,Ifl'LrS 14.h.0 ~O2It~..4~ r~r' j0.J 0.. r.Z,... I~4S2&''.l. ,fl4mlhra.'snEijlUrM


Friday, April 1, 20oo05


6:3o P.M., lee Junior High School Alumni Dinner
At Lee United Methodist Church Hall
The Dinner Will Be Catered By Danny Terrill...........$15.oo


L ee


Day 2ooQ05


7 To 9 Rm
10 nm
11 nm
1 rm


Featuring: ,
Randy fnd The Honkg Tonks
8 Coo Coo The Clown


JOIN US


FOR A DAY OF FUN FILLED ACTIVITIES,

GOOD FOOD AND GREAT ENTERTAINMENT!!!

PAID IN PART BY THE MADISON COUNTY TOURIST DEVEIOPMENTCOUNCIL


2005







April 1
Lee Junior High School Alumni Dinner will be held at 6:30
p.m. at Lee united Methodist Church Hall. Danny Terrill will
cater the dinner. The cost is $15.00.
April 1
The Salvation Army Bell Ringer Appreciation will be held
at 7 p.m. at the Fellowship Baptist Church, Valdosta Hwy.
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 ne\\ unw% rapped baby clothes for Madison County Health
Dept. babies. Cash donations are also %welcome to purchase di-
apers. All are w welcome to join for coffee and cake. The church
is located at N. Horn 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. larn's at 973-4266 .
April 2
The %%omen's group of the Pinetta United Methodist Church
will have their spring sale at the church located on Hw y 145.
You'll find furniture. small appliances and many other items.
See you there around 8:00 am. .
April 2.
Lee Day 2005 is an all day exent, including live entertain-
ment, delicious food. children's games and rides, as vell as. arts
and crafts, creative works contest. pet contest. cakewalk and sale
and cookbook and history book sales. From 7 to 9 a.m.. there
\\ill be a Pancake Breakfast at Lee Methodist Church Hall.
There %%ill be a parade at 10 a.m.. %with opening ceremonies un-
der the pavilion follow ming at 11 a.m. The pet show% will be held
at 1 p.m. Join us for a day of fun filled acti\ ities, good food and
great entertainment!
April 3
The Hickorn Groxe United Nlethodist Church will host a
Sunday afternoon softball/Fun Day beginning at 3 p.m. Hot
dogs and lemonade w\ill be served and the cost 'will be a dona-
tion to the Church. All donations % ill 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 following items to
church at both the 8:30 and 11:00 a.m. services: Hand towels.
\wash clothes, large and sturdy combs. fingernail clippers, bath
size soap. toothbrushes. toothpaste. and band-aids. All items
must be new and preferably in their original % rapper, especially
the soap and toothbrushes. The United Methodist Women of the
First United Methodist Church \ ill assemble kits at their gener-
al meeting at noon on Nlonda.. April 4th. The kits w ill then be
packaged and seut to the UNIC(,R Relief Depot in Louisiana for
distribution to the T'si~n;'i un 'i ors in Southeast Asia.
April 8
The 13th Annual Youth Fish Fry and Gospel Sing will be
held at Unit. Baptist Church. located 6 miles north of Madison
on CoUn Kelly Highway iHwy 145). The Fish Fry will be from
5 p.m. to 7:30.p.m.: with fish dinners including all the fixings..
w ith homemade desserts and tea, costing $6 per plate, dine in or
carry out. The Gospel Sing. featuring the Hentinger Generation.
of Alachua. begins at 6:30 p.m.
April 12
Covenant Hospice in ites adults who are grieving the loss
of a loved one to attend a six-week grief support group. The
group \ ill 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 w ill learn about the grief process and have an opportu-
nit'y to explore their grief in a safe and caring environment. This
is a tree service. Registration is required. Please call Paula Clark
at 575-4998. e\t. 243 or 1-800-374-9733.
April 12
The Su'tannee River Water Management District will hold
its Governing Board meeting at 9:00 a.m. at the Hampton Inn of
Perry, 2399 S. Bryon Butler Parkway. Perry. The meeting is to
consider District business and conduct public hearings on regu-
latory and land acquisition matters. Following the Board meet-
ing, the Board will travel to Apalachicola for a workshop with
Northwest Florida Water Management District. All meetings,
workshops, and hearings are open to the public.
April 12
Diabetic Support Group of Greenville \will meet at 5:30 at
the Tri-County Family Health Care Center. Please call 948-
2840 for more information.


Free Preschool Screenings ---

ca lo: Madison Old Madison Primary
Date: Tuesday, April 5, 2005
Time: 1:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m.
Madison Old Primary School Site
es Date: Wednesday, April 6, 2005
e Time: 9:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m.
Madison Old Primary School Site
Date: Thursday, April 7, 2005
Time: 1:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m.
reenville Elementary School Site
Sate: Tuesday, April 26, 2005
'" Time: 3:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. A
Lee Lee Elementary School Site
bate: Wednesday, April 27, 2005
Time: 3:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m.
SA Pinetta Elementary School Site
Date: Thursday, April 28, 2005
Time: 3:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m.
Each Parent Wit Have The Opportunity To Discuss
Their Child's Screening Results With A Member Of
The FDLRS/Gateway Staff.
Cr, lloren 6'1i Be Screened In .:-. ; f Morn ino. C 1-'ol ''
The Fono ang Areas. .LeighSrho M d.'MaOn o.,
|Hearing ana i/isior, (B5) 973 6037
|ilo0or S' is 5* Joanno ,
| Con ep -.; 0n l ,
-" '!O/O h- -.


Saturday, April 2, 2-005




iLL DlY EUERTS
*Live Entertainment eDelicious Food
*Children's Games find Rides


---rts 6 Crafts *Creative Works Contest
*Pet Contest *Cake Walk 6 Sale ^
\ Cookbook 6 History Book Sales


I







*1


I

































'0


Pancake Breakfast, Lee methodist Church Hall

Opening Ceremonies Under The Pavilion
Pet Show







Friday, April 1, 2005


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


Joe And Mark Akerman Sign Copies


Of Biography They Co-Authored


Edwin Lee Davenport
Edwin Lee Davenport,
age 80, died Sunday, March
27, 2005, in Madison.
Funeral, services were
Tuesday, March 29, 2005, at
Hanson United Methodist
Church, Hanson. Burial fol-
lowed in the Hanson Ceme-


tery. The family received
friends at Beggs Funeral
Home, Madison on Monday,
March 28, 2005.
He was born in Madison
County on May 24, 1924, the
son of the late Wilbur Baldwin
Davenport and Cora Lois
Gramling Davenport. He
lived in Madison County all
his life. He was a farmer and
a member of the Hanson Unit-
ed Methodist Church, Hanson.
He served his country in
World War II in the US Army
and spent 22 months of the
war in action in Europe.
He is survived by one
brother, Wilbur Baldwin Dav-
enport, Jr. of Jacksonville, and
one sister, Willie Lois Ship-
skie of Madison. He is also
survived by a host of nieces,
nephews and friends.


LelaElizabeth


Langston Cook
Lela Elizabeth Langston Cook. age 90, a retired clerk.
died Sunday, March 27, 2005, in Tallahassee.
Graveside funeral services x ere held on Thursda'. March
31, 2005, in the E\ergreen Cemetern in Greenm ille. No visita-
tion was held. Donation may be made to Big Bend Hospice.
1723 Nlahan Center Blvd. Tallahassee, FL 32308
A native of Liberty County, Lela had lived iNl Monticello for
the past 6 \ears, and in Greenville for 601 plus years. She was
employed at Greenville Drug Company for 43 years, where she
filled many roles in the running of the store.
She i? sur!'bed b\ fout.grandidlldJren, Eeliin. SiclJe ; .
Billy Hatfield. and Douglas Hatfield, all of Monticello. and
Robert Hatfield of Tallahassee: 8 great grandchildren. Kristin
Edwards. Jackson Hatfield. Melanie Foster. Nikki Hatfield.
AmN Hatfield. Tomas S\%ickley. Nicolas Sw ickleN and Jordan
. Sickle.. She w as proud of the one great-great grandchild on
the way.
C armnela Mugge


Jefferies ZuzaUk
Carmela Mugge Jefferies Zuzak. a native of Tampa and a
lifelong resident of Mobile. AL and Fowll River, AL,. died on
Wednesday. March 23, 2005, at her residence.
She was the daughter of Eugene G. Mugge Sr. and Georgia
Porter Mugge. Carmela spent most of her teen years in
Greenville. She 'was, a retired original faculty member of the
University of South Alabama and % as a member of Cottage Hill
Presbuterian Church.
Zuzak %%as preceded in death by her first husband, Donald
Scott Jefferies. Sr. She is survived by her husband, Frank T.
Zuzak of Fowl River, Al: her daughter Leigh (Henry) Jefferies
Weinfeld of Wilmington. DE; her son, Donald (Cynthia) Scott
Jefferies, Jr.,of Mobile, AL; her sister, Patricia Mugge Reams of
Greenville; four grandchildren. David Jefferies of Mobile, AL.,
Steven Jefferies of Mobile, AL, Alexandra Weinfeld of Wilm-
ington, DE, and Isadora Weinfeld of Wilmington, DE; nieces,
nephews, other relatives and friends.
Funeral services were held at the graveside on Saturday.,
March 26, 2005. The family received friends at the funeral
home before the service. Interment was in Pine Crest Cemetery,
Mobile, AL.


William Greene
850-973-6131
Security Consultant
Monitired 24 Hours A Day
You Own The System,
Lifetime Warranty Parts & Labor
1690 Raymond Diehl Rd:, BtI
Tallahassee, Florida 32308
EF#0000233


Edwin Lee


Davenport


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Joe Akerman and his son,
Mark, co-authors of Jacob
Summerlin: King of the Crack-
ers, were at the Old Bookstore
on Monday, March 28, auto-
graphing copies of their biog-
raphy of Florida's first cattle
baron.
The book has received ac-
claim from critics, who hail it
as "a remarkable achievement
in biographical writing" and a
"valuable contribution to
Florida history.
Published by the Florida
Historical Society Press, the
book tells about Summerlin,
who Was a cattle baron, phil-
anthropist, successful mer-
chant, war veteran, exporter
and peacemaker who lived in
Florida during the middle and
late 1800s. Summerlin said of
himself, "I am nothing under
the sun but a native-born sun-
baked old Florida cracker."
Jacob Summerlin; King of


the Crackers is the third book'
published by Joe Akerman. A-
recipient of the prestigious


The Arnold family would likeo thank everyone for
the cards, food, flowers and prayers during the grief of
Etov Arnold. ;
Thank you,
Arnold inilv


Dorothy Dodd Award, from.
the Florida Historical Society,
his past works include The
Florida Cowman: A History of
Florida Cattle Raising and
American Brahman. He is an
adjunct professor at North,
Florida Community. College:
and lies in Madison w ith his
wife, Princess.
Mark Akerman is a NMadi-
son native and a graduate of
North Florida Junior College.
He holds t-\ o degrees in histo-
r\ from Appalachian State
Uni\ersit\ in Boone. North
Carolina and a master's de-
gree from Florida A&-NM Uni-
versity. He has researched and
published articles on the \War
Between the States. He and his


wife, Angela, live in Greens-
boro, North Carolina, with
their two children, Cole and
Emma. He is a school admin-
istrator in Greens boro
Jacob Summerlin: King of
the Crackers may be pur-
cha-.d online at \\\\\\.florid-
abooks.net. or locally at the
Old Bookstore in Madison.









CAL 1.00-52-66


Look Who's Thrning 1

Aston Carroll
Handprints On The Wall
One day as I \\as picking
S- The toys up off the floor,
I noticed a small handprint
On the \\all beside the door.
[! 1 I knew that it \\as something.
,' That I'd seen most e\ern daN,
But this time when I saw it there
I wanted it to stay.
Then tears welled up
inside mN eyes.
k. i e\% it w% wouldn't last
For e\ en mother know\
Her children grow up
\lay too fast.
Just then I put m\ chores aside
And held my street boN\ tight.
I sang him s%\eet lullabies
And rocked into the night.
Sometimes we take for granted.
All those things that seem so small.
A small handprint on the %\all.
-Author Unknown

Happy Birthday Booka
We Love You,
Mama and Daddy


Joe Akerman. left. and Mark Akerman. right, were at the Old Bookstore, signing copies
of their book, Jacob Summerlin: King of the Crackers. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Ja-
cob Bembry, March 28, 2005)


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 you are not with me, you are against Me; and he who does not
gather with me, scatters." (Matthew 12:30) If you asked the group you 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 (against God.) 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 would talk to you about reaching the lost! If you are not hearing
the message, you don't know Him. If you are not gathering, you.don't trust Him,
which is a combination for a ticket to Hell.
Please discuss this with your pastor and church leaders.
Billy Burnette, Open Heart Ministries .


[JCK' C Poker Ro:l








6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder



TIN THiE SPOTLIGHT TI...


I


Friday, April 1, 2005



03


P e',W7- Al


By Bill McCrea
Greene Publishing, Inc.
"People are kind to r
ways have been," is the
lucky attitude that Pat M
embraced for the 88 years h
Madison.
As Madison County's
tor, from 1948-80, he serve
munity in many other ways
ing a devout relationship
family, friends, God, and ci
Millinor is now going
trying period in his life with
death of his sister.
"My sister, Marie Can
on March 14. All the family
the Methodist Church of
April 10th. We will all miss
ly. She led quite a life," said
Millinor seems to a
thinking about others. His h
look must be his secret in li
"Why would anyone v
terview me? I'm just a siml
boy from Madison. My si
one you should interview; s
teresting one," claims Milli
Before he came along,
family lived in Ellaville
Suwannee River in a stately
his father bought from Fla.
George Franklin Drew ai
turn of the 20th Century.
In 1911, the Suwannee
flooded the area so his f
Millinor, decided to move tc
Bob was elected sheriff wh
born in 1917.
Millinor met his wife,
after she moved from Mo
Madison to teach element
They married in 1938 and
first child James Patrick
1941 followed by his sister
Millinor entered the i
buck private in 1942,,arod
attended Officers' Training
Oklahoma. He then tradsfe
Bragg for his first assign
Field Artillery Unit.
"Before I entered the
was on the Madison City
had to resign when I \\as d
soon after my training at
Oklahoma I was commissi
second lieutenant," recalls
After receiving his col
he was transferred out of the
tillery Unit to the Tran
Corps in Pennsylvania.
"Our basic detail invo
ping,' railroad constructi
highway development. Aft
sent up there, it wasn't very
fore I was advanced to fi
tenant. Promotion was fair
monplace during %wartime.
a short while, I was comm
the whole company." said
"I was just shot with luck."
Millinor was transfer
company on the West Cc
eventually ended up wa3
Juneau, Alaska. There h
;. orkd loading and unload
ply ships and outfitting ti
flee: for drhe ar mounting i
cific.
"It was a tough place
sure rained a lot, a 135 inc
h7 -.2 mi.trable eathir, b
worked hard. We moved r
per capital -han any oth,-
er port in the West .
CC'-t.L" says Milinor.
Millinor was dis- .
charged out of the
army after thie war, and
began -aic.,rg at ihc
LUP Gas Company for
a few years before ..
was elected to office a
M dins o 'iin t-, "n,' la.',
collector, .
Snce Millianr re
tired in 1980, he hat
bc': :[.: in ?.ecom-
munity doing charity
work for his chur-h.
But about a decade
earlier, he taught the
kids around town hovw
to play bebal.
"We didn't have any


ne and al-
happy-go-
illinor has
e's lived in

tax collec-
d the com-
intertwin-
p between
vil service.
through a
the recent

ifeild, died
y will be at
Madison
her great-
d Millinor.
always be
umble out-
fe.
want to in-
ple country
sister is the
he's the in-
nor.
Millinor's
e on the
y mansion
Governor
round the

River had
ather, Bob,
o Madison.
en Pat was

Christine,
nticello to
ary school.
I had their
(Rick), in
Francine.
Army as a
soon after
School in
aftrd to Ft.
lent in the

service, I
Council. I
rafted. and
Ft. Sills in


organized leagues, not even a
school team. We made do with
whatever we had, and played
mostly on the vacant lot by the
railroad tracks. I guess over the
years I taught over 600 boys to
play baseball, as my daddy had
taught me," recalls Millinor.
Millinor played baseball quite
often when he was in the Army
stationed in Alaska with the men
in his company.
"There's one game in particular
I remember. We were playing a
local team in Juneau, and I hit
back to back homeruns. I wasn't
really that good in the field but I
could hit the ball," recounts Milli-
nor.


