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 Section A: Main
 Section A: Main: Viewpoints...
 Section A: Main: Around Madison...
 Section A: Main: Madison County...
 Section A: Main: Around Madison...
 Section A: Main: Church
 Section A: Main: Madison County...
 Section A: Main continued
 Section B: Community
 Section B: Community: Sports
 Section B: Community: Outdoors
 Section B: Community: School
 Section B: Community: Thomasvi...
 Section B: Community continued
 Section B: Community: Regional...
 Section B: Community: Classifi...
 Section B: Community: Legals


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PAGE5 5
PAGE6 6
PDIV4 Relay for Life
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PAGE8 8
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The Madison enterprise-recorder
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00021
 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 15, 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: UF00028405:00021
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

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






Gators Play Golf


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P.K. YONGE LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
100 SMATHERS LIBRARY
PO BOX 117007
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44


(lintir 140~th Yeamr. Number 27


Friday, April 15, 2005


Madison, Florida 32340


SFlooding Woes Continue


-.


Angus and Margaret Watson now have lakefront property on their land near Pinetta.
Unfortunately, flooding caused the lakefront estate. The Watsons mere onI one of many
Madison County families affected by the high waters. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Ja-
cob Bembry, April 11, 2005)


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Dry weather for the next
week is a welcome relief to
people living in flood-prone
areas in Madison County.
Diane Thompson said she
and her fiance, Chuck
DeMoss, had to evacuate their
home on River Park Road last
weekend. She said that, since
they still have two aquariums
in the home, they still to get in
and out to their home to tend
to the fish.
Thompson said that Tri-
County Electric had already
been out to turn the power off
that was :unriine to her home.
"They're saying that the
river won't crest until April


Construction Moving Along Like "Blockwork"


15, so we're looking at possi-
bly another month before we
can be back in our home," said
Thompson.
Angus and Margaret Wat-
son aren't as fortunate as some
of the others who, will still
have homes to go back to.
Margaret Watson said that the


waters continued to rise on
Wednesday. She said that a
cook shed, which she uses to
store dolls that she has collect-
ed since she was a child,
would have to be moved, as
the water lapped outside, com-
ing within two feet of the
structure.
The water had risen to 50
feet in some areas on her prop-
erty and had also covered
parts of Evergreen Avenue, the
road that leads to her property.
The fault, she said, lies
with the Department of Envi-
ronmental Protection, which
had made Kin Johhson, who
owns property at the Grassy
Please See Flooding, Page
3A


Greenville Woman


Hit By Car


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A Greenville woman
was run over in'the parking
lot of the Greenville Post Of-
fice on Monday, April 11, at
approximately 9:50 a.m.
According to a Florida
Highway i'atirol report, War-
ren H. Daniels. 78, was trav-
eling south at the post office
parking lot when Lois B. St.
John, 88, was walking east.


Blockwork was expected to be completed by noon on Thursday, April 14, at the new CVS location, at the corner
of Base and Du'al Streets, in Madison. The newspaper was unable to obtain an exact estimated date for store comple-
tion. One store official said that the earlier estimated time had been moved back due to the heavy rains in this area last
month and earlier this month. (Greene Publishing. Inc. Photo b) Jacob Bembry, April 14, 2005)


CLVFD Hosts Bass Tournament


Cherry Lake .Fire and
Rescue wil host a bass
tournament on Saturday,
April 23. The event will be
located ai Sim's Boat Club
(Old Wade's Beach) in
Cherry, Lake from 6 p.m.
until 12 midnight.
The entry fee for the
tournament is $40 per boat
for two fishermen or $20
per boat for one fisherman.


Registration -will be
from 4:30 p.m. until 5:45
p.m.
There will also be a
"Big Fish Pot" contest,'
which will cost $10 per
boat to enter. There will be
a 100% payback on the
"Big Fish" that is caught.
Money will be paid for
first .through third or fourth
place winners (depending


FRIDAY 9 FRI. NIGHT

0. .
DA -




Mostly sunny and Clear and chilly
reezy
07 ,


Annie's Mailbox................8B
Around Madison...........4-8A
Church...........................9A
Classifieds.................... 10B
Community Calendar.......5A
Jail Report......................3A
Legals.....................B....... B
Obituaries......................5A
Outdoors.........................3B


Guide...................C Section
Regional News..............6-9B
School.........................4-5B
Sports......................1...1-2B
Step Back Iri Time:...........8B
Viewpoints..................2-3A
Weather........................1...2A


%- ;
Cheryl James, standing, explains the one million dollar
grant, as Octavious Tookes and Deloris Jones, seated, left to
right, listen to her presentation. (Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Bill McCrea, April 12, 2005)


Madison County School
District, in partnership with
Apalachee Center, Inc., the
City of Madison Police De-


apartment, the Madison Coun-
ty Sheriff's Department, and
Department of Juvenile Jus-
tice presents a proposal for


on the number of boats en-
tered) in the tournament.
For more information,
please call 929-2354 and
leave a message.


Daniels failed to see St. John
and struck her while he was
turning into a handicapped
parking stall.
Daniel, was charged
with careless driving and
having no proof of ',insur-
ance.
St. John 'v.as critically
injured in the accident.
FHP Trooper Tom Rod-
erick was the investigating
officer.


Officials Look At


Businesses With


Dangerous Chemicals
By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing,
Inc.
City of Madison
Fire Chief Alfred Mar-
tin had an interesting
tour last week. Martin
visited several area
businesses which rou-
Please See Chemicals,
Page 3A


the Safe Schools/Healthy
Students (SS/HS) Initiative
funded through the U.S. De-
partments of Education,
Health and Human Services,
and Justice to implement an
enhanced, coordinated, com-
prehensive plan of activities,
programs, and services that
focus on promoting healthy
childhood development and
on preventing violence and
alcohol and other drug abuse
in the schools and communi-
ties.
The Madison County
School District will be the
fiscal agent for this $1 mil-.
lion project funded each
year for 3 consecutive years
($3 million total) contingent
upon the demonstration of
substantial progress each
year toward meeting project
goals and objectives, and the
availability of future funds.
This project requires no
matching or in-kind contri-
butions.
This comprehensive
plan of activities will focus


on the following six ele-
ments; (1) Safe school envi-
ronment, (2) Alcohol and
other drugs and violence
prevention and early inter-
vention ., programs, (3)
School and community men-
tal health preventive and
treatment intervention ser-
vices, (4) Early -"childh',od
psychosocial and emotional
development programs, (5)
Supporting and connecting
schools and communities,
and (6) Safe school policies.
A project director and
staff (which include 3 truan-
cy coordinators) will incor-
porate a comprehensive plan
of activities and services that
promote school safety and
healthy childhood develop-
ment. Grant funds will be
used to implement scientifi-
cally researched-based mod-
el programs used to improve
academic performances of
students, improve atten-
dance rates, improve gradua-
tion rates, reduce truancy,
Please See Grant, Page 3A


r


Madison County School District Named

Fiscal Agent for One Million Dollar Project








2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


The Ginger Jar
Ginger Jarvis
Columnist


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

Lee Junior High Alumni


Friday, April 15, 2005


Jacob's Ladder
Jacob Bembry
Columnist


A Scar Is a Small Trophy Dinner A Great Success Carnal Happiness vs.


In A Valiant Fight


Wanna see my smallpox vaccination scar? Upper left arm,
almost to the shoulder. Not highly visible now, but at the time it
spelled great relief to my.parents. That's because I was a sickly
child, and came down with everything known to man in the ear-
ly '40s. They figured if I could be spared even one deadly dis-
ease, they would go for the vaccine. Thus, the small round scar
above my bicep.
Not so with the polio vaccine. I carry no scar from that 6ne.
Yet it may have been far more important than the smallpox in-
jection.
Here at the fiftieth anniversary of the polio vaccine, I won-
derwhy I don't remember more about it. According to news re-
ports and discussion programs over the past week, communities
in the United Sates lived in near panic, afraid of polio. Neigh-
borhood swimming pools closed; families stayed away from lo-
cal parks; patients sneaked in the back doors of their doctors?of-
fices to avoid contact with other patients; parents rushed their
children to an emergency room with the slightest case of sniffles.
Twelve or 13 years old at the time, I should recall some of this,.
but I don't.
I asked my mother whether we got the:polio vaccinations
and how much it cost. With five children to raise on a country
preacher's salary, such an expedition could not have been easy.
She said, "Yes, but I don't associate an amount with it. That
could be because so many doctors treated the preacher's family
for free. Maybe it didn't cost us anything."
She could be right. Still, you'd think I would remember that
huge needle coming at me. Failing that. I should recall some
sense of gloating at the thought of that enormous needle coming
at one of my pestiferous brothers. But no, not a single memory
threads through my mind.
And that makes me sad, because the polio vaccine freed our
nation from the stranglehold of a fear almost as paralyzing as the
disease. I would like to remember that important period in the
medical history of the w world.
Jonas Salk presented our world with salvation from pain,
misery, and death. What greater gift could a person offer? Later,
we got the Sabin oral vaccine, and Hillerman came along with
vaccinations against: a host of other childhood diseases only
somewhat less threatening. What a tremendous debt of gratitude
we owe to these scientists wh6 gave us, well -- life itself.
Now, of course. researchers are toiling day and night to find
a vaccination against AIDS and a treatment fodrAlzheimer's. I
w ish them e\er\ success. e\en as these answers come inch by ex-


C. -. h ,- .d.-oo ol .olden rule dayss:
.'" m" ."1or,... ccrrraibi .V I and then Valter Williams


enrolled at t1*-UrtiJersit, of Georgia about 12 \ears ago to lehrn
to teach the liearing-impaired, I had to get a measles vaccination.
Seems that colleges around the nation were having, outbreaks of
measles that proved debilitating and in some cases deadlN. UGA
was taking no chances. ..
Recently news stories haxe warned of a recurrence of
whooping cough. Once considered an i.lmost extinct disease.
w hooping cough is on the rise among children and young people.
Medical specialists are recommending abooster shot in teens and
young adults to stem the tide. One childhood injection is no
longer enough.
I'm glad the Center for Disease Control is keeping an eye on
this sort of development. I %would never be able to stay abreast of
progress or backslides, and I believe I speak for the general pub-
lic.
We don't know w hen another world-changing discovery like
the Salk vaccine %will come along. Maybe in three or four )ears.
maybe next "week. Still. I must express eternal thankfulness to the
people who struggle w ith tests. results, studies, and other steps in
the process. They should be our heroes. '
I extend nmy heartfelt appreciation to the scientists who came
before and to the ones % ho even no\\ are laboring to fight the dis-
eases of the modern world. May God bless you in your endeav-
ors. And may Jonas Salk and his peers be \our guiding lights.


spoke of the history of the din-
ner and of Winifred Cherry
who was its instigator and
who, sadly. had just passed
away. She \\ill certainly be
missed.,
Several others sent regrets
that they could no longer at-
tend due to health problems --
%we would like them to know
that \we missed them and that
they' won't be forgotten. The
final ceremony\ w\as mthe candle
light sen ice, after w which the
event ended on a happy note
with the bluegrass music.
As co-chairs of the exent.
Joyce Rutherford and I sin-
cerelN thank Deanie for her
artistry: Walter both for his
computer literacy and physical
labor; Manning Hicks for ora-
torical skill: Simon and Ernes-


f'IOda Prms Aocittjo,


StILrpn0- WLCcnrbtr
Award Winning Newspaper
S 111. SE Shelby St Madison, FL 32341

:(850) 973-6361 Fax: (850) 973-6494
Sgreenepub@greenepublishing.com


Emerald GreeietKhi
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: PRODUCTION MANAGE
isa Greehie -
STAFF WRITERS
Jacob Bembry, Bill McC
and Mike Moore
GRAPHIC DESIGNERS
Georganna Sherman and Ker
TYPESETTER
Kerry Cohen
ADVERTISING SALES REPRESE
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and Shanna Colvin
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL
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Deadlne for classified is Monday at
b- edlihe. for Llegal Advertisement is Moi
"Thee will-be a '3- charge 'fo-Affi
CIRCULATIONN DEPARTNi
Subscription Rates:
In County $26 Out:of-C.outty
(State & local taxes, include


http://www.greenepublishing.com

nisley -Since 1865-
"Telling t like it is \%ifh honest and integrity"
l tc. l.'labiscrnt
, ,, Interprise- ecorar er
adison Recorder established 1865.
Ne.. Enterprise established 1901.
Irae '. Consolidated June 25. 1908
Published ,eeklU by Greene Publishing. Inc..
S, 111 S. E. Shelb\ St.. Madison. FL 32340. Period-
icals postage PAID at Madison Post Office 32340.
ry 'Cohen .' Publication No. 177.400.
S: POSTMASTER: Send address changes to
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ENTATWvES This newspaper reserves the right to reject
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that. in the opinion of the management, kill not be
ADS.- for the best interest of the county and/or the own-
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pubbcation in this newspaper must be picked up no
later than 6 months from the date the\ are dropped off.
y-$31 '". Greene Publistung, Inc. % ill not be responsible for pho-
).L ltos beyond said deadline.


tine Kinsey for their abilities
and willingness to share them;
Leonard Miller for helping set
up; Frances Mercer for her in-
valuable help a "toll-takes""
Russell Williams for photog-
raphy; Danny Terrill .and his
helpers for the lovely dinner;
the musicians for great equip-
ment; and last but not least,
the Methodist Church for its
wonderful venue,, and espe-
cially Ginny Quackenbush for
her help she had to field
man\ questions. Of course %%e
appreciate all of the alunim
and guests v.ho attended and
hope to see you next \ ear. .We'
t\ o thoroughly\ enjoyed it all!
Hail to Lee Junior High!

Thelma Thompson


Spiritual Happiness

We have plenty in this country to be thankful for.' The trou-
ble is, we don't often realize it until we're hit by adverse cir-
cumstances. It's then that we remember how things used to be.
How often do we find ourselves content with what we have?
There's always a desire to have more. I'll admit, I'm one of the
guilty ones when it comes to desiring things. .,
Jesus said that if we love the things of the world, we are of
-the world. He didn't mean that we shouldn't desire the things
that we need food, clothing, good medical care, or even things
that would just make our lives easier. He, did mean that we,
shouldn't place anything ahead of Him. .
Too often, the pursuit of our carnal happiness over helms
the pursuit of our spiritual happiness. We \% ant just a little more,
not realizing that %we are neglecting God. We allow ourselves to
become of the %world, not of Jesus.
. Masbe we should all pause right now and thank Jesus for
giving us the things we need for this life food, clothing, shel-
ter, transportation instead of complaining about what we don't
have.


Price
News Content


Service.
Other


Inconvenience


55 or older


5. Do you use/read.... (Please answer Yes or No)
Ann Landers Remote Guide
You Be The Judge American Profile____

6. What is your favorite featuress? Number in numerical oder, 1-21,
beginning with #1 as your favorite feature.
Ann Landers ___ Crossword Puzzle-__
TV Listings__ American Profile_
Classifieds__ Weather__
School Nation & World News
Crime Beat____ Sports
Legals__ Columns _
Jail Report__ Madison County History
Spotlights Community Calendar__
Church News ___ Remote Guide__
Step Back in Time_ Around Madison County
You Be The Judge .. .

7. vWhat would you like to see more of in your Madison newspaper?,


Do you use our Remote Guide for your TV Listings?
S_____ES *__NO
Do you read the news content and play the games/puzzles in
the remote Guide?
S___YES ___NO


Name
Address
City
Phone (


Zip


In which of the following age groups are you?
18-24 25-34 '35-44 45-54


Thank you for taking the time to fill out this questionnaire.
Please return to us before April 21, 2005.
One entry per household. No reproduction accepted.
Form must be filled out in its entirety (Name included)
to be eligible for these winning prizes.
These forms are for our use only and will not be printed.


I 'T4efflabislan


,,


a..i.w der


Lee Day Eve was stormily
wet. But while rain reigned
supreme outside, conviviality
ruled inside.
A perfect group of 80
seemed to enjoy thoroughly an
evening of renewing old ac-
quaintances; reminiscing; rel-
ishing a wonderful dinner,
catered by Danny Terrill as
only he can do it, of roast beef,
grilled chicken, mashed pota-
toes and gravy, green beans,
baby carrots, rolls, salad, ba-
nana pudding and iced tea;
and being taken back in time
by the strains of bluegrass tit-
illating the ear by Kirk
Pittman's Bluegrass Pickers.
The occasion nu as the an-
nual Lee Junior High Alumni
Dinner, which was held in the
Lee Methodist Church fellow-
ship hall. Beautifully decorat-
ed by local'artist and interior
designer Deanie Webb, the
hall was lovely.
Rev. Manning Hicks was
our talented M.C. what a
voice he has; Simon Kinsey
gave the in\ location as only he
can do; Mayor Kinsey spoke
of the gro\x th of our town and
the fact that Lee Junior High
has not been abandoned, that,
after the property was given to
the town, it became a business
incubator under the capable
leadership of Town Manager
Cheryl Archambault. It is ab-
solutely wonderful to see the
happy children of Dawn's
Kinder Academy at play in our-
old school yard, to hear their
laughter and shouts .of joy
which take us all back to


Fill out this questionnaire and return it to

Greene Publishing, Inc. by April 21st
A winner will be drawn on April 22, 2005 from the returned questionnaire to
win four (4) Wild Adventure tickets and four (4) Movie Passes
No purchase is required. You do not need to be present to win.

1. Do you buy the Madison County Carrier and The Madison Enterprise-
Recorder from a:
vending machine convenience store (or) use both
-subscriptions

2. What days do you purchase the Madison County Carrier and The
W `,A b 'h "en te r I ; 'I"
.''"J '.*'. DI' ier ; .'i l .,.';. ,in J..,, 1 I ,i.' '-," ., '.,nI \-,ii l i -
S Wednesday .- '" Frida3y 1.j. ,.i Both .--_

3. Have you had the Madison County Carrier and The Madison
Enterprise-Recorder delivered to your home in the past year?
yes no
If you no longer subscribe, please tell us why you stopped
home delivery.








VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


Reflections from Tall Pines
Elizabeth Tuttle
Columnist


Pot"tin Worud Oa Paerm

This is being rituen for ybu by my oldest daughter Laurie.
Foi, those of ,,u who have wondered why my article has been
absent from the neiw spipcir for the last few weeks, no, it doesn't
A..,.I take that long to move. However, here is the story!
In the midst of our move, one afternoon I didn't feel quite
like mn\- \ I was having difficulty explaining something to my
husband. He .h,'i I was being funny. And finally said,
"What the heck are you talking about?" I thought I was just
tired, For the next couple of days everything seemed fine.
A few days later, we made a trip to Tennessee to take my pi-
ano to my daughter and to pick up some bedroom furniture. My
daughter noticed that my speech was not quite right. But there
again. we thought it was because I was so tired.
A few da\ s later, I called my daughter to ask her a question
about hooking up my computer, and I told her to be patient with
me because I was not able to articulate what I was thinking very
well. That's when I realized something was wrong. That's also
when my daughter realized something was wrong. Under the
guise of fixing my computer she drove over from Tennessee to
see for herself what was going on. She asked me several ques-
tions as to how I had been feeling and what symptoms I had
leading up to this, of which there were none.
To make a long story short, she made a doctor's appoint-
ment for me. We went to the doctor and he asked me several
questions about how I had been feeling and what symptoms I
had leading up to this of which there were none. He was a little
surprised. He ordered blood work for me that same day and
scheduled me for an MRI the following week.
My next visit to the doctor revealed that I had had a small
stroke. What a shock. I had no warning this was happening to
me. It was a bolt out of the blue. This stroke affected my speech,
my writing, my typing and my reading. It could have been much
worse. God is really taking good care of me and for this I am
very thankful.
But now, the frustration begins. Thank goodness my daugh-
ters and I have a good sense of humor. I have invented a new
language of my very own. It's very difficult to go from one day
doing everything for yourself that you are used.to doing to not
able to write or communicate. I have been going to speech ther-
apy once a week since my diagnosis. I am told I am improving
greatly but it's hard for me to see it because I'm the one strug-
gling. At this point, if you spoke to me on the phone, you would
not be able to tell I have had a stroke. I am able to mask the prob-
lem very well. Just don't ask me to write for you unless you have
a translator.
. At first I could not even cook, and now that is coming bnck
I am also now able to sew, which I love. I tire easily right now.
But I feel much better than I did. 'Ifai sure that will also disap-
pear with time.
I don't know if this is a good thing or not, but the doctor
gave me permission to drive around locally. My daughter thinks
this is funny because she tells me to stay away from people, an-
imals, mountains, ditches, buildings, flowers, and any other liv-
ing or non-living thing. And she also tells me that the big red
sign with 8 sides is the STOP sign. S as in ssssss ...STOP. Sweet
daughter of mine.
I look forward to being able to continue writing my column.
What has happened to me has happened for a reason. I don't
want to ever forget what this experience has been like. From
time to time I may have my daughter help me write an article
about what I have gone through and the progress I am making.
It may help someone out there going through something similar
or who has gone through this before.
In the meantime, I wish you all well, and don't forget me.
I'll be back....Keep Smiling.



