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


UF00028405 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Madison enterprise-recorder
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00023
 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 29, 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: UF00028405:00023
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

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



History Of The Old


Madison County Jail

www. greenepublishing.com


T~l (=flbisol


iT rpri ic

.. A i. Jl


Cow P.K YONGE LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
100 SMATHERS LIBRARY
SPO BOX 117007

Make

46 + 4 Tax=500


cvur.-cv


iOu r 140th Year. Number 28


Friday, April 29, 2005


Madison, Florida 32340


Jones Receives Life In Prison


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc..
Franklin Lee Jones was
sentenced to life in prison on
Thursday, April 14, for the
attempted murder of his wife,
Lucretia.
Franklin Lee Jones was
sentenced to a mandatory
minimum sentence of 30
years in prison before he can
applN for parole.
Jones waas, found guil(t


by a jury of his peers in a
case that was heard in Madi-
son County Circuit Court on
Tuesday, March 22. and
Wednesday, March 23. Judge
James Roy Bean presided
over the jury trial.
According to reports Lu-
creti a Jones met Franklin Lee
Jones at a cemreteri on Thurs-
da. September 16. to sign
some papers. As soon as he
got out of the car. he alleged-


ly began beating her badly
and grabbed a knife and cut
-her throat.
She said that she reem-em
bered looking straight in his
eyes and he stuck the knife
back in her throat.
Jones was bleeding pro-
fusely ,,when she stumbled
back onto Highway 90 where
a passing motorist picked her
up
The incident was initially


investigated by Deputy John
Denming. who reported that
he saw onlN a one-inch to
one-and-a-half inch cut on
her throat He charged
Franklin Lee Jones with ag-
gravated batters with a dead-
ly weapon and domestic vio-
lence.
In\. Epp Richardson ,,as
assigned the case and the
charges were changed to at-
tempted murder.


Hospital Board Set To Elect Officers


Franklin Lee Jones attempts to conceal his face during
his attempted murder trial which took place in March.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry)








RELAY










Begins Friday, April 29,

at 6p.m.

Madison County High School,

amd Continues Through Noon

Saturday, April 30



City Of Madison Turns



167 Years Old


On Monday


By Gineer Jar% is
Greene Publishing, Inc.
With all members in place
at the NlMa meeting, the
trustees of Madison Counrty
Memonal Hospital w ill elect a
full slate of officers. The
board approved that sugges-
tion at its regular meeting on
April 21.
Former board member
Bob Pugh migrated from his
post as chairman of the board
to Hospital Administrator
three nionths ago. appointing


Bob Pugh


Faye Todd as interim chair-
man. In MaN. Margie Foust. a
member new ly appointed bN
Governor Jeb Bush will take
the seat vacated by Pugh. thus
giving the board full strength.
Trustee Shirley Joseph
mo\ed that elections be held
in May: the motion received
unanimous approval.
The board heard a presen-
tation by Deborah Hopps of
META, a hospital construction
manager company based in
Louisville. Ky.. META has


overseen construction of hos-
pitals of various sizes in Ten-
nessee. Utah. Virginia. and
Lowndes County. Ga. Hopps
explained that the construction
budget proffered by META
would "include everything.
even the furniture and the pic-
tures on the walls."
The board agreed to post-
pone action on Hopps' propos-
al until they had addressed
other issues.
Please See Hospital.
Page 3A


School Board Approves Personnel Changes


By Jacob Benibry
Greene Publishing., Inc.
The Madison County
School Board approved per-
sonnel changes at its Tuesday,
April 19, meeting.
One of the topics that
raised questioning from
School Board Member Kenny
Hall was the creation of a
new position to assist Ivan
Johnson, Transportation Su-
pervisor. Hall questioned vh.


the position "%%as
needed and sug-
gested the board
try to find another
alternative e.
The board ap-
pro ed the person-
nel changes with
Hall casting, the
lone dissenting
vote.
Jo Ann Wig-
gins \\as approved


Kenny Hall


as a teacher at
MNI ad i son
County' Cen-
tral School.
H o 1 1 y
Blalock was
approved as:
the secretary
to Larry Al-
dermaih, Di-
rector of Ad-
ministratiVe
Services.


Sherill Dressman retired
as a bus driver.
Shannon Curtis's request
for maternity leave was ap-
proved.
Willie Jackson's partici-
pation in Florida's Retire-
ment System Deferred Re-
tirement Option Program
(DROP) will be effective on
July 1.
Alderman presented the
changes to the board.


Temporary Residents Become Permanent In County


By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
There appears to be a
growing number of people in
Madison County who are in
violation of building codes.
and commissioners plan to in-
\estiga[e. 'Building Inspector
Billy Tyson spoke to the com-
mission Wednesday, April 20,
about the growing problem.
The board will re% iew policies
of three 'other North Florida


counties as they form policies.
People wiith RVs are not
allow ed to take permanent
residence in the county, but
must move the vehicless after
180 days." We don't want
people out in these RVs when
a big storm comes." said
T' son.
Little communities of
these homes are springing up
in parts of the cotmnt. Those
living there often ask for po-


AcuWahr


FRIDAY


Madison Celebrates Its Birthday
Monday, May 2


By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Do you feel like celebrat-
ing a birthday? Ho%% about
number 167? On May 2. 1838.
the City of Madison \\as offi-
cially founded. This means
that Monday. May 2. 2005.
will be the cirtss 167th birth-
day.
Madison as founded on
land secured from Madison C.'


Livingston in 1836, and estab-
lished as the county seat. A
historical marker in front of
City Hall gives the all of the
information. The city was
originally called Newtown and
later Madison Court House.
After being shortened to
Madison C. H., it became
Madison.
Happy birthday to us.


Mostly sunny, breezy
and warm


9 FRI. NIGHT


Partly cloudy


S3 Sections. 40 Pages


Annie's Mailbox...............6B
Around Nladison............4-7A
C hurch.............. ............ SA
C lassifieds.................... ...8B
Jail Report....... .... 3A
Legals............................9B
Mad. Co. History,............9A
Obituaries.......................5A
O utdoors............ ...... .... .5B


The Remote
Guide................... C Section
School........................... 12A
Sports.............. ...... 10-11A
Spring Home Improve-
mient................... Pages 2-3.B
Step Back in Time............6B
View points..... ..........2-3A
Weather ........ .....14A


lice and fire pro-
tection and send
their children to
school, but not paN
taxes. According
to Tyson. some are
li\ ing in tents.
These resi-
dents request per-
mits for electricity
and sep ic tanks.
"I am getting
from one to three
requests for power
poles each day."
said T\son.


Bill) Tyson. Madison County
Building Inspector, addresses the
Madison County Commission about
people who come to the county and use
RVs as homes. (Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Mike Moore, April 20, 2005)


Greene Publishing, Inc.

CLOSES

Enterprise-Recorder

OFFICE


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
As of Friday, April 29,
Greene Publishing, Inc. has
closed the doors of its down-
town Madison office, located
at 111 SE Shelby Street, in
Madison.
The building served as the
offices of the Madison Enter-
prise-Recorder from the late
1930s until 2005. Its closing
does not affect the publication
of the Enterprise-Recorder.


which will continue its proud
publishing tradition, which
began in 1865.
Anyone who wishes to
drop off an article, pay for a
subscription or advertising in
person, should come to the
Greene Publishing, Inc. of-
fice, located on HighwaN 53
South.
Greene Publishing, Inc.
appreciates your help in mak-
ing this move as smooth as
possible.


. V-.P K JL -WXP IL A A ML %- a -- -- -.7 jr-







2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Friday, April 29, 2005


#4'


"The Turning Point."
Those are the words at the
top of the sign at the church I
attend. Until last week, they
weren't there. The sign had
gotten a little shabby looking
before Mike Carson, the visit-
ing evangelist who preached
our revival last week, noticed
it and decided to repaint it.
Mike added the words
"The Turning Point." I looked
at where the sign was located
and where the church was lo-
cated and it made perfect
sense. Midway Church of God
is located at a turning point on
SE Midway Church Road.
The sign also makes sense
from a spiritual standpoint.
Any Bible-believing church,
such as Midway Church of


God, is a turning point in a
person's spiritual life.
I spoke to several other
folks in the congregation. No
one else had thought about the
church being located at a turn-
ing point, either.
Last week, I went to a re-
vival and I was revived! I felt
as if I had spiritual CPR and
life was breathed into me
again.
Mike Carson did some in-
teresting things last week and
he brought out some interest-
ing points. Things we know
we should do, but we hadn't
been doing simple things
like praying for the pastor and
loving each other.
I wish that everyone
could have been at the re-


vival. I can't wait to hear Pas-
tor Retis Flowers when he
steps back into -the pulpit to
preach again. It should be
good.
This past Sunday, Brother
James Phillips invited every-
one in the church to go up and
hug the pastor and his wife
and then pray for them.
Everyone joined in. It was a
touching moment and one that
I know will only serve to
make the church stronger.
If you're looking for a
church to attend, why not try
Midway Church of God? I
look forward to seeing you at
"the Turning Point" as we all
gather together and turn our
eyes upon Jesus and look full
into His wonderful face.


Daisies to the trustees of
Madison County Memorial
Hospital. In desperate need of
a new facility, they could eas-
ily be tempted to rush into
any of several offers opening
up before them. Instead, they
are weighing each opportuni-
ty, questioning pollsters,
studying proposals, and seek-
ing public input. Thanks to
this thoughtful approach, I
believe we will be better sat-
isfied with the results they
produce.
Full-bodied daisies to
everyone who walked'and
helped in the Relay for Life.
This volunteer night should
give us a generous contribu-
tion for the America Cancer
Society and for research into
this horrible disease.


Darts To Greedy Legislators


Sleep-inducing darts to
our Florida legislators, who
seem to think they need more
than eight years on the job to
learn how to legislate. They
mandated that English teach-
ers have three years to get a
Reading degree and learn
how to teach reading; they
trust a nurse who has had
three years of training; they
hire attorneys who went to
.school for seven y ears: they
get their brakes adjusted by
mechanics who have trained '
for six months. Nevertheless,
they believe we'should give
them. twelve years to learn,
about legislating? No,, no.
people. If they get this absurd
power grab onto the ballot,
vote it out!
Their latest la\ I(pertain-
ing to child molesters' time
served.) is proof that they do
not need more than eight
years. They just need to pay
attention and spend their time
Working. not seeking pres- .
tige, power, and money.
Daisies for that law\. ,
Sharp darts to parents and
grandparents who do not have
books in their homes, espe-


cially books suitable for chil-
dren and young people.
They're free at the library;
you have little or no excuse.
Huge bouquets of daisies
to our public libraries and
their ultra-helpful employees.
What would I do without
you?
Daisies to my hairdresser
friend who is wearing "the
patch" for over two weeks
no%\. Keep the faith, girl. You
can stop smoking. More of
those daisies to everyone \ ho
has quit recently.
Diploma-shaped daisies
to the seniors who have passed
the FCAT. The retake scores
came back this week. and
some students are gleefully
hopping all around the place.
Darts to drivers who toss
sandwich %\rappers. coffee
cups. and drinking straws out
their w~indows. Keep a trash
bag in 'our car. folks. That's
how you take responsibility.
Daisies to you if you
have extended a friendly
greeting to a stranger (or a
strange person) this week. By
your v workss shall you be
known.


Offce loctedonI I IS


Plas brig allsois

an/o pots o heg~adg

so Cout Crrir Ofic

(lcae on 53-South).


florida press ASSociQ t



Award Winning Newspaper


-nterprte" ^corm er

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

Emerald Greene Kinsley
Publisher/Editor
PRODUCTION MANAGER
Lisa Greene
STAFF WRITERS
Jacob Bembry. Bill McCrae and Mike Moore
GRAPHIC DESIGNERS
Georganna Sherman and Kerry Cohen
TYPESETTER
Kerrn Cohen
ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVES
Mary Ellen Greene. Dorothy McKinney
and Shanna Colvin
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS
Susan Grimes
Deadline tor classified. iN Monda. :at 3-00 p m.
Deadline for Legal Advertisement is Monday rit 5pm
Fhere will be a '3'" charge for A.fidavili
CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT
Subscrnption Rates:
In County $26 Out-of-County $31
(State & local taxes included)
-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity"


Madison Recorder established 1865,
New Enterprise established 1901,
Consolidated June 25, 1908
Published weekly by Greene Publishing, Inc., Ill S. E. Shelby St., Madison, FL
32340. Periodicals postage PAID at Madison Post Office 32340. Publication No.
177.400.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Madison Enterprise-Recorder,
111 S. E. Shelby St., Madison, FL 32340-2497.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject any advertisement, news matter, or
subscriptions that, in the opinion of the management, will not be for the best interest of
the county and/or the owners of this newspaper, and to investigate any advertisement
submitted.
All photos given to Greene Publishing, Inc. for publication in this newspaper must be
picked up no later than 6 months from the date they are dropped off. Greene Publishing, Inc. will
not be responsible for photos beyond said deadline.


Jacob's Ladder
Jacob Bembry
Columnist


The Turning Point


The Ginger Jar
Ginger Jarvis
Columnist

Daisies to Hospital Board;


SWUM P.W I I







VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


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

Remembering Ray Williams, Jr.