At 5 p.m., after he closed up
shop at the tax collector's office,
Millinor switched hats, and head-
ed over to the field to teach kids
eight and up the fundamentals of
baseball.
"I might have had 60 boys in the
program playing in the summer-
time. I tried to make every game
end in a tie. Most of the kids had
never played the game. There
was this one little boy I recall; I
tried to tell'him to 'go home' and
he'd get on his bicycle and go
home," said Millinor.
Millinor is also an avid golf
player. A year after retirement, he
won the Madison County Country
Club golf tournament. He broke
his kneecap while in the middle of
tournament play, as a friend from
an adjacent green drove a wild
ball his way. Fortunately, he was
on the last hole and tallied a low
enough score to win.
"I didn't know my knee was
broken until I stepped out of the
golf cart and the dam thing col-
lapsed." explains Millinor.
Nlillinor's wife had a stroke in
1982 while they were vacationing
in Sarasota.
"I was a few. years into retire-
ment. and thought; 'This retire-
ment business isn't all it's
cracked-up to be,'" recounts Milli-


toned as a Millinor was transferred to a company on the West nor.
Millinor. Coast and eventually ended up .way up in Juneau, Alaska. Not only has Millinor been ac-
mmission, "It was a tough place to live. It sure rained a lot, a 135 inch- tive in the community teaching
e Field Ar- es a year. It was miserable weather, but the men worked kids baseball, but also he has dili-
sportation hard. We moved more cargo per capital than any other port gently taught Sunday school class-
in the West Coast," says Millinor. es for 20 years at the Methodist
lived ship- church in Madison, that he has
ion and I. I ". ..-.: attended most of his life.
-er was I w a The community ofMadison
long be- has greatly prospered because
rst lieu- of' t the efforts and time Millinor
fly com- has spent "passing on" the spir-
ene of i it of service and sportsmanship
- -ander of to the boys that have turned out
Millinor. T ..E to be men, who have upheld the
same tradition.
red to a ., WUilber Rutherford, a dear
oast and Pat, rn-. friend of Millinor's, also he
y up in.. helped coach youngsters, in
his men Madison, and went on to play
ting sup- semi-pro baseball for the New
he Navy York Yankee Farm League. He
n the Pa- then became the coach for the
the P- 2 Madison County High School
tolive. It baseball, basketball, football and
hes a year. Pictured left to right are: Rozalie Smith, Mildred Ma- track teams. Rutherford recently
ut the men son, Eunice Bingham and Margaret Brown. In the back is died this past year.
nore cargo Pat Millinor. They are at the site of the Drew Mansion. Millinor's days are
now spent mostly at
home taking care of
-, his wife and remem-
A being the many fond
""memories of the rich
life that accompanies a
'giving soul.
"I find Madison a fine
place to live. If you
have any problems,
44 -. someone will find out
Sand try to help you.
People around here get

you to death. That's the
way the community is;
their concems are on
the welfare of every
citizen. It's a church
community that leaves
Millinor played baseball quite often when he was in the Army stationed in no rock unturned," says
Alaska with the men in his company, above. Millinor.


J' II 1H .11 LL4


'~1


'


IP"




Pat Millinor entered the Army as a buck private in 1942,
and soon after attended Officers' Training School in Okla-
homa. He then transferred to Ft. Bragg for his first assign-
ment in the Field Artillery Unit.






The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


ison Coun


SBob and Beanie Searcy

I ByBillMcCrea i
Greene Publishing, Inc.
For over a decade, the Searcys have been battling cancer. Bob and Robena Searcy, or as folks around Madi- 'g
son County know them as, Bob and Beanie, are surviving bouts with the many cancers that have afflicted their ,
J lives, and now are living productive lives still doing what they love.
j, "Oh it hasn't slowed him down much. He has always been active and still is," says Robena about her hus- \
band, Bob, who is the survivor of both throat and prostate cancer. S
Vi While their son was in the hospital in Jacksonville, Bob urged Robinna to get a physical exam. She was sur- !
,| praised to find out that she had colon .
Cancer.
"Bob said, 'since you're here why. '
S' not get a physical.' So, I did and then
they told me I had colon cancer,"' aid
S.obena. ,
SBob, hoiexer. be as the first to con-
tract cancer. .
* j' ie de
The Mayo Clinic in Orlando treat- T'
Sed Bob for his prostate cancer nine
i years ago.
Bobis a walking miracle. After bat-
tling prostate cancer. he n\as diag-
nosed ith Leukoplakia (throat can-
Ser) t o \ears after he e a. treated tor
Prostate cancer.
/ t Leukoplakia is considered a head U'
S .E and neck cancer. It is estimated that :
A i,.. over 60.000 people in the United .
s States are afflicted with this cancer
ow each year.. Both smoking and drink- ,
1- I Te s g n "" mg are risk factors, although this was
not thecase %ith Bob. '
lo Heaas treated for Leukoplakia at St. Luke's Hospital in Jacksonville.Bob had the surgery after their bull hit '

eight after our bull hit me and threw me up inthe air, I think it upset him to the point of deciding to have %
the surgery," said Robena.
Bob has had several throat surgeries since then and no is at a peppy whisper because of the procedure. ,
S where the \ocal cordsiare scraped of all cancerous material.
"The doctors expected him to have a voice after ard, and o ere shocked to find out that his voice Weas corn- ,
S pletely gone. They said. "You can talk now.' and Bob said, "I am.'" recalls Robena. \ .
Before the numerous throat cancer surgeries, Bob's early bouts he ith prostate cancer had both Robena and S "
Shim seeking-out the finest therapies available.
"After my first prostate ,urger,. I received seven weeks of radiation therapy at- aldosa Cancer Center. Be- .
cause they couldn't get all the cancer cells after the operation, I developed Proctitis, which is internal bleeding
d around thc prolate. So.[ihenr, I received -i\ ,eeks ,of h perb.aric treatment I laid in a sterilized glass, cylinder for
S two hours surrounded in pure oxygen used to heal the affected areas. I did that for five days a week for six 'weeks: A.
however, the treatments yielded no results. I went back to the Mlayo Clinic and they prescribed Lupron shots every '
90 days and that seemed to work. The Proctiis is not completely\ gone. but can be controlled through diet and the
,1R. Lupron shots." explains Bob.
$1 1 Prostate cancer is the most coinion fonn of cancer, among men in the U.S., and it is only second to luhg
cancer as a cause of cancer related death among men. However, the good news is that over the last 20 years, the
survival rate for prostate cancer has increased from 67% to 97%.
"The strange thing about treating Proctitis through diet, is that all the food that is typically healthy,.like foods
high in fiber, are out. Bob can't e% en eat any vegetables, except. mashed potatoes, or broccoli, which I think hie
doesn't mind," says Robena. a
Robena\s cancer story is a little bit simpler than Bob's.
,While she as getting her yearly physical in June, doctors informed her that she had colon cancer.
"The doctors'came back with the results and said, 'I hate to tell you this, but you have colon cancer.' Well, I
S said. 'I hate to hear it, too.' she recalls.
She had the surgery and it was a complete success, with no chemotherapy treatments after ard. She still has
". check-ups every 90 days.
i The Searcvs are firm believers that keeping your spirits up is the best medicine in fighting cancer.
".- "You can either sit around and worry about it, or you can get on "ith your life. stay bus. and take the treat-
i I fents the doctors prescribe. That's %hat I do, just keep moving," saN s Bob.


Relay Volunteers Issue


"2005 Team Challenge"
Local community members are being challenged by Ameri-
can Cancer Society volunteers to see who can recruit the most
teams for the Relay For Life of Madison. The "2005 Team Chal-
lenge" is running from March 29 April 8, and the participant
who recruits the most teams will receive recognition at the event
and receive a special Relay For Life denim jacket.
"In previous years, Madison has earned recognition for our
successful Relay For Life events," said Event Chair Fran Tuten.
"Our goal is to proudly represent our county in the fight against
cancer, and we need your help to do that."
With a local goal of 40 teams, there are currently 29 regis-
tered Relay For Life teams. A Relay team is made up of 10 15
members who commit to raising at least $1,000.
To qualify for the "2005 Team Challenge", participants
must recruit a minimum of two teams during the team blitz.
Teams' must submit a. $100 registration fee and a completed
Team Commitment Form, noting which community member re-
cruited them.
"Relay For Life is a celebration of hope for a future without
cancer." Tuten said; "We'd like to ha'e all sectors of our com-
munity well represented at RelaN. If you have been considering
having a Relay team or want'to become a walker on an estab-
lished Rela\ team, now is the time."
Rela) For Life is an 18-hour team fundraising event where
participants walk around a track relay style and camp out
overnight. Teams of cancer-fighting enthusiasts will gather at
the Madison County High School track on April 29 30 to show
their support and dedication to fighting this disease. With a
theme of "Blast From the Past," teams are asked to represent any
period, throughout history with their team campsite and cos-
tumes.
To turn in a team registration for the challenge, please con-
tact Event Co-chair Sandra Da\ at 973-5096.


Cancer Survivors Wanted

We Want You To Be

Our Honored Guests

Call Sharon Smith at
973-2611 or 971-2894
..or- call-Nancy Curl
at 973-4151 or 973-8904



Luminartas For Sale

$5 Each. ,


Buy One In Memory Of

Your Loved One Or

In Honor Of Your Survivor


SCallAnn Sapp

at 973-8716 or 973-6565


Madison County Relay Team Spotlight


Madison County Central School (Adult Team)


By Bill McCrea
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County
Central School adult team
is currently cranking the
gears into overdrive as
they hae their sights set-
ting a new fundraising
record for Relay for Life.
The adult team has al-
reads raised nearly
$1.400.
The theme for their
team is the psychedelic
60's.


pre-
Vale
at I
cool
raise

had
first
whe
doll
c da


The forth graders
have a "Little Debbie"
snack cake sale planned
for the first %week in April.
"The sixth grade is
doing a drawing for a
porch swing which is
made by one of our sixth
grade teachers. Richard
Miller. who does this
every year. The swing is
made out of C% press and
is completed," said sixth
grade teacher Audrey
James.


adult squad.
"Here comes Mr. Re-
la\ dressed in a beautiful
sundress and sandals."
jokes one of the team
members w hen comment-
ing on what they have
planned the night of Re-
lay-an all male beauty
contest w here the men are
dressed as ladies.
The team is also
planned to sell glow stick
bracelets the night of Re-
lay.


ii ii ,


LaWanda Jennings' The entire adult rela\ "Since a lot of people I.
kindergartners had a team at MNICCS is doing a are selling food, we de- 'Bi r
nine's Da\ bake sale draw ing for an afghan. cided not to compete. but .
unchtime. They sold Tickets are one dollar, tr\ something original."
kies for one dollar and "The cards are dis- said Newman. The Madison County C
ed $40. played at the front en- "Peace, Love and up and ready for Relay Acti
The kindergartners trance of our school and Happiness when we find da Jennings. Audrey James,
a coin drive and the are in memory, or honor a cure." \\ill be the team's Christina Downe. (Front ro
graders had a hat day of people who have died. slogan for the night for Webb. Channah Galbrailh.
.re students paid a or are battling to survive Relay, and they hope to played at the front of the sc
ar to %wear a hat all cancer." said Lori New- see the bleachers packed or are fighting cancer. (Grei
\. man. co-captain of the at Boothill. 29,2005)
. ,r ,W,


central School Relay for Life (adult team) is geared
on. Pictured left to right are: (Back row ) La an-
Jessica Galbraith, Page Peavy. Ansley Rogers and
i left to right): Lori Newman, Jessica Webb, Keith
and Debbie Christ stand in front of the cards dis-
hool in memory, or honoring those who have died,
ene Publishing, Inc. photo by Bill McCrea. March


. Friday, -April 1, 2005







8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


CHURCH


Friday, April 1, 2005


Happenings fIt Madison First Baptist


Nell Dobbs
The darkest day on earth
became the brightest day of
all! "One Had to Rise" was
the theme of the Easter Mu-
sic Chancel Choir presented
this Saturday night and at
10:30 Easter morning and it
touched us all.
Two beautiful arrange-


ments were placed in church
Sunday, one by Ashley and
Martha Beggs in loving
memory of Judson Rowe,
and the other by Tom and
Frances Beggs in honor of
Sarah Rowe. Prayers go out
for their family and for their
contributions and faithful-
ness to church.


Ii I
April 17, 2005
Sis Voncile Wilson's initial sermon will be held Sunday,
April 17, 2005 at Pineland Missionary Baptist Church at 3:00
p.m. For more information, contact Rev. Patricia Roberts.
April 25, 2005
Pineland Missionary Baptist Church will be celebrating
their pastor Rev. Charlie L. Barfield's 19th anniversary on Sun-
day, April 24, 2005. The speaker for the 11:00 a.m. service will
be Rev. Patricia Roberts. The 3:00 p.m. speaker will be Elder
Vann McGhee. For more information. contact Brenda Burch.


13th Annual

Youth Fish

Fry And

Gospel Sing
Friday, April 8th
Ac
Unity Baptist
Church


Baby Jackson Kendrick's
dedication was postponed
until he's feeling better. It
was great to have so many
babies and families and visi-
tors in church! Good to see
Michael and Martie Stern
and Doris Raines.
Chamber Orchestra did
"I've Got Joy," "Above All"
and for the offertory "Awe-
some God" and "Rock of
Ages."
After the music, we ob-
served the Lord's Supper and
then were dismissed with
prayers for a blessed day. ,
We are so blessed to have.
our mother's younger sister,
Aunt Maude Minor, 95, with


us for a visit. She is one re-
markable and staunch Christ-
ian lady.-
Wonderful 83rd birthday
on the 20th for our cousin
Preacher Carroll Agner by
Kitty and their family with
Alex, Joe Dean, Mildred,
Sam (and Jan), Robbie, Paul
(Pray for him in the loss of
his friend Rick Myers), Joyce
(and Lewis), and Walter shar-
ing, only Shellie (and Art)
not there. Pray earnestly for
Art (Duran).,as he's in treat-
ment and not doing well.
There are many others ill
among us and we pray for
them Mack Primm, Mary
Weger, Louise Pulliam ,re-


covering from surgery, Jim
Pulliam recovering from
surgery, Evelyn Lamb, Roger
McCollum, Shellie Ruther-
ford, Melodie Faust,
Winifred. Cherry, and,
Suzanne and Joe Peavy's lit-
tle grandchild.
Pray comfort for the
family of Edwin Davenport
and all others who've lost
loved ones.
Indeed Jesus made a new
way to Heaven through Him-
self and we acknowledge
Him as our Risen Savior and
are assured He will return
one day to claim us as His
Own! We praise Him and
give Him thanks and desire,


above all else, to live grateful
lives for His grace and good-
ness, without grumbling and
complaining as the Israelites
did. In Numbers 11:5 they
said, "We remember the fish
which; we did eat in Egypt
freely; the cucumbers, and
the melons, and the leeks,
and the onions and the gar-
lic." (Free garlic at our
house-yours for coming for
it.)
There is so much sick-
ness, so much sorrow, so
much evil, so much destruc-
tion, so much war and yet
-through it all, we know we
can depend upon the Lord."
Amen.