Grant
establish a truancy court, and provide individual, group or fam-
ily counseling on topics such as violence, substance abuse, bul-
lying prevention, peer pressure, school culture and climate.
Also, this grant will provide teachers with information on re-
sources available to students, encourage parent involvement, or
purchase and install safety equipment. Grant funds will also be
used to conduct security assessments; develop crisis prepared-
ness plans, enhance links with community officials and families;
and provide staff development programs that bring together po-
lice officers, mental health professionals, and juvenile justice
s, stem personnel to provide each other with training, consulta-
tion, and support. This initiative will promote family and com-
munity involvement in school activities, mentorinig, academic
enrichment, alternative education, and expanded after school
programs.
The Safe Schools/Healthy Students (SS/HS) Initiative will
provide funds to contract with Apalachee Center, Inc. to pro-
vide mental health services to children and their families of
Madison County which may or may not qualify for Medicaid.
These professional mental health service providers will identi-
fy those children who already have serious emotional distur-
bances and will ensure that they receive appropriate referral,
treatment, and follow-up services they need. These services
may include, but are not limited to: programs for children and
adolescents with conduct disorders and related problems, those
who exhibit aggressive antisocial behavior, depression, self-
inflicted violence, and/or who abuse drugs. This project will
fund activities that (1) provide screening and assessment in
the school setting; (2) provide appropriate school-based men-
tal health prevention and early intervention services for at-risk
children and adolescents and their families; (3) provide refer-
ral and follow-up with local public mental health agencies
when treatment is indicated; (4) provide training and consulta-


tion to school personnel; and (5) provide supportive services to
families in order that they may participate fully in the educa-
tional, social, and healthy development of their children.
The Safe Schools/Healthy Students Initiative project will
supplement the Teen Parent program as it provides services
that make available preventive and intervention services that
enable young children (ages 0-5) to enter school ready to learn.


Madison County...


Jail Report


4/6/05
Gloria Jean Christian--
Aggravated battery with a
deadly weapon
Francis Ann McGee--
VOP (circuit)
Marvin Lewis Powell--
Criminal registration
4/7/05
Marcus Dewayne
Thompkins--VOP (county)
4/8/05
Willie James Anderson--
DWLSR or cancelled
Troy Allan Delk--Bat-'
tery on law enforcement offi-
cer, criminal mischief,
DWLSR or cancelled, resist-
ing an officer without vio-
lence
Wendy Barber Lyons--
DWLSR or cancelled
Michael Todd Cole--
Failure to appear
Destiny Helen Allen--
VOP (circuit)
Kimberly Margaret
Tamme--Unknown charge
Justin Gerard Edwards--
DWLSR' or cancelled, ne-
glect of a child
4/9/05
Trelle Daigle--Reckless
driving
Willie Lee Davis--
DWLSR or cancelled
Thomas James Tillman--
Affray i fighting i
Carl Michael Taylor--


Affray (fighting), carrying a
concealed weapon or firearm
4/10/05
William Gilbert Ben-
nett--DWLSR or cancelled
Antonio Dionte Choice-
-No tag or expired tag, no
valid or expired drivers li-
cense, possession of cocaine
Terri Renee Fisher--Bur-
glary, grand theft
Rickey Roberson--Bat-
tery (touch or strike), bur-
glary, no valid or expired dri-
vers license
Brenda Denise Rober-
son--DWLSR or cancelled
4/11/05
Antonio Dionte Choice-
-Resisting an officer without
violence
Dennis Dewayne Mur-
ray--Disruption of a school
function
James Benjamin Ware--
VOP (circuit)
William Bernard Fudge-
-Battery (touch or strike)
4/12/05
Mauro Perez Perez--Re-
sisting an officer with vio-
lence
Willie June Branom--
Writ of bodily attachment
William Daniel Aborrez-
co--DWLSR or cancelled
David Wendell Halter-
m a n D ome s t i c
violence/battery


Flooding Cont'd from Page 1A
Pond area. off Highw\aN 150. install culverts.
"This isn't over by a long way," said Watson of her deter-
mination to get something done about the problem.
Thompson said that her family and her landlord also had to
evacuate. She said that other neighbors near the Lee boat ramp
and Beulah Church Road had also had to leave. She said one
woman and her son had to get in and out of the property by john-
boat.
She estimated the water was 15 to 20 feet deep in some ar-
eas. .. r '
Rebecca McCool, who also lives near the Lee Boat kRamp,
wondered if maybe the government could do somethinigiabout
re-routing the water.
"This is the third time in three years I've had to leave be-
cause of the flooding," she said. "I haven't even checked my
home for two weeks. I don't even know if I have one."

Chemicals Cont'd from Page IA
finely deal with potentially dangerous chemicals.
He was with Dwayne Money of the Local Emergency
Planning Council (LEPC).
Included in the on-site visits were Smithfield Packing
and Farmer's Co-Op. Smithfield has ammonia present. The
Co-Op has ammonium nitrate and ammonium sulfate. Both
of these are ingredients used in fertilizer.
Martin said the inspections are important. Constant
monitoring by the companies is also vital to safety in the
county. The storage of chemicals and their use, must be
watched. Substances may come into contact with other
chemicals and cause severe damage.

Cont'd from Page 1A

Prenatal nurse home-visitations, integrated physical and men-
tal health services for mothers and infants following birth (par-
enting skills, fostering relationship-building between infant
and mother) family support opportunities for families whose
children are in childcare programs, case consultation, crisis in-
tervention, integrated therapy, and help for caregivers and
teachers to work collaboratively with families to address the
social and emotional needs of children. Activities shall include
ways to overcome barriers to identify and serve families, in
need.
The Project Director will coordinate a committee that will
address safe school policies. The policies will be reviewed to.
determine if the following are included; (1) clear standards of
student behavior which consider the social and emotional
needs of children (2) a discipline code, based on respect, that
is widely communicated to parents, teachers, and students; (3)
penalties that are imposed fairly and equitably and are com--
mensurate with the severity of the infraction and provide alter-
native interventions that reach positive behaviors; (4) zero tol-
erance for weapons and contraband on school grounds and at
school-sponsored events; (5) reintegration of students from the
juvenile justice system; (6) management information systems
for reporting and analyzing violent and noncriminal incidents;
and (7) policies and procedures to ensure that parents and the
larger community are welcome in the schools and have oppor-
tunities for meaningful participation in planning and carrying
out the school's safety policies.
Schools that function well have a strong academic focus,
support students in achieving high standards, foster positive
relationships, promote meaningful parental and community in-
volvement, and recognize the social and emotional needs of
students. Schools that have comprehensive violence preven-
tion and response plans in place, plus teams to design and im-
plement those plans, report positive results such as improved
academics, improved attendance rates, reduced disciplinary re-
ferrals and suspensions, improved school climate that is more
conducive to learning, better staff morale, more efficient use
of human and financial resources and enhanced safety. This is
the focus of the Madison County School District Safe
Schools/Healthy Students Initiative.


Moore Thoughts
Mike Moore
Columnist


&



c
t
i
t
t

c
t
s



1


(

e<

n
1


Sunrises Mean New Opportunities
I saw a sunrise today. Wait! Before the reader turns the page,
changes channels, or tunes out, think about it. I do not see many of
hese. They are simply scheduled at a difficult time for me. But last
Monday, I was driving east on a rural road, and sure enough, there
t was (the sun comes up in the east). I noticed the sunrise was bet-
er, more beautiful, on the country road, than on the interstate high-
way. This may have something to do with state sunrises being bet-
ter than federal ones, but I don't think so. It was just a better view.
Since the time has changed, or rather, the clocks have been
changed, I see more sunrises. Being a night person, I still do better
with sunsets.
I suppose if you work in the business of agriculture, especial-
.y the care and feeding of farm animals, you may frequently arise
early. Cows, horses, pigs, goats, sheep, chickens, and other animals
may need care which is not always planned for mid-morning. You
may often see sunrises.
Anyway, sunrises are here to stay and happen nearly every
day. When the day begins with rain and clouds, we don't always
see the sun. I assume it is still present.
Just what does a sunrise mean? It means the night is over and
a new day is beginning. It means a fresh start, a beginning anew.
We each get this day. We can use it in many ways. Sometimes it
seems as though we have not many choices. If we have a job or go
to school, much of our schedule is set for us. But there is some of
the time we have control over, some that we can choose to use or
waste.
Recently, my wife and I lost a friend. The lady woke up one
day and it was. her last day on earth. No one knew it would be. She
suffered from a condition which sent her into a coma and then took
her life. She was gone quickly.
That could be any one of us. Several members of my family
travel quite a bit. We see it all. This past Sunday afternoon, my wife
and I saw a car overturned on the interstate highway. The emer-
gency vehicles were all there. It was hard to imagine anyone could
survive such a wreck. The person in the car had no idea what was
waiting just down the road.
Time is so short. It seems like yesterday I was a child. Now I
am a "mature" adult.
The Bible says, "So teach us to number our days that we may
apply our hearts to wisdom."
The sunrise says we have a new day. The unused hours lie in
front of us. The unpainted canvas, the blank book can be put to use.
How many days are left to us is not for us to know.
Cervantes said in Don Quixote, ..a time for all things; a time
for great things, and a time for small things."
Good morning to a new beginning.


Madison County

Extension Service
Diann Douglas
Columnist


Test Your Financial Literacy Skills
April is National Financial Literacy Month. It's time to look at
your consumer knowledge to check your spending, saving and use
of credit. The Institute of Consumer Financial Education, a non-
profit agency dedicated to helping people improve their consumer
skills has a questionnaire to help you measure your financial abili-
ties and awareness.
The National Financial Education Questionnaire, consists of
questions about issues such as bill paying practices, how much you
know about your credit report, about your monthly budgeting prac-
tices and your financial goals. Answer the following questions to
the best of your ability. The correct responses are at the end of this
article, but try to answer all of the questions before check your an-
swers.
Please circle your selection of true (T), false (F), or not sure for
numbers 1-10,
1. Late payments on bills are a minor problem or no problem at
all when seeking a home loan.
T F Not sure
2. You should keep enough in your savings account to cover 3
months of expenses.
T F Not sure
3. No more than 25% of your income should be used on in-
stallments.
T F Not sure
4. If you don't have enough money to pay your bills, you
should call your lenders right away and tell them.
T F Not sure
5. Bankruptcy will only stay on your credit record for 7 years.
T F Not sure
6. The lowest interest rate on a loan always means the best
loan.
T F Not sure
'7. Two people can purchase the same item and still pay vastly
different amounts.
T F Not sure
8. When you use a credit card you are borrowing money from
a bank.
T F Not sure
9. If I can't afford my car payments, I can voluntarily surren-
der my car to get out of the loan.
T F Not sure
-10. Your credit history has no effect on your ability to get a job
or rent an apartment.
T F Not sure

Check your answers with the key below to see how well you
did. -For more information on consumers issues and financial man-
agement, contact the Madison County Extension Office at 973-
4138.
The University of Florida Extension Madison County is an
Equal Employment Opportunity Affirmati9e Action Employer au-
thorized to provide research, educational information and other
services only to individuals and institutions that function without
regard to race, color, sex, age, handicap or national origin.

Answers: 1-F, 2-T, 3-T, 4-T, 5-F, 6-F, 7-T, 8-T, 9-F, 10-F.


TWday, Apiil 15, 2005







4A The MadisonEnterprise-Recorder AROUND 1MADISON COUNTY


"Randall's Playground" Dedicated


Happy 5th Birthday, De'Sja
De'Sja She'Lon Smiley is the daugh-
.er of Johnny and Shalonda Cooke.
She is the granddaughter of Dennis
and Mary Dixon of Madison and
Johnny and Mary Cooke of
Sumter, S.C. De'Sja is the God-
S- daughter of Angela Turner and
Steve Jones. De'Sja has one
brother, LaDarian Smiley, and
one sister, Des'Tanee Smiley.
De'Sja also has two God brothers,
Devonte' and Kamaiu Johnson.
De'Sja enjoys reading, dancing and go-
ing to church. De'Sja will be turning five
on April 16th. She will be celebrating this joyous occasion with
a "Strawberry Shortcake" party to be held at Greenville Com-
munity Pre-School.
Love you always,
Mom and Dad

Happy 1st Birthday

Aaliyan Kiaona Solomon
Aaliyan is the daughter of Kevin
and Shameka Solomon. She has one
brother Quartez Solomon., She
likes to dance and play with her
brother. She will be celebrating
her birthday with a party Sun-
day, April 17, 2005, with family .-
and friends. .
We would like to wish" ."
Aaliyan a happy 1st Birthday. .
We love you!
Mom, Dad, Quartez and family,


Local Families Needed

For Exchange Students
ASSE International Student Exchange Programs (ASSE) is
seeking local host families for boys and girls from a variety of
countries around the world. These students are 15 to 18 years of
age, and are coming to this area for the upcoming high school
year or semester. These personable and academically select ex-
change students have good English, are bright, curious and anx-
ious to learn about the USA by living as part of your family, at-
tending high school and sharing their own culture and language
with you...
,itomr-The exchange ',stud.ens aiivedvtomhi their hoiie 'kouhtr,,
.shortly before school begins and return at the end-of the-sohool
year of semester. Each ASSE student is fully insured, brings his
or her own personal spending money and expects to bear his or
her share of household responsibilities, as well as being includ-
ed in normal family activities and lifestyles.
The., students are well screened and qualified by ASSE.
Families may select the youngster of their choice from extensive
student applications, family photos and biographical essays.
To become a host family or find out more about ASSE and
its programs, please call 1-800-473-0696. There are hundreds of
students to choose from, so call and begin the process of se-
lecting your new son or daughter today!.



Certificates of Deposit

Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm
FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective from Interest Raes Annual Percentage
0413/200oo.4/1920s interest ales Yield IAPY)
90-day** 2.62% 2.65%
180-day** 3.00% 3.05%
1-year 3.20% 3.25%
2-year 3.83% 3.90%
3-year 4.02% 4.10%
4-year 4.16% 4.25%
5-year 4.26% 4.35%
*Jumbo CDs are available. **IRA Certificates of
Deposit are not available in 90 and 180-day terms.
JUMBO FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective from Interest Rates Annual Percentage
mI4/i32005 04i.9u ineres aes Yield (APp)
90-day** 2.71% 2.75%
180-day** 3.10% 3.15%
1-year 3.30% 3.35%
2-year 3.92% 4.00%
3-year 4.11% 4.20%
4-year 4.26% 4.35%
5-year 4.35% 4.45%
Minimum opening deposit required for a Jumbo CD is $100,000.
** IRA Certificates of Deposit are not available in 90 and 180-day terms.


The Hickory Grove United Methodist Church had a really
busy weekend, with two different activities. First, on Satur-
day, April 2, the Church participated in Lee Homecoming,
with a food booth of homemade chocolate cakes, and their fa-
mous Chicken Pileau cooked in old, black wash-pots. Unfor-
tunately, the chicken pileau was all gone by about noon, as
well as the cakes.
The church would like to apologize for running out of
Chicken Pileau, but did say to be sure to attend Down Home
Days, and they will have plenty. All the money collected on
Saturday will go towards Relay for Life, said Kim Buchanan,
chairman for this year's Relay for Life team. "We raised over
$600 on Saturday, and every single penny will go to the Amer-
ican Cancer Society."
On Sunday, the Hickory Grove Church held the official
dedication of the new "sports facility," located across from the
church, to Randall Buchanan, long-time member of the
church, and educational leader of Madison County.
Nearly 100 folks from Hickory Grove and other churches
started playing softball at 3:00 p.m., and the dedication was
held at 5:00 p.m. Right next to "Randall's Playground" is the
Hickory Grove Arboretum, named in memory of Joe and Lu-


Arlon and Betty Sue Buchanan are pictured as they un-
veil the plaque that dedicates "Randall's Playground."


Servicemen and Wo


WrZ ON:As
Dan, Arlon and Bobby Joe Buchanan unveil the plaque
that dedicates the Arboretum to Joe and LuJette Buchanan,
the three men's parents.

Jette Buchanan, Randall's parents, and also members of the
church for many years.
A beautiful bronze plaque was erected for both "Randall's
Playground," as well as the Arboretum, and both were un-
veiled during the dedication ceremony.
Also on hand for the event, was the oldest son of Joe and
LuJette, Gale Arlon, who lives in Adel, Georgia. Gale and
Carol donated five acres of land to the church so the Play-
ground and Arboretum could be built. In the ceremony, Gale
presented the official deed of the land to the Chairman of the
Board for the Church.
Also in Gale's comments, he invited church members to
plant native species of local plants on the Arboretum trail, as
that is what he has been doing for the past few weeks.
In closing, he said both he and Carol were indeed proud to
donate the land to the church that he grew up in, and meant so
very much to his parents.
It was an absolutely great day, with the small kids playing
softball, and that is something that Randall would have loved,
said Gale. Randall loved kids, and he loved playing all kinds
of ball games. It is only titling that the playground be named
after Randall!


)men Your Rights


Are Protected Under USERRA


By Bill McCrea
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Any service personnel
"n d ia I sW'i ^l'ine War in
'raq, oi any other dut\ station
and has been discharged from
duty, has the right to re-em-
ployed in their civilian job.
These rights apply to all ser-
vice personnel as long as such
persons ensure that their em-
ployer receives advance writ-
ten notice of their service
commitment and have five
years or less of cumulative
service in the military while
with that particular employer.
The only exemption is
those who have been separat-
ed from service with a dis-
qualifying discharge or other
than honorable conditions.
The Uniformed Services
Employment and Reemploy-
ment Rights Act (USERRA)
guarantees that if the condi-
tions above are qualified, then
service personnel must be re-
stored to their previous job
and receive all the benefits


that they would have attained
due to absence during military
service.
"A lot of ei, ice person-
nel do not know about all the
benefits they have, especially
job rights. We haven't had a
big problem in Madison
County, but in South Florida,
in Tampa and Miami there
have been a few reported inci-
dents," said Ronald Hill, Vet-
erans Representative for
North Florida Workforce De-
velopment Board.
The program is targeted
toward those individuals in
-the National Guard, or some
of the officers that have been
re-commissioned.
USERRA protects the ex-
isting benefits that occur dur-
ing advancement at the work-
place such as employer based
health care for employee and
dependants for up to 24
months while in the military.
All military veterans ap-
plying for work should be
granted extra consideration in


HERE'S HOW IT WORKS:
* High quality, professional photographs will be made locally and at
no charge or obligation.
* We, as sponsors, will use and display the photos as a tribute to
TOMMOROW'S LEADERS...TODAY
* As a bonus, you will see finished color photos (photos used in
the feature will be in black and white) and have an opportunity
to purchase any for your family needs you are not obligated
to buy anything. No age limit.
'TOMORROW'S LEADERS..." Feature is Sponsored by:
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Date: April 20th, Wednesday
Location: Madison Enterprise-Recorder Office
Hours: 3:30 pm 7:30 pm
Call: Emerald Kinsley at 973-4141 or 973-3497
Photography by
INTERPRESS STUDIOS


the application process.
"It's in the Florida State
Statute that veteran prefer-,
ence should be awarded in lo-
cal, state and national govern-
ment positions, as well as all
employment positions. This is
an agenda item set for the
Madison County Commission
meeting where hopefully they
will vote on in behalf of the
preference statute being en-
forced, because at the mo-
ment, it is not," said Oliver


Bradley, Madison County's
Veterans Representative.
The U.S. Department of
Labor, 'lei an-t Emiplo ment
and Training Services (VETS)
is authorized to investigate
and resolve all complaints of
USERRA violations. For as-
sistance in filing a complaint,
or for any other information
on USERRA, contact VETS
at 1-866-4-USA-DOL or visit
its website at
www.dol.gov/vets.