Moore Thoughts
Mike Moore
Columnist


What I liked about him was
that he made me laugh when
nobody else could. The per-
son's name was Ray
Williams, Jr.
My mother worked at Re-
lief Printing East for quite
some time with Ray, 15 years
to be exact. Ray was more
than a friend, he was family.
Ray died from cancer on De-
cember 17, 2004. Ray was
the best person in the world.'
I remember one day we
stopped by to say "he}".
Well, he was not doing so
well. That made me really, re-
ally sad. Then Ray said,


Madison Should Be

A Wet County

To Whom Ever, Taxpayers and Others
Just sitting here sober, thinking wish I could by a six pack
of beer on Sunday, just played the lotto-after leaving church I
can gamble but can't buy alcohol. I know the County Commis-
sioners can vote for or against it or could let citizens vote, let
them choose win or loose. Referendum on liquor stores. I un-
derstand the number of licenses is based on population. I be-
lieve alcohol is highest taxed product in USA and cigarettes are
no. 2 I've been on both sides- A.T.T. Acent and a wholesale
liquor salesman too. I guess all the thousands of cases of liquor
I sold to Mr. Mosell ,spell on Fl-GA state line Madison Valdos-
ta Hwy was only sold to GA residence, that just don't make
sense. I'm not promoting drinking -and driving, I'm just won-
dering why all that tax money is going to Lowndes CO and Val-
dosta too sleepy drivers has been proven to be no 1 cause of
accidents, telephone drivers no 2. or you going to legisulate that
too, why not just vote the county dry on beer and wine, and
watch your property. tax and school taxes go thru the roof. Pro-
hibition didn't work then and want now, alcohol is no 1 selling
'drug. but it is taxed and legal.
S \\hen you are making people go out of county to buy a bot -
Stle you are losing taxes and contributing to drinking and driving
'too but hat you commissioners do is up to you, n2ht:
"Who am 1" I don't really know I just believe I live in the
.real world, just my opinion, not "crazy" only thing I know "nor-
mal" it. the setting of my washing machine. Proven medical
"fact, person that does not drink has more heart attacks and
strokes.than a person whho has I to 3 drinks per da\. been on
bo stdea- t1 iat..i su too.- slo.w-ume I'm %wrong will apologize
Swtu. eck it .MT.A, anidsee In toyou.
Bob Harden
P.S. Why do you think those little stores are called con-
vience stores to make it con\ ient to stop and buy. just say for ex-
ample a person that drinks. \works 8-10-12 hours a day. buy s a 6
pack has 15. 20 miles from job to home don't you think in some
cases pop a.top,.on two and if buy a bottle in next state FA or
else" here. are.v e 'going to condemn a hard working person who
pays properrm taxes in Madison Co. Fl'for doing \vhat MADD
has made illegal* do shame on me and you. Lets ha' e a drink
and be realisdi .*
Think I'm thru %what else can a poor guy do other than put
his thoughts on paper, not trying to con' ience you just may get
you thinking too.
P.P.S 'My drinking problem left today. she packed her bags
and went away, thank goodness she left just in the nick of time
cause .1 was about to drink up my last dime. No offense ladies,
just a line in one of my songs. guess Jack Daniels got my tongue
lord \what have I done. By the way Jack Daniel's disterriley
Started by a Presbyterian minister, bourbon \was first made by a
Baptist minister in Bourbon Co Kentucky his name was Smith
at least that's what the history books say whenjI was an agent'
we charged the MFG for not pay ing the liquor taxes. MFG and
. possessing no tax paid w hiskey. Alright to make, just pay tax-
es rather have good sine than government taxed liquor some of
us know but good liquor \\ as make a lorg time ago.
P.P.P.S. "Whiskey Talking" will be on Hank Williams the
III new album Jan 06 last one her recorded last year for a
'singer song writer friend from Lynchburg. Tenn Macon Ga -
'No. 1 CMT "Maybe I Will Maybe I Won't" Please buy we need
', the money, believe it or not I do not drink whiskey. just rite
'songs based on past experiences, drink some beer and w ine like
Jesus used too. Have a gospel song being recorded "He Did IT
All For Me" and "He Don't Care Where You Are" in ch u rch. a:
'bar or in your car": only write real country and gospel none of
that other stuff. "Don't Sang" unless Jack Daniels gets. my
tongue, by the way I'm a "Tenn Squire" ow n I sq inch of land
at disterelly I don't have to pay taxes on and another fact, open:
container is nothing but another "Tax" If stopped, pass breath
test, open container and they got you know this is to long like
a song don't want it to be over 3 1/2 minutes maylbe H- read
fast.
I'm not saying: but I am, give the voters and taxpayers the
right to choose we all loose when people go to other states and
countries to spend their money. New law passed so inc area
could vote cities usually vote to pass co and rural usually de-
feat it that's why law was passed in GA not long after small inc
areas went wet, politicians, tax payers would see tax dollars
been spent in those areas, and usually vote and pass.
Can't legisulate morals, but some day someone will pro-
pose a tax on it, like one politician has already proposed special
tax on toilet paper guess everything will be taxed.
S Now that's my side of the story lets read or hear yours, but
Stheres three sides of a story, mine, yours and the truth.
P.S. Morals cant b legisutilaed but behavior can and is
Bpb .
P.S. Not condoning Sunday sales, just wondering why this
' co. I think is one of 3 or 4 that doesn't. ,
more later? .
.Bob


"Hey, Kayla, you know I
think you are getting taller." I
said, "Yeah, I wish."' By the
way, I am the shortest person
in. my class. It was nice of
him to notice me even though
he was sick. It was really fun-
ny. What I liked about him
was that he made me laugh
when I didn't want to. O.K.,
picture this, a hot spring day
outside, everything was silent.
Then he stared at me and I
stared back and you should
know I cannot keep a straight
face. We burst out laughing.
We laughed so, hard, we
laughed for 5 minutes.
Ray was very lucky, in
my opinion. Ray. was lucky
because he was only supposed
to live until he was 13, but in-


stead he lived until he was 38
years old. Ray lived in a big,'
beautiful house in Lee that
was never, ever dirty.
Ray Williams, Jr. was
very loved. He was also a
deacon at Macedonia Church.
Ray always tried to make it to
church, but sometimes he was
just too sick to come. Ever) y-
one missed him \nhen he did-
n't come. .
I miss him now that lie's
gone. But, I know he is
healthy and he is, not suffering
anymore., He is an angel.
He's watching over me and
making sure I don't g-t hurt. I
know if he heard this story he
\ould love it.
By Ka\ la Pippin. 5th
grade, MCCS


Financial Assistance Needed
Elder Carl Joseph &'The Spiritual Gospel Tru-Tones once
again would appreciate your financial assistance in helping them
get on The Bobby Jones Show on B.E.T. and T.B.N. Nation Nwide
gospel sho%%. Please continue on to support your verN own.
The deadline is Ma\ 11. 2005. please see or call one of these
person. Demecna Phillips or Elder Carl Joseph.,
We appreciate your free w ill offering in Jesus name. Amen.

Former Madison Youth

Seeks Support For

Student Ambassador Program


Dear Friend.
My name is Eric Vick and I
am a 7th grade student at Head-
land. Middle School in Head-
land, Al-
abama I
was a life-
long resi-
dent of
Madisonf
until our
f a.m itIy
m o ved l
f r o m
.'t, P leck Gicenville
ro'r. tto Head-
land in July of 2004. I am the
son of Nichaela Vick Andrews,
grandson of Marie Hayes of
Greenville, and the brother or
Jessica and Adam Fourakres of
Pinetta. I was recently inter-
Siedaed and accepted to partici-
pate as a member of the People
to People Student Ambassador
Program to Australia this sum-
iAer. Theobjective of the pro-
gram is to-promote intemration-
al understanding whilee building
leadership skills amount Amer-
icas youth. The 19-day experi-
ence includes meetings -oith
government officials, interac-
tion with other students myage,
educational activities, '.and
home stays ith host families.
I am currently seeking fi-
nancial sponsors to help me
with tuition, and hope .1 can
county on our support. In case
you haven't heard of People to
People, please allo0" me to,
share some history '%ith you.
President Dwight D. Eisenhow-
er founded the organization in

Hospital


1956. He believed that if peo-
ple from different cultures
could come together in peace
and friendship, so eventually
%would countries. Since its
founding. People to People has
launched many international
programs, including Sister
Cities, Project HOPE and Pen
Pals. ,
As an Ambassador, I can
also earn high school credit be-i
cause of the many educational
elements in m) program.
The' prog,i.p-,i.,tuiiion is
$4995.00; which includes- all,
transportation, accommoda-
tions. meals, and educational
activities. Is it possible for you
to assist me by making a contri-
bution? Any amount of contri-
bution would be appreciated!
My program tuition is due
May 31. 2005. Please feel free
to contact-me at (334) 693-5495
or my grandmother Marie
Hayes locally at 948-3190 if
you ha'e any questions. Your
generous contribution would
help me to share in this wonder-
ful opportunity. Thank you in
advance for your consideration
and support.
If you feel inclined to make
a donation please send a check
w ith my name and my Delegate
ID #719396 on it to:
Office of Admissions
People to People Student
Ambassador Programs
110 South Ferral Street
Spokane, WA 99202-4800
Sincerely yours.
Eric Vick
Student Ambassador
Ci ",d :from -age i,
Coat d rom Age 1t


One of those issues is the prospect of changing to a Critical
Care Access hospital. Pugh gave each member a copy of the just-
arri'ed feasibility study on the matter. The board will hold a round-
table meeting with the author of the study on May 10 at 5:30 p.m.
to discuss the report. Pugh said, "This %will make a difference of
about $74.000 annually. It w ill mean we must make our Home
Health business an independent entity. It could open doors to fi-
nancing for construction. And it means we: must ha'e a financial
cushion to see us through at least 90 days of transition."
He said that the board needs to clearly understand these issues
prior to taking action on switching to Critical Care or not.
The board re itewed the final report on the most recent audit;
no action %was required. Chief Financial Officer Deena Hames ex-
plained that her department is working on the few problems found,
and agreed to a suggestion by member Oscar Brennan that all those
steps be put in writing for trustees.
Hames also reported that MCMH showed a $286,000 profit in
March. "'We did not make that much. Part of it Wvas a $100,000
Medicare settlement, some of it was a discount -from Capital Re-
gional Hospital. and some of it %\as credit from"a couple of compa-
nies that had made errors in billing us." she eNplained. She said the
actual profit \\as about $29.000.
Pugh pointed out that the hospitaT has shown', a profit each
month since October. He also asked board members to take time to
see some improvements underway'. "We ha'e repaired the termite
damage in the annex and fixed the floor, we are making some
changes on our patient % ing, and %%e have about $16,000 forcorn-
tinuing education classes on obesity." He stated that Madison Coun-
ty's running about 14 percent abo\e the state average in obesity
problems. "We need td educate:our community on this," he said.


l, "/'I iff 'Pf \ '4-


Have you ever had some-
one who you cared deeply
for? Well, I have. He was the
best person ever. My mom
and I saw him everyday.


Gracie Mae Robinson and
DOR vs. DeAngelo Gallon-
support
Tina Demps and DOR vs.
Mickey Gallon-support
Vondal Thompkins III \s.
Whitney Grantham-domestic
injunction
Diane Thompson vs.
Charles David Demoss-domes-
tic injunction


Eleanor B. Mauldin vs.
Joshua Mauldin-support
Evonne Manor vs.
Doretha Fead-repeat domestic
injunction .- .
Chase Home Finance vs.
Cynthia M. Baunock-mortgage
foreclosure
Bank of America vs. Cur-
tis N. Padgett. Jr.-mortgage
foreclosure


Madison County...


Jail Report


4/20/05
Joshua Joel Washington-
-Criminal registration
Alpha Omega Jackson--
Failure to appear (arraign-
ment)
4/21/05'
Eugenio Pacheco Men-
, doza--Obstruction by dis-
guise
Christian 'Michelle
Adams--Possession of listed
chemicals for drug manufac-.
ture
Craig Allen Adams. Jr.--
Possession of listed chemi-
Cals for drug manufacture
Shannon O'Neil Turner-,
-Disorderly conduct
Shedrick O'Neil John-
son--Disorderly conduct
Joseph Alvie Frisbee--
Aggravated assault \\ith a
'deadly .weapon
4/22/05
Craig Allen Adams, Jr.--'
VOP (circuit) l
Joseph Alvie Frisbee--
Improper exhibition of a
dangerous weapon, posses-"'
sion of a firearm by a con-
Sicted felon
April Lashawn Davis--
VOP (county)
Franklin Lamar Eady--
Burglary of a structure, DUII
John David Schmitt--
Out of county" warrant, pos-
session of a controlled sub-
stance methamphetaminen.
possession of listed chemi-


cals for drug manufacture,.
resisting an officer witliout
violence. VOP (county) '
Anthony Smith Brown--
Criminal registration
Craig Allen Adams, Jr.--
VOP (circuit)
Steven Patrick Uhlmer--
Possession of cocaine, pos-
session of drug paraphernalia
4/23/05
Marcus Antonio Arnold-
-Battery
Joshua Joel Washington-.
-Harassing telephone calls
Johnny Ray Powell--
Aggravated battery with a
deadly' weapon
4/24/05
Brezon Emanuel
Gilyard--VOP (circuit)
4/25/05
Christian Michelle
Adams--Manufacturing
methamphetamine, traffick-
ing methamphetamine
4/26/05
Craig Allen Adams, Jr.-
Manufacturing methamphet-
amine, trafficking metham- .
phetamine
John David Schmitt--
Manufacturing methampeta-
mine. trafficking metham-
phetamine
Stanislas Prospere--Fail-
ure to appear (arraignment)
Allen Paul Moghin--
Criminal registration
Damon Deon Jackson--
Petit theft


,M-iday, April 29, 2005


What We Leave Behind
Once again, the thoughts came to me. while I was on the
highway. Many of my greatest ideas happen to hit me While I am
behind the wheel. Iwas listening to a CD. This technology is new
to me. I have mastered the operation of records, eight-track tapes,
cassettes, and now mo% e to this CD stuff. I \ as listening to a man
sing. He sang about what he would like to leave behind, and then
the manner in which he %%would choose to depart this life.
He has now died.
So here I am driving, and hearing the recorded voice of a
man who is in heaven. not walking this earth. Many,times I
%\atch old movies "with stars long-gone. Hae you ever watched
the Western. Rio Bravo'o? Why. of course you have. John Wayne.
Ricky Nelson. Ward Bond, Dean Martin, and Walter Brennan are
all gone now. Think of Gone \With the Wind. Clark Gable, Vivian
Leigh. Ashley Howard. Thomas Mitchell, Hattie McDaniel, are
gone. We still see their images and hear their voices.
Then there are the great painters and composers and writers.
They may have created a great piece of music or a wonderful
work of art several hundred years ago but we can still enjoy it.
We pass through and leave very little behind. Sometimes
people overestimate the way they will be remembered or how
important they' are to the overall picture. This is especially true in
sports. Quick. name the score of the 1999 Super Bowl. Who \was
the American League rookie of the Year in 1.998? The women's
Gold Medal \winner in' shot put in the 1960 Olympics was.. -
pie say things like "a game for the ages." Give me a breal.' he
ages? In sports?
A piercing Christian song speaks of our kids sifting throtigh
all we ha\e left behind. It asks about what they will find. Good
question.
It is not the mansion or the investments or the car. Thin of
families who scrap o'er the expensive scraps left behind. -The
Bible says money is only temporary and we should not be lovers
of the things of this %world.
Colossians, Chapter 3, has some great words about focusing
on heaven and not materialism. And a man named John..had
many things to say about living for things that don't last.
The Book of James in the Bible says our life is like a vappr.
One translation calls it a "morning fog." How appropriate. Not
much time. Quickly here and gone. A ripple in the pool. A flame
in the \wind.
What do I wish to leave behind? How about children who
know God and serve Him, who are good citizens, and kind to
others. How about grandchildren who do the same. And great
grandchildren. And great, great. grandchildren...and great. great,
great.....
Good legacy.