Midway Church Of God


Hosts Easter Services


Located o Mldes North
OF -ahdison On Colin
Kelly H-\.: [Huwy 141


0<


Fish Fry 5:00 p.m. 7:30 p.m.
Fish Dinner With All The Fixings,
With Homemade Desserts And Tea
$6.00 Per Plate, Dine In Or Carry Out
Gospel Sing Featuring -The Hentiger Generation"
Of Alachua, FL, Beginning At 6:30 p.m.
I. .- .


Jed Phillips, right, helps his daughter. Georgia. left. look
for Easterveggs&. Greene publishingg, Inc. Photo by Jacob Be-
mibr. -Na'rch 27. 2005.' ? .


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TIRED? OVERWORKED?


STRESSED OUT?


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Does Your Back Ache?


Are Your Neck & Shoulders Tense?

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Take a one hour
mini-vacation from


Lewis Anderson. Jr.
scurries about, in search of
Easter eggs. (Greene Publish-
ing, Inc. Photo b. Jacob Be-
mbry, March 27, 2005)
By Jacob Bembry
S Greene Publishing. Inc.
MNlidway Church of God
hosted its Easter services Sun-
day. March 27.
Services began ".ith Sun-
.. day School at 10 a.m.. fol-
lo%\ed by morning \worship at
11 a.m. A special part of morn-
ing worship involved a pro-
gram by the children of the
church. \\ho sang songs about
the glorious resurrection of Je-
sus Christ before Pastor Retis
Flowers delivered the moming
message.
Following the w orship
service, children were divided
into two age groups and
searched for Easier eggs.
A fellowship dinner, fea-
ruring sandwiches, potato sal-
ad and finger foods was served
follow\ ing the egg hunt.



,... .
^/ 4


Emmie Phillips poses for the camera, as she holds her
Easter basket. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Be-
mbry. March 27, 2005)


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Friday, April 1, 2005 CHURCH


Day By Day Celebrations


By Edna Turner-Crawford



"PEACE OF GOD"


"And God's peace (shall be yours, that tranquil state of a soul as-
sured of its salvation through Christ, and so fearing nothing from
God and being content with its earthly lot of whatever
sort that is, THAT PEACE) which transcends all
understanding shall
garrison and mount guard over your hearts and minds
in Christ Jesus."
-Philippians,4:7 Amplified Bible
The Spirit of God has filled my spirit with messages of peace
through His written word, through songs, and through those per-
sons with whom I come into contact who often share peace-giving
moments with me. The peace of God that 'surpasseth all under-
standing' is a wonderful gift from a blessed Savior, who upon re-
quest willingly gives His peace to us. We don't have to beg....sim-
ply ask, and He freely gives. Why then do we as believers often
times do not walk in the peace of God? Most of us know that the
peace of God is ,;ailable....we quote the scriptures all the time.
However, there are times when we fail to access peace, because we
are not able to activate our faiiih in the realm of peace.
There are those who welcome confusion, drama, confrontation
and s:--- '.* lix This way of life has become comfortable
for many. iHo e\ ci, for the believer, God's design for our lives is
that we should abide in His peace and to always follow paths of
peace., \\ i, rc ii, presence is, there is Peace. There are also those
who have a facsimile of peace. Peace in their intellect but not in
their sir'. They :..:e c'%' inced ihemseh es intellectually (in their
minds) that 'I have peace'. However, various facets of their lives
do not indicate :.t the peace of God abides. The enemy of our
souls is forever trying to deceive us.that we have something that we
don't have or that what we want and need is not available to us.
God says that e\ er3 thing that He has is ours; He is Peace, there-
fore peace is ours for the asking. "My peace I give to you" is His
promise to us.'
The enemy of our souls tries numerous tactics to attempt ,to take
God's promises from our hearts or tries to make us doubt that God
honors every promise that He has given 'to us, His children. Satan
is continually and diligently\ trN ing to weaken our stand in faith. He
will bombard our lives with circumstances, situations. and condi-
tions trying to overwhelm us with stuff that he hopes will make us
step out of the will of God, relinquishing Godl\ Iisdom and rel) -
ing on self knowledge. The enemy's desire is to steal, kill, and ul-
timately destroy each of us who are believers in God. He hates
God, and all that He has created, especially man. Only the Holy
Spirit can keep us and sustain during the attacks that come against


our lives.
We must each have a life that is submitted to God and a heart
that is receptive to receiving the anointed Word of God. There is
peace in His word. A life that is submitted and surrendered to God
is able to delight and rest in the Father; knowing that 'no weapon
that is formed will propser'; knowing that God promises 'never to
leave or forsake us' and because He won't, peace is available;
knowing that the 'work that He has begun in us, he will com-
plete'....this is blessed assurance; knowing that 'He loves us, and it
gives Him great pleasure to give us (who love Him) the desires of
our hearts'.
When the peace of God is released in our lives, it truly floods
our souls, and we know that such a peace can only come from God.
He has assured us that we can trust Him, and rest in His peace. No,
we don't always understand why some things are the way they are,
but we can praise God that we can be at peace, because we do know
who is in charge of all things. When we observe evildoers who ap-
pear to prosper and not suffer the consequences of evil, IHis Word
tells us not to concern ourselves with their behavior, because the
time will come when they will be stopped. He reminds us that He
,is fully capable of taking care of His business, and 'these will be cut
down like the grass and wither'. The days of good and evil are or-
dered by God and not man....there's peace in knowing who is ulti-
mately in charge!! "'
As believers we can rest and have phenomenal peace in know-
ing that God is concerned about everything that relates to us His di-
vine, designer, one-of-a-kind creation. There is absolutely nothing
in our lives that He, in His infinite wisdom does not allow. Even
Satan has to-be given permission by God to attack, but God holds
the reigns and Satan can only do so much for a designated period
of time. Knowing this gives me peace... for everything there is a
time and season, and this too will pass.
Satian aa\s attempts to magnif\ the challenges, and negatives
that come to overwhelm and attempt defeat in our lives. However,
the Word of God reminds us that Satan is a liar, and the father of
lies, and even if he'wanted to tell us the truth, he couldn't because
he is a liar. He can't tell us the truth about an\ thing!! Let us be re-
minded that ALL GOOD THINGS Iincluding peaceicome to us
from God, and if anything to the contrary is spoken in our spirit, we
are to know that the tiather of lies) is still going to mnd fro tr) ing to
deceive the people of God. Let us daily\ practice acknowledging
God in all things (great and smalll. and He has promised to direct
our paths. When He is directing, we can rest know ing that our,
paths will be 'paths of peace'.


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


Former ICAN Director


Moves To Covenant House


Former Director of
ICAN, Inc. and ICAN 2
Delinquency Program,
Jeanine Mordon, is mov-
ing to Covenant House in
Kinard, Florida.
"Covenant House is
kind of a Protestant
monastery. You commit
to stay for a year to draw
closer to God," said Mor-
don..


Mordon has lived in
Madison for about sixOn.:
years and said the people |
here are the kindest peo- Jeanine Mordon
ple she's ever met.
"Madison also has a
strong Christian foundation," said Mordon. "While working for
a 2.5 million grant in 1999, I1 was dismayed to see how wasteful
it was and how little good it did for the people it was supposed
to help. I thought about what churches did on a shoestring bud-
get, and began to wonder what they could do if they worked to-
gether and, had significant resources. I came up with the name
ICAN (Iriterfaith Community Action Network) and in 2003, it
was incorporated as a non-profit by some members of the Madi-
son' County Ministerial Association."
Mordon served as director, until the ICAN 2 Delinquency
Prevention Program grew into a full-time job.,
ICAN 2 grew out of the Kid's Caf6, a soup kitchen for kids.
Over 100 kids have made professions of faith and the Bible was
presented to them every day. The program met its objectives for
2004 and was -re-funded for 2005. Including the three-year,
$300,000 grant, Mordon wrote grants which either have or will
be bringing over $384.000 into Madison County.
NMordon said, "I hope the, money has been helpful, but if
money was, the soluhition, the government would have solved our
problems by now. Governments cannot love; only people can
love and love is the real answer. Madison has some serious
problems that aren't going to go a\\ a% % ith time. There has been
racial and denominational division, which has harmed us. For-
giveness and repentance are the only cures. This is a spiritual is-
sue and should be addressed by the believers' in the city. Chris-
tians %working together. pryding together and loving one another
will be unstoppable. They can revitalize every aspect of Madi-
son."


-I-


Church Listings J


~- ~..


BARBARA MEMORIAL CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
Highua) 254
Rev. Robert Agner 973-4160
Sunday) School 10:00 a.m.
NMorning \,or-hip 11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship ........5:30 p.m.,
Wednesday Bible Stud) 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
Sunday% Schionl 9:45 a.m.'
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Church Training. 6:00 p.m.
Evening WVorship 7:00 p.m.,
Prae-r MNectiing. W rdnesday 7-8:00 p.m.
Faridly, Night Supper. 1st Wednesday y 6-7:00) p.m.,
Borphi' Men, Bapti.t Holmen, Music, southh Children,
and fn 4jier Fifty programs available
"When- Love Has No Limits"
FELLOWSHIP BAPTIST CHURCH
One mile north of Madison on 145.
Steve McHargue, Pastor
Gary Gaziay, NMusic Director
Jackie Watts, Student Pastor
Youth & Children's Ministries,
Active Oung dult. Ministry
Office: 973-3266
Morning W brship 9:00 a.m.
Sunday School 10:30 a.m.
Wednesday: Family Nighl Call For Schedule
"A Family ofFamilies" "Contemporary Worship"
If interested in a homrngroup, call: 850-973-3266
FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD


Sunday


1113 SE Pinckne St.. Madison Fl. 32340
Pastor George Stinson


School 9.45n.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 6-81 6:30-8:00 p.m.
Youth (grades 9-12) 7:00 p.m.
Men's Fellowship Breakfast (3rd Sunda3 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 1Washington St. 973-2692
Sunday School For All Ages 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning 11orship 11:00 a.m.
Wed. Fellowship Supper/Bible Stud) 6:00 p.m.
Youth Groups Ist 12th Grades 6:30 p.m.
Choir Practice 7:30 p.m.,
Friday Mlen's Pra).er Breakfast 7:00 a.m.,
Come ttorship And Senre i'th t's
GREENVILLE BAPTIST CHURCH
1365 SW Main St Greenville, FL
948-2353
Sunday School For All Ages 10:00 a.m.
Sunday MNorning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Esening Worship 7:00 p.m.
Sunday Pre-'chool. Students. Adults Choir Rehearsals ......5:30 p.m.
WVednesda3 Pre-school Children,
Youth & Adult Bible Studies 7:00 p.m.
First Sunday every month Men's Breakfast 8:00 a.m.
-ALL [N1 ITED -

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

LEE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Hwy. 255 South, Lee, Florida 971-5585
Richard Quackenbush, Pastor
Morning Worship 9:00 a.m.
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning WVor1hip 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Esening VWorship 6:30 p.m.
Youth Group 5:00 p.m.
United Methodist Women
Monday after 1st Sunday 7:30 p.m. *
Men's Fellowship Breakfast
Second Sunday 8:00 a.m.
Multiple Weekly Bible Studies / Activities
"Connecting The Community With Christ"

MADISON BAPTIST CHURCH
303 Range St., Madison, FL.
(352) 361-3055
Pastor Daniel Riggs
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Preaching 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Evening 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday .Service 7:00 p.m.
Love To Have You Come And Visit Us.


MADISON CHURCH OF GOD
771 NE Colin Kell. H.s).. Mladison. FL.
973-6307
Rev. Doyle Glass, Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning %Worship 11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Night Ser ice 7:00 p.m.
MT. ZION A.M.E. CHURCH
S "A Friendly Church"
Cherry Lake. FL
850-929-4355
Re%. Johnniel Merrick, Pastor
Sunday. School 10:00 a.m.
Pastoral Sunda. 1st & 3rd Sunday 11:15 a.m.
Youth Church 2nd Sunday 11:15 a.m.
NMission/La).men 4th Sunda 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 SL, 973-2428
Rev. Ernest Sylvestre, OMI


.* Sunday 9:0 Ila.m.
, Monday, Tuesday & Wednesday Mass 7:30 a.m.
Thursday Mass 7:30 a.m.
Saturday Mass 5:30 p.m.






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1 OA The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


MADISON COUNTY HISTORY


Friday, April 1, 2005


S z (^J oam


12on012]4 I


(QVaTI0d 74ikozJ


By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
When a place was needed to care for wounded Confeder-
ate soldiers after the Battle of Olustee in February 1864, a
house in Madison took center stage. The makeshift hospital
was' the Wardlaw home. Several hundred men were wounded
in the fierce fighting in the pine woods and many were brought
from the battlefield near Lake City.
It was one of the historic moments for the building often.
referred to as the Smith House. And the building appears to
have as many legends as facts intertwined in its past. It is con-
sidered one of the most significant residences in Florida.
The structure is located at 103 North Washington Street in
downtown Madison. It is on the corner of Washington and
Base Steets. Base is also known as U.S. 90, and is a historic
road running through hundreds of miles in North Florida. The
house is now known as the Wardlaw-Smith-Goza Conference
Center. It is now owned by North Florida Community College
and was purchased by NFCC in 1988. The well-known build-
ing is in the Classical Revival architectural style and is listed
in the National Register of Historic Places and the National
Buildings Survey.
The house was built in 1860 and was fairly new during the
war years. It was built by William Hammerly of Baltimore for
Benjamin E. Wardlaw, a prominent local citizen. The structure
originally had porches on both the first and second floors.,
These were removed and the columns and balconies were
added by Chandler Holmes Smith in the early 1900s. The
beautifully curved stairway was personally created by Ham-
merly, who also carved the decorative vine on the architrave or.
apron above the porches.
In addition to its use as a hospital, some accounts say Con-
federate general and secretary of war and former U. S. vice
president, John C. Breckinridge stayed there during his flight
to avoid capture.
The house and grounds, which occupy an entire city block,
passed through several hands after the Civil War. The proper-
ty was purchased for $2,350 by Smith at a sheriff's sale in


1871. It is often referred to as the Smith Mansion or Whitehall
as it was renamed by Mr. and Mrs. William Goza when they
restored it in the late 1970s. Goza was a Clearwater attorney
with an interest in history. County records list the price at
$67,433.
The house was used as the site of a local Works progress
Associatons office where commodities were dispensed during
the years of the Great Depression.
In the early 1970s, the story of the mansion almost came
to a close. Financier Ed Ball decided to demolish the building
to make room for a parking lot for his group of First National
banks. Madison resident Tommy Greene pleaded with Ball to
spare the structure. Ball agreed, saying he would give the
building, but not the land, to Greene. He told Greene he would
have to move the building if he wished to save it. Greene real-
ized there was no way to move the massive house and keep it
intact. He returned to Ball and asked again if the historic home
could be spared. Greene prevailed. Ball agreed. The mansion
still stands.
It was owned by the University of Florida for a time, be-
ginning in 1984. At the time it went to UF it was valued at
$750,000.
The mansion gets a special look during the holiday season.,
In early December, a "Christmas at the Mansion" time takes
place. The old home takes on a special glow as it is decorated
both inside and out for the holidays.
In mid-April each year, the Four Freedoms Festival Street
Dance takes place downtown and the famous house gets in-
volved. Judging for a dessert contest takes place inside with
serious "tasting" going on. There is also a display of locally-
made quilts.
The grounds are quiet, and tree-shaded. An oak tree is in
the back yard. The large oak predates the house itself.
The interior is furnished with antique furniture, carpets,
china, and crystal. It is a well-maintained showpiece.
NFCC uses the facility on a regular basis. A separate
kitchen building is now equipped for modemrn-day use.
Tours may be scheduled by calling (850) 973-9432.