We Need A Pretty Face;


Local Children Featured
Want to see your children featured in. our local paper? Well you
can! All children, brought by parent or guardian, will be photographed
for a feature to be run soon. Simply make your appointment by call-
ing Emerald Kinsley at 973-4141 or 973-3497 now.
All photos will be published
and there's NO CHARGE or obliga-
tion!!
This is for all ages and
GROUPS too!
If you'Ye been wanting a nice .
family portrait we can do that .for
you also just call the above num-
ber.
Only the kids will be published.


.' : :' all dai for a FRI : con'tatliou'

LEON SCREENING

P.058378 "Serving TFllabasse with Quality Work Sime 1976"

Authorized Distnbulor of Superior Metal Producis Co Inc
LCAS94001 GB32582 CRC 1327280


STATE FARM SELECT AGENT
KEITH G.

HARGROVE
200 W. Base St.
.~ (850) 973-6641


Friday, April 15, 2005







Friday, April 15, 2005


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


'F ~
I


/ LETHA GASTON


Letha Gaston, age 93, of Jasper, passed
away Tuesday, April 12, 2005 at Suwannee
Valley Nursing Center in Jasper following a
brief illness. The Hamilton County native and
lifelong resident was born Nov. 10, 1911 to
Bryant and Annie Green Allen. Ms. Gaston
was a faithful member of Corinth Baptist
Church. She was preceded in death by her
husbands, H. B. McNealy and Franklin Gaston
and four brothers, Willie Allen, Earl Allen,
Bryant J. Allen "Jr." and Isreal James "I.J."


Alle


Madison; three sisters, Myrtie Morgan, Jas
Annie Laura Futch, Macclenny and Betty J
Morgan, Live Oak; several nieces
nephews also survive.
Funeral services were held at 11:00
Thursday, April 14 at Corinth Baptist Chi
with Pastor Gary Abbott officiating. Interim
will follow in the church cemetery.
The family received friends Wednes
April 13 at Harry T. Reid Funeral Ho
Jasper.


;n. Harry T. Reid Funeral Home is in cha
Survivors include one brother, Pete Allen, of arrangements.


Dixie "Mama" Lightsey, 96, of Cly-
attville, Georgia, died on Sunday, April 10,
2005, at Presbyterian Home in Quitman fol-
lowing a brief illness. Born in Madison
County to the late Arthur and Nora Zipperer
Seals, she had been a life long resident of this
area. She was very devoted to her church,
Clyattville United Methodist Church, and
taught middle grade children's Sunday
School Classes for many years and was active
in the United Methodist Women. She loved
children very much. and in addition to her
own children, she was a foster parent for 10
or more children. She also baby sat for many
other children over the years in her home.
She also loved quilting and frequently taught
others the art of quilting. She combined her
interest in children and her church to involve
her students in raising funds for the church
and as a result, the education center at Cly-
attville United Methodist Church was named
in her honor.
Survivors include four daughters and
three sons in law, Laurie Bradley, of,Cayce,
S.C., Lawanna and Bill Bland of Clyattville,
GA, Norma and Gale Stimson of Kingwood,
TN, Delores and Donnie Powell of Warner


Robbins, GA; three sons and daughters
law, Samuel Tully and Elsa Lightsey
Blake, GA, Walter Smith and Shirley Li
sey of Selma, AL, Joseph Stuart (Jody)
Nan Lightsey of Marion Junction, AL; an
er son in law, George Boyd of Clover, S.C
sister in law, Dorothy Seals of Cottond
and an uncle, Sonny Seals of Madison. I
surviving are 25 grandchildren, 36 g
grandchildren, 4 great great grandchild
and two nieces. She is preceded in death
her husband, Walter C. Lightsey, a daugl
Willadean Boyd, and a brother, Grover Se
Funeral services for Lightsey were 1
on Wednesday, April 13, 2005, at Clyattv
United Methodist Church. Rev. Molly D
ner officiated. Burial followed at Mt. Ho
Cemetery in Pinetta. The family recei
friends, at McLane Lakewood Funeral Ho
on Tuesday, April 12, 2005. Flowers wil
accepted or donations may be made to P
byterian Home, 301 E. Screven St., Quitn
GA 31643 or Clyattville United Metho
Church, 5311 Railroad Ave., Valdosta,
31601. Condolences may be made on
obituary page of ww .m inca iidefitneral
vices.com McLane Lakewood Funeral Ho


Community Calendar


00


m1i


Are You...
TIRED? OVERWORKED?
STRESSED OUT?
L I OU r __t r u- __t "1 i .. u. OdLE__ ... .. I


'Thanks 'So' Much
To all of you that attend
my 50th Birthday LUAU cc
bration on March 26, 20
Your generous gifts and con
butions are very much appr
ated. May God bless each
you that supported me in m
ing my special day a men
rable occasion.
LaVerne Dixon Stepher


ded


ele-
105.
itri-
eci-
iof
ak-
mo-

ns.


Hav yoI ee uredw
forSocalSecriy o SI
Nee hlwithyurapel

SammyELon
D isaiiy osltn 2 r.1 Ep


DLo Your reel Hurt? LDoes lour Back Ache?
Are Your Neck & Shoulders Tense? "
Then you need a Relaxing, Soothing, Luxurious
FULL BODY MASSAGE
Take a one hour
mini-vacation trom
stres- and all it
unt\anted ide
.. aWJ '' ^S


luxurious and relaxing I
full bod% na-sage.


figte X I joe 1 t P.re Tj Luxui -
Massage will
-Soothe your aches and pains Release youth stress and tension
*Relax your tired, overworked body
Ten min. chair massage available in an office setting,
Increase productivity and relieve stress at work. We come to you.
Call DeerWood Massage
....u,,, ...... Lr..MIr. 850-973-2504 F.' LiL rI.... ..:


MRSe. COL
HEALER, READER, ADVISOR
All who are unsuccessful, unlucky, P
dissatisfied, let the woman who
knows help you. She removes evil
influence. If husband or wife is
unfaithful, see her now. She
settles lovers quarrels, helps you
gain the lost love & affection of
the one you love & shows you the
way to happiness. She names
friends and enemies and tells you if s
friends are true or false. She locates
lost and stolen property. She does not
claim to be God. She is just a servant of the Lord who
has brought here to help humanity. If you have any
problem concerning the past, present, future, love,
marriage, business, lawsuits, finances, health; if you are
in trouble, sick or in love, there's no problem so great
that she cannot solve.
1823 South Ohio Ave., Live Oak, FL (Hwy 129 S. Right across the street from the library)

(Look for her sign in front of her home)

386-362-1255

GUARANTEED RESULTS IN 3 DAYS


F April 15
Singles Party, hosted by
Positive Christian Singles,
every Friday at 1650 River
sper, Street (1/4 mile east of Sam's
Jean Club), Valdosta. This week's
and theme is Groovy 60's Party.
Dance lesson at 8 p.m., DJ
a.m. plays country, oldies, and rock
urch from 8:30 p.m. Fun mixers
nent and karaoke. $8 admission in-
cludes food and drinks. Infor-
day, mation at 229-242-3797.
)me, April 15
The Senior Citizens
large Council of Madison County
will hold an Outreach at Farm-
ers Merchants Bank in
Greenville. The Public is wel-
come.
s in April 16
American Legion Auxil-
ght- iary Cherry Lake Unit 224
and will be hosting a blood drive at
oth- the Cherry Lake Crossroads
.*. a store from 9:00 2:00.
ale; April 17

reat Sam and Sally Worley
ren, will be in concert at Sirmans
h by Baptist Church at 6:00 p.m.
hter, They will be singing Old
;als. Bluegrass songs of yesterday.
held They have sang on the Grand
ville Ole Opry and Six Flags over
)an- Georgia. Everyone is invited
oreb to come and share a good time
ved with us. Church is located 8
ome miles South of Greenville on
1 he 221. More information, call


Softball Tournament To Be Held Saturday,


At New Recreaction Complex


me- By Bill McCrea
Greene Publishing, Inc.
If you are looking for
some sports, action the week-
end of the Four Freedoms Fes-
tival, come out to the Down
Home Days Softball Tourna-
ment at, Madison Recreation
Park April 16. The park is .o-
cated right beside Madison
County High School on U.S.


Highway 90. balls and trophies awarded to
The tournament is for one first through forth place teams.
day only at a brand new com- The top six teams in their reg-
plex. The type of tournament istered divisions will receive
play involved 'is ASA men's berths to the WSL/Miken
B-D, division play. Championship Series finals in
Sign-up soon because Panama City Beach on Sep-
'play is limited to the' first 1i8i temtberi9 through 11. For more
' tleams.,Playime i at-9gatm.itor' inform.itiohi call 'Nathan
11llp.m. There will be prizes of Kendrick at 971-5788, or cell
bats, T-shirts, bags, cannon # 229-460-7474.


FRIDAY APRIL 15. 2005
3 30 PMN

5 t00PMN TO !1I 00 PM


5 00 P.M.

5:45 P.M.


6:00P.M. TO 7:00 P.M.

7:00 P.M.

7:00 P.M. TO 11:00 P.M.

SATURDAY APRIL 16, 20

7:30 A.M.

8:00 A.M

9:00 A.M,. TO 5:00 P.M.

10:00 A.M.

10:00 A.M.

11:00 A.M. TO 3:00 P.M.




11:30 A.M. UNTIL??

NOON

1:00 P.M.

1:30 P.M.

1:45 P.M.

2:00 P.M.


ALL AFTERNOON


R
P
F
R

I1
T
R
B
R
P
C
O
P
R
105


IB COOK OFF
INCKNEY STREET
OOD VENDORS OPEN
ANGE STREET
DESSERT CONTEST JLIDGING .
MANSION "
NTRODLiCTION OF NOMINEES FOR CITIZEN OF
HE YEAR AND ANNOUNMENT OF WINNER
ANGE STREET
ECKY'S DANCE STEPS SHOWCASE PERFORMANCE
ANGE STREET
ET CONTEST
COURTHOUSEE LAWN
LIVE'S ELECTRONICS & PERFORMANCE IMPORTS
RESENT THE COMMUNITY STREET DANCE
ANGE STREET


-i


FUN RUN,
RANGE & MARION
5K RACE
RANGE & MARION
ARTS & CRAFTS, ACTIVITIES & FOOD VENDORS
DOWNTOWN AREA
PARADE
BASE ST. TO RANGE
REGISTRATION FORDB DRAG RACING
(CAR STEREO COMPETITION)
OLIVE'S ELECTRONICS
QUILT AND FLOWER SHOW
AT THE MANSION
ANTIQUE FARM AND MACHINERY EXHIBIT
AT THE MANSION
BASKET WEAVING DEMONSTRATION
AT THE MANSION
ENTERTAINMENT AT THE GAZEBO
FOUR FREEDOMS PARK
DESSERT TASTING
AT THE MANSION
DB DRAG RACING (CAR STEREO COMPETITION.
CITY HALL
WATERMELON SEED SPITTING CONTEST
COURTHOUSE LAWN
FROG HOP.
COURTHOUSE LAWN
PEDAL POWERED TRACTOR PULL
TO BE DETERMINED "
CLASSIC CAR SHOW DUNKING BOOTH a


' DIXIE "MAMA" LIGHTSEY


MADISON COUNTY

CHAMBER OF COMMERCE

24TH ANNUAL

FOUR FREEDOMS FESTIVAL
i N n me Ei si. Wramin miu


Franklin Carroll ait 94-4331.
April 18
The Senior Citizens
Council of Madison County
will hold an Outreach at Capi-
tol City Bank in Madison.
The Public is welcome.
April 18
South Georgia Medical
Center's Diabetes Manage-
ment Center will host its
monthly Living With Diabetes
session at 7:00 p.m. at the Di-
abetes Management Center lo-
cated inside SGMC's Special-
ty Clinic at 3018 North Patter-
son Street (Loch Winn Office
Park). Participation is free of
charge and open to all people
with diabetes and their care-
givers. This month's topic will
be, Love your Feet, For addi-
tional information call Dawn
Taylor at (229) 249-4121.
April 18
Equine Extravaganza and
Steak Out from 6:30 p.m. until
8:30 p.m. at the Farmer's Co-
op in Madison. Join us for
steaks on the grill with all the
trimmings, door prizes, and a
host of knowledgeable folks!
Marty Adams, Ph.D., Equine
Nutrition, Southern States
Coop, Tom Perkins with Se-
lect, Exhibitor Labs and
Straight Arrow and Lynne
Johnson, Pfizer Animal
Health, Equine will be there,


plus a demonstration, "Horse
Clipping 101." The cost is just
$5.00 with all proceeds going
to support the local Relay For
Life.
April 20
DOers Club Diabetes
Support Group will have a
guest speaker, Amy Mullins,
Registered Dietitian, at the
Madison County Health De-
partment at 11 a.m. The meet-
ing will be in the Large Con-
ference Room at 800 Third
Street, Madison and is free of
charge. Please check in at the
front desk. Timely diabetes
information will be presented,
along with networking oppor-
tunities among other diabetics.
April 21
Divorce and Dating Sup-
port Group, sponsored by Pos-
itive Christian Singles meets
every Thursday at 7 p.m. at the
Valdosta Library, Woodrow
Wilson Drive. Subjects in-
clude both divorce recovery
and dating that leads to suc-
cessful marriage. All single,
separated, and divorced per-
sons are invited. There is no
charge. For more information,
call 229-242-3797.






Friday, April 15, 2005


6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder AROUND MADISON COUNTY


I


Tri-County Family Health Care

Sponsors Community-Wide Egg Hunt


4!~; ~

4.


} h




;?. ?-



?


low


By Liqda Sla\ en Donald-on
On March 25 (Good Fn-
day), Dr. Elizabeth Hengste-
beck and the staff of Tri-Coun-
ty Family Health Care were-
busy hiding colored eggs for
children in the community to
hunt. This egg hunt was un-
derway at 3:30 'p.m. with ap-
proximately 40 local children
participating.
The Easter Bunny paid a
visit, thanks to Barnes Option-
Care, and distributed good
bags to the children. This sur-
prise visit excited the children
tremendously, as smiling faces
were everywhere.
After the egg. hunt, the
participants and their parents
enjoyed refreshments, and the
Easter Bunny presented two
prize Easter baskets to the
children who found the prize
eggs.
A special thanks goes to
Jackson's Drug Store in
Greenville for donating the
Easter baskets and the Ms.
Judy Hill and Ms. Brenda Wil-
son, who assisted with serving
refreshments.



CGOT L
i _*l S ii


)PWA


SV*Matthew Jacksonl

Graduates From

Basic Training
Matthew C. Jackson of Safety Harbor, Fl. recent-
ly graduated from basic training in the United States
Air Force at Lackland AFB in San Antonio, Tx. His
parents, Jon and Theresa Jackson, as well as his sister
." Meredith, and girlfriend Stacey traveled to Lackland
during Easter week to watch the graduation cere-
monies and visit with the new airman. Matt is now
stationed with the 311th training squadron, at the De-
fense Language Institute, The Presidio of Monterey,
CA. After a year or so of Korean language training,
Jackson will be reassigned as an Air Force cryptolin-
guist.
Matt's grandparents are W.B. and Vivyanne Jack-
son of Lee. His aunt and uncle are Mike and Eliza-
beth Williams, also of Lee. Matt invites all of his
Madison County friends and acquaintances to write
.' him at:
Amn. Matthew Jackson
311th Training Squadron
441 Chaplain Magsig Ave.
Box 3156
Monterey, CA. 93944-3111


oil>







'NO


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Ms. Pat's Antiques Store
held a grand opening and rib-
bon cutting ceremony on Fri-
day, April 8.
A visit through the an-
tiques store is like finding a
treasure chest. Many items are
for sale, including antique fur-
niture, vintage wedding dress-
es and collector's plates. One
plate bears the image of Presi-
dent John F. Kennedy and his
wife, Jackie.
A huge mirror adorns a
wall, located on the north side.
of the store. Hundreds of an-
tiques, quilts and other items,
including works done by local
artist and storeowner, Pat Sny-
der, are on display.
Pat's husband, Gene, co-
owns the store with her. Regi-
na Williams works in the store
with Pat.
Ms. Pat's Antiques is lo-
cated in the building, which
formerly housed TJ Beggs &
Sons Department Store. The
store fits in well with the' old


-Ar


The NFCC Community Choir will pre-
sent its spring concert Sunday, April 17 at
the 1898 Sanctuary of the First Baptist
Church of Madison.
The concert will perform a Requiem
Mass showcasing the works by 19th C.
composer Luigi Cherubini. The perfor-
mance will include several Stephen Foster
songs and the spirituals "As I Went Down to
the River to Pray" from the hit movie Oh
Brother, Where Art Thou.
Madison County Community Choir
members are Amber Harris, Linda Gibson,
Rebecca McCauley, Barbara McCauley,
Dolly Bal-
lard, Meridy

AND? M Linda
AP ? Boyles,
A00 Af Lowell Hidy,.


!diuesrteL


Call Today!
(850) 224-0614
Toll Free 1-800-771-0614
Tilahassee
Visit Our New Home Design Center Today!
9335 West Tennesee Street


HPWH
SPWHhomes .com


Stephen Bochnia, and Clay Bass.
The concert is free and opened to the
public. For more information contact Re-
becca Burkart at 850.973.1643 or email
news@nfcc.edu.


Tanya's U-Pick
Hwy 53 South Lee, FL
971-5362 or 673-7785

S STRAWBERRIES

$600 a gallon /You Pick
$700 a gallon /We Pick


"A Division of Pennyworth Homes, Inc." M,


Ms. Pat's Antiques Holds

Grand Opening And Ribbon Cutting


Gathering for the ribbon cutting at Ms. Pat's Antiques are, front row, left to right: Myra
Valentine, Frances Copeland, Pat Snyder, Gene Snyder and Ann Campbell. Back row, left
to right are: Tommy Beggs, Mary Jane Beggs, W.C. Copeland III, Jack Proctor, Regina
Williams and Buddy Witmer. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, April 8,
2005)

Madison County Locals Perform

In NFCC Community Choir

For Spring Concert On April 17


Winners of the two prize Easter baskets pose with the
Easter Bunny: (1 to r) Antwan Livingston (being held by his
mother), and Kenneth Williams.


* Custom Built On Your Land
* Kraftmaid Cabinets
* 100% or 92% Complete
* GE' Appliances
* One Full Year Builder's
Warranty
* Over 27 Years In Business
Open Mon. Fr. 9am 6pm
Saturday lOam 4pm
I'.,Lc. MCRC02477


Pat and Gene Snyder are the proud owners of Ms. Pat's
Antiques. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry,
April 8, 2005)


Ashley Building, located at
106 North Range Street. The
ambience as well as the
goods for sale are magnifi-
cent.


A trip to Ms. Pat's An-
tiques will be rewarding, both
for the antique hunter, and for
the leisurely shopper.






The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


Leading By Example



~ To Eliminate Silent Killer


Thousands of people die
from embarrassment each
year and the American Can-
cer Society wants it to stop.
Two of the American
Cancer Society Florida Divi-
sion's top leaders CEO Don
Webster and Immediate Past
President Karen Moffitt un-
derwent colon cancer testing
in March in an effort to take
the mystery and fear out of
this vitally important process.
Both Moffitt and Webster
had colonoscopies, the type
of procedure made famous by
Today Show host Katie
Couric in 2000.
"I've been putting this off
for years," said Moffitt, 57,
Who resides in South Tampa.
"I feel bad that I waited so
long because the procedure is
actually no problem at all." .
Today, colon cancer is the
second leading cause of can-
cer death in the United States.
Early stages of colon cancer
usually show no symptoms,
meaning that regular testing
is imperative to catching the
disease before it becomes
deadly. If caught early, colon
cancer has a 90 percent sur-
vival rate. Otherwise, that


rate plummets to nine per-
cent.
"At least half the people
we lose to colon cancer could
have been saved," said Web-
ster, 55, of Tampa. "It's a can-
cer that shouldn't be killing
as many people as it does."
Webster says he under-
stands people's reluctance to
be screened.
"There's an embarrass-
ment and fear," he said. "But
20 years ago, people were
embarrassed to talk about
breast and prostate cancer,
too. That's changed, and it is-
n't awkward to talk about
these parts of the body any-
more. This has helped reduce
prostate and breast cancer
death rates. If we can desensi-
tize people from their reluc-
tance to talk about colon can-
cer, we could have the same
type of impact."
Moffitt says that when it
comes to testing, there's noth-
ing to fear. Patients are anes-
thetized while a slender, flex-
ible, hollow, lighted tube is
eased inside the colon. A tiny
video camera sends images
back to a TV monitor where
the physician can get a clear


picture of any polyps or other
irregularities.
The exam itself only
takes about 30 minutes. "And
when you wake up, there's ibo
pain or soreness," Moffitt
said. For her, it was the pre-
ceding day's preparations,
which involved a special liq-
uid diet and the ingestion of
very strong laxatives to clean
out the entire digestive sys-
tem that took the most com-
mitment.
"If you're reluctant to get
a colonoscopy, there are other
testing methods that are noil-
invasive," Webster said. He
suggests that people discuss
testing with their doctors.
That's especially true for old-
er individuals. The American
Cancer Society recommends
that both men and women,
age 50 and older, get screened
on a regular basis.
Ultimately, both Webster
and Moffitt agree, getting
tested is worth the effort. "It's
like any medical procedure -
you're going to be nervous;"
Webster said. "But it's truly
not a big deal and it shouldn't
be ignored- especially if it
can save your life."