4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Guardian Ad Litem Has


Exciting Plans For This Year


Left to Right; Judge R.B. Davis, Third Circuit Guardian Ad Litem Director Debra E.
Kinsey, Tammy Webb and Linda Peacock pose after Ad Litum dinner at the First Baptist
Church in Madison Last Thursday Night, April 21. (Greene Publishing, Inc. photo by Bill
McCrea, April 21, 2005)


By Bill McCrea
Greene Publishing, Inc.
This is an exciting year
for the Guardian ad LitemI
Program. The statewide GAL
office recently held its Circuit
three meeting to acknowledge
the efforts of local Madison
Ad Litum. Directors Tammy
Webb and Linda Peacock
worked extra hard to make the
dinner happen at the First
Baptist Church in Madison.
Some of the distinguished
guests on hand were Judge
R.B. Davis, Third Circuit Ad


Tl-i'ii S -IE7E, t'L'I


Litum Director Debra E. Kin-
sey, who added. "The program
works on a grass rools level,
and locally we need people
like the ones being honored
here tonight to surmount the
increasing demand that the
state has," said Kinsey.
The dinner followed with
a raffle that handed out prizes
to everyone in attendance.
Some of the topics that
were addressed were the Flori-
da GAL program which is
poised to make significant
strides in its representation of
Florida's abused and neglect-
ed children. For many years
the goal of the program has
been to represent 100% of
children, involved in depen-
dency proceedings. The orga-
nization \ ill prepare a plan to
achieve this goal that will *be
-.presented to the Legislatute
ine:[ Ssession. .
The panel also discussed
exploring additional Federal,
'county and private funding
opportunities_ to supplement
funding pro\ ided by the state.
To increase conmunica-
tion and data sharing. the or-
ganization is developing a
statewide website, net%\ork
and case management s\ stem.


"Our primary goal is to
provide a voice for every child
in dependency proceedings;,
we must also become the
voice for dependent children
before the Legislature and in
local communities. With addi-
tional resources, the program
can increase public aw areness
of child abuse and neglect. and
become a resource for child
advocates through out : the
state," said Angela Orkin. Ex-,
ecutive Director, Statewide
Guardian ad Litem Office.,
While the immediate
goals for the program seem
daunting, the Program already
has the support to 'achieve
these goals. The GAL State
Association, local nonprofits,
staff and,volunteers are all as-
sisting w ith the transition.
While the new state office will
strive, to meet new, goals. it is
the s.aff and volunteerss thai
are achieving our mission
each and every day. With their
help, the FGALP is becoming
a mode of representation, ad-
vocating for each and every
dependent child, as well as for
the systemic changes, neces-
sary to protect Florida's
abused and neglected children.


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Tomn Tuckey (Madison resident), Larry Watson (with Progress Energy)., Jim Williamson
(with Jones Edmonds Associates) and Jim Catron (Madison City Commissioner) are pic-
tured left to right at the Suwannee River League of Cities meeting.

Suwannee River League Of


Cities Hosts Meeting In Madison


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishling, Inc.
The :-Suwannee River
League of, Cities hosted a
meeting on April 7 at., the
Four Freedoms Wedding
Chapel in Madison.
The League held a buisi--
ness meeting at 6 p.m. before
Rae Pike. who owns the
building with her husband.
Stephen. gave* them a tour of
the newly renovated Presby-
terian Church,. which not
only serves as a wedding
chapel but also a bed and
breakfast.
At 7 p.m., a dinner was
served. The dinner was
catered by Made to Order. It
featured chicken breast and
wild rice, with all the trim-
mings. AchocoTlte-caJc frorth
Mrs. Leslie's Cakes topped
off the dinner that was served


beautifully in the fellow ship
hall. ,
: Morris Steen. President
of North Florida Community
CoUege. was the guest speak-
er for the evening. He talked
about the plans and impro e-
ments that NFCC has made
and are in the progress of
making.
Representatives from
seven tow n- in the Suwannee
River League of Cities were
on hand for the event, as
were representatives from.
corporate sponsors Jones Ed-
monds (who are the engi-
neers for the City of Madi-
son) and' Progress Energy.
Rebecca Burkhart. North
Florida. Community College
music instructor, and a stu-
dent were' on hand'to perform
the Florida state song. "'"d
Folks at Home."


,At the close of the
evening. a drawing \\as held
for a weekend d stay at' the
Four Freedoms Bed and
Breakfast. Jennifer Cone %won
the drawing.
Sonny Nobles, the MaNor
of Lile Oak. is the President
of the, Suwannee River
League of Cities. Myra
Valentine. Madison City
Commissioner, is its ,Vice-
President. CherlI Archam-
bault, Lee Cit'y Manager. is
the Treasurer for the League.
Jennifer Cone. from Perry., is
the Secretary. Herman Cher-
ry, Madison Cit\ Commis-
sioner. is on the board for the
League.
The Suwannee River
League of Cities was formed
o. prompQe cpli9q iqs gog.th
in t.e to\ ,ii ,. ,Su iapnee
River region.


LOUE"


Free meditation Workshop Offers inner Peace
A series of free meditation workshops entitled "The Answer is Lo e" \ ill be offered at the
public libraries in. Valdosta. Live Oak, and Quitman. April 29 through May 2. The workshops
S0ill include a one-hour introductory talk followed by complete instrucuon in the inner Light and
Sound meditation given b\ authorized representatives of Sant Baljit Singh. %who continues the
spiritual w ork of Sant Thakar Singh. Those w\ho practice this simple method of meditation report
a'greater sense of inner peace and emotional balance, as well as more love and compassion for
all humanity. There is never any charge to learn this meditation.
The workshops will be held:
S -Friday. April 29. from 6:00 to 10:00 pm at the Valdosta Southside Libirary, 527-Griffin Av-
enue.(SR-94), V aldosta, GA
(From S. Patterson St., go south over the bridge, and take left fork at Hardees onto Griffin
the library is 5.:blocks down on the right, before Payton Park) .
Saturday, April 30. from 1:00 to 5:00 pm
,at the Live Oak Public Library, 1848 Ohio Avenue South, Live Oak, FL
SMontday, May 2, from 6:00 to 10:00 pm i
ai the Quitiian Brooks County Public Library, 404 Barwick Road, Quitman, GA
A follow-up series of classes entitled the Way of Life Seminars will focus on practical tips!
for a peaceful lifestyle, including meditation, a \egetarian diet and freedom from addictive
habits.
The workshops are open to the public, sponsored as a free public ser\ ice by Kno%, Thyself
as Soul Foundation.
For more information, please call 1-877-MEDITATE (1-877-633-4828), or visit
ww.knowthyselfassoul.org on the Web.


Welcome to a free seminar
on the meditation
of the inner Light and Sound


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meditate
Friday, April 29,6:00 -10:00pm
VALDOSTA SOUTHSIDE LIBRARY
S .527 Griffin Avenue (SR-94),,Valdosta, GA
(From S. Patterson SL, go south over bridge, take left fork
at Hardees onto Griffin 5 blocks on right, before Payton Park)

Saturday, April 30,1 :00- 5:00 pm
LIVE OAK PUBLIC LIBRARY
1848 Ohio Avenue South, Live Oak, FL

Monday, May 2,6:00-710:00 pm
QUITMAN BROOKS COUNTY
PUBLIC LIBRARY
404 Barwick Road, Quitman, GA
Free of Charge
Beneficial for persons of all beliefs
Offered by authorized representatives
of Saint Bajit Singh, who continues the
spiritual work ofSant Thakar Singh


Sant BaIjit Singh


Cf) Sponsored as afree public service by
\ /Kn as Soul Foundation
-> S o u t h e a s t
a non-profit, non-sectarian organization
(386) 842-2221 or 1-877-MEDITATE
www.knowthyselfassoul.org


"THE ANSWER IS


Friday April 29, 2005






Friday, April 29, 2005


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


April 29
Singles Party, hosted by
Positive Christian Singles,
every Friday at 1650 River
Street (1/4 mile east of Sam's
Club), Valdosta. This week's
theme is Fiesta Party. Dance
lesson at 8 p.m., DJ plays
country, oldies, and rock from
8:30 p.m. Fun mixers and
karaoke. $8 admission in-
cludes food and drinks. Infor-
mation at 229-242-3797.
April 29 through May 2
A series of free meditation
workshops entitled "The An-
swer is Love" will be offered
at the public libraries in Val-
dosta, Live Oak, and Quitman.
The workshops' will include a
one-hour introductory talk fol-
lowed by complete instruction
in the inner Light and Sound
meditation given by authorized
representatives of Sant Baljit
Singh. The workshops will be
held: Friday, April 29, from
6:00 to 10:00 pm at the Val-
dosta Southside Library, 527
Griffin Avenue (SR-94), Val-
dosta, GA, Saturday, April 30,
from 1:00 to 5:00 pm at the
Live Oak Public Library, 1848
Ohio Avenue South, Live Oak,
FL, Monday, May 2, from
6:00 to 10:00 pm at the Quit-
man Brooks County Public Li-
brary, 404 Barwick Road,
Quitman, GA. The workshops
are open to the public, spon-
sored as a free public service
by Know Thyself as Soul
Foundation. For more infor-
mation, please call 1-877-
MEDITATE (1-877-633-
4828), or visit www.knowthy-
selfassoul.org on the Web.
April 30
Madison County Memori-
al Hospital will be having a
Yard Sale at 7 a.m. All pro-
ceeds will go to benefit
MCMH Niursing Department
id help'entiahce' patient caie:'
May 1
Macedonia Baptist
Church will have their home-
coming. From 10:30 until
11:30, Norman Gay and fami-
ly of St. Augustine will be
singing. Services at 11:30
with guest speaker Robert
Daughtry of Lumber City, Ga.
and dinner will be served after-
wards. The church is located
on E Hwy 90 between Madi-
son and Lee.
May 3
The Mended Hearts Sup-
port Group will meet at 6:00
p.m., in South Georgia Med-
ical Center's, Dining Room I.
The group is offered to anyone
who has had heart surgery.
This month's speaker will be,
Randy Sauls, SGMC Chief
Operating Officer, who will
provide a program on SGMC's
history and current services,
For more information, call
Judy Brown at (229) 245-
6211.
May 4
The Tall Pines Club will
meet in the Mill Conference
Room at noon. A covered dish
lunch is planned. Please make
plans to attend for good food,
fun and fellowship.
May 7
The American Legion
Auxiliary will have their annu-
al rummage sale at the Cherry
Lake Crossroads at 8:00 a.m.
May 9
The Annual United
Methodist Women Salad Sup-
per is scheduled for 6:30pm. at
the United Methodist Commu-
nity Center located on the Val-
dosta Highway and Dill St. All
Madison County Methodist
women are cordially invited to
this yearly event. Lee United
Methodist Women are the
hosts, and have planned a great


evening of fellowship, and a
program for everyone's enjoy-
ment. Come and bring your fa-
vorite salad and enjoy an
evening out with your friends
and make new friends too.


May 11
The May meeting of the 55
Plus Club will be at the United
Methodist Community Center
located on the Valdosta High-
way and Dill Street at noon.
The host will be First United
Methodist Church and they
plan to serve salads and sand-
wiches. The program arranged
by Stuart Fenneman will be Ed
Meggs, President of Madison
County Community Bank, who
will speak about the Economic
Council. Anyone in the com-
munity who is 55 years of age
or older is welcome to attend
55 Plus Club, there are no fees
of any kind and reservations
are not needed. For more infor-
mation about this program or
any outreach ministry of the
United Methodist Cooperative
Ministries call the Coordinator,
Linda Gaston at 850-973-2646.
May 11
The MCMH Nursing De-
partment will sponsor Caring
and Sharing, a fundraising
event. Tickets cost $2, with the
drawing held on May 11. The
first place prize is pn afghan
especially made for you with
loving, caring hands. Second.
prize is a basket of goodies.
All proceeds will be used to
purchase equipment to en-
hance services to our patients.
May 14
Cherry Lake First Baptist
Church invites you to come
and enjoy a day of missionar-
ies, seminars on missions and
How to be an effective Chris-
tian in the work place form
10-4. There will be face
painting, clowns, children's
stories and concert on the
lawn. Bring ajlawn chair and
plan on spending the day.
Lunch will be served. Listen
to local singers as well as en-
joying cloggers from ygldos-
ta. Something for everyone.
Tell a friend and we'll see you
there. The church is located 1
fi miles west of Cherry Lake
crossroads on 53N and 150W.
For more information, call
850-929-4920.
June 25
The Pinetta School Re-
union is scheduled for 10 a.m.
at the Pinetta Elementary
School in Pinetta. Former
,students and their guest are
invited to come and have a
good time visiting with
friends and classmates. You
may bring a covered dish to
be shared at the noon day
meal.
September 17
MCHS Class of 1995
10th Reunion Parents or '95
Class Members, Please call or
email Christy Richardson
Wyno, Tresca Hubbard
Alexander, or Chris Paulsen
with address and phone num-
ber information, so we can
mail you an invitation. It is
very important to call or email
to provide info. Christy's info
is r_Christy@hotmail.com or
850-971-5226. Tresca's info
is robenee25@yahoo.com or
850-673-9689. Chris' info is
capaulsen@gmail.com.