The Wardlaw-Smith-Goza Conference Center has been a prominent feature of Madison since 1860 (Greene Publishing,
Inc. Photo by Mike Moore, March 28, 2005)


An old photograph shows "Miss Sue," wife of B. F.
Wardlaw, original owner of the mansion. (From The History
of Madison County).








T w Iarkers, shown above and below, can be


Phto Mik Moore, Mach 28005)
-- --- -





-- --- -
M W IOiil

The.two0markers, shown above-and below, can be
Iseen/read outside of the Smith Mansion. They help visitors
learn the story of the famous house. (Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photos'by Mike VMoore, March 28, 2005)


:p-_--------


The kitchen is a separate building just west of the main house. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Mike Moore, March
30, 2005)







Friday, April 1, 2005


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OT LANDHeadlines
S* Cent'd from Page 1A

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d, ^ cording to Heidi Hemanes. ad-
-' .----.-. .' ministrative assistant to the
'. ... county commission.
4' '', "Man Charged In Janu-


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FL I., I.RL(".4r


3/23/05 .OS .. .
Robert Carson Pndgeon--Arson, bur-
glary, possession of burglary tools
Terrance Laron Jennings-DWLSR or
cancelled
Christopher Andre%\ Moore--DWLSR or
cancelled. disorderly conduct
3/24/05
Harlan David Campbell--Possession of
marijuana less than 20 grams
Henry Lee Roberson. Jr.--Criminal mis-,
chief, domestic violence/battery, false impris-
onment
Trivarner Tasnita Mutcherson--Failureto
appear.
Patricia Elairie Parker--Failure to appear
Sherard Omar Baynard--Trespass after
warning
Jason Duwaynre McDaniel--VOP (coun-_
-ty)
3/26/05--
Mauro Perez Perez--No valid or expired


ary Rape Case," Madison En-
terprise-Recorder,: March 11,
2005. Richard Keith Shiver, of
* Eridu, was charged with the
sexual battery of a Taylor
County woman. Shiver will be
tried in Madison County Cir-
cuit Court :on April 11, on
charges of sexual battery with.
threat of force not likely to
cause serious bodily injury.


Don 't Forget To
Spring Foward
Set Your
Clock Forward on
April 3rd at 2:00 a.m.


drivers license, unknown charge
3/27/05
Marlin Ricky Bryant--DULI
Tameka Lameya Hammond--Allowving
an unauthorized person to drive
Jerry Lewis Alexander--DUI tfelonyi
Arthur Lee McDaniel--Domestic vio-
lence (battery), unknown charge
3/28/05
Thomas James Baldwin--VOP (county)
Eddie Burnard Burnett--Contempt of
court (non support)
John Bernard Sirmones--VOP (circuit)
3/29/05
Arthur Lee McDaniel--VOP (county)
Russell Charles Johnston--Contempt of
court, grand theft, no valid or expired drivers
license
KiesihiLashawn Sheppard--Criminal
registration
Willis Carl Reddick--Domestic' vio-
lence/battery


Poole Realty, Inc.



Opens in Nadison


Poole Realty.
Inc. is bringing
the same dedica-
tion to quality real
estate sales and
service to the resi-
dents of Madison
with the recent
opening of a
branch office.
"Things -be-
came operational
this last week, and
all we're waiting
on is hanging the
sign on the door,"
said Poole Realty,
Inc. Sales Manag-
er Carolyn Spila-'
tore.
With the office lo-
cated at '420
Lakeshore Drive
ready to go, the
question is who's
behind the door in


Jay Davis


Madison? The an-
swer J.B. "Jay" Davis III. Davis is Madi-
son born and bred, so he understands the
people, has an appreciation for the land and
a respect for the quality of life the people
work to uphold.
"I feel privileged to have been born and
raised in Madison, Fla. and have grown to
appreciate the beautiful rolling hills and
countryside. of Madison County," Davis
said. "I am very excited aboufbecoming a
realtor/associate affiliated with Poole Real-
ty, a very trustworthy and respected compa-
ny and very well known in the North Flori-
da area."
Davis said his goal as realtor for Madi-
son residents is to treat his customers as he
would want to be treated, in an honest and
professional way.


"I am new and
ambitious and
ready :.to serve
your real estate
needs," Davis
said. "I would like
'to thank you in
advance for giv-
ing me the oppor-
tunity to work
with you and your
family to meet
your real estate.
needs."
Why Madison
and why now?
"We have seen a
tremendous
growth in busi-
ness lately," Spi-
latore said. 'That
growth led us to
venture into the
Madison County
market."
Poole Realty,


Inc. owner Ronnie
Poole said he is excited about extending
operations in Madison. "I feel this is the
right time for us and the Madison c.ommu-
nity, and we're looking forward to bringing
the dedicated realty services Poole Realty
has come to be known for to the folks in
Madison," Poole said. "Our goal is to make
property sales for the individual a smooth
transaction for all parties involved, and we
are committed to doing that for the people
of Madison County."
So if you're in the market to purchase
or sell property in or near Madison, Davis
would appreciate the opportunity to serve
you: Drop by the new office on Lakeshore
Drive or give him a call at 850-973-4660 or
toll free at 866-973-4660 or e-mail him at
jayd@poolerealty.com.


4=W-

4"e 4WD 0


p -


- .


DON'T


a


jOPWH
PWHhomes .com


"A Division ot Pennyworth Homes. Inc." "'l

Madison County...

Jail Report


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


qD


mi7


MIN








Outdoo"rs3B
Farm 5B
Annie's Mailbox 6B
Nation & World News 7B
, :Classiledss8B


Advisory A message released by the hurricane center, usu-
ally at six hour intervals, updating information on a tropical de-
pression, tropical storm or hurricane, including watches and
warnings whenever they are in effect. A special advisory is giv-
en any time there is a significant change in weather conditions
or a change in warnings previously released. An intermediate ad-
visory updates information in advisories at two to three hour in-
tervals, whenever a watch or warning is in effect.
Gale Warning Storm with non-cyclonic winds of 30 to 54
MPH expected.
Hurricane A tropical storm with winds of 74 MPH or
more.
Hurricane Season June 1 through November 30 is offi-
cially designated as Hurricane Season.


Hurricane Warning A
hurricane is expected to strike
your area within 24 hours with
sustained winds of 74 MPH or
more accompanied by heavy
rain and high waves.
Hurricane Watch The
alert given when a hurricane
poses a threat to a certain
coastal area within 36 hours.
Small Craft Warning -
When a tropical storm or hurri-
cane threatens a coastal area,
small craft are advised to re-
main in port and not to venture
into the open sea.
Storm Surge A rise in
tides caused by a tropical
storm or hurricane as it moves
over or near the coastline. It
can be much higher than the
normal tidal rise, with break-
ing waves on top.


,I


Storm Warning Storm ith non-cyclonic winds of 55 to
73 MPH expected.
Tornado Watch Tornadoes and severe thunderstorms are
possible in your area.
Tornado Warning Tornado detected in your area "TAKE
SHELTER".
Tropical Depressign An area..of low.pressure,.rotiary. r:.
culation Of ctouds and winds of 38 MPH.
Tropical Disturbance A mo ing area of thunderstorms in
the tropics.
Tropical Storm Counterclockwise circulation of clouds
and %w inds, 39 to 73 MPH. The storm is assigned a name.
For additional information on preparing for a tornado or to
become a Disaster Resistant( Neighborhood please call the Cap-
ital Area Chapter of the American Red Cross in Tallahassee at
878-6080, in Apalachicola at 653-4220,; in Monticello at 342-
0211, in Bristol at 643-2339 or in Perry at 584-6663 or visit our
web site at: \wwwv.allytow n.com/redcross/ds




I Certificates of Deposit I


Tow

A tornado is defined as a
violently rotating, column of
air extending from a thunder-
storm to the ground. In an av-
erage year, 800 tornadoes are
reported nationwide, resulting
in 80 deaths and over 1500 in-
juries. Tornadoes can occur
anywhere at any time of the
year. In the southern states,
peak tornado occurrence is in
March through May. Torna-
does are also closely associat-
ed with hurricanes and often
occur during Hurricane Sea-
son, June 1st through Novem-
ber 30th. The southern states
are also susceptible to water-
spouts weak tornadoes that,
form over warm water. Water-
spouts sometimes move in-
land, becoming tornadoes,
causing damage and injuries..
Know what to listen for...
A Tornado Watch is is-
sued when tornadoes are pos-
sible in your area. Remain'
alert for approaching storms.
A Tornado Warning is is-
sued when a tornado has been
sighted or indicated by weath-,
er radar. Move to your predes-
ignated place of safety
Stay informed of weather.
conditions by tuning into local
radio and television stations or-
by listening to NOAA Weath-
er Radio for the latest tornado
watches and warnings. Re-
member, tornadoes occasion-
ally develop in areas in which
a severe thunderstorm watch
or warning is in effect, so.lis-:
ten for that information as


U.S.D A. SELECT WESTERN
BONELESS BEEF
BOTTOM ROUND ROAST



57 9 i


well. Remain alert!
Know what to look for...
Environmental Clues
dark, often greenish sky
wall cloud
large hail
loud roar, similar to a
freight train
some tornadoes appear
as a visible funnel extending
only partially to the ground.
some tornadoes are
clearly visible while other are
obscured by rain or nearby
low-hanging clouds
Know what you can do...
Tornado Safety
Before The Storm
Develop a plan for you
and N our family for home,
work, school, and when out-
doors.
Have frequent drills.
Know the county in
which you lite. and keep a
highway map nearby to
follow storm movement
from weather bulletins.
Listen to radio and tele-
vision for information.
If planning a trip out-
doors, listen to the latest fore-
casts and take necessary ac-
tion if threatening weather is
possible.
Know who is most at
risk: people in automobiles;
the elderly, very young and
the physicallN or mentally im-
paired: people in manufac-
rured mobile) homes or peo-
ple %%ho ma. not understand
the warning due to a language
barrier


BAR-S
16 OZ |UMBO FRANKS


BAR-S
S U99
wf MOKED l


99 LB.
OUR CH-ICKEN IS
AL IV41 S FRESH
NE 'FR FROZEN


If a Warning is issued
or if threatening weather
approaches...
In a home or building,
move to a pre-designated shel-
ter, such as a basement.
If an underground shel-
ter is not available, move to
an interior room or hallway
on the lowest floor and get
under a sturdN piece of furni-
ture.
Stay away from win-
dows.


Get out of automobiles.
Do not try to outrun a
tornado in your car; instead,
leave it immediately.
If caught outside or in a
vehicle, lie flat in a. nearb
ditch or depression.
Manufactured (mobile)
homes, even if tied down, of-
fer little protection from torna-


QUART
KRAFT
REG. OR LIGHT
MAYONNAISE AND
MIRACLE WHIP

E$2 88
EA.


does and
should be aban-
doned.
Each year, many peo-
ple are killed or seri-
ously injured by tor-
nadoes despite ad-
vance warning.
Some did not hear
the warning while
others received the
warning but did not
believe a tornado
would actually affect
them. After you have
received the warning
or observed threaten-
ing skies. YOU must


make the decision
to seek shelter be-
fore" the storm ar-
rives. It
could be the
-most im-
portant de-
cision you
will ever
make.


I.G.A. VEGETABLES
WH KER OR CR STYLE CORN.
PEAS, WH OR DICED
TOMATOES, CUT GREEN
BEANS MIX VEG., CUT BEETS
OR PORK AND BEANS


2 FO88


FRESH AND TENDER SUNSET FARMS FRESH LEAN AND TENDER MARY B'S EDWARD'S PIES BREAKSTONE
BEEF CUBE STEAK 10 LB BOX PREMIUM WHOLE OR HALF FROZEN BISCUITS EY LIME PECANo LEMON. MLR4UE I
SMOKED SAUSAGE PORK LOINS 12 CTBA E PECAN, LMN MIUE
2 5 $119
LB.EI 9 "LB. EA. 4EA. 11A?
40 B BOX SUNSET FARMS 10 OZ GROUND FRESH DAILY ORE-IDA SARA LEE'S i, oz PARKAY
CHICKEN LEG QUARTERS BREAKFAST LINKS GROUND CHUCK S-LB BAG CRINKLE CUT FRIES 10 7 OZ POUND CAKE QTRS. MARGARINE
FRESH SAUSAGE
$*17 EA *199 0019 $399 $ 2A 88A
3-PK LEAN N' MEATY ALL VARIETIES BAG 5 LB BOX GALLON I.G.A. I G.A. DELUXE BONUS SIZE PACK
PORK SPARERIBS GOURMET FLANDERS BEEF PATTIES VEGETABLE MACARONI AND CHEESE BONS PACK
$ 99 EXPRESS STIR FRY VEGETABLE $1 39 KELLOG
L Bx 4r,.F 99 OIL FROOT LOOPS, SUGAR
LB EA. POPS, APPLE JACKS
D.L. LEE'S COTTAGE BRAND Z '. MAHATMA
10 LB BOX MARKET STL YLE SLICED BACON 10 LB BAG RICE
SLICED BACON $ SL 59 $ 99 _ICEDLBACAN
19 --9 $ 9 $41 59 9 $499 $ 7
$I9 EA. EA. 1 120Z.PK. EA. EA. FOR
FRESH FLORIDA GOLDEN RIPE 5LB BAG IGA OZ SOUPSHEINZ 57 10. OZ.
SWEET CORN BANANAS RED DELICIOUS CHICKEN NOODLE, ALL VARIETIES I.G.A. HTEAK 5 1U E
APPLES TOMATO OR VEG. BEEF HAMBURGER $

3 ca HELPERS $2 EA.
VAN CAMP'S I.G.A.64OZ.
15 OZ. PORK AND BEANS 8 APPLE JUICE

76 for I Lf.r f U r 20 2 BAGEA.
FRESH BABY PEELED FRESH AND EASY KRAFT 16 OZ. IGA .73-78 OZ ULTRA 20 LB.BAG
MINI-CARROTS GARDEN SALAD DRESSINGS 6 GAIN KINGSFORD
SALAD MIX 6-ROLLPK CHAL
SALAD IX PAPFR TOWELS DETERGENT H



S49 $979 $ $ 9 $ 9
ILB.BAG 1 LB BAG EA. EA. EA. EA.


SAVE WITH OUR
SPECIALLY MARKED

MEAT SPECIALS
5 Pkgs. Meat

$199


VINE RIPE
FLORIDA
TOMATOES



9ILB.


IGA
VANILLA WAFERS
'SNAC OR
SNACK CRACKERS


$
.... .--- ,+


f9
EA -


ALL GALLON
K



$E
EA.


KRAFT
ORIGINAL, HONEY OR
HICKORY SMOKE 18 OZ,
BBQ SAUCE


99'EA.


NO S S *VESSO5LUTON R RSERVAIVE ADED. 1 ANu E fS 13E FRESH!


101


BLACK PEPPER

88"4 OZ CAN
ALL I.G.A
MICROWAVE
POPCORN


Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm


FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective from sAnnual Percentage
03/3sfaxis 04LMYfiis Interest Rate Yield (APY)
90-da3** 2.62 % 2.65%
180-da ** 3.00 % 3.05
1-year 3.20% 3.25 %
2-year 3.73Y% 3.80%
3-year 3.83% 3.90%.
4-year 3.92% 4.00%.
5-year 4.02%. 4.10%-
'Jumbo CDs are available. **IRA4 Certificatns of
Deposit are not available in 90 and 180-day terms.
JUMBO FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective from AznpnU Percentage
35 4 w05I 04/05. ..05 Yield (APY)
90-day** 2.71% 2.75 ,
180-day** 3.10% 3.15%
1-year 3.30% 3.35 %
2-year 3.83% 3.90%
3-year 3.92% 4.00 "
4-year 4.02% 4.10%
5-year 4.11%. 4.20%.
Minimum opening deposit required for a Jumbo CD is $100,000.
** IRA Certificatei of Deposit are not available in 90 and 180-day terms.