Equine Extravaganza and Steak Out

Monday, April 18 6:30 pm 8:30 pm

at the Farmer's Co-op in Madison

Join iuts for stak on the gri witRh althc trinmigs,
doorprizes, ai Ia host of kn o'w (eiCgea 6ekfolks...

** Marty Adams, Ph.D., Equine Nutrition,
Southern States Coop
** Tom Perkins, representing
Select, Exhibitor Labs, & Straight Arrow
and ** Lynne Johnson,
Pfizer Animal Health, Equine

Plus a demonstration "Horse Clipping 101" Just $5, with
all proceeds going to support the local Relay For Life


Relay For Life Team Spotlight...



Eli's Friends and Family


B Bill McCrea
Gree c Publi'shm.i. Inc.
Eli Curl has a %world of support these da\-,. His mother NancN Curl is responsible for gath-
ering friends and family\ members to form a Rela\ for Life team.
Eli was diagnosed %with eye cancer at birth and had to ha\e his left e\e removed on April
H 18, 2000. This bra e young bo. has overcome a major disability at an age when most children
VP his age are worrying about getting the latest \ideo game.
"Eli's latest thing is horse back riding. There is nothing he \ ill not try. He thinks he is like
any other boy. and he is." said Nancy Curl.
The theme of the team is one Eli selected called. '"The Wild West is Shooting Dow\ n Can-
cer.
At the Four Freedoms Festival, the team \% ill be assembling the "Lat\\nmo'\ er Train." w which
is barrel carts powered by a riding mo\wer. It's only a dollar per ride, or barrel seat.
'Their latest fundraiser is scheduled for April 18 at 6:30 p.m. at the Farmer's Co-op in NMadi-
son. It's called the "Equine E\travaganza and Steak Out." and meals are only $5. This e\ent is
a cook out\ with prizes. plus a horse demonstratlon-"Horse Clipping 101." Nlart\ Adams. Ph.D..
\ ill also speak on equine nutrition.
On the San Palo Ranch. there is a trail ride scheduled for the 23rd of April. in conjunction
w ith the Green\ ille Baptist Church
"Cost is $25 :a rider \ ith a meal pro\ ided. Anyone k ho is not riding, meals will be $6. The
meal \' ill be a barbecue sand ich, baked beans and corn on the cobb." said Curl.
The night of Relay the team %%ill be setting up a dart un shooting gallery for kids. Cost is
yet to be determined.
'The support has, been so overwhelming the team has subdil ided, because it has exceeded 15
members. The other team is comprised of members of Sharon Smith's family and friends. \ ho
S are also close friends of Eli and Nancy Curl.
For any other information on starting a Rela\ for Life team, call Nanc\ Curl at 973-4-151 or
Sharon Smith at 973-2611. \ p


Friday, April 15, 2005


_ <


Eli Curl


I







:8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder AROUND MADIS ON COUNTY


Friday, April 15, 2005


By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
About 75 people gathered
for the 55 Plus Club's month-
ly lunch and meeting at the
United Methodist Community
Center on Colin Kelly High-
way, Wednesday, April 13.
The group meets the sec-
ond Wednesday of each
month. The senior group is
composed of people from area
Methodist churches although
all people age 55 and over are
*welcome. The churches take
turns providing the lunch, but
once a year, the meal is pre-
pared by members of the Pine
Tree Craft 'N Quilters group.
Wednesday's lunch- was
served by the quilters.
The quilters meet every
Tuesday from 9:30 to 3:30
,with a break for lunch. All are
welcome and directions and
'information can be obtained
by calling 929-4938.'
After a lunch of soup,
sandwiches, desserts, and
drinks, the group of senior cit-
izens turned their attention to


^^I Ii BI


the day's guest speaker, Rosa
Richardson. Richardson is the
director of the Senior Citizens
Council of Madison County
and was at the luncheon to
provide information.
"There are over 3,000 se-
nior citizens in Madison
County," said Richardson.
"We are currently serving 325
of these people through sever-
al programs. With additional
funding and more volunteers,
we could help others."
The council is a private,
non-profit agency organized
to serve the unmet needs of
the elderly in Madison Coun-
ty and surrounding areas. The
organization was founded in
1971 by a board of directors
composed of local residents.
The council seeks to alle-
viate and prevent problems
confronting older persons.
Services are available to peo-
ple over sixty who may have
medical problems or a low-in-


Rosa Richardson was Linda Gaston was on
guest speaker at the Wednes- hand at the 55 Plus Club
day event. (Greene Publish- Luncheon, Wednesday after-
ing, Inc. Photo by Mike noon. (Greene Publishing,
Moore, April 13, 2005) Inc. Photo by Mike Moore,
April 13, 2005)


come sitLuation.
Richardson explained the
programs and services avail-
able. There is home health
care, meals, energy assis-
tance, and several other pro-
grams.
Individuals can access
service by calling the Madi-


son office at (850) 973-4241.
People are often referred by
family members or local
agencies.
Several federal and state
groups provide funding for
the Senior Citizens Council.


7.
,' .f


Senior Citizen Facts Provided


For 55 Plus Luncheon Group


Four friends enjoy the soup and sandwich lunch. Left to right, Jean Brandies, Julaine
Schoelles, Mary Stout, and Frances Sanders are eating and r visiting. (Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo b) Mike Moore. April 13. 2005)


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pri4 Seual 4a4ut




April is Sexual Assault Awareness Month a time to fo-
cus public attention on the devastating epidemic of sexual vi-
olence that plagues our nation.
April 2nd was Sexual Assault Awareness DaN a time to
gather together to show\ support for those impacted bN sexual
violence and to promote the decision to end sexual violence.
The statistics are staggering. A sexual assault occurs
everN 90 seconds in this country.
Here in Florida. o er 12,000 sex offenses are reported to
law enforcement each year. This is estimated to be only 28-
of the actual number of rapes taking place. leading nearly
33.000 victims suffering in silence without help from the jus-
tice system.
In Florida. one in nine women hawe been a \ ctim of sex-
ual assault.
In Madison County last year, there were 90 reported inci-
dents of sexual assault and domestic violence.
It is an outrage that more is not being done to end sexual
violence. More must be done to pro ,ide help. services and
justice for the women, children and men w ho are \icumized.
Rape crisis programs across the county are \working dili-
gentlh to increase public awareness of sexual violence and its
consequences-to end assaults and to help victims.
The Florida Council Against Sexual Violence in Tallahas-
see states that w e need many more
resources and much stronger support from policymakers and
from every segment of societN
in order to create change in our state.
Citizens should \ rite. call. and fax their state representa-
ti\e and state senator in support of
legislation assisting victims of sexual assault.
We need community involvement and support. We all
have to work together to end sexual violence. You can help by
supporting the work of the Refuge House.
Help is available in MNludion County by calling Regina
Watkins. the- Outreach Ad\ocator at the Refuge House, at
973-4144. The mission of the Refuge House is to provide di-
rect services to battered w omen, children and sexual assault
survi\ ors. as well as to eliminate the conditions in society that
allow such violence to continue.



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5CH URCH The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


Happenings At Madison First Baptist


April 15, 2005
By Nell Dobbs
"I'd rather see a sermon any day than hear
one." From our Sunday School Teacher's book
Debbie (Bass) told us this story about an un-
kempt fellow who came into a very crowded
church and walked all the way to the front and
sat down on the floor getting many unkind
glances. Then people watched in wonder as an
old well-dressed deacon walked down the aisle
on his cane, sat down by the fellow, and put his
arm around him. As the Preacher began, he
said, "You won't remember the sermon I'll
preach today, but you will long remember the
sermon you've just seen." Amen.
Beautiful yellow arrangement Sunday was
provided by Milton and Donna Driggers in
honor of their 26th wedding anniversary April
14 and to honor the birth of their grandson,
William Gabriel Gamalero. Blessings upon
them and all their family! Glad they're in our
church.
Preacher gave Shellie Holbrook an oppor-
tunity to tell of her heart's desire to go to Jor-
dan two weeks in July to use her talents for the
Lord. A special offering was taken up for her.
Preacher also reminded us of Nita McCullough
and her many years of labor in Nigeria for the
Lord, for Kelley Kinsey Noonan (great to have
her in church Sunday) and Eric Scott as they
ministered in the Ukraine with Campus Cru-
sade, and Christy Bass Adams as she labored in
China. Let us all pray earnestly for more la-
borers as the harvest truly is plenteous and the
laborers are few.
I Harry Rotter is now home after a year in
Iraq and he spoke giving thanks to Martha Beg-
gs' SS class for praying for him and all those
serving our country. Also he expressed thanks
for all churches, individuals, families who've
prayed for him these twenty-two years of ser-
vice. Especially he thanks Liz for thirty-four
years of love with hopes for that many more.
He does see changes for the better in Iraq and
is glad to be home.
Laine Wakefield blessed us singing


"Where the Nails Were" and Chancel Choir
sang "Headin' Home Medley" (a favorite of
many of us). A big thanks to Laine for super
playing.
Preacher said thanks to Howell Edwards
for providing orange juice for him in case of di-
abetic attack. He preached from John 6 that we
are to believe in Jesus though often it is hard
and often there are difficult times. Sue Down-
ing came forward to express thanks for God's
saving power and changes in her life.
Death has come among us again. We pray
for the family of Carl Bevis and our church
family and give thanks for a life well lived in
all areas. Such a special service...such a special
person.
Death has come to Preacher and Stacey's
family in the loss of her grandmother. Special
prayers for all of them.
Also, to the family of Mrs. Ethelle Odom.
She was such a special person serving in so
many ways would have been 92 on the 16th.
Many of us loved going to the "Gift Store" in
her home, where we found so many neat items.
She had many gifts one that of writing sweet
letters as do her daughters, Glendyle (Little-
ton) and Bobbie Sue (Collins).
Night service was great. It was good to
hear Geoff Hill give the message and what a
message from Romans and Revelation. As be-
lievers, we'll be in a new location; we'll have a
new address; we'll have a new name written on
a white stone which no one knows except the
one who receives it; a new spirit. He says num-
ber one question asked by young people is how
do they know they're saved (they are a new
person and all things are new) and number two
is about suicide (How tragic!)
Tuesday night at 6:30, the Association
Semiannual Meeting was held at our church
with Dr. Robin Jumper of Baptist College of
Florida speaking and many in attendance.
Pray for all our ill ones, Betty Jane Wilson
who had knee surgery, Billie Sue Luttrell still
recovering,
May the Lord fill us with His Spirit!


Madison Church Of God


Sells Chicken Pilau


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The Madison Church of God was selling chicken pilau in front of the Madison County
Courthouse on Friday, April 8. Visitors and church members helping prepare the pilau were,
from left, Rev. Tom Kelley (who is a Baptist minister), Buster Bass, Mike Kirkland, Larry
Smith and John Langell. The church was raising money to redo the flooring in the church's
parsonage. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, April 8, 2005)

"Journey To Financial Freedom" To Be


Taught At Lee United Methodist Church
Christian families suf- Lee United Methodist of the month? What abou
fer more from the mishan- Church on April 23, from the future?
dling of finances than from 9:00 am 4:00 pm. A nurs- We encourage both
any other single problem. ery for infants through age husband and wife to at
Why? Because of a lack of three will be available tend. The cost is $2(
understanding about God's upon request after registra- person, including materials
principles of finance. tion. and lunch. Register now
Christ teaches more This seminar will deal by calling 971-5559


about money than any sub-
ject other than love. Near-
ly two-thirds of all Christ's
parables deal with money
and how to handle it.
A seminar entitled
"Journey to Financial
Freedom" will be held at


with quc.tlion, such as.....
What does God's Word
say about handling money?
What are traps to avoid?
What is financial freedom?
How can we develop a
plan to ensure there's
enough money at the end


Dead-line for registration
is April 17. Please help
others by telling them
about the seminar.
This seminar will be
taught by Tom Wells, a
Crown Financial Min-
istries instructor.


May the Lord fill your heart with love.


t

1

I


Friday, April 15, 2005







Friday, April 15, 2005


10A TheMadisonEnterprise-Recorder MADISON COUNTY HISTORY


M4ry SftcocCe 6rc6h(


*7oo edd% dctavad4e


By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Many churches from sever-
al denominations serve' the
needs of Madison County peo-
ple.
The oldest church building
in continuous use in the City of
Madison is St. Mary's Episco-
pal at 108 Horry Street. The
congregation was organized in
1859 and the building was com-
pleted in 1881.
The frame building was
built by local carpenters who
used native wood. It is an excel-
lent example of Carpenter
Gothic architecture, a typical
style found in North Florida
during the time of its construc-
tion.
After the organization in
1859, meetings were held irreg-
ularly, then when war came in
1861, services were discontin-
ued altogether. In 1866, W. E.
Eppes came to Madison once a
month. In 1879, the parish at
Madison was reorganized. A
piece of property was pur-
chased and the building fin-
ished two years later, in 1881.
The church was consecrated in
1883. .
Often, priests from other
parishes served the worshippers
in Madison.
Early 'church members in-
cluded H. Weller. A. J. Dozi-
er, H. J. Parramore, John B.
Marshall,; Joseph Bithwood,
and the Scruggs family .
The quaint church building
sits among magnolias, oaks.
azaleas, and boK%\ood. It has
sur\i ed wars. storms, and
tough umes, but the building
still stands. The church has
been used for %weddings..funer-
als, and biaptisms.-
St. Mlarn's is located one
block northwest of the town
square in Madison. The struc-
ture is a \white %wooden building
with a cathedral ceiling and
wooden beam trusses. The nar-
row vertical feeling of the e\te-
rior is reflected in the wooden
siding. high and steep gabled
roof. and lancet window s.
Centered o\er the altar in
the east \%all is a stained glass
window w% ith a portrait of Jesus.
This %\indow% has been in place
since 1915 and ma\ be an orig-
inal Tiffany creation. High in
the west wall is a round stained
glass window with a picture of
Mary. Narrow w indows are lo-
cated along the walls. The onrig-
inal panel doors are still in
place. The church floor is made
of natural heart pine. The walls
are beaded pine wainscoting.
The ceiling is tongue and
groove pine. The ceiling has ex-
posed beams which interlock to


support the steep-pitched roof.
The parish hall was added in the
late 1940s and enlarged in
1985.
Rev. Ben Pfeil is vicar and
is an ordained priest. He is also
the member who has been at the
church the longest. He was or-
dained as a deacon and later as
a priest at St. Mary's.
Episcopal beliefs may not
be familiar to some readers. The
church uses the Book of Com-
mon Prayer and also uses both
the Nicene and Apostles creeds
in its worship. The church ac-
cepts the Bible as Divinely in-
.spired. Clergymen wear vest-
ments during the services.
The Episcopal Church is,
the American branch of the An-
glican Communion. They are
headed up by the Archbishop of
Canterbury. The churches are
involved in child daycare,
schools, colleges, inner city
missions, prison work, relief for
the hungry, and other min-
istries.
The Madison church is part
of the Episcopal Diocese of
Florida which 'is. divided into.
five regions. St. Mary's Is in the
Apalachee Region. The diocese
was established in 1838 and
covers 25 North Florida coun-
ties with 75 congregations and
15 parochial schools. These
churches serve about 14,000
households. The diocese also
has a camp and a conference
center. There are 119 dioceses
in the United States with about
t\\o and one-half million mem-
bers. World\\ ide, about sevent\
million members are part of the


St. Mary's Episcopal Church on Horry Street is the oldest continuous) used church building in the Cit o'f Madison.


Episcopal and Anglican church-
es.
St. Mary's has Suriday'
Church School and at Holy Eu-
charist at 10:00 a.m. each week.
Visitors are .elcome.
Tours of the historic build-
ing can be arranged by calling
973-8338.


Bishop Alden Hathaway and Vicar Ben Pfeil stand in be-
tween two stained glass windows that were dedicated last
year during a special ceremony. (Greene Publishing. Inc.
Photo by Emerald Kinsley, February 22, 2004)


U U


Seal Refl


Episcopal


ects History Of The


I Diocese of Florida

the seal of the Diocese of Florida is St. John the Evangelist.
He holds in his left hand a chalice, one of the symbols of
St. John. The Book of Common Pra er in his right
hand indicates that.J this Diocese the first An-
Slicaii Piraei Book services held within the
continental limits of the United States were
held aboard a ship anchored in the St.
Johns Ri\er near Fort Caroline in 1565.

Abo\e St. John's head are seen
start,, representing the churches
% which organized the diocese in

St. John stands with three palm
trees on each side, representing
Florida's sub-tropical climate. The
eagle %itrh ouLtspread wings is a
W. N mbol of St. John. As a bald eagle,
it is also a sN mbol of the United
States. Beneath the eagle, hiding his
Salons, is an orange branch with blos-
soms. This is a reminder that all of the
state \%as once included within the Dio-
cese of Florida.
The use of St. John'has a historical
connection with the St. Johns River, the state's
largest. ,


A Look Back This Week
On April 12, 1861, the Civil War began as Confeder-
ates began firing on Fort Sumter in Charleston, S.C.
April 14, 1861, the Confederates captured Fort Sumter.
April 15, 1861, President Lincoln called for 75,000 vol-
unteers to join the army.
April 14, 1865, President Lincoln was shot by John
Wilkes Booth in Ford's Theater, Washington, D.C., and died
the following morning; Vice President Andrew Johnson was
sworn in as president.
April 14, 1894, Thomas A. Edison's kinetoscope, for mo-
tion pictures, was given its first public showing.
April 12, 1945, President Franklin D. Roosevelt died in
Warm Springs, Ga.; Harry S. Truman became president.
April 17, 1961, an invasion of Cuba's Bay of Pigs by
Cuban exiles trained, armed, and directed by the U.S., unsuc-
cessfully attempted to overthrow the regime of Premier Fidel
Castro.
April 14, 1971, President Nixon relaxed the 20-year trade
embargo with China.
April 12, 1981, the world's first reusable spacecraft, the
space shuttle Columbia, was sent into space.
April 17, 1993, a federal jury found two Los Angeles po-
lice officers guilty and two not guilty of violating the civil
rights of motorist Rodney King in a 1991 beating incident.
April 14, 1997, James McDougal, former partner in
Whitewater with the Clintons, was sentenced to three years in
prison for seeking to profit from fraudulent loans.
April 11, 2003; U.S. military officials listed 55 figures
prominent in the Hussein regime who were being sought.
April 14, 2003, U.S. Marines and Iraqi police began joint
security patrols in Baghdad.
(c) 2005 DBR Media, Inc.


Ahoy Mat'ey



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Friday, April 15, 2005 The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A


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April 15, 2005

Section


i



-,-.{ccnrb..cr..


www-.greenepublsigo


Sports 1-2B
Outdoors 3B
School 4B
MCHS Prom 5B
Regional News 6,7, 9B
Annie's Mailbux 8B
Classifieds 10B


Gators Play lolf for Scholarships


V k \ Nk, N,%,,
.:<, Publishing, Inc.
There are Gators in Madison County and they are alive and
well
The Fifth Annual Gator Scholarship Golf Tournament was
held Monday, April 11 at the Madison Country Club. About 40
golfers took part in the event which raises funds for deserving
\hidison County students to attend the University of Florida.
The tournament had both morning and afternoon groups and
included a barbecue lunch and door prizes.
Organizer of the tournament was B. F. Killingsworth. We
are glad to be able to provide assistance to some of our Madison
County students who will be seeking a college degree," he said.