With deep appreciation and humility, I feel very hon-
ored to have been nominated and selected the Citizen of the
Year. Madison County is a fine place to live and work.
Thank you for your many acts of kindness.

Lucile W Cherry

The family of Mary H. Weger would like to express our
gratitude to all who shared in our sorrow. Your kindness
and generosity is appreciated more than words can express.

May God bless you all.
The Family

To the People of Madison:
No words can express our sincere gratitude and appre-
ciation for the overwhelming support and acts of kindness
shown to me and my family during the illness and passing
of my wife, Marybelle James.
We were touched and comforted by your prayers, calls,
visits, gifts and the generous outpouring of love for me and
my wife. Thank you for blessing us during this time and
for giving an example of the true meaning of community.

May God richly bless you all.
With Sincere gratitude,
Sumpter A. James, Mayor
City of Madison


Tickets To Wild Adventuresf'






a Ii







Shanna Cojvin, left, adertisinglrepresentan l
Greene Publishing. Inc., presents four tickets t
WVild Adventures to Dustin Sparks, son of Clarence
and Sheila Sparks, who won the contest. Clarenc'
and Sheila own Sparks Landclearing. The Sparksesfi
won the contest after answering a survey about their.
_- ^favorite sections, columns and stories in The Aladiso
-County Carrier and The Madison Enterprisev-,
f Recorder.
The results of the sure indicated that "Around I
Madison County" was the most popular feature in
the newspapers. "Crime Beat" %was the second most '
popular, followed by the "Jail Report:" "School" and '.
;-'Community Calendar." Other popular features in-
Lelude the classified ads and our weekly columns. ,
S"Spotlights" and The American Profile, "Legals"
i'apd "Church" news round out the Top 10 most pop-
JP ulhr items in The Madison County Carrier and Tli
.Miadison Enterprise-Recorder. '
Readers indicated that they want more sports',-
news. book reviews. school news and regional news,
S.Readers also said that they wanted more things. '
about cooking and more recipes. Greene Publishing;
Inc. plans to continue to bring you these feature, ~
A'and more. in our weekly The Remote Guide.
N More people news from the outlying communi-
,ies in the county were also requested. Greene Pub
fishingg, Inc. plans to incorporate a weekly regional
news page in the newspaper, much the same way that,
e do a "Nation & W~orld" page.. t
I reene Publishing, Inc. thanks everyolie.whop

n, si fou' hei ublishind hner. Photo b 'Einer. iA


t"'Cidred


Afrno Cd aire
Mildred Arnold Haire, age 83, died Tuesday, April 26,
2005, in Madison. Funeral services will be at 11:00 am Friday,
April 29, 2005, at Beggs Funeral Home Madison Chapel, with
burial to follow in Oak Ridge Cemetery Madison. The family
received friends Thursday, April 28, 2005 at the funeral home.
In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Hughey Memorial
Care Center, 765 NE Delphinium Dr., Madison, FL 32340.
She was born in Madison, where she was a life long resi-
dent. She was the co-owner of Haire Furniture Company in
Madison for 50. years. She was a member of First United
Methodist Church in Madison.
She is survived by three sons, Arnold Haire and wife Judy,
Morris Haire and wife Roseimar, and Gary Haire and wife An-
nette all of Madison. one .ister. Sara Alice Johnson of Live Qak;
six grandchildren, Kevin, John and Wesley Haire, Lisa, Wilson
and Carol Beggs; ten great grandchildren and numerous nieces
and nephews.
She was preceded in death by her husband of 53 years,
Elmer 0 Haire.
w minWP,


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101 Dade St (Unit B) (Next to Tina's Gifts & Florist) Madison, FL
850-973-8500


Open House!i


V Friday, Saturday & Sunday

April 290th, 30th & May 1st


Happy 8thBirthday '




Our princess is
turning 8 April 29.
Ahleiysa 'is the
daughter of Ter-
ance and Angela
Phillips. She is the
granddaughter of
Barbara and James
Robinson. .i-
Ahleiysa has two
brothers, Denon,
10, and Michael, 3.
Ahleiysa will
e celebrating her
birthday, April 30
with friends and
family.''
Happ Wiritdaay :.e7ysa.
We love you.


bb., 14 1 0 -0 'i-





6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder AROUND 1MADISON COUNTY


NFCC And MCHS Jazz

Groups To Host Music In Park


Story compiled By Bill McCrea
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The NFCC Jazz Ensemble
will perform in conjunction with
the MCHS Jazz Band Tuesday,
May 3 at 6 p.m. in the gazebo lo-
cated at the Four Freedom's
Park downtown Madison.
The idea to combine the
two jazz groups for an afternoon
of music in the park came last
year over a conversation be-
tween NFCC Music Instructor
Dr. Rebecca Burkart and Madi-
son High School Band instruc-
tor Geoff Hill.
"It wasn't until this year
that the idea became a reality,"
said Burkart.
The show will include a set
list of over 20 songs. The NFCC
jazz band will play mainly big
band jazz tunes such as "Mack
the Knife" and more lyrical se-
lections such as "String of


Pearls."
The MCHS jazz band will
play mostly big band numbers
too. Their set features such
songs as "In the Mood" and a
rock and roll tune "Backburn-
er."
Both bands will perform
one song together from the
score "Children of Sanchez",
from the 1978 movie "Children
of Sanchez."
"It's an exciting piece with
pounding rhythms and a great
trumpet line," said Burkart.
"With the two bands playing to-
gether we have a lot of perform-
ers and a big, big sound."
The individual jazz groups
will also perform several other
jazz selections.
. For more information,
please contact Dr. Rebecca
Burkart at 850.973.1643, or
email BurkartR@nfcc.edu.


Cena P. Duckworth

Army Pfc. Cena P. Duckworth has graduated from basic
combat training at Fort Jackson, Columbia, S.C.
During the nine weeks of training, the soldier studied the
Army mission, history, tradition and core values, physical fit-
ness, and received instruction and practice in basic combat
skills, military weapons, chemical warfare and bayonet training,
drill and ceremony, marching, rifle niarkmnianship, armed and
unarmed combat, map reading, field tactics, military courtesy,
military justice system, basic first aid, foot marches, and field
training exercises.
She is the daughter of Clarence Duckworth of Alpine Drive,
Brandon, Fla., and granddaughter of Elizabeth Duckworth of
Lee, Fla.
Duckworth is a 2004 graduate of Brandon High School.









Residents .of Madison .days. the supply must be re-
'Counr) are encouraged to do-' plenimhed Loc.iIll3, 750 bl,,od
nate blood on Tuesday, May 3, donations are needed a week.
2005. The bloodmobile will Anyone who is healthy, at
be parked at Madison County least 17 years old and weighs
High School 110 pounds
from 9:00- or more
a.m.-2:00 should try to
p.m., located donate at
at 2649 West Southeastern
US 90. To Community
schedule an i Blood Cen-
appoint ter, your local
ment, you b 1 orod
may contact provider.
Mr. Jack Celebrat-
McClellan ing over 50
at 850-973- years of com-
5061 x166. munity ser-
The Southeastern Community vice, the Southeastern Com-
Blood Center is the only munity Blood Center is a non-
provider of blood and blood profit organization and the
products for patients at Madi- only blood center providing
son County Memorial Hospi- blood to families in 25 coun-
tal. SCBC appreciates the ties in North Florida and South
support from the Madison Georgia. SCBC's home office
Community to help maintain is located at 1731 Riggins'
an adequate blood supply. Roadd in Tallahassee, FL. For
Giving blood takes less more information contact the
than one hour. With each blood center at 800-722-2218,
blood donation only lasting 42 or at www.scbcinfo.org.


By Bill McCrea
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Bill Russell has been selling health insurance
for over 40 years in Madison. He started out selling
insurance traveling the state of Florida.
"I gave up traveling around the state selling
,health insurance plans about 20 years ago. I would
travel from Pensacola to Miami and that was quite a
route," said Russell.
Russell did most of his traveling when his com-
pany was young and needed promotion. He has been
with AFLAC for about three years, as he believes
their health care package is hard to beat.
"We have hospital intensive care coverage, sup-
plemental health care and accidental coverage, to
name a few. There are many different plans in case
you need health care, hopefully you will not. My-
self, I've had a triple heart by-pass, colon cancer and


I'm diabetic to boot. I have a little bit of everything
and I'm glad to have coverage," said Russell.
AFLAC; is a company with assets exceeding
$45 billion, insuring more than 40 million people
worldwide, a world leader in guaranteed-renewable
insurance with more than 250,000 national payroll
accounts and named by Fortune magazine to it list
of "The 100 Best Companies to Work For in Amer-
ica."
Russell's company sells group plans to a few or-
ganizations in Madison and also covers teachers at
Madison County High School.
"I put together a plan where the client can par-
ticipate in the program (a pre-taxed benefit) that all
my group plans. have too, and save the company and
the employee money," said Russell.
For more Information, call Bill Russell at 973-
6458.


Bill Russell has been selling health insurance for over 40 years in Madison. He started out selling
insurance traveling the state of Florida. (Greene Publishing, Inc. photos by Bill McCrea April 27, 2005)





Nutrses- RaiseivMoInevFor ..


New Hospital Equipment At MCMH


Cynthia Johnson, Willie Mae Latimer, Mary Stephens and Janice Greene are pictured, left to right, during their re-
cent fundraiser at the hospital on Saturday, April 16. Assisting them, but not pictured, were Leslie Criss, Suzanne Trues-
dale, Regina Branch, Eula Jones and Shirley Haynes. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, April 16, 2005)


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing; Inc.
The Nursing Department, at
Madison County Memorial Hospital,
is raising funds in order to make
"their" hospital better for everyone.
On Saturday morning, April 16,
they served a breakfast and then had a
yard sale in front of the hospital. The
nurses sold baked goods, books, hand-
made crafts and hand-
made blankets.
The Nursing De-
partment will be hav-
ing another yard sale
this Saturday, April 30,
in front of the Madi-
son County Memorial ^7
Hospital. The yard sale
will be held from 7:00
a.m. until.


In order to help raise more money,
the Nursing Department is also selling
tickets for a raffle. The winning tick-
ets will be drawn on Wednesday, May
11. A homemade afghan will be the
grand prize and second prize will be a
basket full of goodies. Tickets may be
purchased at MCMH from the nurses
for $2 each.
The MCMH nurses wish to thank,


everyone who has already contributed
to the many sales and/or raffle draw-
ing. If anyone would like- to con-
tribute something to the upcoming
yard sale, please call Janice Greene at
973-2271.
Money raised during these
fundraisers is going toward a new
blood pressure machine and bigger
wheelchairs for the hospital.


adison County

memorial Hospital

2


AFLAC INSURANCE


(850) 973-6458


FWday, ApHl 29, 2005





Friday, April 29, 2005


Come


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


And


Bike-


"Lake


Story Compiled by Bill McCrea
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison "Wheels For Life Bike-A-Thon" \%%ll be held on ii'
May 21,2005, to raises funds for St. Jude Children's Research Ho-- ,-"
pital. The Madison County coordinator for this year'S. e ent i Su-
san Miller, who encourages all the residents and businesses to
support this community effort. /
The increase in the overall survival rate of chil- .
dren with cancer, from 30% to 70%, has been made
possible through research. The funds from events
like this up coming Bike-A-Thon make-that research ,,
possible. The citizens of Madison work hand in .
hand with the researchers, technicians and doctors i
at St. Jude Children's Research Hospital to provide ..
treatments and cures for children of catastrophic .. -- --...-
diseases.
St. Jude Children's Hospital is internationally .l
recognized for its pioneering work in finding cures S t u S
and saving children with cancer and other diseases. t i $
Founded by the late entertainer Danny Thomas, the &
home office is based in Memphis, TN. St. Jude s -AI
freely shares its discoveries with scientific and
medical communities around the world. Families
without insurance are never asked to pay. The hos-
pital is funded by ALSAC. For more information, please visit www,stjude.org.
"The Bike-A-Thon will take place around Lake Francis in Madison. Registration begins
at 9:30 a.m. and the bike-a-thon will be from 10 a.m. 12 Noon," said Susan Miller.


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A




-Thon


Frances


1. Call Sui
2. She'
3. C
4.


*.4 V.




le Children's
rch Hospital
xcn .ospi al


To participate in this event call Susan Miller at (8U0) 9i1- /zo.
Bike-a-thons are normally held on a Saturday or Sunday with participants riding as many
miles as possible. The participants then collect the pledged amount from their sponsors for each
mile they rode. Example: Janie rides 20 miles and has 10 sponsors whose pledges total $3 per
mile. Her total collections would amount to $60 for St. Jude Children's Research Hospital.
The average ride nationally has 16 to 20 riders, with $75 raised by each participant, which gen-
erates an average of $1,200 for children with cancer and other life-threatening diseases. St. Jude
provides a certificate and a special T-shirt for riders collecting $35 or more, and a certificate, T-
shirt and a special sports bag for everyone raising $75 or more.