STATE FARM SELECT AGENT
KEITH G.

HARGROVE
200 WV. Base St.
(850) 973-6641
MEMBER
***a m PFDIC
,mow


U.S.#1 5 LB. BAG
RUSSET
POTATOES




9r EA.





Friday, April 1, 2005


2B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


GRINER. AUTO


Valdosta 229-242-7325
Quitman 229-263-7561
Toll Free 800-654-8729


GROUP


grinerautogroup.com


*p,<. 4s~.C-;'!-' -
.4.~fl7%~
LTYI


r --


. ..


~I i~i


SCOUNTSA
HIGH AS


0,0


I, *.
~


A


~ap~
~,4E


q~ I


. ............ %


.0


I GRIN u ER
AUTO GROUP


U'.


E


LLT PONTIAC CADII-LAC, NISSAN.,.,/
111 7vR o )1('lfl1tfo valdosla
-, 7


-* .' ***


...... . .







Friday, April 1, 2005 OUTDOORS


Outdoors-Woman Workshop To



Be Held April 8-10 Has Vacancies


The Florida...Fish and
Wildlife Conservationr Commis-
sion (FWC) still has room for
women w ho \ ant to spend a weekend learning a variety
of outdoor skills April 8-10.
The FWC in ites women, 18 and older, to attend
the Becoming an Outdoors-Woman camp to improve
their outdoor skills and enjoy a few recreational activ-
ities. In four, four-hour sessions, workshops teach
skills associated w ith hunting, fishing and other out-
door recreation at all leels of phy sical acti it.
The Becoming an Outdoors-Woman program offers
a fun and supportive atmosphere to experiment and en-
joy the camaraderie of others %%ho want to learn about
Florida's great outdoors. Although it is designed with
women in mind. the camp is open to anyone w ho wants
to learn in a comfortable, non-threatening. non-compet-
itive, hands-on atmosphere. The camp's instructors
strive to make participants feel at ease.
"Patience is the secret to the success of our Beconugng
an Outdoors-Woman program." said L nne Hawk. direc-
tor of the program. "Our instructors are here to guide peo-
ple through the activities. There is no intimidation ""
The workshop w ill take place at Camp Wall%\ ood on
Lake Talquin near Tallahassee. Sessions \ill begin Fri-
day morning and end Sunda\ afternoon.
The cost is $175,. however a limited number of partial
scholarships are available for low-income participants,
single parents and college students. The \ workshop is Inn-
L ited to 100 participants on a first-come, first-serxed
basis.


Session topics include:
* Introduction to Pan-Fishing
* Introduction to Handgun Sh


ooting a


Hunting
Introduction to Bass Fishing
Basic Archery and Bowhunting Skills
Introduction to Fly-Fishing
Basic Wilderness Survival Skills
Boating Basics
Outdoor Photography Basics
Canoeing/Kayaking Basics
Bird Watching Basics
Florida Whitetails
Basic Camping/Backpacking Skills
Small Game-Hunting Basics
The Prinmitixe Chef
Basic Personal Safety Skills
Basic Wilderness First Aid
Talkin' Turkey
Introduction to Reading the
Woods
Introduction to Shooting Sports
Hunter Safety Course
Black Pow'der Firearm Basics
Introduction to Shotgun Shoot-
ing and Hunting
Information about the %workshop
and registration is on the FWC Web site
at MIyFWC.com. Also. interested per-
sons can get additional information by
calling 1850 413-0085.


Preshwater,





Not Rqie


onApM 2&se


and
-I


III


FWC To Clarify How To

Measure Total Length

For Saltwater Fish


The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conser\ation Com-
mission iFX\VC is proposing
rule amendment, to clarify
and-.standardize h-ow 'istlt.-
men should measure saltwater
finfish.
FWC's saltwater fishing
rules express size limits of ma-
rine fish in either fork length
or total length.
Size limit mea- f
surements for
fish expressed in
fork length, such as
Spanish mackerel, pompano.
and cobia. are considered to be
easily understood b\ fisher-
men and do not need further
clarification beyond "from the
tip of the snout to the rear cen-
ter edge of the tail."
Howve\er. FWC rules do
not clearly specify how to
measure fish that have total
length size hmits, such as red
drum, spotted seatrout. and
snook, subjecting the mea-
surement of total length to in-
terpretation by anglers and la\v
enforcement officers.
In order to clarify how to-
tal length size limits should be
measured, the FWC has pro-
posed a series of rule amend-
ments specifying that total
length is determined by nea-
suring the fish with its mouth
closed and with its tail
squeezed or compressed. The
goal of the proposal is to pro-
vide a standard measurement
procedure that is understood
by resident and visiting an-
glers and that FWC officers
can enforce uniformly.


Now's the time to gas up
the truck, load up the kids,
break out your fishing gear and
go fishing! April 2-3, you
won't even need a license to
fish in freshwater,-here in Flori-
da the number-one destination
for anglers from all over the
world.
Bass, bream and crappie -
they all start biting this time of
year here in the state that
claims bragging rights to the ti-
tle "Fishing Capital ofi the
World."
The Florida Legislatilre
and the Fish and Wildlife Con-
servation Conmmission FWCi
set aside one weekend per year
for residents and visitors to en-
jo\ freshwater fishing without
ha\ in, to w orry about bul ing a
fishing license.
Bob Wanendorf. an FWC
fisheries biologist w\ho helps
promote the annual event, said
the Free Fresh\water Fishing
Weekend is an opportunity\ for
parents to open a \\hole neo\
v.orld of adventure \ith their
children.
"When you see a child
catch his first fish and hear the
squeals and screams and \ou
\watch the breathless excite-
ment." Wattendorf said.
"you're seeing a magical mo-
ment the child %will remember
forever. And someday. the
child may pass that moment on
to \et another generanon and
carrm on the centuries-old tradi-
tion of fishing in Florida "
, Free fishing weekend isn't
just for kids, though. It offers a
convenient opportunity" for
adults \ho haven't c.iuoht
fist in a.,hile to get -reac-
quainted v ithi angling, and do.it
in some of the \Aaters that a6e
yielded more than'700 world-
record fish catches.
"It doesn't take much of an
investment to go fishing here.'.
Wartendorf said. "A can of


worms, a cane pole and a few
hours of leisure time are all it
takes to get started. There is no
point in Florida that is more
than a few minutes drive from
some. kind of fishing opportu-
nity." .
Besides all that...you getto;
eat fresh fish when you go fish-
ing, and every angler knows
the fresher the fish, the more
delicious it is on a plate beside
,some cheese grits, cole slain,
hushpuppies and maybe some
pork and beans or a little pota-
to salad.
Free fishing %weekend ap-
plies to fresh%% ater fishing only.
Florida residents %w ho take
advantage of free fishing week-
end and decide to settle into a
lifest le of recreational fresh-
%w ater fishing in this state's wa-
ters may w ant to check into an-
other promotion the FWC has
in progress. The first 3,000
Florida residents to purchase
the $61.50 five-year fresh%%ater
fishing license \iill receive $80
w orth of free hooks, lures, fish-
ing line, magazines and other
goodies like t-slhirts and fishing
tow els.
"This is a great \ ay to help
contribute to the future of fish
and wildlife conservation in
Florida." Wattendorf said.
"Anybody w\ho is interested
can get more information in-
cluding up-to-date information
about whether the 3.000 limit
still is open at
NMlI FWC.com."
Anglers who plan on buy-
ing a boat and pick the right
make can save $250 on gear to
oiltfitrthe vessel if the\ bu\ the
fi, e-e litgnse during the
promotion.
Fishing licenses are avail-
able at county tax collectors'
offices. license agents. online
at MNIFWC.com or over the
phone at 1-888-FISH FLORI-
DA.


For the week ended March 24, 2005
At the Florida Livestock Auctions, receipts totaled 5.528 compared to last week 5.734 and
7.420 a year ago. According to the Florida Federal-State Livestock Market News Service:
Slaughter Cow s and Bulls w ere steady to 1.00 higher, Feeder Steers and Heifers unevenly steady.


Feeder Steers:




Feeder Heifers:




Slaughter Cows:


Slaughter Bulls:


Medium & Large
200-300 lbs
300-400 lbs
400-500 lbs

Medium & Large
200-300 Ibs
300-400 lbs
400-500 lbs

Lean:
750-1200 lbs

Yield Grade No. 1-2
1000-2100 lbs


Frame No. 1-2
155.00-225.00
127.00-160.00
120.00-148.00

Frame No. 1-2
138.00-195.00
117.00-155.00
110.00-135.00

85-90 percent
48.00-55.50


66.00-73.00


HARMON'S
A,. .. AFFORDABLE
+ ....TREE
j rq r lorl :,, l
aorn mibor feeding times or each day are listed below. The major feeding ti mes are the best for .the. SERVICE
:ast' ut-'hours; the minor feeding timqs can also have good success, bur:Jlat only aboin I h-E E SPEC LIZE
Good luck and be careful out there. "
IN DIFFICULT
Nlapkw Mil TREE REMiOVAL
*STUMPGRINDING
5:40;i~i. ----- 6:10 apiitrwdo-b -
LICENSED & INSURED
7944 EAST US HWY 90
LEE, FL
971-5151


TALES
Gift Shop


7944 East US
Higihay 90
Lee, FL 32059
w w w. horse-tales., net
Call
971-5151


h-..


"'""


The Madison EnteMtise-Recorder3B





Friday, April 1, 2005


4B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


~I '. ..


w'


4
'F


True At .


114 N. Ashley Street- Historic Downtown Voldosta
229-242-3785 -


Vaki osta



NORTHSIDE
HARDWARE
Spruce lip For Spring
Hand Tools Paint Electrical a
*Housewares Plumbing Gardening
c CT s 406-A Northside Drive *Valdosta*247-0265 -0
"/ Mon-Fri 7:30-6:00 Sat 9:00-6:00 "We Make Kers" "NL


the SCOOP
Ice Cream Parlor & Sandwich Shoppe
the Spre On Wheels
the Scoop On Wheels


ICE CREAM CATERERS
Receptions p Festivals
V Parties r Meetings
Grand Openings 1575 Baytree Rd.
Owners: Dorothy Goodloe Sugar Creek Plaza
& Vieki Edwards 242-8116


SOUTHERN

~A~RENS

Annuals i Bulk /ulch
P. n ieal.sef Binlk RTi^oc
Uropicals Fertilizers
*Hotuse Plants Pots'
.Frees I Water Garcer
ihrubs Up To Supplies
F.Ims Up To Pavers e
W20 Ft. P hStepping Stones


Turner Center For The Arts



[ rll- ill,: h;. 01' ,mh,2,
Live on stage, the "Legends" return in
one gleat night of music! Here is the
show they never gave. Roy Orbison,
Buddy Holly and the "King" of Rock N' Roll,
EMs Presley shakin', rattin', and rollin'
through one great hit after another!
For tickets call the Turner Center For The
Arts At 247-ARTS!


ANNETTE HOWELL TURNER
C NURIOI [01 II 011W The sow TheyNe
CELEBRATINGi THIE ART IN LIFE
A' h .. A C,

....And Don't ilssOu, Annual t. .


At The South's Premiel ew Arts Center, The Turner Center For The Arts

i, 'a


DIAMONDS; SALES AND REPAIRS
GOLD PLATINUM *DL\MOND COLORED STONES SILVER


New Spring Hours q-
Mon-Sat 8-6 Sun 1-6
4609 Bemiss Rd-Valdosta, GA
3 Miles South of Moody AFB
(R2 2 24 5 -'Brt


* Best Priced Quality Diamonds
*Ring Sizing While You Wait
Owner: <
Jesse Ray Dean
.229-247 '2178


.1302 N. Ashley St.
Valdosta,GA
(across from Michaels Deli)


D~ P J Coome


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6B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder Friday, April 1, 2005


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April 1, 1955 Edition
Superior Band In Town
The Madison High School Band scored "superior"
on all three counts of marching, concert, and sight-
reading at the District 6 band festival at Ft. Walton last
weekend.

Sawmill Goes Down in Ashes
The Blue Sawmill at West Farm was destroyed by
fire Saturday afternoon around 3 p.m. The strong
winds at the time blew sparks from a nearby burning
pile of sawdust over on the mill and it quickly went up
in smoke.

New Student Body President
Bobby McClure, of Tallahassee, son of Mr. and
Mrs. J. Robert McClure, has been elected president of
the University of Florida student body.

April 2, 1965 Edition
New Homecoming Queen Crowned
Linda Markham, a five foot two, blue eyed blonde
from Lake City, was crowned Queen during North
Florida Junior College's Homecoming Festivities over
the weekend. Retiring queen, Mary Newsome of Jen-
nings, crowned her.

Skits Honored
Student publications and a talented group, known
as The Blue Chex Singers on the North Florida Junior


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College campus took the top honors in the NFJC
Homecoming skits.

Special Anniversary
Winn-Dixie, a network of modem retail supermar-
kets throughout the Southeast is observing its 46th an-
niversary this week. From a one-store beginning in
Florida, Winn-Dixie has grown to a 650-store opera-
tion.

April 4, 1975 Edition
Symphony To Perform
The University of Florida Symphony Orchestra,
which draws its some 80 members from students. fac-


LALT


ulty and townspeople. will perform at 8 p.m. on
Wednesday in the North Florida Junior College Audi-
torium.

Decorate Your Home


Gayfer's sales flyer lists the following items:
three seat sofa for $99.99: a club chair for $39.99: and
a coffee.table for $29.99.

Catch a Whaler
Burger King is advertising their sandwich, "The
Whaler." The whopping-big fish sandwich is crisp on
the outside, tender on the inside. It comes topped
with lettuce and tartar sauce on a tasty sesame seed
bun.

April 5, 1985 Edition
Closed On Sundays
Police Chief Edward Odom presented, in addition
to his regular monthly report, a proposed ordinance to
require pool halls to close at 12 midnight, on Satur-
days. and not reopen before 7 a.m., on Mondays.
Commissioners passed the proposal and it will be pre-
sented to public hearings.

Down But Not Out
The Madison County High School varsity base-
ball team is in a slump right now. But despite losing
four games in a row, the Cowboys are still atop the
District 4A standings with a 2-0 record.


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6B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


FMay, April 1, 2005


I







The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5B


Friday, April 1, 2005 FARUM


FDA Holds Sign-up

For The Forest Land
Fn nh ar cement Program
The Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services,
Division of Forestry announces that it will hold a sign-up for enroll-
ment in the Forest Land Enhancement Program (FLEP) from April 4
through June 13.
This program, authorized under the 2002 Farm Bill, is available
to non-industrial private forest landowners on a 75-25 cost share ba-
sis. Eligible practices include, but are not limited to: site preparation;
tree planting, and prescribed burning activities. Landowners who
own at least 10 acres but no more that 10,000 acres of land who have
a multiple-resource practice plan will be eligible to receive funding
assistance under FLEP. A maximum of $10,000 will be available for
each qualifying landowner over the life of the Program as reimburse-
ment for incurred expenses for approved practices.
Almost half of the state's 14 million acres of forestland is owned
by private non-industrial forest landowners. According to national, re-
gional and statewide landowner surveys, most forest landowners
don't have a management plan for their property. The state's alloca-
tion under the program will be used for implementation of forest prac-
tices prescribed in existing or newly developed management plans.
Landowners can obtain application forms from their local Divi-
sion of Forestry office and from other cooperating agencies. The Di-
vision of Forestry's foresters will provide technical assistance to
landowners and will be the local contact person for participating
landowners. For more information, contact Ruthie Cole, Programs
Manager, in Tallahassee at (850) 414-9912, your local County
Forester (Robin Marquette 850-973-5115), or visit www.fl-dof.com.