Golfers are ready to begin play in the afternoon session. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Mike Moore, April 11, 2005)


Madison High football coach Frankie Carroll (left) and ,
Bruce Thames (right) watch the golf action, this past Monday.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Mike Moore, April 11, 2005)


Tournament participants and spectators enjoyed the barbecue dinner.iGreene Publish-
ing. Inc. Photo by _Mike MNoore. April 11, 20051


Golfers from left to right) Ben killingsworth. Gary Palmer. Tony Rosalti, and Heath
Sellars played in the benefit tournament. iGreene Publishing. Inc. Photo by like Moore.
April 11. 20051


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SPORTS Friday, April 15, 2005


2B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Madison Academy


Baseball Team Gets


Chitin I taePepI eal ol


Big Win Over
By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
After several games were rained out, Madi-
son Academy's baseball team used the opportu-
nity to get on the field, and overwhelmed Stein-
hatchee, 30-0, on Tuesday, April 5.
The team pounded out 23 hits on the way
to the victory. Players in sixth, seventh, and
eight grades were able to take part. Josh Tim-
mons and Joseph Hager each drove in three
runs. Five Academy pitchers combined to
Y ao


* Steinhatchee
throw the one-hit shutout. Starter Trent Ragans
was the winner. In addition to Ragans, Wilson
Lewis, Chris Day, Drew Brown, and Hager also
pitched.
Lane Fraleigh and Travis Strickland had
key hits. Tyler Land reached base several times
to help the cause.
The team suffered a loss earlier in the sea-
son against Richardson of Lake City. Madison
gave up 11 unearned runs and committed six
errors.


By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The latest state high school baseball poll as
conducted by the Florida Sports Writers Associ-
ation has been released. City (if not part of
school name) and first-place votes are in paren-
theses, followed by records and poll points 10
for a first-place vote, one for a 10th-place vote.
Madison County's Cowboys and Aucilla
Christian's Warriors both appear in this week's
poll. The Cowboys had a 10-3 record and Aucil-
la was 9-2 when the poll was conducted.

CLASS 3A
1. Miami Monsignor Pace (9) (15-2) 147
2. Jesuit (5) (13-2) 138
3. Eustis (2) (14-1) 129
4. Miami Gulliver Prep (15-5) 91
5. Key West (11-4) 90
6. W. Palm Bch. Cardinal Newman (13-2) 87
7. Orlando Bishop Moore (12-2) 77
8. Melbourne Central Catholic (10-2) 39


9. Pensacola Catholic (12-3) 33
10. Fort Laud. Archbishop McCarthy (10-4) 15
Also receiving votes: Jacksonville Bolles
(11-5) 13; Naples Golden Gate (12-3) 12; North
Port (10-4) 4; Newberry (12-5) 2; Madison
County (10-4) 2; Umatilla (8-3) 1.

CLASS 1A
1. Brito Miami Private (15) (14-1) 158
2. Lake Worth Trinity Christian (13-4) 134
3. Miami Christian (10-2) 124
4. Ocoee Central Fla. Christian (1) (12-3) 106
5. Hialeah Champagnat (11-4) 104
6. Deerfield Beach Zion Lutheran (7-2) 86
7. Lakeland Santa Fe Catholic (12-2) 46
8. Paxton (8-4) 32
9. Titusville Temple Christian (6-2) 30
10. Aucilla Christian (9-2) 22
Also receiving votes: Boca Raton Grand-
view Prep (9-5) 14; Sarasota Christian (8-4) 14;
Jacksonville Eagle's View Academy (6-6) 8;
Quincy Munroe (8-3) 2.


Drew Brown Trent Ragans



NFCC Players Selected For


Panhandle All Conference


Goodman, a 5'5" guard from
Gainesville also ranked in FC-
CAA state polls..
Butts, a 5'5" guard, is
from Cartersville, Ga., and
Weeks, a 5'9" forward, is from
Lake Butler.
For more information on
the NFCC basketball team,
contact Coach Alexander by
calling 850/973-1609 or email
athletics @nfcc.edu.


Three players from North
Florida Community College
Sentinel basketball team were
tapped for the Panhandle-All
Conference team. They are
Ashley Williams, Wikneka
Gorsuch, Petrina Goodman.
Kenya Butts and Shanan
Weeks were named Honorable
Mention players.
Coach Clyde Alexander
said, "We're proud of these
fine players. This was a hard
fought season for us and these
ladies desert et-th61r9gni-
tion."
Williams, a 5'11" forward
from Jacksonville, was named
Florida Community Colleges
Athletic Association Player of
the Week during, the season
and at one point led the FC-
CAA in scoring average with a
total of 211 points.
Gorsuch, a 6'2" tall for-
ward from Adel,. Ga., and


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Wikneka Gorsuch


Petrina Goodman


Kenya Butts


Madison County Babe Ruth



League Baseball Team Rosters


T-Ball
Team: CCB
Manager: Steve Walden
Coach: Tony Stephenson
and Mike Downing
Players: Steven Walden,
Eli Curl, Jacob Hanners,
Michael Downing, Jarrett
Stephenson, Ricky Lee, Brin-
son Rye, Caleb Richter, Diante
Hartsfield, Drew Herring, Sier-
ra Powell, Camryn Strickland,
Cole Tuten
Team: Thompson Land
Manager: Andy Briggs
Coach: Tonia Briggs
Players: Levi Carter, John
Robinson, Zach Harvey,
Thomas Ethridge, Haley
Rogers, Hunter Holman, Cody,
Davis, Casey Herring, Jarrett
Briggs, Di9ne'. Fulmer. Dylan
Bass, ustin Bass; Will Searcy
Team: Farm Bureau
Manager: Lindsey Law-
son
Coach: Michael Lawson
and Clint Rogers
Players: Alexis Bowen,
Chris Gause, Nacoya Williams,
Lemarcus Echols, Kyle Rogers,
Randy Smith, Racandra Smith,
Randell Smith, Connor Waller,
Dillan Lawson, Logan Lepper,
Keshawn Jackson, Pierce Mi-
nor
Team: Johnson & Johnson
Manager: Jim Flournoy
Coach: Jay Johnson and
Mike Cooper
Players: John Flournoy,
Jacob Johnson, Shelby Cooper,
Ramsey Sullivan, Hannah
Cooper, Charlie Blanton,
Joseph Bryant, Alphonso
Miller, Garrett King, Tyberius
Washington, Dylan Thigpen,
Jim Floumrnoy, Stephen Miller
Team: Morrow Insurance
Manager: Isaac Mitchell.
Players: Jaebion Mitchell,
Tyrese Davis, Takeria Beasley,
Mondodo Weatherspoon, Kene
Aunte Adams, Devon Hicks,
Trenone Akins, Zakobe Fead,
Travis Fead, Stevie Williams,
Tamerrion Coosey
Team: Browning & Sons
Manager: Ben
Killingsworth


Coach: Rob Gurley
Players: Jaylih Johnson,
Chase Gurley, Dalton Brown-
ing, Maddie .Gurley, Trey
Killingsworth, Bre Asia Mc-
Cutchin, Joshua Castro, Kate-
lyn McCamman, Hannah Zim-
merly, Brandon McCool, Jakar-
ti Brown, Tucker Cherry, Cody
Smith

Rookie Rosters
Team: Roebuck's Barber
Shop
Manager: Dustin Percy
Coach: Billy Tolar and
Kath Soloman
Players: Gabe "Luke"
Kieser, Ladarrius Fayson,
Jarvis McQuay, Drew Webb,-
Dansey Thomas, Dillon Pick-
les,, Noah Blair, Sage Wood,
Garrett Sadler, Bo Roebuck,-
Cortez Soloman, Danny
Wright, Darrius Wright
Team: Madison Eye Cen-
ter
Manager: Danny Bums
Coach: Jerry Terrill
Players: Dillon Bums,
Kenny Adams, Tyler Barstow,
Collin Kauffman, Dustin Pip-
pin, Trace Ward, Brandon Bai-
ley, Jordan Thigpen, Jaquinte
Haynes, Horation Fead, Tyrone
Hill, Keron Pride, Shaun Davis,
Traevon' Nicholson, Tongee
Robinson
Team: Madison Fence
Manager: John Peterson
Coach: Chris Miller
Players: Zackery Peterson,
Gabe Miller, Seth Ragans, Jar-
od Miller, Michael McCam-
man, Dwayne Carter, Deonte
McGee, Jvontie Mitchell, Dar-
ius Brooks, Jarquis Jone-. Ja-.
marius Anderson, Tyler Zim-
.merly, Charles Bell, Casey
Phillips
Team: MCCB
Manager: Opie Peavy
Players: Lane Peavy, De-
varius Edwards, Jamie Edr
wards, Austin Odom, Bubbie
Hauss, Mare Robinson, Chase
Roland, Joshay Joseph, Luke
Herring, Corey Brandies, Tyler
Bennett, Jerry Jackson,
RaQuan Williams, Brandon
Pearson

Minor Rosters
Team: Wachovia Bank
Manager: Tom Copeland
Players: Tres Copeland,
Matthew Buchanan, Jason
Bennett, Matthew Snell, Dustin
Bezick, Patrick Bowen, Jr.,
Ryan Floyd, Dylan Sampson,
Tyler Belinski, Jonathan John-
son, Quinton Herring,
Dreshaun Ingram, Dereal
Alexander, Jr.
Team: Bass Realty -
Manager: Ben Bass
Players: Austin Bass, Zack
Money, Dalton Hutchinson,
Russell Fraleigh, Wyah Hunter,
Eric Bright, Colby Ingram,
Brandon Hammond, Kyle
Phillips, Gaylin Reed, Jonathan
Kelly, Javorius West, Davontee
Gallon
Team: Studstill Lumber


Manager: Lee Williams
Coach: Brandon Mugge
Players: Josh Williams,
Garret Holman, Cody McDon-
ald, Josh Wood, Jarrod Bums,
Rashee Mitchell, Daryl Frith,
Christopher Cooks, Dyvan
Mitchell, Justin Williams,
Trevor Williams, Gregory
Foust, Ethan Sever
Team: Ken's Barbeque
Manager: Greg Oliver
Coach: Keith Howell
Players: Chad Oliver, Tay-
lor Howell, Cullen Gudz, Ake-
vious Williams, Justin Briggs,
Jarmaquil Keeley, Forrest
Kauffman, Jake Latner, Drew
Richardson, Dallas Ogburn,
Demetrius Kinsey, Seth Mul-
nar, Charlie Fulmer

Major Rosters
Team: Odiorne Insurance
Manager: Steve Odinome
Coach: Daniel McKnight
Players: Jarrod Vought,
Stephen Foust, Austin Elliot,
Hunter Elliot, Taylor Pleasant,
'Dan Gibson, A.J. Mitchell, Seth
Richardson, Jakelby Johnson,
Adam Odiome, D.J. McKnight,
Laterrian M9Daniel
Team: Gordon Tractor
Manager: John McDonald
Players: Dillion McDon-
ald, Kamaiu Johnson, Will Ha-
gan, Jared Ragans, Christ
Stevenson, Deandre Miller.
Tevin Roundtree, Jaydan
Williams, Charles Walker,
Michael McCool, Austin
Sampson, Austin Leslein.
Thomas Hall
Team: Nature Coast Eye
Manager: Billy Tolar
Players: Brent Henderson,
Octavious Fallson, Jarett Davis,
Te Arnold, Heath Carroll, De-
Shawntee Gallon, Koslo Ford,
Dillion : Rykard, Eddrick
Williams, Shauantavious Gam-
ble, Jamion Weatherspoon,
Nick Starling-

Senior Rosters
Team: Home Respiratory
Solutions
Manager: Ed Sapp
Players: Clay Sapp, Jacob-
bi McDaniel, Marterrious Mc-
Daniel, Scott Pleasant, Chans
McDonald, Demarcus North,
Jonathon Snell, Joseph'
Williams, Lapadre Stevenson,
Thomas Weatherspoon, Ladar-
ius Edwards
Team: Badcock
Manager: Doug Brown
Players: Terry Morris,
Lane Fraleigh, Travis Gillyard,
Richard Kenda, Sir James
Stephens, Drew Brown, Shane
Blodgett, Cooper Welch,
Oevonte Johnson, Chris Day,
Kazmon English
Team: Davis, Browning,
Reeves & Schitnker
Manager: Mike Ragans.
Players: Trent Ragans, Jordan
Carroll, Evan Schnitker,
Brynne Weatherspoon, Josh
Webb, William Turner, Justin
Sirmon, Jacquez Pryor, James
Ghent, Marion Tillman


I







Friday, April 15, 2005 OUTDOORS


Snapshot Of


-Te.Week
Julius Jackson is pictured with 38
,,. bream he caught in only two-and-a-
half hours on Friday, April 8. Jackson
said that he caught the fish in a private
pond and that he caught them for his
grandson, who was scheduled to re-k,.* Z
turn from Iraq later that night. ,
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Georganna Sherman, April 8, 2005)


Jerry Bland

Joins

Membership

Of American

Angus Assoc.
Jerry L Bland, of Pinetta,
is a new member of the Amer-
ican Angus Association, re-
ports John Crouch, executive
vice president of the national
breed registry organization in
St. Joseph, Missouri.
The American Angus As-
sociation, with more than
34,000 active adult and junior
members, is the largest beef
cattle registry association in
the world. Its computerized
records include detailed infor-
mation on more than 14 mil-
lion registered Angus.
The association records
ancestral information and
keeps production records on
individual animals for its
members. These permanent
records help members select
and mate the best animals in
their herds to produce high
quality, efficient breeding cat-
tle which are then recorded
with the American Angus As-
sociation. Most of these reg-
istered Angus are used by the
U.S. farmers and ranchers who
raise high quality beef for U.S.
consumption.


American Tree |


Tractor Se nice






Tree Trimming Tree Removal
Bush Hog Mowing
Bucket Truck Senice

Will Aleet Or Beat Any written Estimate

Greenville, Florida ~ 850-948-6856 o
1 If no answer please leave a message. We will return your call.


Spring Turkey Hunts

Cancelled In Holton Creek

And Suwannee Ridge WMAS


The Florida Fish and
Wildlife' Conser\ action Comi-'
mission (FWC) has cancelled
the mobility-impaired spring
turkey hunts scheduled for
April 15-17 in Holton Creek
and Suwannee Ridge wildlife
management areas (WMAs)
in Hamilton County.
I The excessively high wa-
ter levels on the Suwannee
and Alapaha rivers have
flooded both of these WMAs,
causing unsafe roads and dan-
gerous driving conditions.


"For the safety of our
hunters, we have been forced
to cancel these turkey hunts,"
said Rolando Garcia, the
FWC's North Central region-
al director. "In fact, the areas
are so inundated, that access
by any means is severely re-
stricted right now."
Mobility-impaired hunts
are reserved exclusively for
mobility-impaired hunters -
hunters who can't walk, or
can't walk without an assist-
ing aid.
For. more information
on FWC's mobility-im-
paired hunt program, check
out http://www.wildflori-
da.org/hunting/mobility_im
paired.html.


Stone Fruit Twilight Tour

To Showcase New Varieties

Developed By UF/IFAS


The University of Flori-
da/Institute of Food and Agri-
cultural Sciences (UF/IFAS)
will host a Stone Fruits for
North Florida Twilight Field
Tour at the North Florida Re-
search and Education Center in
Suwannee Valley (NFREC-
.SV) located at County Road
417, on Monday, May 9, 2005
from 6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.
Several new stone fruit va-
rieties, including peaches, nec-
tarines, and plums developed
by UF/IFAS will be displayed.
The tour will include discus-
sions on a wide range of topics
including, sustainability of
these crops in north Florida,
market strategies for local
sales, and pest management
programs. ,
"Attendees will be able to
see how the different crops are
grown, they'll be able to eval-
uate the different varieties that
are available, specifically bred
for and by UF/IFAS," said Bob
Hochmuth, the Multi-County
Agent at NFREC-SV and
stone fruit tour guide. "They
would also be able to see some


of the general cultural prac-
tices, including the way that
you would prune the various
trees, the way that you would
thin the fruits, and general ir-
rigation and fertilizer man-
agement will also be re-
viewed."
NFREC-SV serves the di-
verse agricultural interests in
the region including vegeta-
bles, fruit crops, protected cul-
ture, forestry, tobacco and oth-
er forage crops.
Refreshments will be pro-
vided. Call (386) 362-1725 to
register. Visit http://nfrec-
sv.ifas.ufl.edu for more infor-
mation.
Attendees will have the
opportunity to choose two of
the following tours; "Green-
house, Outdoor Hydroponics
& Field Cut Flowers," "Fruit
and Nut Crops for North Flori-
da," "Agronomic Crops," Veg-
etable Crops," and "Forestry
Research Programs." Each
tour is an hour and will pro-
vide information about re-
search and advancements in
the specific area covered. In


addition, there will be a grape
tomato variety taste test for
everyone whose taste buds
are in need of a little stimula-
tion!
Registration, which in-
cludes dinner, tour program
booklet, refreshments and oth-
er materials, is $10 per person.
The deadline for registration is
5 p.m. on May 21. Visit
http://nfrec-sv.ifas.ufl.edu to
register or e-mail Karen Han-
cock at khancock@ifas.ufl.edu
or call (386) 362-1725 for
more information.
Who: University of Flori-
da/Institute of Food and Agri-
cultural Sciences
What: Twilight Field Day ,
When: Tuesday, May 25,
2004, 5 p.m. 8 p.m.
Where: North Florida Re-
search and Education Center in
Suwannee Valley, County
Road 417, Live Oak, Fla.
(Four miles east of Live Oak)
Why: To provide information
about the challenges facing
farmers and demonstrate the
research being done to help
solve those issues.


For the week ended April 7, 2005
At the Florida Livestock Auctions, receipts totaled 6,855compared to last week 5,420 and
7,865' a year ago. According to the Florida Federal-State Livestock Market News Service:
Slaughter Cows and Bulls were steady to weak, Feeder Steers and Heifers steady to-1.00 higher.

Feeder Steers: Medium & Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs 155.00-205.00 il-
300-400 lbs 132.00-170000 A ..l 5. l


Feeder Heifers;


Slaughter Cows:

Slaughter Bulls:


400-500 lbs
Medium & Large
200-300 lbs
300-400 lbs
400-500 lbs
Lean
... 750-1200 lbs -
Yield
1000-2100 lbs


122M00-146.00
Frame No. 1-2
140.00-180.00
124.00-151.00
110.00-135 00
85-90 percent
47.00-54.0U-
Grade No. 1-2
65.00-72.00


he4"u .leh q^x-i14n Re ae



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The Cherry Lake Fire
and Rescue Bass Tourna-
ment will be held Satur-
day, April 23, 2005. The
event will be located at
Sim's Boat Club (Old
Wade's Beach) in Cherry
Lake from 6:00 p.m. until
12:00 a.m.
The entry fee for the
tournament is $40 per
boat for 2 fisherman or
$20 per boat for one fish-
erman. Registration will
be from 4:30 p.m. until


5:45 p.m.
There will be a "Big
Fish Pot" contest, which
will cost $10 per boat to
enter. There is 100% pay-
back on the "Big Fish."
Money will be paid
for 1st thru 3rd or 4th
place winners (depending
on the number of boats
entered) of the tourna-
ment.
For more information,
please call 929-2354 and
leave a message.


a me Gift Shop

.Now Available
To to.;u S'eThe majorad minor-feeding times for each day are listed below. The major feeding times are the best for the
*Personalized Name & Address Plaques By Whit
:.tsp"ismn f and last about 2 hours, the minor feeding times can also have good success, but last only about 1 hour.
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springtime selections for garden!

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Call 850-971-5151


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3B







4B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


SCHOOL


Friday, April 15, 2005


Madison Academy Hosts International Pinner

Saturday Evening r .