ABOUT ST. JUDE
St. Jude Children's Research Hospital welcomes refer-
rals of children and adolescents with newly diagnosed un-
treated or suspected cancer or with hematologic, immuno-
logic, or genetic diseases. In addition, previously treated
patients who have received treatment elsewhere, may be ac-
cepted on an individual case basis when there is a potential
for protocol eligibility on ongoing studies, relapse studies,
bone marrow transplantation protocols or Phase I-II studies.
Patients with genetic disorders or immunologic diseases are
accepted anytime in their disease history based on protocol
eligibility or potential to contribute to research projects.
Patients are enrolled on medical research studies called
clinical trials designed to provide the best available care
while answering important research questions.
You can reach the physician referral line by calling 1-
866-278-5833 and identifying yourself as a physician and
asking to speak to an attending physician. If a physician
cannot take your call, please leave a message and we will
return your call as soon as possible.
If you have a difficult diagnostic or medical manage-
ment case, we will be happy to speak to you about ques-
tions you may have. If you prefer, you can send us a de-
tailed medical history, copies of relevant diagnostic imag-
ing evaluations, and pathology/histological material and
our multidisciplinary groups will discus your patient's case
and offer recommendations.
After the initial therapy has been completed, patients
are typically managed in close collaboration with their pri-
vate physicians. St. Jude experts in hematology, oncology,
bone marrow transplantation, immunology, genetic dis-
eases and infectious diseases are available at all times for
consultation regarding possible side effects of therapy,
signs of recurring disease, or other questions related to pa-
tient management on mutual patients on St. Jude clinical
trials. Close contact with our patients' referring physician is
important to us and necessary for our patients' safety. If you
have patients on our studies and need to contact someone
about them, please call 1-866-278-5833 and ask to speak to
the St. Jude attending physician for your patient.
All patients accepted for treatment at St. Jude are treat-
ed without regard to the family's ability to pay. St, Jude cov-
ers all costs of treatment at St. Jude beyond those reim-
bursed by third-party insurers, and total costs at St. Jude
when no insurance is available. St. Jude also provides as-
sistance with transportation costs and local living expenses
during treatments.


san Miller at 971-7206
ll give you pledge forms, for your pledges
collect money and pledges
Show up at Lake Frances with the money you've
collected at 9:30 a.m., on May 21, 2005.
5. Bike, walk or rollerblade around the lake
beginning at 10 a.m.



The person who collects the most money (and
it has' to be over $125) will receive a super slim
portable CD player. Only one will be given.
Those collecting $75 or more will receive: a
sports bag, T-shirt and a certificate or a s\\eatshirt
and a certificate.
Those who collect $35 or more will receive a
T-shirt and a certificate.
Everyone who turns in money will receive a
certificate.
Pledges can range from 25 cents, 50
i cents or more per mile or be a one-time
payment of $5, $10 or more.
All Donations, and pledges to St.
Jude is tax exempt.
St. Judge participates in a corporate
matching gift program. Call, 1-800-567-
0675 for more information.

If you would like to
participate in the
bike-a-thon program,
please call Susan
Miller at 850-971-7206


(386) 752.3910 (800) 597-3526


Around


_ St Jude Children's
L Research Hospital





8CHURCH Friday, April 29, 2005


: H appenings At Madison


First Baptist Church
iJiFirst., Batp-.


Global Day of Prayer


Nell Dobbs
April 29, 2005
"Devote yourselves to prayer, being watch-
ful and thankful." Colossians 4:2. We are to be
instant in prayer, in season and out.
Beautiful flowers Sunday in loving memo-
ry of Wayne and Mary Weger by their children:
Wayne Weger, Susan Mohnen, Beth Cashwell
and their families. Mary is still greatly missed
hard to believe she's gone. Continued prayers
for her family.
It was good to have visitors. Debbie Bass
blessed us singing "One Day At A Time" the
song always makes me think of Preacher Dave
Medeiros playing accordion and singing it at
Pine Grove; offertory by Liane Wakefield "His
Eye Is on the Sparrow" one of Mother's fa-
vorites; Chancel Choir "God of Wonders," and
Preacher's message from Acts 9: "Changing at.
the Roadside" Saul's conversion and his be-
coming Paul. Then little Taylor Copeland with
her parents, Tom and Debbie, went forward.
Preacher stating he'd talked with her and she
had come to know the Lord! What a happy
family all five saved. Amen! Preacher asked
Judge Erwin Browning to give the benediction-
and ask the blessing for the Meal (Tom Fico's
special Italian Spaghetti) for Cancer Relay for
Life. Very Good! Very well attended! Cancer
is a devastating disease. Many suffer. Pray for.
Prentiss Cherry. Joint night sern ice with Fel-
lowship as Frank Harris and Preacher Steve
McHargue showed slides and talked of their
eighteen day trop to India; the needs, the $1300
Tsunami Collection from our Women's Group
part used for 20 lbs of rice for one month for
257 families about $300. A% ful po\ermt. great
need for boats, many heeds souls saved -
13,000 plus more.
Monday, Group I met at 9:30 in the Church
Parlor, at 7 p.m. there was a Vacation Bible
School Clinic at Pinetta First Baptist "Ram-
blin Road Trip" June 5-9.
A special thanks for every bit of service
done in Jesus' name! To Willie Clare Copeland
for sending as many as thirty bulletins every


week to absent ones! To Debbie Bass for visit-
ing Josh and Stephanie Sharpe in Orlando on
her way home from attending a conference in
St. Petersburg recently. His parents, Jeff and
Tracy, and he were members of our church a
long time but are now in New Orleans.
Prayers for Chase Fico and Damon Fico,
both now in service! Prayers for all other ser-
vice people.
Appreciated a call recently from Pam Fer-
rell and later in the day from her mother Gladys
both in Thomasville.
A correction: two beautiful, arrangements
from Easter by Ashley and Martha Beggs in
honor of Sarah Rowe and in loving memory of
Judson Rowe and Tom and Frances Beggs. Sor-
ry.
Earnest prayers of comfort from Margaret
Morris and all her famnil in the lost of her
daughter, Faith Fells. They lave faith that God
does all things well. Prayers for all other sad
ones as there have been so man\ deaths. We
continue praying for Mildred Bruner (and all
her family) in the death of her brother James.
She's very sad and she is also not feeling well.
Pray for family of Miildred Haire, for Preacher
Greg Grant (pastor of Hanson and Rocky
Springs) and family in the death of his father.
for the family of Gar Vickers:' for the family of
Johnny Plant; for the family of Henr3 Paul
Graces.
Pray for Bert- Jane Wilson still in hospital
and for Mary Ann Sanders. Don Dickinson and
all other ill ones. Continue preparing the \%a.
for Shell Holbrook to go on her mission to
Jordan in July.
Pray for our aged ones! For Louise Bro%% n-
ing as she \%as 97 April 8th and Ethel Clark
who will be 97 tomorrow and still remember-
ing Marie Vaughan whose 97th v\ould ha\e
been the 10th!
Geoff Hill reported a Spirit filled "Acquire
the Fire" weekend for the youth. Amen!
May the Lord continue to bless us as we
%talk daily with Hini and realize onhl the things
done for Him will last. Amen!


Jesus Day 2005 will take place on May 14,
2005. Every Pentecost "March for Jesus" calls
every church to put Aside its differences, its
preferences, and its denominational titles to
gather in the name of the Lord Jesus through a
day of worship and service called Jesus Day.
The whole focus of this day is Jesus.
Please do not forget "A Global Day of
Prayer." Over the past four years we've seen an
increase of united prayer for renewal and re-
vival throughout the world and particularly in
Africa. Over 22 million people prayed together
in 2004 across, the continent of Africa. Chris-


tians of Africa are inviting the world to join
them for the first ever Global Day of Prayer for
Christ's glory and the transformation of the na-
tions.
On Pentecost Sunday, from when the sun
rises in the east across the different time zones,
until it sets, 18 hours later in the west, we are ex-
pecting more than 200 million Christians across
the world to join in this Global Day of Prayer.
Call Evangelist Alma Schulz at 973-4915 for
more information. For the earth \ill be filled
with knowledge of the glon of the Lord as the
Skaters co er the sea. Habakkuk 2:14


New Life Christian Church


.Has Clotbtes Closet


By Jacob Bembr
Greene Publishing, Inc.
If anyone is. in need of clothes or would like to donate
clothes, New Life Christian Church has a clothes closet.
Connie Peterson, wife of New Life Christian pastor,-John
Peterson. said that the church is al\ as looking for good used
clothes and alh\ a\ s has a suppl\ of the clothes on hand.
"We don't charge a penn\ for the clothes." said Connie Pe-
terson. "If they w ish. the\ can make a donation We belie\ e that
freely we receive, so we freely gile."
The clothes closet at New Life Christian Center is open
from 9-11 a.m. on Saturda \s. In special emergency cases, the
closet may be opened at other times.


Hav yuIee trnd ow

for Scial ecuriy orSS
NedhlIwt or pel
Sammy Long1.

D isaiiy oslan 0Yr.Ep


SUWANNEE

STYLES
BARBER & B-'.UTI. SHOP
1423 Ohio Ave. N.,
Live Oak, FL
Net to old Food Lion
wrTN'fM iWr _


- hu rch Lis


h40 1


BARBARA MEMORIAL CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE


Highway) 254
Res. Robert Agner 973-4160


Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning %%orship 11:001) a.m.
Evening Worship 1:30 p.m.
: wednesday Bible Stud) 7:30 p.m.

FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH
1505 East Base St.. Madison FL. 32340
Phone 973-2887
Pastor Rusty Br"an
Music Director Minnie Lee Newborn
Sunday) School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Church Training 6:00 p.m.
Evening WVorship 7:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting. Wednesday 7-8:00 p.m.
Family Night Supper, Ist Wednesday 6-7:00 p.m.
Baptist Alen, Baptist iomen, Music, louth Children.
and Fun After Fifty programs available
"Where Lose Has No Limits"
FELLOWSHIP BAPTIST CHURCH


One mile north of Madison on 145.
Stese McHargue, Pastor
Gar% Gazlay. Music Director
Jackie Warts. Student Pastor
Youth & Children's Ministries.
Actise Young Adult Ministry
Office: 973-3266


Morning Worship 9:00 a.m.
Sunday School 10:30 a.m.
Wednesday: Familh Night Call For Schedule
"A Family of Families" "Contemporary flitrship"
/finterested in a home group, call: 85f0-973-3266
FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD
1113 SE Pinckne3 St., Madison Fl. 32340
Pastor George Stinson
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
.Sunday Night 6:00 p.m.
Pastor George Stinson invites you to come and enjoy God's Blessings.
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Since 1830
Horry at Rutledge St., Phone 973-6295
Res. Lee Monroe FerDon. O.S.L.
Brian Sanderson, Youth Pastor
Jim Calron, Lay Leader
Service of Word & Table 8:30 a.m.
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Wednesday All Youth (grades 6-8) 6:30-8:00 p.m.
Youth (grades 9-121 7:00 p.m.
Men's Fellowship Breakfast (3rd Sunday) 8:00 a.m.
Women's Meeting & Lunch list Monda) 12:00 Noon,
Sunday 11 A.11 Service Now On 1'L.4AF 1230.411
Everyone is welcome to all events!


GRACE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
A Congregation of the Presbyterian Church in America
1200 North 11ashington St. 973-2692
Sunday School For All Ages 9:45 a.m.
Sunday, Morning W\orship 11:00 a.m.
W"ed. Fellowship Supper/Bible Srud. 6:00 p.m.
southh Groups Ist 12th Grades 6:30 p.m.
Choir Practice 7:30 p.m.
Friday Men's Prayer Breakfast 7:00 a.m.
Come worship And Serve IIith I's
GREENVILLE BAPTIST CHURCH
1365 SW Main St Greenmille. FL
948-2353
Sunday School For All Ages 10:00 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship I11:00 a.m.
Sunday Esening \\orship 7:00 p.m.
Sunday Pre-school. Students. Adults Choir Rehearsals ......5:30 p.m.
Wednesday Pre-school Children.
,Youth & Adull Bible Studies 7:00 p.m.
First Sunda, escr, month Men's Breakfast 8:00 a.m.
-ALL INVITED ~

LEE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Pastor Caron Ham rn
Lee Florida Corner of 255 & 901)
Sunday Bible Study 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning %worship 11:00 a.m.
AVed Bible Stud3 7:00 p.m.
lied. Children / Nouth Aclisities 7:00 p.m.
%%ed. Adult Choir 8:00 p.m.

LEE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
H- y. 255 South, Lee, Florida 971-5585
Richard Quackenbush. Pastor
Morning Worship 9:00 a.m.
Sunday, School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship .............11:00 a.m.
Sunday Esening %Worship 6:30 p.m.
Youth Group :';00 p.m.
Linited Methodist %%omen
Miondai after Ist Sunda) 7:30 p.m.
Men's Fellowship Breakfast
Second Sunda) 8:00 a.m.
Multiple Weekl3 Bible Studies / Actisities
"'Connecting The Community With Christ"

MADISON BAPTIST CHURCH
303 Range St., Madison, FL.
(352) 361-3055
Pastor Daniel Riggs .
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Preaching 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Esening 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m.
Loae To Harv Iou Come And 17sit I's.