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enhance and expedite the DOH inquiry.
"We want to do all that we can to support
health officials to get to the bottom of this
case," Bronson said. "We will provide all of
our data to our colleagues at the Department
of Health and stand ready to assist them in
any way we can."
State veterinarians are tracking the ani-
mals that were present at the recent Central
Florida Fair in Orlando and at the Strawberry
Festival in Plant City as a number of the ill-
nesses were reportedly among children who
attended one or the other of the festivals.
They will then conduct various tests on the_
animals traced to petting zoos at those fairs to


Florida Agriculture and Consumer Ser-
vices Commissioner Charles H. Bronson an-
nounced today that he is sending department
veterinarians and inspectors to inspect and
conduct testing on farm animals linked to a
series of illnesses of children who recently
visited petting zoos or attended agricultural
fairs.
Although the Florida Department of
Health (DOH) is investigating several possi-
ble sources that may be responsible for the
outbreak, including food and water the chil-
dren may have consumed, Bronson said he is
taking the proactive step of dispatching vet-
erinarians to check on animals in an effort to


determine what, if any infections, could have
been transferred from the animals.
At the same time, state veterinarians are
reviewing procedures in place at other petting
zoos to determine whether adequate sanitary
measures are in place to protect fair goers.
In the meantime, officials stress that it is
critically important that anyone who comes in
contact with animals takes sanitary precau-
tions, including thoroughly washing one's
hands after contact with the animals. Some
bacteria, such as E. coli, can reside in animals
without causing them any disease but can
make humans sick if the bacteria lingers on
the hands and is ingested along with food.


Available In 11 States
Agricultural Secretary Mike Johanns today announced that
the Natural Resources Conservation Ser\ ice %\ ill provide up to $6
million for a new Small-Scale/Limited Resource Farmers Initia-
tive to help small farmers implement good conservation practices
on their land.
"Small farms and ranches are part of the fabric of American
life," said Johanns. ."This initiative will help us to better serve
small farmers who play an important role in ensuring a safe,
abundant and affordable food supply while conser' ing our land."
NRCS offices in Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Ken-
tucky, Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina, South Carolina,
Tennessee, Virginia and the Caribbean Area will each dedicate up
to $500.000 in program funds for the iniiadtie, which w\ ill help
increase participation in USDA voluntary conser\ ation programs
through improved outreach efforts to limited resource farmers.
The funds w ill help farmers with 100 acres or less of crop-
land implement conservation practices. To be eligible, at least 10
percent of the cropland acres must be planted in altemati\ e crops.
Cost-share rates will be up to 90 percent for all practices and con-
tracts %%ill be limited to $10.000. :
The Small-Scale/Limited Resource Farmers Initiat'ie em-.
phasizes cost-effective. economical con.eriation practices for
erosion control. water management and grazing land manage-
ment and includes livestock \watering facthties, fencing and irri-
gation systems.
Additional information for small farmers and ranchers is on
the Web at http://\w w w' .usda.go\/oce/smallfarm and
http://wwv \.nal.usda.go\/afsic/AF SIC _pubs/altlist.htm. Farmers
interested in the Small-Scale/Limited Resource Farmers Initia-
tive should contact their local USDA Service Center of NRCS of-
lice. located at hip:,.ioffices.usda.go% or in the telephone book
under Federal Government. U.S. Department of Agriculture.

WAUKEENAH FERTILIZER'
& FARM SUPPLY COMPANY





(850) 997-4460
ULS 2" & SR 259 AT WAUKEENAH. FL "


Trees, like people, can be- tions of damage by these in-
come "sick" as a result of sects are often seen by discol-
stress. Therefore trees also re- oration or notches on leaves.
quire proper health care. "We Sucking insects (aphids,
all love being surrounded by mealybugs) feed on sap within
nature, but sometimes we need the plant. Drooping, wilt-
to step in and help protect na- ing, or the presence of hon-
ture from itself," sa\ s Jim:, eydew often are indications
Skiera, Executive of their presence.
Director of. Boring insects (barkbee-
the Inter- L es i feed beneath.the bark
national of the tree as larvae and
Society of Art continue to reproduce
boricutur within .the
(ISA). 'bark. These in-
Sufficient H sects are attracted
water, light, to stressed trees.

proper portant thing
balance of nutri- to remember
cents greatly influ- is that most in-
ence plant sects are beneficial rather
,health. To6 than destrtctite. They help
much or too little of any of w ith pollination or act as.
these environmental condi- predators of more harmful in-
tions may cause plant stress. sects. Therefore, killing all in-
Environmental stress vX eld:ens sects without' regard to their
plants and makes them more species and function can acrtu
susceptible to'insect and dis- ally be detrimental to: tree
ease attack. health.. .
Diseases Diagnosis and Treatment
Diseases can be. classified Correct diagnosis requires
into two broad categories: dis- a careful examination of the
eases and disorders. Diseases 'situation. You must accurately
are caused by infectious or identif the plant., look for pat-
living agents such as fungi erns of abnormality, examine
viruses, and bacteria. Disor- 'the trunk and branches, and
ders are caused by noninfec- ,note the position and appear-
tious or nonliving agents such ,ance of any abnormalities.
as nutrient deficiencies, tern- Treatment depends on many
perature extremes. andalism. specific factors. For more in-
and pollutants. formation on insects and dis-
Diseases develop w'hen: ,ease visit
A pathogen is present w w.rreesaregood.com/treeca
disease-causing agent) re/insect_disease.asp or con-
*, A plant is vulnerable to : tact local ISA Certified Ar-
that particular pathogen borist. A; Certified Arborist
*.The environment is con- %%ill be able to provide a pro-
duci e to disease: develop- fessional plant health care
ment. e\aluauon.
Insects The International Society
By sucking sap and boring of Arboriciulture (ISA), head-
into the trunk and branches, quartered in Champaign, Ill.,
insects can stunt, tree growth. is a nonprofit organization
In many cases. howeverr, the supporting tree care research
insect problem is secondary to around the world.,.As, part of
problems brought on by a ISA's dedication to the care
stress disorder or pathogen. and preservation of shade and
Insects may be divided into ornamental trees, it offers the
'three categories according to only internationally-recog-
their method of feeding. iLized certification program in
..Chewing insects (bee- the industry. For more itifor-
ties, caterpillars), eat leaves,, mation, or to find a Certified
flowers, and twigs. Indica- Arborist, visit www.isa-ar-


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USDA Announces

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Online Gamer Stabbed
For Selling Cyber-Saber
A Shanghai online game player stabbed to death a competitor who
sold his cyber-sword, the China Daily said Wednesday, creating a
dilemma in China where no law exists for the ownership of virtual
weapons.
Qiu Chengwei, 4f, stabbed competitor Zhu Caoyuan repeatedly
in the chest after he was told Zhu
had sold his "dragon saber," used
in the popular online game, "Leg-
end of Mir 3," the newspaper said
a Shanghai court was told 'les-
day.
"Legend of Mir 3" features
heroes and villains, sorcerers and
warriors, many of whom wield
enormous swords.
Qiu and a friend jointly won
their weapon last February, and
lent it to Zhu who then sold it for
7,200 yuan (US$870), the news-
paper said.
Qui went to the police to re-
port the "theft' but was told the
weapon was not real property pro-
tected by law.
"Zhu promised to hand over
the cash but an angry Qui lost pa-
tience and attacked Zhu at his
home, stabbing him in the left chest with great force and killing him,"
the court was told.
The newspaper did not specify the charge against Qiu but said he
had given himself up to police and already pleaded guilty to "inten-
tional injury."
No verdict has been announced.

Will Condoleeza Rice's Visit To
China Help Persecuted Church?
An official with Voice of the Martyrs has mixed reactions to Sec-
retary of State Condoleezza Rice's recent visit to an official church in,
China, a nation that has one of the worst records documented %%hen it
comes to human rights and religious freedom for Christians.
Todd Nerdtleton is with VOMNI. an organization that monitors Chris-
tian persecution worldwide and that supports and advocates for those
%%ho suffer as a result of such persecution. Upon learning that Con-
doleezza Rice attended a senice in a registered state church in Beijing
this past weekend, he expressed the hope that the head of the U.S. State
Department \%as able to encourage the government officials to address
some of the religious oppression that unregistered church members still
undergo in China.
In particular. Nettleton hopes Secretary Rice encouraged the offi-
cials to allow the unregistered congregations or "house churches"
greater freedoms. However, he wonderss heather r the restrictions that
the go eminent places on the official churches '%ere apparent in the
Secretary's visit.
Nettleton saNs the leaders in the Communist Chinese go\ em-
ient shuotld not vie% Chnstianir ass a threat: but urd'Iorrunate that


seems to be the persistent attitude. He notes that Chinese authorities of-
ten try to cover up their harsh
treatment of the members and
leaders of the underground house
churches.
Nettleton wonders whether
the U.S. stateswoman's visit to an
official, registered church may
have been part of a similar kind of
cover up by the Chinese govern-" wu
meant. He says, "hope that it was-
n't simply kind of a PR stunt to
say, 'Hey, look: we've got a
church. It's wide open. You can
come and visit."'
If that was the case, Nettleton says he hopes Secretary Rice "asked'
some questions and got a true picture of what is being faced by the
Christians there in China." However, he says it is too early to tell
whether the American official's visit will result in any positive changes
for the persecuted house-church Christians in the communist nation.

Newdow's Million-Dollar Judgment
Against Pastor Set Aside
It's a major victory for a California pastor who was sued by
Michael Newdow, the man who tried to have te ords 'under God"
removed from the Pledge of Allegiance to the P.S. flag.
Austin Miles is a California pastor xn hao rote a news article claim-
ing that Newdow lied to the court when he claimed his daughter was
forced to say the words "under God" in the pledge. Newdow's daugh-
ter was actually a Christian who had no reservations about sa ing the.
pledge in school. But last June. the atheist activist convinced a judge to
enter a default judgment against NMiles in h amount of one million,
dollars.
After learning of the million-dollar judgment. miles contacted the
Thomas More Law Center for legal assistance. And after a lengthy
hearing this past December, the court issues an order lifting the default
judgment, explaining in the ruling that Miles had made a sufficient
showing that he lacked actual notice of te la"w suit to warrant the de-
fault to be set aside. The court declared ati Miles's lack of actual no-
tice "was not caused b) his a% oidance of service or inexcusable ne-
glect."
Ed \\u'he woith the Thomas Nore aw Center represented Miles
in the matter and notes that the fa-
vcrable outcome for the pastor
as possible largely because,
once again, certain facts had been
niiLiepresented.
%$iMplh put. the Thomas More
w Center attorney says the
judgment was overturned \vhen
the pastor w\vas able to prove he
S never knew about the libel suit
against him. "If that judgment
had not been set aside," the
law er notes. ell. then. it's just as good as having gone to trial, and
the reerend would d be beholden :to Nevdo\w for a million dollars."
white e sa s he is pleased %%ith the judge's ruling a decision that
allh [ the ca se ,aist Nhles to proceed tio tnal. The Thomnias .Nlore at-


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7B


tomey adds that he is confident the defense will be able to demonstrate
to the court that Newdow's action against Miles is completely without
merit

Parents Cautioned, Offered
Advice On Controversial School Video
Yet another Christian teachers group is urging families to oppose
a controversial "diversity" video that has been distributed to more than
60,000 U.S. elementary schools. Meanwhile, the family advocacy
group., that brought the controversy to light reports it has been threat-
ened with a lawsuit for doing so.
Christian Educators Association International is warning parents
there is a subtle message behind the "We Are Family" video that fea-
tures more than 100 popular children's characters. CEIA executive di-
rector Finn Laursen says the video may prompt teachers to promote tol-
erance for homosexuality and other deviant lifestyles topics he says
are certainly not appropriate for young children to discuss.
Laursen warns that the video is a ploy by homosexual activists to
introduce students to discussions about families with homosexuals, les-
bians, bisexuals, and transsexuals.
According to Laursen, schools should be teaching academics -
not non-traditional lifestyles.
WAFF Threatens Lawsuit The "We Are Family" video was pro-
duced by the We Ate Family Foundation (WAFF). In late January,
WAFF threatened a lawsuit in federal court against the American Fam-
ily Association because of an article that appeared in the January AFA
Journal, which exposed pro-homosexual content on WAFF's website.
The letter from W.AFF attorneys charged that the statements of
fact within the AFA Journal article were false, malicious and "clearly
uttered with a reckless disregard for the truth." WAFF demanded that
AFArecant its statements, remove the article from its own website, and
in its place post an apology. AFA refused.
Under the guise of promoting tolerance for other categories such
as race, gender, age, disabilities, etc., the WAFF website openly pro-.
moted homosexuality as a normative lifestyle. There was a "Tolerance
Pledge" that encouraged signees to pledge respect for homosexuals,
and work against "ignorance, insensitivity and bigotry." The site in-
cluded a teacher's guide that aggressively normalized same-gender at-
traction and same-sex marriage. There was also a recommended read-
ing list for children and adults that included such illustrated children's
books as the lesbian-themed Heather Has Two Mommies, which dis-
cusses artificial insemination, and Dadd\'s Roommate., ith an illus-
tration of two men in bed together.
Interestingly. subsequent to the publication of the AFA Journal ar-
ticle, the controversial materials on the WAFF Twebsite were removed
from public \ie\ing. The only exception %\as the tolerance pledge.
which was itself altered from its original format.
.AFA Suggests Parents Contact Schools Because of the "We Are
Family" \ideo/curriculum and other materials found on the WAFF
%website, AFA is concerned that discussions about homosexuahlit ma\
be initiated \w ith students.
AFA is recommending that parents take the follow ing simple steps
always ensuring that communications with school officials be con-
ducted in a Christian manner: contact the school principal: ask if any
discussions with students will be initiated after the D\-D is vie\\ ed: ask
to review the teacher's guide if it is to be used in any of those discus-
sions: ask if the subject of homosexuality) will be brought up by teach-
ers or discussed il brought up'.b a stideni: and Act accordinglN.
I.1 'i I i .; '- 'l r l-r'i.t *O Nr


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Farm Bureau

Freddy Pitts or Jimmy King
Serving Madison
& Jefferson Counties
Frd, PL 503 W. Base St., Madison "m""'
1850) 973-4071
105 W. Anderson St.. Monticello .
(850) 997-2213





Mike's Pump Repair

And Well Drilling, Inc.
Serving You With 2 Locations
610 ndustrialAve 314 S. Range St.
-Live Oak, PL .. Madison, FL
S386-364-5360 850973-8877
We Now Sell & hustall Above-Ground Swimming Pools
We Also Have Pool Supplies -
Mike Harris (Owner) Cell: (386) 590-0888
24 Hour Service


Friday. Avril 1. 2005


NATION & WORLD NEWS


I PLU NA B I N' G C-11 W L L L, S E RVI C L I







Friday, April 1, 2005


8B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


U


Advertising in the o




Classifieds _

makes a great deal


Excavating Work
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, Demolition, and Roads. No
Job Too Small. Free Estimates. Call
Paul Kinsley at 850-973-6326

Security Systems
Lifetime Warranty
Monitored 24 hours. Burglar and
Fire. Hardwire or wireless mo-
tion detectors, door contacts,
glass break detectors, heat and
smoke detectors, panic buttons,
and many brand new and innov-
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William Greene-Security Con-
sultant 973-6131


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










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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SUWANNEE VALLEY HUMANE SOCIETY