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Aucilla Christian Acade-
my will hold its prom on Sat-
urday, April 16, from 9 p.m.
until 1 p.m., at Malloy's Nurs-
ery in Monticello.
Valerie Kinsey, a junior at
ACA, said that the theme of
the prom will be "Midnight
Masquerade" and that Mal-
loy's Nursery will be decorat-
ed with a Mardi Gras theme,
including huge masks hanging


: jJazz.brtsenlbl
North Florida Community
College's Sentinel Singers and
Jazz Ensemble concert is sched-
uled to rock the house at NFCC's
Van H. Priest Auditorium Mon-
day, April 25 at 7 pm.
The 'Sentinel Singers will
start the evening with Italian and
German songs followed by spiri-
tuals, including the Billie Holiday
hit "God Bless the Child" and the
popular '"Here's That Rainy Day."
A featured section of the program
includes a tribute to the 50s featur-
ing All I Have to Do Is Dream,
Mister Sandman, and Billy Joel's
For the Longest Time. The Sen-
tinel Singers will wrap up'their
program with movie soundtracks
the Lord of the Rings-Return of
the King's Into the West and
Chicago's All That Jazz.
The Jazz Ensemble will
showcase tunes from the Big
Band Era featuring "Bve, Bye


on the walls everywhere.
The colors for the prom
will reflect Mardi Gras, with
purple, green and gold fes-
tooning the walls.
Those attending the prom
will choose the king and queen
from among the senior class
members at the prom.
Richard Roccanti and
Daniel Nennstiel are the junior
class sponsors. The junior
class hosts the prom each year
for juniors and seniors.


..prI .- concept
Blackbird", "String of Pearls",
and "Sing, Sing, Sing." Other
pieces include "Mack the Knife",
"Rock Around the Clock", '.Be-
same Mucho", and "My Funny
Valentine." Select members of
the ensemble will play solos.
"I hope that there is a large
audience to support the hard-
working students who have pre-
pared a great evening of entertain-
ment," said Director Rebecca
Burkart.
Madison County performers
are: Ginny Brantley, Lorena Gard-
ner, Molly .McCormack, Tammy
White, Stephen Bochnia, Andrew
Harvey, Tom Phillips, Jessica
Harvey, Tom Fico, John Love and
Virginia Harvey.
The concert is free to the pub-
lic. For more information please
contact Rebecca Burkart at
850.973.1643 or email
burkartr@nfcc.edu.


T


I.


U JvL.-


w, -E w



-CAHERIC /


t,-. 4.


IV

.. <* -


3rd grade students of Madison Academy stand on stage in order to present their countries' cultural clothing.


3rd graders, and parents, were treated to an International Dinner that the 3rd graders
prepared. Each child brought a dish that represented his/her country.


The ladison Academ\
third grade class recently
hosted an International Din-
ner on April 5, 2005. The
students from Susan Pick-
les' third grade class culmi-
nated their social studies
unit on countries b\ hosting
an international dinner for
their families. Each stu-
dent dressed in different
costumes to portra\ their
countries and told interest-
ing facts about their coun-
try; they also sang five
songs in Spanish and did a
dance to It's A Small
World."
_Everyone w ho attended
had a wonderful time and
the costumes were beautiful.


A 5th Grade's Wonderful


Learning Experience


YOU ARE INVITED to participate in these FREE services if /
you have diabetes or want to prevent diabetes:

GROUP DIABETES CLASSES
3 Saturday morning sessions on May 7, 14, and 21, 2005
Call the Madison County Health Department to register:
973-5000, extension 112

DOERS CLUB DIABETES SUPPORT GROUPS
Monthly meetings
Call Madison County Health Department for more information
at 973-5000 extension 101

INDIVIDUAL DIABETES COUNSELING
Contact your doctor for a referral to the Madison County Health Department
Call the Madion County Health Department for more information at 973-5000
"Funding provided by the Florida Department of Health's Diabetes Prevention and Control Program and
the Centers for Disease Prevention and Control."


A joint program
of the National
or o' Institutes of
Health and the
N A T N Centers for
? I A B E .TE S Disease Control
ED U CATION
PR o GR A IM and Prevention.


Control your
S diabetes. ,

Eor~fi


By Ariel Blanton and Bekv Mldler
Madiion Acadlm.ny Joniialisin Chihb
On March 5, 2005, Madison Academy's fifth
grade class, along with their teacher, Mrs.
Whigham, had a really cool experience of going
to Florida's Capital in Tallahassee. The fifth,
grade had been studying about the legislative
process in social studies and thought that this was
the perfect opportunity to see the Senate and Leg-
islature at work. While on their field trip, -they
\ visited the Cit) Hall, the Mayor's office, the Old
Capital, the New Capital, and Florida League of
Cities Office and observed the Tallahassee Trans-
port Management


The Noung students reallJ enIjoed dus expe-
rience! Along with learmng some \er\ impoffant
facts about their capital, the) h.id a lot of fun.
Some of the students' favorite things thes did
were being in the mock cession in the Old Capi-
.tal, observing the Tallahassee Transport Manage-
ment, obser\ ing the Senate and House of Repre-
sentatives in session, and going to the 22 floor at
the New Capital. Some of the thing's they learned
were who the Senators were, what the Florida
League of Cities does, and, of course, that manN
of the jobs were much harder than they seemed!
If you ever get a chance to tour your state capital,
go and you won't regret the learning experience.


Madison Academy fifth grade students are pitcured standing in front of the Old Capitol.

United States Achievement Academy

Names All-American Scholar


The United States Achieve-
ment Academyr announced today
that Caitlin Bnxoke Murphy has
been named an All-American
Scholar.
The USAA has established
the All-American Scholar Award
Program to offer deserved recog-
nition to superior students who ex-
cel in the academic disciplines.
The All-American Scholars must
earn a 3.3, or higher, grade point
average. Only scholars selected
by a school instructor, counselor,
or other qualified sponsor are ac-
cepted. These scholars are eligible
for other awards given by the
USAA.
Caitlin Brooke Murphy, who
attends Aucilla Christian Acade-
my, was nominated for this na-
tional award by Mr. Kevin


Harvin, Assistant Principal.
Caitlin Brooke Murphy will
appear in the All-American Schol-
ar Yearbook, which is published
nationally.
"Recognizing and supporting
our youth is more important than
ever before in America's history.
Certainly, winners of the All-
American Scholar Awards should
be congratulated and appreciated
for their dedication to excellence
and achievement," said Dr.
George Stevens, Executive Direc-
tor of the United States Achieve-
ment Academy.
The Academy selects All-
American Scholars upon the ex-
clusive recommendation by
teachers, coaches, counselors and
other qualified sponsors. Once
awarded the student may be rec-


Caitlin Murphy
ognized by the USAA for other
honors.
Caitlin Brooke Murphy is the
daughter of Jerry Murphy and
Jemille Olive from Madison. The
grandparents are Al and Virginia
Murphy of Madison and the late
Harry and Alice McRae of Madi-
son and the late Willie Rudd of
Aucilla.


V V '/


A PUBLIC SLRVICE OFTHIS PUBLICATION
7 71


I


..-. T'ffftmv-






Friday April 15, 2005 The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5B



MgadiCs(o 6o4 ig4 ScAd o (st Prom


A group of friend% are shown preparing to enter the decorated high school gymnasium.. Left to right are Scott Yates, Sum-
mer Hicks, Shannon Ragans, Michael Quackenbush, Colby Waddail Kristin Sirmon, Katie Sanders, Lane Gniewick, Jillian
Sheffield, Cody Tuten, Robbie Griffin, and Justin Wesson. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, April 9, 2005)


Adam Gudz and Sanam Akbar were caught on camera as
they prepared to enter the prom. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo
by Emerald Kinsley, April 9, 2005)


Stars GLitter


Life Diamonds


As MCHS


Hoffs Prom
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Stars were glittering like diamonds last Saturday evening,
April 9, as Madison County High School students attended their
annual prom.
The theme for this year's diamond-studded gala was "Like
Diamonds, Friends Are Forever." The MCHS gym was decorat-
ed to reflect the theme. Black, turquoise and sliver adorned the
walls.
Students from the junior and senior classes danced to a mix
of music provided by a live disc jockey.
Prom photos had begun, being taken by a professional pho-
tographer earlier in the day, beginning at 5:30 p.m.
At approximately 9:30 p.m., the students voted and chose
Jeremy Johnson and Charnettee Jackson as the year's Prom
King and Queen.
The clock struck midnight, and the prom ended, but the lim-
ousines did not become pumpkins and Cinderella did not return
to cleaning her firepl.ice h,:'o. -.ise the '11in ',.ill be fhe r''i-
"'ifi&d'iri the students' hiemories"- jist 1iie diihtibhds. the in'~ei-
ories will last forever.


No prom is complete %ilhout the Prom Royalt. This iear's
Prom King was Jeremy Johnson and the Prom Queen was Char-
nettee Jackson. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kins-
ley, April 9, 2005)


1'


Whitney Edwards and Alicia Stephens were enjoying
themselves during this year's MCHS prom. (Greene Publish-
ing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, April 9, 2005)


Megan Payne and Cody Cooper are pictured while danc-
ing during this year's MCHS prom. (Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Emerald Kinsley, April 9, 2005)


Garry Stevens, Stacey Stephens, and Vincent Mitchell
enjoyed hanging out together and enjoying the big evening.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, April 9,
2005)


14. *" Jeffry Petty and La-Shadya Gee are set for a gala
William Evans and Tanyata Smith are all smiles ,at the evening. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley,
prom. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, April 9, 2005)
April 9, 2005)


Sierra Stevens, Brittany Pickles, and Roxann Regan are dressed in their finest for the big evening. The prom is always
such a fun time for friends. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, April 9, 2005)


The Junior Class of Madison County High School wi0W d like to thank
the following businesses and individuals for their support:


*Cady & Cady *MCHS CBI Class *Sponsors & *Pizza Hut *Toni Blanton *The Parents of the
Studios *MCHS Custodial Administrators *The guys at *Winn Dixie Juniors who spent
*Farmers' Coop Staff *MCHS Media Live Oak Gas time and money
*Harvey's *MCHS Junior Center *Tim Sanders, AND...... helping make this a
*Madison Builders Class *Norris Pharmacy Clerk of the Court great prom.


'" , i "







6B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


THOMASVILLE


Friday, APRIL 15, 2005


I


Thomasville' s 84th Annual Rose Festival Draws Near


Historic Thomasville, Georgia, will hold its 84th An-
nual Rose Show and Festival April 21-24, 2005. This ac-
credited rose show is one of the largest and oldest in the
south. People from across the country come yearly to
admire thousands of perfect roses, as well as marvel at
the creativity achieved with flower and table arrange-
ments. The Rose Show, located in the Victorian down-
town will open Friday, April 22 with a special ribbon-
cutting ceremony and crowning of the Rose Queen at
1:15 p.m.
The grand 57th Rose Parade will converge on Down-
town Thomasville on Friday evening, April 22nd at-7
p.m. A variety of lively military and high school
bands, interspersed with colorful floats, will showcase
the 2005 theme, "Home is Where the Heart Is". Follow-
ing the parade, Broad Street will transform from parade
route to dance floor as the Fabulous Classics from Val-


dosta, Georgia, wake up the downtown with popular
dance tunes from the 60's, 70's and 80's. A fine selection
of foods from some of Thomasville's best restaurants and
caterers will be available on site.
Saturday ushers in Art in the Park, a juried arts and
crafts show nestled in beautiful Paradise Park in down-
town. Over 75 artisans will exhibit and sell handcrafted
art and craft objects. The park is also the venue for great
musical entertainment, including Crista Lynn, The
Straynotes, The Michael Stacey Band, and The Jamie Eu-
banks Band who will all perform on the big stage. There
will also be entertainers scattered throughout the park in-
cluding. The Southwest Georgia Silent Singers and the
Salvation Army Band,
Also on Saturday, catch the Third Annual Show and
Shine Car Show sponsored by the Thomasville Police
Department. The Car Show will be held downtown on


Saturday and will feature antique, classic, and late mod-
el automobiles.
The 64th Annual Civic Garden Club Flower Show
opens "under the big top" in Paradise Park beginning at
10:00 a.m. on Saturday. This display of floral exhibits
and horticulture offers Rose Show enthusiasts another
opportunity to enjdy specimen roses and locally grown
flora and fauna.
Mark the 84th Annual Rose Show and Festival on
your April calendar and enjoy a stay in Historic
Thomasville, Georgia, an award-winning Great Ameri-
can Main Street city! The Rose Festival is organized by
Downtown Thomasville Main Street and sponsored by
CNS Television.


For more information, please call
Thomasville Main Street at 229-227-7020
website at www.downtownthomasville.com.


Downfitowit
or visit oui


BED & BREAKFAST
324 North Dawsou Stre&~L IThionw~if, Goquia 31792
Pfioiw.2'29-2'U-751 5 *-IF= 2'/'9--'26- .770


Alice R. ("~~) & Dan T. MitcheL-, Imikepers
SpeddtdP sAvai~b(

OS ~ S -

Stp n ndStayWit


84t Annul Rse how Fesiva


Brngs he 0t Tomsvll


Dorothy and Tofo will definitely not be in Kansas in April
because they will be in Thomasville, Georgia kicking off the
variety of events of the 84th Annual Rose Show and Festival.
Festivities begin Thursday, April 21 with the children's Rose
Bud Parade. The theme for this year's Rose Bud Parade is
"There's No Place Like Home" and the parade will have
Dorothy and her friends from the classic movie The Wizard of
Oz as its Grand Marshals.
Young and old alike will delight in seeing the cast of this
wonderful l film as they lead off the Rose.Festival festivities.
As a special treat,. the film.will be shoy-.niF gtiout the dayin
Paradise Park in conjunction with "Art in Park", Saturday,
April 23. Dorothy, Toto, the Tin Man, Cowardly Lion, and the
Scarecrow will be in the park during the day for autographs
and pictures.
The Rose Bud Parade on Thursday, April 21 has a 7 p.m.
start time and will begin at the comer of Broad and Jefferson


Streets ending up at the Hancock Center on Smith Avenue. Art
in the Park begins at 9 a.m. on Saturday, April 23 and lasts un-
til 5 p.m. Other events in the park that day include "Bark in
the Park" dog show to benefit the Humane Society, live music
with Crista Lynn, Alan Jackson's family The Straynotes, The
Michael Stacey Band, and the Jamie Eubanks Band.
There will also be a wide variety of artists and craftsmen
selling their work and fabulous food vendors offering every-
thing from smoked turkey legs -to fruit smoothies. The Civic
Garden Club will host their 64th Annual Flower show in the
park'as 1ell.1-Tlere-n l;-be Pspecal activities' fochilkren in-
cluding a giant Ark filled with animals to feed and pet.
Rose Festival events are organized by Downtown
Thomasville Main Street and sponsored by CNS Television,
More information on all Rose Festival events may be obtained
by calling 229-227-3310 or visit the Downtown Thomasville
Main Street website at www.downtownthomasville.com.

a- vK:: i


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The 84th Annual Rose Show and
Festival will have "Art in the Park", a
fine arts and crafts event, in beautiful
and historic Paradise Park Saturday,
April-23 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
"Art in the Park" will feature close to
100 vendors ranging from hand thrown
pottery to bonsai trees. Other vendors
will offer handmade jewelry, purses,
herbal soaps, birdhouses, paintings,
sculpture, and even furniture. All items
are handmade or homegrown.
Among some of the more unique
vendors are Sunshine Mountain Dul-
cimers offering an array of exquisite
handcrafted dulcimers and whimsical
"canjos" -and just-b-claws handmade
specialty teddy bears by Joyce Mayer of
Tallahassee. There is truly something
for everyone's taste at Art in the Park
from country to contemporary.
Art in the Park also will showcase
live entertainment including country
artists Crista Lynn and The Michael
Stacey Band, the unique Southwest
Georgia Silent Singers, duo Rick Jordan
and Glenn Waters, and blues guitarist


Jamie Eubanks on the main
stage. 0 acoustical musi-
cians will perform through-
out the day in various areas
of the park. Local dance
groups will also perform on
the main stage.
Also in the park will be
Bark in the Park dog show
sponsored by the
Thomasville-Thomas Coun-
ty Humane Society. There
are many fun classes set for
the show, which will also
feature a pet photographer to
catch man's best friend at his
best.
,Events in the
park are free and
open to everyone.
More information
may be obtained by
calling Kim Mc-.
Cray at 229-227-
3310 or .visit
www.downtown-
thomasville.com.


Miss Rose Festival


o







Friday, April 15, 2005 THOMAS VILLE


Grand Marshal



Named for 57th



flnnual Rose parade


-'' The 57th Annual Rose Parade will march
and roll down Broad Street Friday, April 22
at 7 p.m. and leading off the procession of
bands, floats, clowns and other entries will be
this year's Grand marshal Crista Lynn.
Crista Lynn is an 18-
year-old rising country music OW "f
star who resides in Stock-
bridge, Georgia. Billed as
"Atlanta's Hottest Female
Performer", she maintains a .
schedule of weekend perfor- .7
mances while attending
school during the week. In
fact, she will miss her Senior
Prom to attend the Rose Fes-
tival.
Born in Valdosta, Crista
spent much of her childhood
in Thomasville and with the
parade theme of "Home is
where the heart is" she was the perfect choice
for Grand Marshal of this 84 year-old event.
"Thomasville really likes to pay homage to
her own, and once you have lived in
Thomasville it is a part of you forever," said.
parade chairman Kim McCray.
Crista echoes McCray's sentiments "I am
so excited about being invited to be the 2005
Rose Festival parade grand marshal and get
the chance to perform for old friends and
family," she said. "Although I have not lived
in Thomasville in more than six years, I still
recall with fondness all of the friendly people
there and will always consider Thomasville
my home base."
Crista has appeared on the extremely
popular television show "American Idol" and


~5~)


has performed all over the Southeastern Unit-
ed States. One of her most favorite appear-
ances was when she performed for Governor
Sonny Perdue at a meeting of Georgia Hu-
manities Council in Atlanta.
Buddy Hyatt who is best
known for being a member of
the rock band TOTO pro-
duced her CD entitled "Every
Angel in Heaven". She is
featured on the Country Stars
.:. Online website, where you
can hear a sample of her CD.
Crista's voice is a rare and
distinctive combination un-
der-stated tone and edgy tex-
ture that reminds one of clas-
sic female country artists like
Deana Carter and Barbara
Mandrell. She wrings every
ounce of lyrical emotion out
a song, whether it is a delicate love-ballad or
a fun up-tempo romp with fiddle and guitars
blazing.
While in Thomasville, Crista will not
only serve as Grand marshal for the Rose Pa-
rade, she will also be performing a concert in
Paradise Park on Saturday, April 23 at 1 p.m.
The concert is free to the public and will also
feature country music super star Alan Jack-
son's family "The Straynotes," whose music
can be described as a mix of gospel and blue-
grass with their own special twist. The
Michael Stacey Band, a country music band,
and local blues guitar genius Jamie Eubanks,
will also be performing. More information on
all Rose Festival events may be obtained by
calling Kim McCray at (229) 227-3310.


~Jj


Bring your pooch to the park for fun games and ed-
ucation!


10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m.
10:30 a.m. 11:00 a.m.
11:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m.
12:00 p.m. 12:30 p.m.
12:30 p.m.- 1:00 p.m.
1:00 p.m. 1:30 p.m.
1:30 p.m. 2:00 p.m.
2:00 p.m. 2:30 p.m.
'2:30p.m. 3:00 p.m.
3:00 p.m. 3:30 p.m.


Registration of Contests
Clicker Training Demo
Obedience Class
Best Costume Contest
Prettiest Eyes Contest
Prettiest Fur Contest
Best Trick(s) Contest
Owner-Dog Look Alike
Clicker Training Demo
Police Dog Demonstra-
tion


, .-.'-. ~THURSDAY, APR 21,
.*27.(th al Rose Bud Parade, 7p. Downt as ..-" .
,colorful costumes, cartoon charac td- join fthsetTis
year's'theme is "There's No Place d orfo 'sDo .
Cowardly'Lion and Scarecrow. wilt his. ''-
.L. ~~~~~~--.4:"--:; ':-'

FRIDAY, A L 22
84th Annual Rose Show & Standard Flow ow. The true centerpiece of theRose
Festival. Sponsored by the Thomasville'iar lubs, Inc. and the Thois11le okse
Society. Located in Downtown Thomasville a. e comer of Jefferson.and Crawford
Streets under the Big Top. Horticultural exhibtaid youth entries as wiell .
1:15 p.m. Ribbon Cutting & 'vnming of the new ..
Rose Queen
1:30 p.m. Rose Show &. Stand Flower Show opens
Saturday hours are 10 6 pm.m. .. ..