MADISON CHURCH OF GOD
771 NE Colin Kell) H}.., Madison. FL.
973-6307
Re%. Doyle Glass. Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.
WVednesday Night Ser'ice 7:00 p.m.
MT. ZION A.M.E. CHURCH
"'A Friendly Church"
Cherr3 Lake. FL
850-929-4355
Rev. Johnnie Merrick, Pastofr
Suilnday School 10:00 a.m.
Pastoral Sunda3 1st & 3rd Sundau 11:15 a.m.
Youlh Church 2nd Sundas 11:15 a.m.
NMission/Laymen 4th Sunday 11:15 a.m.
REAPERS OF THE HARVEST CHURCH
3 Miles WVest Of Greenille. FL. Hs 90_
Samuel Bass. Sr.., Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Evening WVorship 6:00 p.m.
WVednesday Night Service 7:30 p.m.
"And when the day of Pentecost was fully come,
they were all with one accord in one place." Acts 2:1
Everyone is always welcome' '
ST. MARY'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
108 N. Horr3 St., 973-8338
The Rev. Ben Pfeil Vicar
Joe Boyles Senior Warden
Sunday Church School 10:00 a.m.
Sunday Hol% Eucharist 10:00 a.m.
Mission Board 2nd Sunday 11:00 a.m.
Episcopal Church %Women 3rd Sunda) 11:00 a.m.
Visitors always welcome
ST. VINCENT DEPAUL
ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH
Meeting & Sumter St.. 973-2428.
Re%. Ernest Sylvestre, OMI
Sunday 9:00 a.m.
Monday, Tuesday & Wednesday Mass 7:30 a.m.
Thursday Mass 7:30 a.m.
Saturday Mass 5:30 p.m.


oow-ouA&-.to# I


I


000


8-AThe Madison Entei7nise-Recorder






Friday, April 29, 2005


MADISON COUNTY HISTORY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


Old Jail Building Is Still Ready






To Serve The County's People


By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
It stands silent and empty
now, but -i.: solid old i .i-1,
haas played :, lar.e1 r.'-,l irn the his-
tory of Madison County. And
;,pparenlmy. the future is still
bright for the structure at 405
Southwest Pirnckne Street.
The Old Jail, as it is best
known, has served as jail, li-
brary, and museum. It is owned
by the county and now hosts
Historical Society'meetings. Lit-
tle else takes place tlen-"
Until iwcnfilv, it had served
as a museum. T-ie ait t;facti locat-
ed in the building: have been re-
located and are now on display
downtown at a much more visi-
ble location than the Old Jail.
The Jad, Ihi- new facility opened,
-_.:.: .,J -rH 16 \ s-:. '."_:
came bi. There were lots of folks
downtown for the Four Free-
doms Festival and many came to


building.
Renovation included roof
work and carpeting The lighting
\\as alo upgradded and the heat-
ing i stem replaced Thebarson
the w indo\ s ei e also replaced.
A 'Dedication and Celebra-
tion cereion\ \ias held after
ithe reno nationn was completed.
The big eent look place Febru-
:ar\ 15. 1998. Representatives
wcee there fromni the high school
ROTC, countI commission,
Madison Count Hlistorical So-
ctiet, and Treasures of Madison
Count). Giov'. Lawton Chiles
was in ited. but \las unable to
attend.
The Old Jail in Madison
County is not just ai building. It is
a place where people were kept.
Lives were affected there. Many
people did no't hb..e happy times
and good memories of die place
since no one likes to go to jail.
Some even awaited execution


This photo shows the front entrance to the restored Old
Jail on Pinckney Street in Madison. Notice the bars on the
windows and door. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Mike


Moore, April 25, 2005)
proper steps for the erection of a
jail in Madison."
On JanIuary 5, 1888, the
commission announced that af-
ter considering several bids, the
work of building the jail 'would
go to an Ohio company. Cost of
construction was to be $6,150.
The building was complet-
ed in 1889 and served the coun-
ty for many years as a jail. Bars
were on the windows and cells
were contained in a raised area in
die center of the main room. Jail-
ers patrolled by walking in the,
lower area around the walls.
These exterior walls were 10
inches thick.
Another wall, made of
bricks and later covered with
stucco and still visible, surround-
ed the facility, An old cistern
which has been uncovered is vis-


ible in the southwest corner of
the property .
The Old Jail served the
county until another facility was
constructed in the early 1950s.
In 1996, the county applied
for a grant to restore the proper-
ty which was to become part of a
walking tour of the City of
Madison. A grant for the work in
the amount of $200,000 was se-
cured. A restoration architect and
several skilled workers brought
the building up to'code in the ar-
eas of electrical and plumbing.
The building was inspected by
Phillip Wisley, architect with the
Bureau of Historic Preservation.
He was accompanied by Mrs. W
C. Copeland of the Madison
County Historical Society. He
was impressed by the historical
background and condition of the


Clerk of the Circuit -
t TBI 'San.derf show
ft e liri !f jail feey., stBo
J~'~Y' OI
display at the building.
.f'C'^e nelT P'/.hihif. S ? I. '
by Milke JMokiire Aprrl


see f: ii,..r'l. i, .. In :.i;i n ..,. to

dCeuta ffinnmd itheair w ay


iTrid e regular homeideas float- r
umBmaini are li'skn-- T1,.;. *':-^ \


Fri':. fiO 1rhe nO Jail 2 It



coud be turned into ,of..i. e. It





commissioners decided :' take
could also provide needed space
for the Se:--.-t.-r Citizens Center

On December 7, 1887, a
document was issued directing
dthe nin"'on rtc[' o'fa jail. tCoti
commissioners decided "'It, take


Sheriffs of Madison County from
1889-1972




These men made use of the
Old Jail during their
time of service.

E. F. Dickinson 1889-1897 .
E. F. Armstrong 1897-1905
A. D. Stanton 1905-1917
R. L. Millinor 1917-1921
M. A. Parker 1921-1925
S. L. Morrow 1925-1937
Lonnie Davis 1937-1949
Simmie Moore 1949-1972


Photographs of past county sheriffs are on the walls of the Old Jail
(Greene Publishing. Inc. Photo by Mike Moore, April 25, 2005,i


Rachel Reichmann
shows some of the items now
on display at the Treasures of
Madison County Museum.
Until recently transferred,
these things were displayed
at the old facility. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Mike Moore, April 25, 2005)

there. And there are stories, qui-
etly told, of a few times when
prisoners were kidnapped,. re-
moved from the jail for another
form of justice.
Later, county i'siik-ntis ben-
efited as it became a place of
learning and enjo iienti-he
Suwannee River Regional Li-
brary.
There is a sign on Base
Street (Highway 90) directing
visitors to the "Jail MVluseum,"
which really is now an empty
building. But, perhaps, the place
will continue to serve the citi-
zens of Madison County in ways
not yet known.


* ).'4-~'






1 OA The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


SPORTS


Friday, April 29, 2005


0 A


Teams
R. Talbot, D. Thomas,
L. Tippette, C. Smith

B. Killingworth, G. Palmer,
T. Rosatli, H. Sellers

J. Bloodworth, M. Bloodworth,
A. Sowell, Z. Barfield

M. Norfleet, R. Fraleigh,
E. Browning, B. Browning

B. Killingworth, B. Dedrick,
J. Yeomans, S. Murray

J. Haire, K. Haire,
M. Haire, A. Haire

S. Hart, B. Hart,
B. Hart, W. Kelley

S. Dickerson, D. Dickerson,
W. Round, A. Thomas

J. R. Barrs, D. Barrs,
S. Hicks, T. Tuckey .

J. Sirmon, B. Thomas,
J. King, R. Stalvey


Cowboy Track Team



Does Well In Rionals


BN Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Madison County High School com-
peted in track and field in the regionals at
Jacksonville, Friday, April 22. Several
Cowboy athletes qualified to move on to


.64


62


58


59


60


56


64


58


60


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Diesel PIalo gjjr g le 4995
*Diesel Tractor .
*Rotary Cutter
'Boom Pole
'Drawbar
*16 ft Dual Axel Trailer
.,Includes Wa
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877-249-8885* 229-249-8484




Certificates of Deposit

Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm


the state meet which takes place this
weekend. The state championships will
be held in Coral Springs.
Desmond Gee came in 2nd in the
100 meter dash with a time of 10.9 to
qualify.


The 4 x 100 relay team with a time
of 43.1 also qualified. Team members
are: Desmond.Gee, Fred Johnson, Ter-
rance Reddick, and Edgar Thomas. Al-
ternates are Bernard Brinson and A
J.Glee


Four Cowbo. track stars look to the stale meet. Getting read are. left to right) Bernard Brinson, Desmond Gee. T. J.
Reddick, and A. J. Glee. Gee and Reddick %%ill compete in the 4 x 100 meter relay. while Brinson and Glee are alternates.
Gee has also qualified in the 100 meter dash. lGreene Publishing, Inc. Photo b) Mike Moore, April 27. 20051
I I.. .


Lee Men's Softball


League In Rill Swing

By Mike Moore Madison Correctional4-4
Greene Publishing,. Inc. AFLAC 3-3
Recently. an adult men's Jerr's Kids 2-5
slow pitch softball league Remaining games on the
began play in Lee. schedule. April 27. MCI vs
Since it started fairly AFLAC. and Jerry's Kids \s
early in the year. the league Town & Country. May 1.
) used the title. Early Bird AFLAC \s To% n & Countr\
NMen's Slo\ Pitch Softball andAFLAC vs Jerry's Kids,.
League. A church league and May 4. Madison Correc-
may also be formed soon in lion \s Jerry's Kids and
the Lee area. Town & Country \s AFLAC.

f"""rom March 23 through Nla\ clouding April e:, .
4 with each team scheduled 7 home runs: Jerry Terrill.
for 10 games. Teams entered Eddie Richie
this season are AFLAC. Jer- 6 home runs: Kori MNc-
r\'s Kids, Madison. Correc- Daniel. Casey Tuten.
tional. and Town and Coun- 5 home runs: J a s o n
try. Fletcher, Brent Robinson.


Current standii
including April 27
are:

Team
Tow n and Country


ngs. not- Contact ~t t.floridass-
7 games, saa.com for league informa-
tion and schedules.
The league director is
Record Mike NMiers. w\ho can be
5-2 reached at 1386)-590-7237.


FOtWi Schedules


i 2005 Madison County
Varsity Football Schedule


Aug 19
Aug 26.
Sept 2
Sept 9
Sept 16
Sept 23
Sept 30
* Oct 7
Oct 14
Oct 21
Oct 28
No 4





Sept 1
Sept 8.
S.Sept.29
l, 22
:.Sepl 29-
,6c-6




I'


Trinit} Catholic Classic
Union County,
Valdosta
Columbia County
Suwannee
Mainland HS
Ta, Ior Count)
Open
Ft White
Open
Dixie Count
Apopka

2005 Madison


Home
Aw% ay
Away
Away
Home
Home
Home

Away,

Away
Home

County


JV Football Schedule

Ft While Home
'"Taylor County Home
SEast Gadsden Away
Columbia County Home
Wakulla Home
Suw annee Away

*;r ,


7:30
7:30
7:30
7:30
7:30
7:30
7:30

7:30

7:30
7:30


7:00
7:00
7:00
7:00
7:00
7:00


FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
ETective from Interest AnnualPercentage
04/M712005 05/03/2o-05 Inlerel Raes Yield i APY
90-dai* 2.62"% 2.65'-
180-day" 3.00% 3.05%
1-year 3.201 3.25%
2-year 3.83% 3.90c
3-year 4.02% 4.10%
4- ear 4.16- 4.25%
5-year 4.26% 4.35%


'Jumbo CD, art availabh. "IR.\ Cirtlicatcs oif
Depusit art not aaiable itin 91) and 10-dati terms.
JUMJNBO FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective from Annual Percentage
04127/2205 O051032005 Interest Rates Yield i(APY)
90-day' 3 2.71% 2.75cc
180-day 3.10( 3.15 %
1-)ear 3.301% 3.35%
2-year 3.92% 4.00%
3-year 4.11% 4.20%
4-year 4.26% 4.35%
5-,ear 4.35c 4.45%
.' .iitnvtm opcmntg depoit required ilor Jumbt, Ci) i, Ilt0.,00.
IRA C.trnfliatei ofi Deposit are not atiadabie in 91 and 180-day Iterm





STATE FARM SELECT AGENT
KEITH G.

HARGROVE
200 W. Base St.
. (850) 973-6641
n MEMBER
,mm FDIC






SPORTS ,


Friday, April 29, 2005


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A


By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Springtime means more than flowers, baseball, nice
weather, and new clothes. It means football.
High schools are permitted 20 days of spring drills.
It is a time to get ready for the fall, to put in new
plays and see what players can do. The seniors have
played their last game for Alma Mater and now the un-
derclassmen must move up to fill the holes which gradu-
ation v.ill lea\ e. Players who spent last season on the var-
sit\ are expected to work hard during spring drills as the\
seek to earn pla ing time.
Often. spring practice is the %work without much of the
fun. There vill no %weekly FridaN night games under the
lights No cheerleaders or pep rallies or pats on the back
from other students %%ill be there.
There will be sweat and yelling coaches and sore
bodies. But the kids ~ ill sta\ and endure it all and dream
of the fall Fridays and the game uniforms and running
onto the field while the band plaNs.


Spring practice is a time for: players to catch the
coach's eye and earn the position they seek. Coaches rmay
experiment, move a player or two to a different position
to strengthen the squad.
Spring drills at MCHS will be important. The Cow-
boys lost 25 seniors from last year's team. but 25 juniors
will return in the fall. There were also 18 players who
were sophomores in 2004. Three freshmen were on last
year's varsity. About 32 players were on last year's junior
varsity team.
Monda. NlaN 2. is the date football returns to the.
Madison County practice fields. Coach Frankie Carroll
and his staff at NICHS expect to welcome about 100 play-
ers to spring drills This includes both varsity and junior
\arsit\ candidates. State rules require the first three days
of practice be held with shirts, shorts, and shoes, but no
pads. After that, the serious hitting can begin.'"We think
we ha\e some boss \\ho will run and hit somebody," said
Carroll.
There ha\e been some changes in the distti.ct, In


2004, Ditrict 2 Class 2A consisted of Madison County,
Taylor tCunty and Wakulla. This fall, the Cowboys will
face Dixie C ty, Taylor, and Fort White, as district
foes. .... V
The varsity posted a 12-1 record in 2004 with the only
loss coming in the state championship game. In 2003, the
Cowboys were 12-1-1 with the only loss also in the title
game. The team Won the state championship in 2001. The
junior varsity was undefeated in 2004.
"We have holes to fill but many good players are re-
turning." said Carroll. Several JV players \\ill be count-
ed on to mov' up to the big team. "We need to come out
of spring practice two deep at etery position on both of-
fense and defense." said Carroll.
Spring practice concludes with a home game against
East Gadsden, Saturday. MaN 21, at 7:00.
Aucilla Christian Academ) did not ha\e a great ear
on the field in 2004. But the 2005 season could be one of
improvement. Only two seniors were on the \\arrior ros-
ter, with nine juniors moving up. Fixe sophomores were
on the squad and are also being counted on to challenge
fo t"starting spots.
S.Twenty players were on the junior \arsit\ squad in
.4,004 and several could also be of help.
.Coach Dave Roberts and his staff %ill conduct a two-
Wveek spring practice, also beginning Ma\ 2. Due to the
fact that so many of Aucilla's football players are in-
volved in spring sports, the school does not plan to ha'e
a spring game.


Desmond Gee


Aucilla Christian Academy expects an improved team in 2005.