QjO CRITTER CORNER

Suvsannee Valley Humane Society
1156 SE Bisbee Loop
Madison. Flonda 3234(0

We are a Limnted Space Shelter to
kill You must check % ith us prior
to bnnging a drop-off animal to the
shelter. Hours: Tues. to Sat. 10:00
to 2:00 or by appointment. Visit
our website and see the animals
that need a really good home at
wx w.geociues.corm/Suw anneehs.
Lost or Found Pets:
If you have lost a pet or found
one, the humane society tll help
you find your pet.. Call us at (850)
971-9904 or toll free at 1-866-236-
7812. Leave a message if %e are
closed, we will return our call.Re-
member to always-call your local
animal controls or shelters if you
have a lost or found pet.
Due to the generous gift of a new
building, we are now able to accept
donations of furniture... and we
now have some nice pieces to sell.
Newspapers and Aluminum
Cans:
We have a recycle newspaper
bin at 305 Pinewood Dr. just west.
of Johnsondi* s Appliance/Radio
Shack. \We also collect aluminum'
cans to recycle, just bring them to
the shelter. All the money goes to,
help the homeless animals.
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Young Orange Tabby
This sweet cat got lost or dumped
on my dirt road. He needs a home.
He has a good personality and loves
to eat. Please call evenings before
8pm if you are interested. PLEASE
NO CALLS FROM CHILDREN.,,
948-5097




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

Couch & Loveseat: Brand new, still
packaged, w/warranty. can deli\ er.
Suggested retail $1200, sell $450.
850-545-7112
Bed, New Visco NASA Memory
Foam Matress Sett Still boxed, fac-.
tory warranty, can deliver. Mfg. list
$1200, sell $400. Call 850-425-
8374
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 850-222-2.113
BED-Solid wood cherry sleigh bed
& pillow top matress set. All New
in box. Retail $1400, sell $575.
850-222-7783
Queen Double Pillow top mattress
set. Name brand, New in plastic,
factory warranty, $195. 850-425-
8374
BR Set. Solid %ood: 7 pc.
queen/king bed. dresser, mirror, 2
mghtstands, chest a ail. Nev. in
boxes. Can deliver. Retail $5000
sell $1400. Call 850-222-9879





Sitter
Homes Livestock -
Dogs Cats Parrots
Keep sour animals in their own
environment. I \%Ill come and
feed. water and plaN with )our
pets. No more \\orr about ken-
nel cough or the stress of being
away from home. Farm owner
with 30 \ears experience %%ith
ltestock. cats. dogs and Parrots
Home Visit and Care
$10. a Day
Services Available
Bnng in your mail Turn
lights on/off Check air.heat.
doors, locks, mindow s. check
property, gates, fences. give
feed/hay, custom ser' ices ne-
gotiable.
Call Susan at 850- 948-5097
evenings before 9 pm


DOGS
2728 HUNTER, 3 month old
Black and White Male. So
adorable! This is a fun-loving lit-
tle boy whoois ready for a home!
2727 SNOOPY, 3 month old'
Brown and White Male. Hold On!
He says. You have neter seen a
beautiful baby till youao've seen
me. Just one visit will do!!, '
2726 NIOLLI, One 'ear old
Brindle Female. Here is a true con-
tender for beauty- of the County!
She would love to find her special
place. Maybe your home??
2725 GUS, 4 month old Tri-color
Male. Ever% inch a lo\ able bo\.
We are so lucky to have such a.
wonderful selection.. Youa*-'ll be,
hard-pressed to choose.
2721 BUNNY, 10 week old Tn-
colored Female. There's no doubt
-in the world: this is a keeper. So
slelte, so naughty, so irresistible.
Plan a. trip to meet her today!
CATS
2723. BOBlBIN, One and a half
year old Calico Female.. A new ar-
rival who will not be with us long,
a honey of a girl.
2722 SIMBA, One year old
Siamese mix Male. A good-look-
ing young man with a great atti-
tude and a gentle nature.
2711 Fonzi, One year old Silver.
- Tabb\ Male. .Loles a little cuddle
now and then and a good meal on a
regular basis. Affectionate to all.
2684 ,ABE, 3, year old Orange
Male. Just looking at him will low-
er )our blood pressure Serene and


3 bedroom Mobile Home
1 1/2 bath, central heat and air,
fence and utility building. Call 850-
971-5812. 1 1/2 miles on 53 North.

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


reenville Pointe

Ap artments

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

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


aouthem n 'llas of

lMadison Cpartiments


HUD vouchers accept
BR. HC & non-HC acc
Call 850-973-S582, TD
200 Southern Villas C
son, FL 32340.
Equal Housing OpI


NJ


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





Part-time childcare needed for
the summer. Must have references.
Call 929-2260 between 6 and 8pm
only.
"AVON"
$$$Earn 50% Com.$$$
Start-Up Kit Only $10.
For Info. Call
Avon Ind. Sls. Rep.
Dorothy Christ
850-973-3153
Drivers Wanted
Class A-CDL required
3 years OTR experience
Paid Vacation
Home weekends
Safety bonus
(386) 294-3172

Drivers:
HOME EVERY NIGHT
Shelton Trucking Seeks
15 Drivers having CDL-A,
2yrs. Exp., No Felonies


^ Capital City

Bank
OFFICE MANAGER


Capital Cit Bank is seeking an Of-
ed. 1,2, & 3 fice Manager for our Monticello lo-
essible apts. cation. to efficient operate the of-
)DTTY -,I11 ice b mneeung sales goals as v.ell
ircle. Nladj- as coordinating sales acutmues Re-
,ponsitbilmies include super missing
portunitl. retail ser ice audits. handling office
maintenance as v.ell as hiring nev.
Associates. Ideal candidate must
have office management aid bank-
ing e\perierce. loan experience is a
plus.


Commercial Industrial
Property
with state highway frontage-23
acres, Corner lots. Front both
Harey Greene Drie and:High-
way 53 South. Natural gas 'line,
8 inch \%atcr main, access to the
citI utilities. fire hidrant. and
er\ ice .fronim. twiv'oX er conmpa-
me-. Property has eaj. acces toi
1-10, via SR 53 & SR 14. Will
build to suit tenant.
Call Tommy Greene
850-973-4141


Real Esate


Pioneer Excavating
& Tractor Services
Land Cleanng Ponds, Stump Re-
mosal, Demolition. Roads. Mos-
ing, Discing, Box-Blading, and
Tilling.
-No Job Too Small-Free Estimales-
Call Paul Kinsle, 850-973-6326
Nearly One Acre
Double-I\ ide Trailer'
Includes well and septic on it.
Cost: $26,000
Locanon: H%. 53 North
Contact Number- 850-973-49012


Interested applicants should send
their resumes t_

Capital City Bank
1860 Capital Circle NW
STallahassee. FL 32308
Fc \ .5iA-.78-9Q139
e-mail: jobs@'ccbg.corn
Please reference SP in
all conespondence
CCB offers competitive ".
benefits package.
EOE/Drug Free
The City of Madison
will be accepting applicanons tor a
Watei Maintenance Tech. Appli-
cants must be IS I,ears of age, pos-
sess a )aJid Flonda Dri ers Li-
cense, high school diploma or
GED, p.is a drug test. bdck-round
check and physical examination.
\\e "woujd prefer someone with at
least one \ear of e\perierce in v.a-
teir facilbes maintenance and repaiL
aci mties..
Job application, and descriptions
of work required may be picked up
at Cit\ Hall between the hours of
8:00. a.m. and 5-io0 p.m. Monday.
through Fnrida\. \Ve ill be accept-
ing applicauons for this position
from Maich 21. 2015. until April 4.
2005. No applications ill be ac-
cepted for this position after
5-"0p.m- April 4, 20105.
The Citi ot Madison is an Equal
Opporturu3i Employ er and recog-
nizes 'teleran's preference.


P. li-.. hn:.. ;. -,:

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/oi education in this
field preferred but not required.
Apply in person with resume
at our Hwy 53 office
Safety and Personnel Director
needed for Hazmat Trucking Busi-
ness. Must have experience \'. ith
DOT Regulations and all phases of'
Insurance.
Must have computer knowledge in-
cluding \\,:rd and E\cel. Responsi-
bilines include mainamining peson-
nel files, equipment and mainte-
nance files, log book maintenance
and safety meetings.
Excellent company benefits includ-
ing insurance, 401K, paid vacation.
850-973-6648 ext.28
The Madison Couni) Appraiser's
Office is now accepting applica-
tions for:


OFFICE ASSISTANT: Duties in-'
clude but not limited it.,- answering
phones. io:utine clerical tasks, data
entry, prepi ing correponrderice.
filing, faxing. photocop, nrig. Han-
cding datil issue. v. ith general pub-
lic. M-jst be courteous and profes-
sional. Requires high school diplo-
ma, or GED. One year clerical e,-
perience.

FIELD APPRAISER: Duties in-
clude but not limited to: Perform
field inspections on properties to
determine chrnges,.iaddioiins to
physical property and/or to deter-
mine changes in use of property,
data collection and entry. Routine
clerical tasks. Must provide cus-
tomer service in office and in field.
Requires a valid Florida driver's li-
cense, high school diploma or GED
and the equivalent of one-year col-
lege..
Please inquire ,iithin. Deadline to
make application is April 15, 2 iI5,

The Greater Madison Counit
Chamber of Commerce
i- no%% accepung applications for an
Adirunistrati, e Assistant Duties
include providing customer serx ice.
bookkeeping, general clerical sup-
port. and office management. NMin
qualifications. 2 Nrs secretarial e\-
perience using Microsoft \\ord. E\-
cel. and Access. Some hbokkeep-
ing/acctg experience helpful
Please submit resume to 105 N.
Range St.. Madison. FL 323-4).
Deadline Apnril I 2005


For Rent
Large lbd, lbth home
$450mo + $450 security ,
HUD Vouchers accepted
850-929-4716

Mobile Home
3bd, 2bth, 24 x 50 near Cherry
Lake. $450mo.,
1st + last or references.
850-971-5249

Yard Sale
Sat. 4/2/05 8:30am till ?
Cabinets, dishwasher, clothes, and
cleaning products. At Emmy How-
erton's Home. 403 Meeting St.
973-6285.

Wanted
3-5 acres of land with large oakes.
Will pay up to $5,000. per acre.
810-733-9945
brianjlowe@comcast.net

Yard Sale
Sat. April 2, 8:30-12:30
Madison Super Storage
Martin Luther King Dr.
Lots of items!



























i OnlOne

WWW.$reenepublishini.com
PAl I FR"AT













Online..

www.greenepublishing.com L


- -- -- ---I
I- -- -'" ... ............
I "" "" I
I I


CArH
I For Your House or Land In I


unflappable. Has only one desire .
a losing home.
2667 ERMA, Six month old Tabby
Female.. Someone is going to be
very luicky: the one %%ho takes
Erma home! They. nill be.in for a
life full of affection .
DOGS LOST
NIMARLEY 80 pound Golden Re-
triever Male: Lost in Walmart
Parking Lot. Red collar; very
friendly. Call: 386-658-3902 ,
MAXIMUS Male, mixed Ameri-
can Bulldog; white and light
brown.
Lost in Suwannee County. Chip in
neck %where color %would be. Dog is
hurt and limping Call 386-842-
5979. .
DOGS FOUiND
Black with white nose
Bassett/Australian Shepherd.
Long hair. Very friendly. Found
near Quad Meadows on 121sti Dri-
ve near McAlpin.
Home: 362-6134. Office: 364-
2751.
We have many more kittens and
cats that are spayed or neutered,
wormed,, Fel. luk tested, rabies
shots. Adoption $45.00
The Suwannee Valley Humane
Society depends on adoptions for
$45.00 which INCLUDES,
spay/neuter, deworming,heart-
nxorm/feline availability of space.
Starung August 3, 2004, adoption
fees will be. (leukemia)testing and
rabies shot. Please come and % visit
us, our animals would loi e to meet
vou.


I








Friday, April 1, 2005


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9B


Legals Legals Legals Legals Legals Legals


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/I/a
ALFRED ELLISON, Deceased.

Plaintiff,


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.andKATIE[B.PORT ER, andallaboienamedDefendants, 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 )ou are required to isece a cop) of )our 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 ofthis Court either before service on Plaindffs 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.: isApril Herring
Deputy Clerk
3-25/2005. 4-1/2005, 4-8-/2005, 4-15/O005


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
Plnckney 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 County Public Works/Road Department office located at 2060 NE Rocky 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 have time to review them and
lisit 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 Thursda3. 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
THIS CONFERENCE. Madison County reserves the right to waise an) informalirn or to
reject any or all bids.

Bids uill be opened at 9:00 a.m. on Tuesday. April 26,' 2005, after which all bids will be
available for public inspection. Award b) the- Board of Count) Commissioners is scheduled
for %%ednesda,. May 4. 211005 and all eindors will be notified in writing of the successful
bidder.


Date/, of ad March 21. 25 & 30. and April I, 20fti

a R ------- -- ---










iW




SIor to spring


p^. 'APPAL forward I


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 funds) 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 schliedule 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 i ill be disqualified. Facsimile or other electronic submittals
will not be accepted or considered. North Florida Workforce Decelopment Board. Inc. re-
serves the right to reject an. or all submittaLs in the best interest of the North Florida
Workforce Development Board. Inc. North Florida Workforce Development Board. Inc. is
an equal opporruninr training provider/imploser.

3/25.3/30. 4/1 4/6


Public Notice for Legal Counsel

The North Florida Workforce Developmenl Board, Inc. is issuing an Initation 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 Securin Act. Title F IExcess Temporar3 Assistance to Need Fam-
ilies funds the federal kForkforce Iniestment Act of 1998: Chapter 2000-165. Laws of
Florida: el al. Among other things. North Florida %Vorklorc, Development Board. Inc. is
responsible for the operation of the Emplo)meni Connections offices in Sunannee. Tavlor
and MNadison counties.

Instructions:

Parties ma) apply b) submitting a letter of interest vhich:

Describe Their Qualificarions to provide appropriate legal services:

Contains a summary of applicable experiences

Provide appropriate references:

Indicates their ability to perform the "ork: and

Contains a schedule of fees

Submit letter of interest to: %%illiam NM. Deming. Executive Director. North Florida Work-
force Denelopment Board, Inc. P.O. Bo% 267. Madison. FL 32341-0267 b) 4:00 p.m. on
April JU. 2005. Late submiltals will be disqualified. Facsimile or other electronic submittals
will not be accepted or considered. North Florida Workforce Development Board. Inc. re-
series the rieht to reject anm or all submittals in the best interest of the North Florida
WVorklorce Development Board. Inc. North Florida WVorkforce Development Board. Inc. is
an equal opportunity) training proiider/emploher.

32l5 .l'l Jl Al46


Announcements


is Stress Raining I our rLfe' eal DI A.NT IiCS b. F~c~. L
Hab arD C1] 'tdO-0 .-r s-rfd $1 '99to [I-rntCS ti. 'W
N H-lbww. \ e TarnipFL? -W11

Building NMateriails

1%ETU.R(X)FINGS.5'nF$$SB~r DiclcFromn~ssrarfircture
`0~ rl.)r, in ,kctl. -4 iS ,.1II A..o3ne-. Quici tn-naruL-id'
rDO' -ahl.TllFs


Business Opportunilies


ALL CASH C.AND)N ROLUTE Do ou car., filid.. 1)U-.l
chirnv. Fret Cand. A-l for S'. 67O 11.rB 10" 'A-m
CAkL LIS. W c,-iLUnot be ard,dcold!