Thomasville Garden Club, Inc. "Where Roses. gn Homne is Where the HeartIs."
Floral designs will be featured in downtown stor riday arnd Saturday. .Enjoy an
array of spectacular arrangements just as they x t.he l days of the Rose.
Festive al. '
58th Annual Rose Parade. 7 p.m. in Downtown Thotnasville, Bands, exciting floats .
& severa] unusual entries. The theme for this year.parade.is '"Home is Where the /.
Reart Is.`" The Grarnd Marshal is rising country musl star Crista Lynn.
7th Annual Street Dance, 8:00 p.m. immediately following the parade in Downtown
Thomasville. A fun, family-oriented event with music provided by The Fabulous:-':
Classics, a popular show band performing golden oldjes and today's hits. Wear?"
comfortable shoes and dance the night away.. Food available. Free admission.
.V
SATURDAY, APRL23 3
27th Annual Rose City 10K Run, 8 a.m. in frdrft o the Post Office on North Broad
Street, Downtown Thomasville...One Mile Run:.bgi at.9:30 a.m. .t the Post office.
Rose City Golf Classic, 8 a.m. Saturday and Sunday at Con try Oaks Municipal'Qolf
CourL e. Ga tl,.,, 12 36 h2 Ie'. so'-.pyrson, best baitlt ut a' r(-l.rly by

"Art in the Park," begins at 9 a.m. ifi beaiitiful Paradise PaflSout't ..,,.
Downtown Thomasville. This event features fine.arIs & crafts, f6oodypr. ltv. e.. '
entertainment, plus special activities for children. Entertainment incidy-; ,:::.:
performances by Crista Lynn, the Jamie Eubanks Band,' the Michael Stacey Bad '
and much more.

Turner Classic Movies and CNS Television present the Wizard ofOz characters
in Paradise Park at the Information booth from I1-11:30 a.m. and l-1:30 p.m.
The characters will give out balloons and tattoos (while supplies last).
Parents, don't forget to bring your camera!






3rd Annual City of Roses Car and Truck Show. begins at 9 a.m. around the
Courthouse in Downtown Thomasville. Log onto www.confetlicarshow.com or call
1-866-539-3178 or (229) 227-7073 for more information.
64th Annual Flower Show, 10 a.m. Ribbon Cutting in Paradise Park, sponsored by the
Civic Garden Club of Thomasville. Flower Show continues throughout the day. Enjoy
floral and garden display) s. table arrangements and Junior Garden Club exhibits. $3,
donation at the door.
"Bark In The Park" opens at 11 a.m. A fun dog show in Paradise Park. Sponsored by
the Thomasville-Thomas County Humane Society. The event is pure fun for dogs and
dog lovers alike! Bring your pooch and participate or just enjoy the show! Call (229)
226-0863 for details.
Thomasville's Histon Presentation. 10 a.m., 2 p.m., and at 3:30 p.m. at the Museum
of History, 725 N. Dawson Street, featuring slides of Thomasville's grand resort hotels
and historic plantations. Call (229) 226-7664. e-mail historn@rose.net, or visit
\\ ww.rose.neb- history.
"The Lion King," Saturday at 1:30 p.m. and Sunday at 2 p.m., performed by
The F.I.R.M. and sponsored by the Plantation Trace Dance Council. To be held at the
Thomasville Municipal Auditorium. Call (229) 377-2800 for details.
House of a Hundred Roses. The Lapham Patterson House will celebrate the Rose
Show & Festi% al b\ display% ing hundreds of roses arranged throughout the 1885 cottage
on Saturday and Sunda,. For more information, contact Cheryl Walters (229) 225-
4004 or e-mail at Iphouse'(irose.net.

"Jump for the Roses," horse show sponsored by the Live Oak Hounds Pony Club and
held at Pebble Hill Plantation. This show features exciting equestrian compention for
beginner through advanced riders. Admission to the show is free for spectators with
paid grounds fee at the plantation's main entrance. Call (229) 227-1000 for details.
Thomasville Rose Garden, located at Cherokee Lake on Covington Avenue.
City-owned garden boasts more than 500 roses of both hybrid and garden varieties.
Open da3 light hours, free admission.
"South Pacific," presented by Thomasville On Stage and Company. Performances at
the Thomasville Cultural Center. Call (229) 226-0588 for details.
Pebble Hill Plantation Bal, 7 p.m. to 1 a.m. Elegant tent party featuring Gary Lewis
and The Playboys, buffet dinner, open bar, club seating and dancing. Reservations
required. Call (229) 226-2344 or visit www.pebblehill.com for more information.


Thonaeasvil -



Th*,as County








Bark in the Park Finds


A New Home


April 23rd 10:30 a.m. 3:30 p.m.

SIParadise Park


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7B







Friday, APRIL 15, 2005


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Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content -"

Available from Commercial News Providers


I


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\ April 15, 1955
Edition


, New Fireball Queen
Announced
The outgoing queen
crowned Miss Carol
Musser Fireball Queen
Friday night at the Fire-
ball Dance and she was
presented with a gold
loving cup. The Madi-
son W.O.W. sponsored
musser and her ballot
box was in Roberts
.Drug Store, Miss Nen-
cie Bevan was runner-
up.

Big Crowdfor Egg
Hunt
More than 100 chil-
dren enjoyed the annual
Easter egg hunt given
for the children of the
Methodist Sunday
School by the WSCS.
last Saturday afternoon.
Those finding the prize
eggs were Jan and
Howard Holland, Gin-
ger Wells, Jerry Clay-
ton, Idella Bryant, Kei-
th Cherry, Shireley In-
finger, Randy Ragans,
Tommy Bishop, Bucky
Christmas, Jane Cul-
well, Sharon Taylor,
Linda Brothers, Penny
Day, Edith Smith, John-
ny Culwell and Jackie
Pepera.

April 16, 1965
Edition

New President In
Town
Mrs. C E Russell is
the new 1965-66 Presi-
dent of the Madison's
oman's Club. She
succeeds
rr Mrs. Frank


Cantey who served ably
the past year. Other of-
ficers elected were Mrs.
John E Sands, 1st VP;
Mrs. E M Page Jr., 2nd
VP;. Mrs. Carl Bevis,
Secretary; Mrs. J B
Davis, treasurer; Mrs.
Joe McCain, correspon-
dence secretary; and
Mrs. Raeburn C Horne,
parliamentarian.

Captain Completed
Signal Officer
Course
Captain Melvin
Wilkerson of
Greenville, former
teacher at Greenville
Training School, has
completed the ad-
vanced Signal Officer
course at Ft. Mon-
mouth, NJ and has been
assigned to Ft. Hood,
Texas. Before attend-
inig Signal Officer
School, Wilkerson
served a tour of duty in
Germany.

April 1'8, 1975
Edition

New Plant For
Madison County
Carrier
The Madison Coun-
ty Carrier will soon be
moving to its new
plant, which is being
built on Hwy 53, south
of Madison. When it is
complete the new print-
ing plant will be the
most modern in this
North Florida-South
Georgia area.

Tree Planted In
Memory
A tree, in memory
of the late S. Ladell


April 19, 1985
Edition

Airman Flying High
Airman, Stephen R
Slaven, son of Clara J
Slaven of Madison, has
graduated from the in-
tegrated avionics com-
puterized test station
and component course
at Lowry Air Force
Base, Colorado. Slaven
is scheduled to serve at
Hill Air Force Base,
Utah. He is a 1984
graduate of Madison
County High School.

Star to Shine In
Madison
Johnny Whitaker,
star of several movies
including the Walt Dis-
ney production of "Tom
Sawyer" will be in
Madison on April 26th.
He will visit Madison
County High School
and also have an
evening of entertain-
ment. The evening is
open to the public and
will be held at the Van
H. Priest Auditorium.

Little Miss Special
Genamarie Hug-
gins, 22-month-olW
daughter of Bunnie an
Wayne Huggins, wo.
first place in the 1-
year age group of
the "Little Miss"
Down Home Days
contest. r<\.


Madison County's


Four Freedoms Festival

April 15-16

Parade Begins Saturday At 10:00 am


00s


In 1875, the first Kentucky Derby was run.
It is the oldest annually run horse race
in the world.

In 1953, Health researcher Dr. Alton
Ochsner said in a New York speech, "The
male population of the United States
would be decimated if cigarette smoking
increases as it has in the past unless some$
steps are taken to remove the cancer-
producing factor from cigarettes."
Tobacco stocks dropped from one to four
points the next day.

In 1950, Academy Award winners were
required for the first time to sign a
contract promising they would not sell


In 1930, a cow flew for the first time in
an airplane.


if


8B 'Ffte Madimin I-apitript-l'it,





- -






The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9B


Friday, April 15, 2005 REGIONAL NEWS


Sylvia's Models Have A


Spring Eye On Fashion


Let's face it. Certain fashion trends
are fleeting (thankfully
so, in some cases). Others
stay in our closet for the
long haul. This spring
you'll find styles that are is
step with the moment but
also have staying power. It's
fun to add something to your
wardrobe that's on the pulse
of what's happening, but a
real indulgenceis something
you know you'll love for
years. Enjoy plenty of both this
season. Sylvia's Models pre-


sent, "Spring's most wanted".
Bright colors eye-pop-
ping shades in a spectrum of
colors work best when sil-
houettes are relaxed with a
minimum of details, flirty
little skirts and beaded hal-
ter tops.
Models and Fashions
Story by: Sylvia Selph of
Sylvia's Models and Tal-
ent, Valdosta, Georgia
(229) 244-9275 Web
page www.sylvias-
models.corn


Red Belly Day Will Hold

10th Anniversary Celebration

Lower Ticket Prices, More Music and Fun
Red Belly Day, a Red-Letter Day spring area favorite DockStreet.
festival extravaganza, is celebrating its 10th For some good old fashion harmony,
anniversary wit a day aimed at family fun with Southland Gospel rounds a musical variety bill
something for everyone from the youngest tod- that will delight young and old alike.
dle to the patriarch and matriarch of the clan. To add to the fun and games and to pro-
Once again Red Belly Day will be held at vide something for the car enthusiast, the Tri-
Fanning Springs State Park and the festival has County Classic Car Club
been moved back from the Memorial Day will be displaying
weekend to Saturday, April 30th. The dozens of vintage auto-
entire State Park has been re- mobiles.
served for Red And for rave fans, a
Belly Day festi- display of Columbia
valgoers only and Motorsports Park
with lower ticket I tock cars will be
prices, the whole c on display along
family can come for a with some of the
day filled with a host best stock car dri-
of festival activities. vers in the state.
Located on the S Come out for a
banks of the Suwannee close look at these racing
River, Fanning Springs machines and get all of your race
State Park is the perfect questions answered by the men behind the
setting for a one day spring wheel.
festival that includes a melange of music, arts Contestants will line up at 2 p.m. for the
and crafts, food, games, rides, a fishing tour- ever popular and renowned Belly Flop and
nament, and swimming in the crystal clear wa- Melon Chunkin' contests.
ters of Fanning Springs. The festivities begin at 9 a.m. with Joey
This year's event features a 1950s theme Dee and the Starlighters set to take the state at
with heidlihers Joey Dee and the Starlighters 4 p.m.
with David Brigati and Bobby Valli. Red Belly Day is sponsored by the Dixie
But that's not all. This year-there are six, County Chamber of Commerce, a Florida non-
count 'em, six bands for the festivalgoers en- profit cooperation. Make plans now for you
tertainment. Along with Joey Dee and the and the family to attend this exciting power
Starlighters, CrossTyz and Rick Gordon and packed festival.
Friends are two power packed country music Tickets are $8 ($6 advance purchase) for
bands that will perform some of Nashville's ages 13 and up; $6 ($5 advance purchase) for
greatest songs with a few original songs ages 6-12; and children 5 and under are admit-
thrown in for good measure. ted FREE!
Two more bands are on tap for contemporary For more information call 352-498-5454
music fans Dotti South and Rick Randlett and or log onto www.diixiecounty.org.

City of Gainesville Department of Cultural

Affairs Is Seeking Artists For Their

24th Annual Downtown Festival & Art Show


Will. Jold A ul Orchid- how $tAd e
The Tallahassee Orchid Society will hold Orchid Society will have a potting bench avail-
its annual orchid show and sale April 23 and 24 able for those needing help with repotting their
at the Doyle Conner Agricultural Center Audi- orchids. There will be a small charge for the
torium, 3125 Conner Blvd., Tallahassee. The supplies used in repotting. Experts will be
show will be open to the public from 10 a.m. available for questions. There will be raffles of
until 5 p.m. each day. Admission is free. plants. For more information, please call
There will be exhibitors from around the William Brown, 850-562-2490 or email at
Southeast, and vendors will have many beauti- William.e.brown@att.net.
ful orchids for sale. Individuals who may wish The Tallahassee Orchid Society meets on
to exhibit their orchid must do so on Friday, the first Thursday of each month at the Leon
April 22. If you are interested, County Cooperative Extension Of-
please call William Brown at 850- ', fices at 7:00 p.m. Anyone interested
562-2490 for information. There in learning about orchids or more
will also be supplies for sale. about orchids is welcome to come
The members of the Tallahassee o but and join us. ,
Ir -.'. -. y .- '_ 7,:^! *


The City of Gainesville Department of
Cultural Affairs is currently seeking artists for
the 24th 'Annual Downtown Festival & Art
Show to take place on Saturday, Nov. 12 and
Sunday Nov. 13, 2005. Approximately 250 of
the nation's .
finest artists j aa
will display
and sell works
in ceramics,
fiber, glass, .
graphics, jew-
elry, mixed
media, paint-
ings, photogia- .
phy, sculpture,
wearable and
wood. All
artists will dis- v -
play their work .
and compete a .so
for more than ,
$14,00 in cash prizes and $4,00 in purchase
awards to be distributed during the show. Ap-
plications for the Downtown Festival & Art
Show are available by requests or online at
www.gvlculturalaffairs.org. The application
deadline is May 20, 2005.
The Downtown Festival & Art Show is a
highly anticipated and acclaimed show, attract-
ing more than 115,000 visitors to Gainesville
last year. Now in its 24th year, the show is con-
sidered North Central Florida's premier fine
arts festival. Since 1996, Sunshine Artist mag-
azine has recognized the Downtown Festival &
Art Show as one of the top 200 shows in the na-
tion. Sunshine Artist and the Florida Festivals
& Events Association have also recognized the
festival's commemorative posters and t-shirts.
Last year AmericanStyle Magazine ranked the
show number 23 of the Top 25 Fairs and Festi-


vals.
All artists are invited to apply by May 20
for the Downtown Festival & Art Show on
Nov. 12 and 13, Art lovers throughout the ke-
gion visit Gainesville's historic downtown dis-
trict to purchase
original artwork
created by high-
caliber artists.
The show also
provides contin-
uous live music
on three stages
W' for added enter-
S. --. .. tainment. The
Children's
Imagination
Station offers
l vf, ,. 3 free interactive
entertainment
and creative
hands-on activi-
ties. Food vendors serve a variety of savory
foods, from, vegetarian fare to barbeque ribs;
and a Community Information Area presents a
forum of not-for-profit organizations.
Apply now to be part of Gainesville's pre-
mier fall festival of the arts! For additional in-
formation or to re-


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Suggested retail $1200, sell $450.
850-545-7112
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boxes. Can deliver. Retail $5000
Sell $1400. Call 850-222-9879
Queen Double Pillow top mattress
set. Name brand, New in plastic,
factory warranty, $195. 850-425-
8374
BED-Solid wood cherry sleigh bed
& pillow top matress set. All New
in box. Retail $1400, sell $575.
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850-973-4141


WANTED
6 lug rim for Chevy Z-71 spare
tire Call (850) 973-8880
Hunting Property Wanted
For Lease
200 to 1000 acres for established
hunting club/non-drinkers
(407) 929-6286





Sitter
Homes Livestock -
Dogs Cats Parrots
Keep your animals in their own
environment. I will come and
feed, water and play with your
pets. No more worry about ken-
nel cough or the stress of being
away from home. Farm owner
with 30 years experience with
livestock, cats, dogs and Parrots.
Home Visit and Care
$10. a Day
Services Available
Bring in your mail Turn
lights on/off Check air/heat,
doors, locks, windows. check
! property, gates, fences. give
feed/hay. custom services ne-
gotiable.
References gladly given.
I Call Susan at 850- 948-5097
evenings before 9 pm
L- --^---.-^
Registered
Chesapeake Bay Retriever
puppies, ready to go. 4 males and 6
females. Call Tanya at 971-5362




Martin House
Dov. mov. n Madijon
: 1 ire etficiehc', $2-'5.
1 Large 2 bedroom $450.
I Heat & Air, mature responsible
adults. No children and No pets.
Call 850-578-2781

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

S \, Apartments

1,2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC acces-
sible apts. HUD vouchers accept-
ed. Call 850-948-3036. TDD/TTY
711. 192 NW Greenville Pointe
Trail, Greenville, FL 32331. Equal
Housing Opportunity
3 bedroom, 1 bath
973-6643


Qiuthem illas of

C0adison @'fpartinents

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


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

WANTED
3 to 5 acres, rural, large oaks,
will pay up to $5,000 an acre.
810-733-9945
brianjlowe@comcast.net


ARCHITECTURAL
DRAFT PERSON
Mid-level position with fast-grow-
ing local firm requiring prior expe-
rience in drafting residential house
plans and site plans for commercial
sites. Desirable job skills include:
experience with AutoCAD v/2002
i or later, ability to interact with
cliefit during pltiiiniig ige, e'pe-
rience with State and Local agency
permitting, computer literacy, abili-
ty to communicate effectively, and
a team player. Dependability is a
must. Work schedule Monday-Fri-
day, 35 hrs/week; salary negotiable.
Please send resume and salary re-
quirements to P. 0. Box 1034 Perry,
FL 32348.


DRIVERS Home Most Nights!
Dedicated Drivers needed for
Hansford, FL. (.37 empty/.38
loaded) Health/Life. Dental/401K
Vacation/Holiday Pay! Grayson
Mitchell, Inc. 800-247-6321,
Cracker Barrel
Now Hiring
Full, part time employees for all
positions. Flexible schedules,
weekly paychecks, health insur-
ance and other great benefits.
Apply in person at the Lake Park
location, 4914 Timber Drive



EOE
Groundskeeper/Landscaper
Advent Christian Village
658-5627
wwwACVillage.net
FT Groundskeeper/Landscaper, ex-
perience desired Competitive Ben-
efits include health, dental, life,
disability, savings, supplemental
AFLAC insurance; access to on-
site daycare and fitness facilities.
Apply in person at Personnel Office
Monday through Friday from 9:00
a.m. until 4:00 p.m., Carter Village
Hall, 10680 CR 136, Dowling Park,
FL; or fax resume to (386) 658-
5160.
EOE Drug-Free Workplace
Criminal background checks re-
? quired
The City of Madison has an open-
ing in the City's Wastewater Treat-
ment Plant for the position of Utili-
ty Maintenance Mechanic Trainee.
Applicants must have a high school
diploma or GED, be 18 years of
age, and have a Class "B" Com-
mercial Florida Drivers License.
We prefer someone with three years
experience in maintenance and re-
pair of pumps, motors, and equip-
ment. A comparable amount of
training or experience can be sub-
stituted for the minimum qualifica-
tions.
Job applications and descriptions of
work required may be picked up at
City Hall from April 4, 2005 until
April 15, 2005, Monday thru Fri-
day.
The City of Madison is an Equal
Opportunity Employer and recog-
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Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
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Tilling.
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1.50 Acre
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Includes well and septic on it
Cost: $26,000
Location: HWY 53 North
Contact Number: 850-973-4902




Advent Christian Village
658-5627
wwwACVillage.net
FT RN/Education Director, Unre-
stricted Florida License, knowledge
of LTC regs, and experience in LTC
setting required. Training experi-
ence desired. Competitive wages,
good benefits, great working envi-
ronment. Apply in person at Per-
sonnel Office Monday through Fri-
day from 9:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m.,
Carter Village Hall, 10680 CR 136,
Dowling Park, FL; or fax resume to
(386) 658-5160. EOE/DFW
SURVEY CREW
Delta Land Surveyors, Inc.
is seeking:
Party Chief Instrument Man -
Rodman
Good Pay/Health Insurance/ Re-
tirement Plan/Paid Holidays and
Vacation. (850) 973-4333


AmeriGas Propane is currently ac-
cepting applications for a Deliv-
ery/Service Representative in
Madison and Monticello. Candi-
date will be responsible for but not
limited to delivering propane to our
customers and providing service.
Requirements include a high school
diploma (or equivalent), a valid
class A CDL with hazmat and
tanker endorsements, a great dri-
ving record and satisfactory com-
pletion of a DOT physical, drug test
and background check. We offer
competitive wages, medical & den-
tal benefits, 401K savings plan and
liberal vacation & holiday policy.
Drug free work environment. EOE.
Please fax resumes: Attention:
SSM (229) 228-5241
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$$$Earn 50% Com.$$$
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For Info. Call
Avon Ind. Sls. Rep.
Dorothy Christ
850-973-3153
DRIVERS
OAKLEY TRANSPORT INC.
NOW HIRING EXPERIENCED
FOOD GRADE TANK DRIVERS
$ NEW PAY PACKAGE! $
>Great Careers,
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Class A w/tank & Haz.
2 years OTR exp.
LOCAL POSITIONS AVAIL-
ABLE
Call Recruiting Today
1-877-882-6537
EOE
POSITION AVAILABLE
Madison Hospital (850)973-2271
Full time transcriptionist, experi-
ence required. '
mcmhck@earthlink.net
or Fax resume to 973-8158
Real Estate Secretary Needed;
experienced; type 55 wpm; imme-
diate opening; salary negotiable;
Send resume; to Abstract & Title
Services, 111 East Howard St.,
Live Oak, FL 32064; fax 386-362-
2717

Mgmt trainees earn' 35-60K.
Looking for six aggressive people
who want a long term career with a
125-year old company. Sales,
mgmt, or PR background will help.
Call 352-373-2365 for an Interview
or fax resume to 352-692-4475.
EOC


DINING RM. Beautiful new cher- nizes veterans preference. Thne
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lighted china cabinet, can deliver. Workplace. The applicant must
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Friday, April 15, 2005



LTOafs Lgcafs Legis Legafs

IN TH-I CRDC'TT CrtT' T T5IDn


JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 2005-25-CP


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 2004-99-CP
GUSSIE MAE WILLIAMS MATHEWS, as
personal representative of the ESTATE OF
SHARPER ELLISON, SR. a/k/a
ALFRED ELLISON, Deceased.