F E

IT11


Fred JOhnson





S CHOOL Friday, April 29, 2005


12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


IIll'lSudns opeeAt DI' StteCoIenionj


Pictured Back Row- L to R: Danielle Leslien, Zach lott, Samantha Hall, Brian (BJ) Gordon, Crystal Johnson, Bethany Dietrich, Crystal Chaney and Jamie Ledee. Front Row: Wil-
helm Wieland, Melanie Wieland, Caitlin Griffin, Laurie Smith, Kristin Campbell, Amanda Johnson and Brittany Botino. Not pictured: Kelli Campbell, Lisa Ragans and Laura Tuten.


Family, Career and Community Leaders of America (FC-
CLA) is a dynamic and effective national student organization
that helps young men and women become leaders and address im-
portant personal, family, work and societal issues through family
and consumer sciences education. Involvement with FCCLA of-
fers member the opportunity to expand their leadership potential
and develop skills for life planning, goal setting, problem solving,
decision-making, and interpersonal communication-necessary in
the home and workplace. Recently 18 students from Madison
County Central School and Madison County High School com-
peted at the FCCLA state convention. The convention was held
at Orlando Airport Marriott from April 13-16,,2005.
Wilhelm Wieland was elected State Treasurer and Laurie
Smith was elected State Vice President of Middle Grades Repre-
sentative. All students in attendance competed in State Proficien-
cy and STAR Events. Proficiency event winners include: Christa


Chaney Silver medal in Fashion Production Coordinated Out-
fit; Crystal Johnson Gold medal in Fashion Production Single
Garment; Melanie Wieland Gold Medial in Fashion Production
- Formal Wear; and Jamie Ledee Gold Medal in Fashion Pro-
duction Business Attire. STAR event winners include: Lisa Ra-
gans & Laura TLIen Bronze medal in Focus on Children; Wil-
helm Wieland, Samantha Hall & Zach Iott,- Silver Medal in Na-
tion.il Projects1 Brian (BJ) Gordon Gold medal in Senior Divi-
sion Career In'. esti action and chance to represent Florida at Na-
tionals; Danielle Leslien, Brittany Botino & Amanda Johnson -
Gold medal in Chapter Sho\\ ca-e and chance to represent Florida
at. National convention; Caitlin Griffin & Kristin Campbell Gold
medal in lllustr.ied Public Speaking and a chance to compete at
Nationals; and Laurie Smith Gold medal in Junior Division -
Career Investigation and a chance to represent Florida at Nation-
als. Also placing in other state contests were Brian (BJ) Gordon


- 3rd in State Brochure Competition; Kellie Campbell 1st in
State Scrapbook competition; and Bethany Dietrich 2nd in State
Talent competition.
The national convention will be held July 1-7 in San Diego,
California. Brian Gordon, Wilhelm Wieland, Laurie Smith,
Danielle Le4ien. Amianda John-on. Samnanhia Hall, Caitlin Grif-
fin, and Kristin Campbell will, be representing not only Florida
but also Madison Couny iat the national convention. Dutin- the
month of May and June members of FCCLA will be working to
help raise approximately $1,000 per student to attend the Nation-
al con mention : A car, \ash % ill be held Sarurdj\. May 7th and
members will be taking pledges, for the amount of cars washed
and will be taking donations for \ ashing cars. We encourage
everyone to come out and help support these students in their ef-
forts to represent both Madison County and Florida at .the Na-
tional convention.


Charlotte Johnson Retiring As





Secretary At Lee Elementary School


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing. Inc.
On June 30. .Charlotte
Johnson. who has been the fa.-
miliar face who greets students
and parents each morning at
the front desk of Lee Elemen-
tary School, will retire.
Johnson, who began
working at the school 10 years
ago, admits she does have
mixed emotions about retiring.
"I cannot think of a job I'd
rather have than right here,"
says Johnson, who grew up in
Lee and says that she thinks
she's kin to half of the people
in Lee.
"Half of them are my
brothers and sisters, and the
other half are kin," she says
with a laugh.
Johnson comes from the
Bell family. Her brothers and
sisters include James Bell,
owner of Bell's Used Cars,
and Ann Sapp, President of
Wachovia Bank.
She graduated from the
tenth grade at Lee and then
graduated from the twelfth
grade at Madison High
School. She also took course-
work at North Florida Junior
College.
Johnson attended the First
Baptist Church in Lee, while
growing up, where Rev. I.T.
Carter served for many years
as the church's pastor.
Before coming to Lee to
work as a secretary, she had
worked as a paraprofessional
at Pinetta Junior High School.
Before that, she had been a
clerk typist with Health and
Rehabilitative Services in
Madison, and had worked with
the Department of Parks and
Recreation in Tallahassee.
She is married to Murray
Johnson, and they have two
children, Amanda Buzbee, of
Perry, and Paul Johnson, of
Quifman, Ga., as well as five
grandchildren.
Jimmy Taylor, who was
the principal at Pinetta at the
time and is now the principal
at Lee, hired Johnson as a
paraprofessional.
"He told me that if he ever
needed a secretary, he would


call me," says Johnson, "and
he did Mhen Mrs. Corene
Bland retired :ts the secretarn
at Lee."
\\ hcii .iked v.h.13 [the Irn'o'
ch.tllengirin part I f her .lob as
secielan at Lee Eleinentair, is,
she replies jokingly, "Putting
up \ ith the principal."'
She sats that the thing she
enljos the most is, meeting the
people and talking to them on
the phone
Johnson. \ ho is know n jas


"Miss Charlotte" to the chil-
dren, their parents and the
teachers, adds that she \\ill
inti, e .Jjtiarling chil-
jren i 'Ftlhe people 'A ho
cole through the front door of
the school.
Miss Charlotte sa\s she
has no plans for what she \\ill
do %\hen she retires. except
maN be travel.
"I don't know\ what I'm
goingg to do." she laughs. "TI've
neter been retired before."


Charlotte Johnson


K^gA A g A A A A A AA AAAAAAA A A A A


k
k :A
k '
Sr~rE'A
P. i' O 9T 1 I S Il








A. f arft lr@so ew for Idaye under 18
iTown Aeail 9715867.
-A





k 5 H*- ,..HRL im I 'A
Incud. saladdle Season Tournament with awardsL 'A

k MustbeISto pay'
A or use a parental release for for players under 18. A
SCall Town of Leefor mare details 971,-5867.




A,. ,A .A 1 4A AAA 'A AA


III~.

0


YOU,1,,M


Yoor~moemoe
momF& ead


5. A check or money order
p-


for the total amount due ($30 x the amount of ads).



Your Name
Address
Phone Number
Graduate's Name
Your Tribute
From
Please be sure to complete a separate formn for each graduate you are honoring. Enclose a
check or money order made out to the Greene Publishing, Inc for the amount of ads mul-
tiplied by $30. Send your form, the graduate's or graduates'photo(s) and payment to:
Greene Publishing, Inc.
P.O. Drawer 772
Madison, FL


Publishing, Inc.


What better way to honor a high school graduate than In print? For just $30, you can pay tribute to a son, daughter, niece,
nephew or friend in the Madison County Carrier.To place your personal message by phone, call Dorothy at 850 973-4141.
All you have to do is complete the order form below and send it along with:
1. A photo of the graduate; it can be color or black and white.
2. The name the graduate goes by.
3. What you want to say; see the examples at the left of this page.
4. Your name, or the names of the people honoring the grad.


I





The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A


Friday, April 29, 2005


SALES EVENT
M SE~


SALES EVENT


Stk.#'s 4303
W A S ............................................................ $ 2 2 ,16 0
ROAD SHOW SALES EVENT DISCOUNT .....-....-2,001
ROAD SHOW SALES EVENT REBATE............. -2,000
LINCOLN MERCURY OWNER LOYALTY REBATE -1,000
FORD MOTOR CREDIT FINANCING REBATE....... -1,000
MILITARY APPRECIATION REBATE.................... -500

OW.- EVENTSALE PRIC
O-S-


-THE -

2005 ERCURY SAI
City Highwi
20 mpg 27 mp


7


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.... ..


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3 TO CHOOSE


Flrstax Ua'ppi


S S EVENT DISCOUNT
V LE, EVENT REBATE .. .-
CURY OWNER LO..A-LTYRBA
)R CREDIT FINANCRJN -REBAT.:
SHOW EVENT.A. l Ii


J /A ,^ ?r 5<^ .


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Monday-Friday 9-7pm
Saturday 9-6om


;i-i-~ii


LlNCL


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Service, Parts,
Body Shop
Monday-Friday
8-6 pm


. .. .. .. -
. ..... .....


1'


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L 1W 1L


RIIT MIL11-1i IRIAT






Friday, April 29, 2005


1 4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


49b


S *SaO


Copyrighted Material ?
Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers


~- A


set


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ow


"om m a fw -,maw m m4
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Red Hatters Invade Greenville


The Madison Red Hatters recently traveled
over to Greenville to ha\e lunch at Grace
Manor. Brenda Graham. the o\W ner, shoed us
around the beautiful rooms she rents out which
includes breakfast. They are furnished with
beautiful antiques and lush decorations. The


Grace Manor i
in Greenville.
should call aht
is open at nigh
After our t
served a deli(


GED prep classes

FREE at NFCC

DAY & NIGHT CLASSES AVAILABLE
Mon-Thurs: 9 am-1 pm @ NFCC
Tues: 5-9 pm @ NFCC
Tues & Thurs: 6-9 pm @ Shiloh MB Church





973-9471
NoRTH FloRIA Cowmny CoU.EE MASON, FL WEBSTE: WWW.NFCC.EDU
CAREER & TECHNICAL EDUCATION CENTER


is located on the comer of US 90
She is open for lunch, but you
ead if you have a large party. She
its by reservation onl.
tour of the lovely house, we were
:ious lunch b\ Brenda and her
staff. We, Red Hatters, hated
to leave but we finally left.
However, we decided to stroll
over to Jackson's Drug Store
for a visit \ ith Dann\ Jackson
and his helpful employees.
where we made purchases be-
fore heading back to Madison.
We enjoyed our trip to Grace
Manor and Greenville.


Madison County's Red Halters pose for a group photo. Front row left to right: B.J. Cur-
tis, Annette King. Betty Williams. Myitle Morse, and Brenda Graham. Middle row left to
right: Lou Sands, Jule Denson, Helen Bland, Frances Hughey, and Frances Sanders. Back
row left to right: Carolyn Rowe, Loretta Mugge, Linda Gibson, Sylvia Catron and Kay
Browning.


Red Hatters enjoy socializing together. Pictured left to right are:Carolyn Row, Lorretta
Mugge and B.J. Curtis.


- .a,


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


WA- 4


-I*


a,:. 14P.::. ql


m ..


-- 40m1w qmp..Ww....W, *AW.-


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t.


%t I I %%I %fill IN 01Kjf %%j ittO %jj"*tA)4%


&d.4g


16L




pril 29,
Section


D5f
.4arm


The House 3B


SOUTHEASTERN FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
and PIPKIN'S MOTORS
HAVE TEAMED UP FOR THE


AT 4140 N.


VALDOSTA ROAD


3 DAYS ONLY: Thursday, Friday, Saturday April 28, 29 & 30

SPECIAL FINANCE RATES & TERMS ON ALL NEW VW'S,
SUBARU'S AND USED VEHICLES WITH A HUGE SHIPMENT
FOR THIS SALE ONLY INCLUDING:


-~


ALL THIS
pURCHASE


PLUS $500
L OP YOUR I


DOWN TOWARDS THE
IEW OR USED VEHICLE!


Special Finance rates and terms are available only at Pipkin's Motors during this
MUST BRING YOUR CHECK


i -DE -" OF."" '- ... .



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Valosta, GA A a


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.. &DE
Sales Instalati
Residential Conomame
A44 TyRE O
850-997-
Over .O2re


ACCURATE
HOM


2ZI S. Reag Street I Madison, Flrifd
Phae: (1511 941-151 I Fix: ([i1 8713-1351 I


I]


Blanton
Long Leaf
Container
Nuirsrv


Sparks Landscaping Service
Complete Lawn Care
Dustin & C.T. Sparks
Free Estimates


*Il


.. .. : .* Lawn Mowing Flower Bed Cleaning & Trimming
10) 11iEDa,i, .I Edging. Stump Grinding Landscaping "B
F -' '' R
18350( 173- 23 7 Phone: 850-973-6601 Fax: 850-973-4303 85
Cell: 850-445-3321

Cantey Lawn Services,

& Stump Grinding
CK S Blake Cantey Owner/Operator
on* Repairs f j-"' Bus. (850) 973-4785
ical Industrial Mobile (850) 673-7052
NC Shop (850) 973-9052
6 0.6 Commercial Residential Fertilization Weed Control Edging
peviice Trimming Shrub Maintenance Stump Grinding Tree Removal r


Jahn W Latimer
FARMER'S
Certified Home Inspector/Owner FI|1



ONS CO-OP, INC.
.OF FiRIDA,INC.