SlD.0ll) ItOWrS2 -46-i 10R.'14 2S

Online job Offer cea, VWorLefsc, Nrd dC,.rn, orlm-bajl .
wemt Ri. S VVERL4ZJ j rawhbeicnompie-rA Lp43p No
cfttirpr' ~riccnsm> ,tiqb'i&3.93Q E-tl N?-i


any, Itcinnit. No eaprrienc-r necisar, SuattnrnMMdiatxl..-I


Employment


Now Hhirig ttIt p. .A J.k.. i 17.5N-5W i. bour Full Fed.
ral Betiliatrainia*'i -iiaiion Nocfpmenice nerat-i.
Grele Cxd *i *:Il f.1 i 92.0i\ KO177

Now Hiring .S P).,Lis Jobs ,$17.50-'559.Ch) our Fall Fed
eral BeretiLs paid traisingi talion. No e .penence nec sadr,
Grreena CadoLCal llS66.l4-122.9 b60'


Financial


* FREECASHGRANTS! $."$ SNe..r P.pa Li- eCOper
tori Go..'tGranltsit Fr-..nal Bdisi. School. Bu.ine.isetc it-l
t.illon left uliila-ed s00i74. I-Sl ei mc.i

5 CASH A.DV.ANCES $ Per.onal injar- La-.rits-Structnrel
SerLlmemi.. Anitki-t.Petiio nsiLcriceii.e, Loicr.. Pri:-,
'innings- We Bav Mortgage, Real Euitle. B aiincu.noie,- Se
Habla EFparil i rr. .16.6'167.72170

S500.O0FREE CASH GIR-NTS"*..'- 'X005 Ne' er kepa, I
For personal hills chAool. ne. hainime.-. 19 BILLION i.ell
uncliimd from 20(4 Lit OpernalTrs' i sl.)ii(brt.60S E tIl7.

Loansby phone tlptoSIotflin -4hr- NoCrditChecl Baal:
AccodnitReq ,s83?"S '?.'22w, pnchedktolo comn


For Sale


SP..MnslSfl 7PersonDdci;e Ne.tr LifedincludecCo. er
%will Delice Full Wanarr Car. Fmnaice a A.C. Pa.reniLs
Linder.1.t)per MoNrlh InaHuar, Call i6i 1'..7i2.

Help Wanted

Drioer.COVTN.ENTTR 3NSPORT FceillrcitPa:, .Bcr.ili
for E tpenticed Dri.er!. O'O Solos. Teams & GC-aduate Srn.
dents. B[onu'e Paid \eticl., Eqaal Opcortuni., Empluyer
,iS iMORiPA t tb8-067-372'A

NOW ACCEPTING .PPLIC lONS'PTIFTNoE pNectc&n_
i5i. Cash Hiring Bonus 8C00at'i. lr3%s c\t IU7
we USMalIneOGronicomr


UJP TOSOOOWEE~i V !E .ciling %IrcS] Fla.cbuc I ''Wriacr-
G-,aranwec I I Ytcar Nalion,tidc- Cominpa. Nom H-iruing'rl64-
V~cal Sendffrg(MOnlLUrSinfflIC Or NCPae Bwcdre! FitPa~m-

N-Cm 1 l' ,si242 11 F pE .

POSTUl POSMONS '.-11 %.iBIl.E!! Fed]taJ 'Slauc- olai
i14C-il rh 1.4tri)-NSo E pr~r,.ciclc rc c 'rr, F-1 Training and
Foil P-cfc't, Eatr. Le ci.Call 7 d..- 1:-nri-ioaroiano
15' 7 C-2 t~. I. k5


Legal Services


Dl'. tRLE$175-,$2'750.-''."ERIcinldrefr,,cc.Or11l oi-c igri..
rufrcrquired' 'L ciudet pO Ltic-.-'Ca-ll .1' Ida ctiqr-46'.
1.61 16ra-71311 ii Di O,. Tccli F .uh[ liedlIc,177

NYFJDAkN SVFORNFYA.RPLsrFhLlCrienr~aJ)fc-rrw fe- suiat
Iedtr ii Fclurn..r 1cii~dCMrarIs,r. '[111 'Li~ccc 'nSuper,
sne 'Parole 'P'robation Llome-mc % ', 'dii,, 'Drug; FPro.rct
'oI )"Right. A .A.Vwrj'ite. Refdl Sra cr itc i ,P.41.'


INtIlRE.DIVjNAN A-flI)FNP~T~tl-tJAl A'AVR 'ALL ',o-deics


"NT'l,.SlNGHCi$IE IN (IRIE-S 4'A..AAIfFCJ~vs'ERcfamI.,cc.


Miscellaneous

Regain your independence ., ti~bant aP..-K1acritmror swoolrc
Call 1'nc SCOOTER Sn-Te fi)r. oa~r FREE Niebkll, Crrn,-ult..
dion ije.':cooier% ziarting at Pic So6,291.,'N?1

EARN DEGREE online ftrns hon-w. 'BL.-ir-cci -'Paralegal,
'Clcwuvter- JobLMCC rwqrt ArSii-rantec Colpnlcr &- Fisar-cws
ard diqualif~i- i h(r'$5$.211' I -S tidt:-,sjtciU' lnlmr, cor.r iI

F~JRETAIRlNlDERECfl S1SfEflrinlade. .iundaidin..-ral.
IILIAtni. NhiuNIl-lSF`REL"-rrir~icnL *.'w,c,41a
'25 cicansclW!Luxicimet offner~. S&.H Reitrittior,. Appi.,
IM6.51I)40-56

BLATE RLF.TST.kENS~ Ne., Snpcr SncreatForirsld6Stplrcigfl
riot, RUST! U., '00f L p.giLrig em Conitait'He r,
m,'cc'3-?.-s (7c. ,' rNiSTcon,.

Real Estate

BEALqEFlA1NOR113C %ROLi~x %%qlITR SE.W-lrqlbHERE!
MI'ST SEE fl-IF.IAE.ALi-TIPL~i-Pi2.-CrTiJT. MOLII' T.AiNS(-iP-
I.'cBSTRNCNI OL[NTAINSHo..Cbrs nagS I
mcsi. -. ol cer M Sountain, Rtalr. GMcAC Red] Esrare. .\acpb.
as.' lchcml cc-mour~t.wirncalu, cr-r Call for Free Brockirte



apc4itFlo)rida and corg iA Lnicrc-.rd is P'arcrfc.. D mber, and
.gnistluaral land. Muiti ba c road Iconrtage on good acte-z
Cazh bur ',( its qaci jc cr..infs CAi iFI ,42r'-223M r remail
landvui egin. ~ tr

ArITEMlON INVESTORS: V.aicrrrnt Wlolin the P,,-:-hilhseoi
NC Deep -ater laic 'iftic sap)miles of chrrielrac
ir~dc -.elopnit nidi St ont; rand90-,na riecicrg NOP.N)MTNFTS
for I ca .)r Call rd. o. for be~t 'clertirn
V .." ea'cra~su'ic coin S~imj,7j'.L.AKE

GA~TIDNelOL UI( NCONlIl1'NTf'?l~tR .-S-E\'ILLE.NC
Spectacular wtraded los- 5ct-~ aed rn.d.'. tlubhlm,'s
a orla clat; trout ishrg id, ini, raid, & ncra.-rcBea.r Ri'c-
Ceininurrit., ,~u4l5


%%ie Do Rential, Sosidijert%\crn.--,r-L ;Rcsal Caaecr.MNOUiNT
SNI I LSA, T I)tiAERYElMMON'4fB-,5c,%%elA~icI~erid-Mnth
.3T Sths~inl U'CLUT)ES Ratc-auiorna.'Clrarnl \ctis~t.tcz %
offertullidcomido-i.-.b--,.laea*agimlot.
SiOU!NT.AIIJRESOk IRENTA-.LS. PC BOX I1U4 WST DO.

cadrinul rmr-rn' .. (IU l(L 1i $2:-6- 1-is, i~i.2-46--14-l5i

SERF-NNEI~OLUrkN (-,IOLFRBONESITE$,'i05640371 ivp
:'.'~- e6.i IfC.onccunrr, !ctacnld [Ib.c dcrignrd lbbolt -,Lute fa
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4.obvcdij.0J roll Uge.1 Fca,hrng -.irICdll i.lI-rc-t

PYii) d'f, tilan,.' inancd 12 ir-rab' a1 4.24
Ff d ahalJvri, 0C)

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wier cu,- and aa;Loar-urih~nme~ict. Aaintic!Li c ak*
pn-ol.icrnnis gri tt tsFiomlol.': P -fs-ona.MI
110f. dFai-41;-,A-..**t 3rrrnOUInCOM .97.26/,7-176.

NORMH C 'ROLM %SL UMTRONI A- .~- ic- \i...rhv
& ow, h more Floge L.0ie. I I.2c f6cm ,9a Call fondrtails
krcRC 5n,i(J2ii52i3

L.1aKVEW'IFIiBARGAIJN 29,900 Free bciotslip' i-ligbclr a
Lion brasnhil~l.. .. odcd parce IAcro'i ftow national fortro .:.
35(HnI ac~erencnreatinal ~ale tim 11-4. Paed noad4 .;g sri.
ccnaai .kakF, .r.ac i-,, lj.cc..Ucrat financing. CAl nc.nj
-.0i~irl4-V 54,e t.0xS umanncB... LLC

GrsandOpenlag Landridale!SO) ELCRED NID-cACRESO-tI,
Q294 W, id'Rgt sa% ing' con bit cariehauc-agt iinSouth Flaridal
'Jvricoeeir~iv.L...t .tieal.a,pabms.&pa.Ltuc lIlt-ol bridle
parhu NerW-Lalc~l.ccchobec QuittL, seetIided,ye:.ctlow to 1[ 5
& (,oanL j. 5 .c,1" j.1-74 C1)). Circa!l [ri Ing inn aldo--cr
Call no., 4,,i'%4'379)

FORECLO SEDGO%'THONEFS bC".eLo-c doAn! as repob
.ui-d bankru-Lpteie.' No Cridin 0. f 0to low doeAn For listings
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lor, duict at HI-UGE Sa-ir ~. 20"'.4, 3iV6 ?.'5 .50 IPerlivt
Garage!.'% orl.hop/BaBn. Call 0ii?l-041 7007.
*< a sireS5 lascjri.iSAcorn.

'STEEI. BUI-DINGS Faltor Dealt -Sate i$$ 40'%i\, to 10:
-. ,) E'a pk i .1) Ai 123 = 'P. ('., 4 IiL t, i'i1.'.$28
+'' v ngidbaildirig comn

PIONTER BUILDING SA.LEI "R.xl. Bottom Prices Beat
Nc"i Prine Iciaioe C-o Jin-ct'is,. e ?,26 5iin _iLJO
!fY,44,J 5n 4.1 rlr.6il 45%(XIwl Si' 10 .II J Chmrh Pro
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5






10B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder S CH O OL Friday, April 1, 2005


sag0oo


~0Lt/2


Ja7-Z


-6J~


~zfow2ane~


By Geoff Hill
Band Director
So far this year, many
local residents may have al-
ready enjoyed the. music of
the Madison County High
School jazz band better
known as the "Cowboy
Nights." The band has per-
frmi-dmany times already
for audiences all over
Madison County. The en-
semble is made up of 24
members, all are students in
grades 9 -12 at MCHS. Mu-
sic for the Nights includes
big band, Latin, blues, funk,
and swing styles.
The band is under the
direction of Geoff Hill, who
also directs the high school
marching band, Vaquero
Guard.


of the school year the
Nights will have performed
for the Madison community
no less than 15 times.
The band will attend-a
competition in Atlanta,,
April 28-May 1. Cost for
the trip is about $12,000
with each band member
asked to raise $250. Other
school music. groups will
also make the. trip. Anyone
interested in helping with
the cost of the trip may
contact Hill at 973-5061 X
240.
Members of the band
are: Saxes,Viktor Larrabee,.
Myranda Wilkins-Cherri,
Anthony McCreary, Brandi
Thompson, Charnette'Jack-
son. Trumpets, Michael
Quackenbush, Chris Bru-
ton, Justin Wesson, Melvin
Isom, Bryan Phillips. J.J.
.Johns. Trombon6s, Clint Ri-
ley. Chris Brown, Dale Nor-
wood, Esaias Edwards, An-
thony Godfrey, T.J. Vann.
Rhythm Section. Shells
Holbrook, Inga Brati. A--a
Pittman, Chris W\'illians,
. Marcus Holbrook.
f\Michael Mitchell, Jef-
frey Borden.
4.* i* *. *^ .- *' ^


The high school jazz band, Coboy Nights, performs at events throughout the area and will travel to Atlanta in late
April for competition. Geoff Hill is shown directing the group.


WP WPIl Shelley Holbrook sings
with the band. All members
are MCHS students in
grades 9-12.


choMoney Avaiable


Money Available


The Florida Peanut Producers Association
is pleased to announce the opening of their
2005 Scholarship Award Program. effective
April 1. 2005.
Two $1,200 scholarships will be awarded
to deserving high school seniors and/or college
students. The winner must be the son or daugh-
ter of an actively producing peanut grower. not
necessarily a member of the FPPA. It is the in-
tent of the Scholarship Award Committee. how-
ever,._that-the award recipients attend a Florida
junior college or four-year university.
Each winner will receive $600 when the
scholarship winners are announced. The re-
maining $600 will be awarded after the com-
pletion of one semester and documentation of


passing grades is subnutted to the FPPA Office.
"The Florida Peanut Producers Associa-
tion is committed to helping further the educa-
tion of young people in Florida and the schol-
arship program is evidence of our commit-
ment." said Ken Barton Executive Director of
the FPPA.
"The FPPA %welcomes all applicants. The
final selection will be made b\ the committee
and all applicants will be notified by mail, as
will the scholarship winners." said Barton.
For an application, contact the FPPA office
at 2741 Penn Ave. Suite 1. Marianna, FL 32448
or call (850) 526-2590.
FPPA Scholarship applications must be
postmarked no later than July 1, 2005.


"I Joel A AuI JaIni


--- -- --
--- "--- -.. .. I ,- ..- .. ..


...- .-- -







Subscribe Today!!!

The Price For Both Papers
is Just $26.00 per Year In-County,
$31 per Year Out-of-County
--------------------------------
SNEW RENEW I

IA.ddress ... '

City State/Zip

IVIail To: Greene Publishing, Inc.,
P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341
L-------------------------_ -------


Saxophones and.trombones contribute to the big sound of Cowboy Nights. The band
performs a variety.of different musical styles.



Mount Olive Baptist Church

I Suwannee River Men's Conference


bug


Friday, April 1 7 p.m.
Guest speaker Pro Bass
Fisherman Glen Chappelear
Door Prizes



SSaturday, April 2
6 a.m. Tournament Breakfast: Coffee,
Sausage & Biscuit and Display Opens
6 a.m. Tournament Sign-up
7 a.m. Tournament begins
*" '2 p.m. Tournament ends.
3 p.m. Tournament Prizes awarded

1st Place $150 4th Place $25 6th thru 25th
2nd Place $100 5th Place $20 Place will
3rd Place $50 receive prizes

^/ow Twite^d
Your invited to view Wayne Pearson s
World Record Exhibit of trophy game
animals and fish. The exhibit features
the Hansen Buck, the world record
typical whitetail, the Missouri Monarch.
the famous Hold in the Horn Buck. as
\\ell as many other world record class
big game animals and sport fish.A,
The e.ihibit is sponsored by
Soutwern Linc Wireless.








Call: (386) 963-5603 for more information
S.ww.w..mtolivebaptistchurch.com ,


J(--Duts







The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11B


Friday, April 1, 2005


j mmn-si Trb~oflee h~~EA1wer t- 20" WhI~S-2


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2003 Dodge Quad Cab SLT 4x4 2003 Ram 1500 Quad SLT
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LA L 05245A 299m'o
2003 Cadillac Escalade EXT 2001 GMC Sierra SLE 2001 GMC HD Crew SLT 4x4 2002 Freightliner Sprinter 2500 2003 Hummer H2
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i~ogurate eryhlg we iu~s t~w~ sa~f Vhoe dverfisedOM sub pdotl rio aVit~a vr do ds'n~ Pu~~a~iI -doa Go:` P 6Mt r fr'fpts~en nh
vehcllS~nep~ymentserd to flneinice yur-rhae"fl anrefledt arn Optoi o td easdyburipurcha "Ee, 10 A to 'Lid &.$e1'prqotodiscus-I oti9k ote n The Vehlbie od0se.'


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QUITM N 83.271 1uY~p~CHIWLER eeV. Stick with the SpecialistT


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I2BB >The2Mais:nEntetprise-Recorder


Friday, April 1, 2005


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