Plaintiff,


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

NOTICE OF ACTION

TO: L.J. PORTER and KATIE B. PORTER, and all above named Defendants, whose
addresses are unknown:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action for reformation of a deed,
adverse possession of, and to quiet and confirm title to Plaintiff in and to lands located in
Madison County, Florida, described as follows:
Six(6) acres in the extreme Northeast corner of the Northwest
Quarter of the Northwest Quarter of Section Ten(10), Township
One South, Range Seven East.
has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if
any to it on E. BAILEY BROWNING III, Plaintiff's'attorney, whose address is Post Office
Drawer 652, Madison, Florida 32341, on or before April 25,2005, and file the original with
the Clerk of this Court either before service on Plaintiff's attorney or immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint.
Dated March 22, 2005.
HON. TIM SANDERS, CLERK OF CIRCUIT
COURT, MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA.

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


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

The Department of Environmental Protection gives notice of its intent to issue a permit to
Full Circle Dairy, LLC, for Permit No. 40-0246246-001-El to construct and operate a
stormwater management system for a proposed dairy farm and composting operation for
Full Circle Dairy, in Madison County, Florida. The stormwater management system is to
provide for the collection and treatment of the stormwater runoff from the road, parking
areas, and roofs.

The stormwater management system consists of eight (8) dry retention ponds with required
appurtenances for capturing and treating the runoff from the total project area for the 100
year 10 day storm, which is approximately 16.1 inches. The total project area is approxi-
mately 149 acres and based on the top of bank elevation, the total retention area is ap.
proximately 28.2 acres. The stormwater management system provides for adequate atten-
uation, containment and recovery of the design storm event.

In addition to the above activities the permitted has proposed to place an unspecified vol-
ume of fill material within a 600 square-foot borrow pit. The borrow pit is an isolated sys-
tem without hydrologic or wetland vegetative connections, nor does the borrow pit contain
any submerged aquatic or other wetland vegetation within. As such the Department has
determined, based upon information provided by the permitted, that the proposed activity
is consistent with Rule 62-341.475, F.A.C., and that the permitted may commence with the
proposed activity.
7 I n.. ,r irh 0,n1 iii i-.u_. J.Ler.t i ..i. .1. i.Kl, petition for an administrative hear-
ihg i; filed under s'etions 12 .569 and 121i.57 of the Florida Statutes, or all parties reach a'
%'inten agreement on mediation as an allernauite reed. under section 120.573 before the.
deadline For filing a petition. Choosing mediation "ill not adserseli affect the right to a
bearing il mediation does not rt-sul in a eitlement. T he procedures for petitioning for a.
--hearing are set forth below, followed by the procedures for pursuing mediation.

A person whose substantial interests are affected by the Department's proposed permitting
decision may petition for an administrative hearing in accordance with sections 120.569
and 120.57 of the Florida Statutes. The petition must contain the information set forth be-
low and must be filed (received) in the Department's Office of General Counsel, 3900 Com-
monwealth Boulevard, Mail Station 35, Tallahassee, Florida, 32399-3000. Petitions must be
filed within twenty-one (21) days of publication of this public notice or within twenty-one
(21) days of receipt of the notice of intent, whichever occurs first. A petitioner must mail a
copy of the petition to the applicant at the address indicated above, at the time of filing.
The failure of any person to file a petition (or a request for mediation, as discussed below)
within the appropriate time period shall constitute a waiver of that person's right to re-
quest an administrative determination (hearing) under sections 120.569 and 120.57 of the
Florida Statutes, or to intervene in this proceeding and participate as a party to it. Any
subsequent intervention will be only at the discretion of the presiding officer upon the fil-
ing of a motion in compliance with rule 28-5.207 of the Florida Administrative Code.

A petition must contain the following information:
(a) The name, address, and telephone number of each petitioner; the Department's permit
identification number and the county in which the subject matter or activity is located;
(b) a statement of how and when each petitioner received notice of the Department's ac-
tion;
(c) a statement of how each petitioner's substantial interests are affected by the depart-
ment's action;
(d) a statement of the material facts disputed by the petitioner, if any; `
(e) a statement of facts that the petitioner contends warrant reversal or modification of the
Department's action;
(f) a statement of which rules or statutes the petitioner contends require reversal or modi-
fication of the Department's action; and
(g) a statement of the relief sought by the petitioner, stating precisely the action that the pe-
titioner wants the Department to take.

Because the administrative hearing process is designed to formulate final agency action, the
filing of a petition means that the Department's final action may be different from the po-
sition taken by it in this notice of intent. Persons whose substantial interests will be affect-
ed by any such final decision of the Department on the
application have the right to petition to become a party to the proceeding, in accordance
with the requirements set forth above.

Any person may elect to pursue mediation by reaching a mediation agreement with all par-
ties to the proceeding (which includes the Department and any person who has filed a time-
ly and sufficient petition for a hearing) and by showing how the substantial interests of each
mediating party are affected by the Department's action or proposed action. The agree-
ment must be filed in (received by) the Office of General Counsel of the Department at 3900
Commonwealth Boulevard, Mail Station 35, Tallahassee, Florida 32399-3000, by the same
deadline as set forth above for the filing of a petition.

The agreement to mediate must include the following
(a) the name., addreses-. and Ielephone number of ahy persons who may attend the me-
diation;
(b) the name, address, and telephone number of the mediator selected by the parties, or a
provision for selecting a mediator within a specified time;
(c) the agreed allocation of the costs and fees associated with the mediation;
(d) the agreement of the parties on the confidentiality of discussions and documents intro-
duced during mediation;
(e) the date, time, and place of the first mediation session, or a deadline for holding the first
session, if no mediator has yet been chosen;
(f) the name of each party's representative who shall have authority to settle or recommend
settlement;
(g) either an explanation of how the substantial interests of each mediating party will be af-
fected by the action or proposed action addressed in this action or a statement clearly iden-
tifying the petition for hearing that each party has already filed, and incorporating it by
reference; and
(h) the signatures of all parties or their authorized representatives.

As provided in section 120.573 of the Florida Statutes, the timely agreement of all parties
to mediate will toll the time limitations imposed by section 120.569 and 120.57 for request-
ing and holding an administrative hearing. Unless otherwise agreed by the parties, the me-
diation must be concluded within sixty days of the execution of the agreement. If media-
tion results in settlement of the administrative dispute, the Department must enter a final
order incorporating the agreement of the parties. Persons whose substantial interests will
be affected by such a modified final decision of the Department have a right to petition for
a hearing only in accordance with the requirements for such petitions set forth above, and
must therefore file their petitions within twenty one (21) days of receipt of this notice. If
mediation terminates without settlement of the dispute, the Department shall notify all par-
ties in writing that the administrative hearing processes under section 120.569 and 120.57
remain available for disposition of the dispute, and the notice will specify the deadlines that
then will apply for challenging the agency action and electing remedies under those two
statutes.

The application is available for public inspection during normal business hours, 8:00 a.m.
to 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday, except legal holidays, at the Department of Envi-
ronmental Protection, Northeast District Office, 7825 Baymeadows Way, Suite B-200, Jack-
sonville, Florida 32256-7590.


4/15


IN RE: ESTATE OF
DOROTHY ROBBINS O'DONNELL
a/k/a DOROTHY O'DONNELL
NDeceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS


The administration of the estate of DOROTHY ROBBINS O'DONNELL,
deceased, whose date of death was December 18, 2004; is pending in the Circuit Court for
Madison County, Florida, Probate Division; File Number 2005-25-CP; the names and
addresses of the personal representative and the personal representative's attorney are set
forth below. .
All creditors of the decedent and other persons, who have claims or demands
against decedent's estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated claims, and who
have been served a copy of this notice, must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other persons who have claims or
demands against the decedent's estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated
claims, must me their claims with this court WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST'PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIMS FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE IS April 15,
2005.


Attorney for Personal Representative:
/s/ Clay A. Schnitker
Clay A. Schnitker .
Fla Bar No,349143
Davis, Schnitker, Reeves & Browning, P.A.
Post Office Drawer 652
Madison, Florida 32341
(850) 973-4186
04-15 04-22


Personal Representative:
/s/Laura Mary O'Donnell
Laura Mary O,Donnell
710 NE CR 150
Madison, Florida 32340


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 3RD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR MADISON COUNTY


HOMEAMERICAN CREDIT, INC. D/B/A
UPLAND MORTGAGE

Plaintiff

-vs.-

AGNES M. BROWN


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11B


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March April 2005


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Case #: 02-298-CA
Division #:

UNC:


Defendants)

AMENDED NOTICE OF SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Order rescheduling foreclo-
sure sale dated March 28, 2005 entered in Civil Case No. 02-298-CA of the Circuit Court
of the 3rd Judicial Circuit in and for Madison County, Florida, s herein HOME \.ME RI-
CAN CREDIT, INC. D/B/A UPLAND MORTGAGE, Plaintiff and AGNES M. BROWN
are defendantss, I "ill sel1 in lie hightsl and bLsi bidder for cash, AT THE WEST SIDE
OF THE MADISON COUNTY COURTHOUSE. LOC \ TE D AT 101 SOUTH RANGE,
MADISON, MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA, AT 11:00 A.M., May 5,2005, the following
described property as set forth in said Final Judgement, to- it:
THE EAST 20 FEET OF LOT 7, ALL OF LOT 6 AND THE WEST 10 FEET OF
LOT 5, ALL IN BLACK 11 OF EAST MADISON SUBDIVISION, TO THE
TOWN OF MADISON, FLORIDA AS RECORDED IN DEED BOOK 25 PAGE
422 OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA.

DATED at MADISON, Florida, this 30 day of March, 2005.


III \ NDu.f i'
CLERIK OF THE CIRClil COURT
Madison Countr. Florida


By: Ramona DiCkinson
Deputy Clerk


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850-973-4141
www.greenepublishing.com


SUWANNEE VALLEY DOGS wanis in his place for lhc ri hc
person to come along and take
HUMAE SOCIEY .,2747 FAITH 5 weeks old him home.

CRITTER CORNER Brindle Female. A tiny ball of
Suv% annee Valley Humane Soc. x% iggling love. One of a de-, LOST AND FOUND
1156 SE Bisbee Loop lightful litter just arrived to ANIMALS
Madison, Florida 32340 grace our shelter.
Two miles south of Lee off 2732 APRIL 4 month old DOGS LOST.
C.R. 255 From 1-10 Exit 262. Red and White Female. A per-
Take C.R. 255 north 1/2 mile fect name for a perfect lady. JINGLES Black and White
Will fit right into your happy Border Collie mix Female.
We are a Limited Space Shel- home; please come to meet her. About 65 pounds and Has a
ter (no kill). You must check 2728 HUNTER 3 month small limp. Lost behind Wal-
with us prior to bringing a old Black and White Male. mart in Live Oak. Call: 386-
drop-off animal to the shelter. Fits his name...he's "hunting" 208-1383.
Hours: Tues. to Sat. 10:00 to for a good home! Adorable DEMON Black, short haired
2:00 or by appointment. Visit and friendly. Pointer Male. Friendly and
our website and see the animals 2736 TREVOR 2 month healthy. Has an orange collar
that need a really good home at old Tri-colored Male. A frisky with name and number. Lost
www.geocities.com/Suwan- baby boy who loves to be loved near Lee boat ramp. Call: 850-
neehs. and shows it. 971-0063
2746 TIMOTHY 5 week
Lost or Found Petsi old Black (with White tips) We have many'more kittens
If you have lost a pet or found Male. Another of our litter of and cats that are spayed or
one, the humane society will beautiful babies. You need to neutered, wormed, Fel.luk test-'
help you find your pet. Call us see these angels; words can't ed, rabies shots. Adoption
at (850) 971-9904 or toll free, at do them justice. $45.00
1-866-236-7812. Leave a mes-
sage if we are closed, we will CATS The Suwannee Valley Humane
return your call. Remember to Society depends on adoptions
al\ aa\ s call your local animal 2741 -SIERRA 4 week old for $45.00 which INCLUDES,
controls or shelters if you have Black with White feet Female spay/neuter, deworming, heart-,
a lost or found pet. A cuddle-bug if there ever worm/feline availability of
was one. Look into her eyes space. Starting August 3, 2004, .
Due to the generous gift of a and your heart will be lost. adoption fees will be
new building, .we are now able 2735 TIARA 1 year old (leukemia) testing and rabies
to accept donations of furni- Black and White Female. A shot. Please come and visit us,
ture....and we now have some marvelous sweetness of dispo- our animals would love to meet
nice pieces to sell. sition coupled with an adorable you.
look. REMINDER: DO, NOT
WE REALLY CAN 2740 LIGHTNING 4 week LEAVE PETS IN VEHICLES
Old Black Male with White FOR ANY LENGTH OF
USE FURNITURE streaked nose. Brother t0 Sierra TIME DUE TO THE HEAT

DONATIONS !!!!!!! and a winner in his own AND HUMIDITY.
way...you know what I
Newspapers and Aluminum Mean....he's just Precious!
Cans: 2734 POPEYE- 2 month old
We hale a recycle newspaper Sier and Whie ale. Hesa- 2 month old
bin at 305 Pinewood Dr. justbeaut and think he kno it.
beauty n.Wo ned
west of Johnson's You'll forgive his anity when \ se0 one lvo
Appliance/Radio Shack. We sou 1. r0 e hi n hn ._ \ S9 V
Appliance/Radio Shack. he looks at \ou with that spe- .
also collect aluminum cans to c al look of l e.
recycle. just bring them to the 2758 WOODY 6 %eek old '-
shelter. All the money goes orange Male His theme song
help the homeless animals. I O "Do u e' n '. ..
is "Do Nou \\anna pla.i.


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Friday, April 15, 2005


SPRING SPRING
SALES EVENT SALES EVENT S ALES EVENT


CASS BURCH VALDOSTA


a--. ~ 'F~w R UT.a-


2004 Hyundai Elantra GLS
Ijlu, ,, f' i II ,! I ,


-Onl, drien 81 miles per year!




$97.10onh 995
2004 Hyundai Accent 1995 Ford Thunderbird LX
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2003 Grand Caravan Sport 2001 Dodge Durango SLT Plus
I" " F-..... Ih,. lll I,, I I I I .,I,1 l ', I,-FlI e all l &' 'l Tl.0 F.. .al l, [F ,
a*?. Fullyr loaded i' leather & Sunroof


Only 9K liles a' Hard Top





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2004 Jeep Wrangler 4x4
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1999 Toyota 4-Runner SRS 2004 Ford Explorer Limited 2001 Ford Escape XLT
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2004 Hyundai XG 350L
L air.. i' I:C .-nr M .i..:.i0I H,-il-] 1. tir ', "Il
Fully loaded & DID Player
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2003 Chrysler PT Cruiser
F.a ,i a l].yl.. L3.t M lesi I L'

Onlv 3OK Milles


. F ullh Loaded! -






2004 GMC Envoy SLT 2002 GMC Yukon SLE
I L La t r T ~. : ,: l MI ,-u.~, ,, '~~l A l l ,a a m A L I lT( alJ r l 1,I t la I ,AQll I L. i 1 1 l r .ti L


Cummins Turbo Diesel -

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2002 unevy lanoe Lb
1_ a,,j Tr'ala L'J" r1lI: I a h ., Ia. :"


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2003 Dodge Quad Cab SLT 4x4 ;
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2002 Buick Rendezvous CX 2002 Ram 2500 Quad 4x4


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!Full FoI ur fDoors C. loaded uWa Ohikns! -.:


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2002 Dodge Dakota Sport
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SQ283A as IMO
2002 Ram 1500 SX
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2004 Ram 1500 Quad 4x4
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2003 Ram 3500 4Dr Dually 2003 Ram 1500 Quad SLT
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'1 Ram 269;o Q 20aae
2003 Ram 1500 Quad SLT 2003 Cadillac Escalade EXT
. .I -C-mAll-. afF I .L..p,,a-IrC It r- .fLA1 ir- r H IF a O..).-- ilCI a,Ig


PoaerIroke Diesel -i


O*-a nit IlK lilles


:IU luyui ailunra
L,:,Ii T, E.]- L 1 a, I.. r." A ] ; .:. W ,." .I


SFully loaded w; 'K Miles! "-
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S11 Q9.


o. VP404
1998 Ford F-150 XLT 2003 F-150 Lariat 4x4
L i.. ..I i .,.:. i.. L' i, i. l. l 11.; : I- L i nl i. aH l A.. l.. iiA-i .I : i 5 i: I .. n- r


052415A GMC"o 5 e2Se
2001 GMC HD Crew SLT 4x4 2001 GMC Sierra SLE
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2003 F-250 Lariat 4x4
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2004 Ford F-1


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r269 i,2e.
2003 Ford Econoline E-150 2002 Freightliner Sprinter 2500
*l .'. I, i,' L. ilr, ,' i' F ir ,':. l W ril: ,[: E r Ft h.f I. "r ,F 'i U,', I I..-. U r rr'A i a. : L ,: Ti A i: l


2003 Hummer H2
EbiTClai- Loiarnl' 4.4.All Pov iEqul:.Ae .l


"'All vehicles qualify ior $0 down. All prices 4 payments reflect your $3900 tradeiln, it you don't have a Irade, you can put $3900-cash. All vehicles are Certified preowned. Most vehicles qualify for an'extended warranty.
We guarantee everything we sell unless otherwise staled. Vehicles advertised are subject to prior sale, pnces are'good for ad date only. Plu$ tax, tag, tile & doc fees. Payments are fqr 36 72 months depending on the
vehicle,. Spme. payments are to finance your purchase and some reflect an option to lease your purchase, leases vary based pn vehicle. See a sales person discuss specific details on the vehicle you choose.

1:T 22, NORTH VALDOSTA ROAD

VALDOSTA. 242.1540 VASs BURC .

EXIT 16, HIGHWAY 84 i go

QUITMAN 263.2277 Dodge CHRYSLER Jeep Stick with the SoecialistsTM


CASS BURCH QUITMAN


2005 Chrysler 300C
I ,, ri ,( ,,,a, I_ IIi, i a ia l I ,


I


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


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L't 3.. L-1111- I U 11-V-


I 2B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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bniv 4.9 95I


Onh, 301% infles!