4 334Z 924 S. Horry St Madison, FL


MHlile: (85li 511-1132


LL8 I -* -


lOWING *SPRAYING RISKINGG. TIi_
)OZER 'TRACTOR SERVICE *BUS
OX BLADING *SITE PREPARE"
OOT RAKING AND MUC "
87 NE Jay Street
adison, FL 32340
50-519-2176 or 850-973-481,- '


. m



Residential & Commercial
OwB'ners:


Glenn & Margie Peacock ,.;
850-973-2848


JOHN'S
LAWN EQUIPMENT
1629 Ohi Ave. N. Live Oak, FL 32064
386-362-5020 1-800-648-2856
Open: 7 a.m. 6 p.m.. Mon. Fri. 7 a.m. 12 p.m. Sat
.-,., .- '., ," ;r' 4 ;;.".* "


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SEK^ .CE OLES- KE,JK


I U V ". ^' -. BUILIN[ NG SUPPLIES PAINTING
Manufactured& Modular Home
es! We Can Finance!!!"' iHTII rmm Il! uueu


Land/Home Packages
Home, on Leased Lotis
Singles, Multi-Sections, Modular-



UNAIERSITY HOMES
850-576-2106


~L1A~P CLE4IUNG


Excavating &
Tractor Services
Moling Slump Renoalui
Land Clearing Ponds
Construcion Cleanup RoUd.
Culieri Pipes
Paul Kinsley
973-6326


Steel Buildings
FREE ESTIMATES
RaIl Up Do a A WinaOi.as Optrln


e. 229-468-3146
/I .,Inn A, i l' v
- **' 1 TSBB


','NEWS.PAPt3R


l d r .LT.>.l f


M6k m ll 1. aM 0

973-4141 or 973-6361


Bus. Phone:
850-342-3288
Cell Phone:
850-528-3262


3EC.IRITY,

HlDiam Greene

3,50-973-6131




EFAHIIlI2:33


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S. Littleton

Well Drilling
(:rlillted \ l DIrilltkr
Fi Lkil 2611
L-nI,. 2 B, 475
Ma' dison, FL
(850) 929-4504


AIR CONDITIONING

Jayson's Heating
Air Conditioning
& Refrigeration
Gis& Elurii Furi,iic.', Hai Punmps'
N. Hwy. 255 Pinetta, FL

929-2762


"i
%%e provide neli dao 'nerice on
Commniercial & Residcntial Jobs.
II you'ree interested In Saing
nione3 (on insulation, gise the pro-
fessionals at \Vill Insulation a call!
(229)242-1270
.44(4 \..lInorih Dr. \alk,,ta, G.%
PLUMBING'
Burnette Plumbing
&
IWVell Service
\c i"rill ,uo ipcm i Ll
850-973-1404

RFOI&OU6


*Board Barbwire .-
Field Fence
(386) 362-7528
FREE Estinmates:

HQME I lUiSHING
' Wilkinson's
The Home Store
Decor For Every Room |ft
P; a Of Your Home '
1701 W. Gordon St. '
Valdosta, GA ',
:*"W (229) 244-2662 ^

LUMBER'
RO-MAC
LUMBER
If |.. I .. I.r I I ..l '. Li / i .,. t. ;.. ,
,,/ li ,, ,,ri ,'r, '.
631 W Madison Tallahassee. FL ,.i
850-224-0167
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Friday, April 29, 2005 OUTDOORS


Shelf Life Of Everyday


SCare'I T P olucts


Spring means it's time to
clean out the garage. But, how
do you know what to toss and
what to store? We've uncov-
ered some general guidelines
for many common gardening
and lawn care products.
Gasoline- Gas has a shelf
life of around 30 days. Gaso-
line formulations have been
changing for many years. It
does not store as well as the
gasoline we used even just a
few years ago. Using old gas
may significantly harm a
lawnmower's life span. The
old fuel can clog the carbure-
tor making the mower hard to
start. If the stuff in your tank is
older than 30 days, dispose of
it and get fresh gas.


Oil- Oil can have a shelf
life of up to three years, but it
is important to change mower
engine oil at least once a year.
Check .your owner's manual
for exact specifications.
Grass Seed- Depending
upon the storage, grass seeds
can last two to three years. In
order to test its vitality; plant a
few seeds in a small flower-
pot, keep them moist and cov-
er them with a plastic bag.
Good seeds will, germinate
within a week or two.
Fertilizer- Fertilizer nev-
er goes bad. Even when it be-
comes compacted and hard, all
you need to do is take a ham-
mer and break-it apart.
Important Reminder:


When discarding old fuel or
oil, make sure to dispose of it,
properly in places such as a
service station or waste dis-
posal station.
Yardcare.com is a com-
bined effort of The Toro Com-
pany and select experts in
fields of lawn care, gardening
and landscape design. The
web site is loaded with infor-
mation to help you get your
yard and garden in shape.


For the week ended April 21, 2005
At the Florida Livestock Auctions, receipts totaled 6,895 compared to last week 6.261 and
8,093 a year ago. According to the Florida Federal-State Livestock Market Ne\\ s Service:
Slaughter Cows and Bulls were steady to 1.00 lower, Feeder Steers and Heifers steady to 1.00
higher. -..


Feeder Steers:




Feeder Heifers:




Slaughter Cows:


Slaughter Bulls:
1 .


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

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

Lean:
750-1200 lbs

Yield Grade
1000-2100 lbs


Frame No. 1-2
157.00-210.00
131 00-175.00
120.00-153.00

Frame No. 1-2
138.00-200.00
125.00-160.00
112.00-134.00

85-90 percent
45.00-52.00

No. 1-2
62.00-70.00


Madison County Firewise


Special-Opportunity Community Workshop Held
laU00. &m UE W i'ksh


aunt applications

Available
The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conserx ation Commission
(FWC) will accept applications May 1 June 15 for 2005-2006
special-opportunity hunts.
Applying for these unique hunts now is automated through
FWC's Total Licensing System (TLS). To apply for these per-
mits, visit any license agent or tax collector's office or submit an
application online at MyFWC.com. Applications will be avail-
able beginning April 20 from FWC regional offices and online
at MNIFWC.com.
Special-opportLinity hunts offers hunters vast areas, abun-
dam game. lo%\ hunter quotas and excellent chances to bag qual-
ity deer. hos and released quail on select wildlife management
areas throughout Florida.
Based on past years, demand for these hunts is greater than
the number of available slots, so a random dra\ ing is conduct-
ed to select hunters. Hunter can improve their chances of being
selected by submitting as many non-refundable $5 applications
as they want. The cost of the hunts for selected applicants ranges
from $50 to $175.
Visit www.MyFWC.com/hunting for more information on
,,_h'.W ti.ppJ. for specaal-oi- i.. h l n ,.A ...


Rver.s Have CrestC6.

No-Wak Rem gains In E, ecti


The Suwannee and Santa
Fe rivers have crested, and all
locations should begin to see
levels fall below flood stage
by the first of next week.
No-wake/idle speed re-
strictions still are. being en-
forced on the rivers, and ca-
tioeing and kayaking are still
being discouraged until con-
ditions improve.
All Suw% annee River Wa-
ter Management District (SR-
WMD) lands remain closed
with the exception of Stein-
hatchee. Falls. Most area
springs are covered with river
water and remain inaccessi-


ble by car due to flooded
roads.
Persons who had planned
to canoe or camp along the
rivers between now and the
end of May. should monitor
river levels and boating safety
conditions before attempting
to navigate the rivers. The
SRWMD provides 24-hour
river level information ,at,
wwx\.my su~t anneerit er.com
or by phoning 386.362.1001.
Contact the Florida Fish and
Wildlife, Conservation Com-
mission at 386.758.0525 for
information about boating or,
canoeing conditions.


At NFCC Extension Office


The Division of Foresitr Fire.wise Committee in Madison County: Left to right: John Fish. John Keyton. Roger Gill. Elijah
Terrell, .nnaleasa %%inter. Lnarry Grubbs and St;Sinnhe P rd.Greg ,P fishing, Inc. Photby Bill McCVa April 22J)2005)


B. Bill McCrea
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Florida Division of Forestry host-
ed the 2005 Firewise Community \Vork-
shop at the IFAS Extension Office. The
group asked impo4rant business and com-z
thunity leaders to participate in the semi-
nar.
"You will have a clear understanding
of 'Firewise', and more important hliow"
to help us promote the concepts of 'Fire-.
wise' into the community. After this pre-
sentation, yQu will all learn how to de-,
sign a fire safe communitI. and imple-
ment the knowledge ou learned here-to-
day and appl. that into the arious w ork
centers though out Madison Countr."
said John Fish, Firefighter w ith the Flori-
da Division of Forestry.
'The program was highly informa-
tive, and gave a recap of the disastrous
wildfires in the Western United States
this summer and again emphasized the
danger that accumulated forest fuels pre-
sent to nearby% human development. This
scenario, ho%%ever, is not unique to the
\West: it is occurring more and more fre-
quentl\ all o\er the country. Over the
past century. our national population has
doubled %with much of the growth flow -
ing into traditional\ natural areas.
This movement, especially in Flori-
da, has created an'extremely complex
landscape that we know\ as the %wild-
land/urban intei face. Encroaching de\el-
opment in Florida interface areas has re-


suited in numerous infrastructure prob-
lems, including, catastrophic ,i ild fires
that increasingly threaten lives, homes
and businesses.
"In Florida, during. the past three
years, wildfires that burned almost a mil-
lion acres have left over 750 structures,
damaged or destroyed. Unfortunately.
our state will continue to experience
daniaging wildfires in the interface until
people begin to work together to solve
basic community planning issues at the
local level," said Robin Marquette, an-
other presenter for the Division of
Forestry. ,
Even though disaster can happen in
any community, there are things that each
of us can do to prepare for and lessen the
effects of w ildland fires in the interface.
The Firewise Communities initiative was-
jointly developed b. the US Forest Ser-
vice and the National Fire Protection As-,
sociation and is the first national program
to offer a significant response to the %ild-
land/urban interface fire problem. \Work
on the Firewise Communities program
began in 1985, following de,4astaung
wildfires that claimed over 1400 homes,
In Florida. the Department of Agri-
culture and Consumer Ser% ices Division
of Forestry coordinate the Firew~ise
Communities program.
"Communities designed %with Fire-
w ise concepts incorporate fire prevention
principles into the planning process. The
goal of Fire%% ise Communities is to ha\e


the homeowner and fire protection
agency become partners in the protection
of wildland/urban interface homes and to
have homes designed, built and main-
tained so that the home can withstand a
wildfire without the intervention of a fire
department." said Fish.
The potential of this program can
readily be seen in the Florida Firewise
Comminutes -Workshops currently being
/,hosted b\ the Florida Firewise Steering
Committee. These one-day, interactive
%workshops bring together professionals
involved in planning, finance. construc-
tion. emergency management/disaster
services, natural resource management.
insurance and government. Fire\ ise
Communities Workshops deal specifical-
ly with Falls County, a hypothetical
county patterned after a real county in the
United States. The city-county complex
has growth and spraw\l characteristics
that'may, in fact. look similar to areas
where we all li\e and work
The Firewise Community Workshop
feature hands-on exercises that focus on
cutting-edge, interactive approaches to
planning and developing fire resistant de-
velopment practices in communities:
Participants use a database manipulated
by ArcView to analyze and determine a
%w ildfire hazard rating for a fictitious sub-
division know n as Bear Heights. Partici-
pants then develop recommendations to
reduce the %wildfire hazard rating of the
subdi\ vision by 25 percent or more.


S G '..ame Feeding C" t
O.kifse tiqnajo.'and inb feeding tines for each day are listed below. The major feeding timeshare the best for'the'
. i' and last about.2 h6urs, the mint feeding times can also have good success, but last only about 1 hour.
i. '. Good luck and be careful out there.


"v- w horse- tales.rnet (M1


TALES
Gift Shop


Now Available
*Personalized Name & Address Plaques By Whithall
eGarden Spinners
*HA-30 Suppliment
*Available Soon Unique Home & Garden Accents

20% Off On All Custom Orders
Come see all the new
springtime selections for garden!

7944 E. US Hwy 90 Lee, FL
Call 850-971-5151


Your Army-Navy Store and More!

SOUTH GEORGIA


ARMY-NAVY


SURPLUS 382-9819
131 East 5th Street Tifton. GA 31794t 2291 382-9819


The Madison Ente7prise-Recorder 5B








6B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, April 29, 2005


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April 29, 1955 Edition
Attorney General
Visits Rotary Club
Attorney General Dick Ervin told
Rotarians Wednesday about his recent
appearance before the Supreme Court
of the United States in the school seg-
regation, case. A large number of
guests attended the meeting and infor-
,mal coffee in honor of Mr. Ervin afid
Mr. Bob McClure, Assistant Attorney
General at T.C. Merchant, Jr.'s home.

May King and Queen Crowned
Miss Jean Ragans was chosen
May Queen and Lamar Tuten, King,
by Madison students. The May Fete
will be held Friday, Ma\ 6th. Mrs.
John P. Tomlinson will direct the
pageant.

April 30, 1965 Edition
Tobacco Curer Will Blow You
Away
W.C. Copeland, Jr., pioneer local L.P.
gas dealer and air conditioning engi-
neer, has designed and built a revolu-
tionary new fully automatic gas jet to-
bacco curer which he plans to manu-
facture and market in quantity.

Madison Social Security Numbers.
Social Security payments in
Madison County amount to more than
$900,000 a year, according to William
Eanes, District Manager for the Social
Security Administration in Valdosta.
As of December 31, 1964, 1,604 peo-


ple were getting
rity payments in

May 2,
Engine
Mrs. W. C.
dent of the Madi
Society % as. pror
gine of the Old
Corporation, the
processing plant
Madison. This
fulfilled and the
gine has now be

Keep M
The Count',
mo\ed to end th
pollution in Ma
have purchased
garbage receptac
ty. Dale M. Les
sion, says 100
chased at a cost
other three bins
serve for emerge

May 3,
Local Histor3
Tracy Jean
Bachelor of Ar
from Florida
April 27, 1985.
4.0 average an
Cum Laude. Tn
Ms. LaNora Z. 1H
daughter of Mr
Zipperer of Pine


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monthly social secu-
ithis county.

1975 Edition
Comes Home'
Copeland, Jr., Presi-
ison CountN Historical
mised the principal en-
Florida Manufacturing
\ orld's largest cotton
could be returned to
promise \\as recently
installation of the en-
en completed.

adison Green
Commissioners hae
he problem of surface
idison Count\. The\
and placed 97 modern
cles all over the coun-
lie. Clerk of Commis-
were actually pur-
of $300 each. but the
are being held in re-
encies.

1985.Edition
y Lady Graduates
Revels received a
ts degree in History
State University on
Revels maintained a
d graduated Summa
acy is the daughter of
lolmies and the grand-\- j
r. and Mrs. Iiliberni
tta .. l


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1 11785, Benjamin Franklin constructed a
pair of spectacles that enabled him to read
and see from a distance. That creation
became known as bifocals.


In 1892, three years before Marconi, Nathan
B. Stubblefield of Murray, Kentucky
invented radio.


In 1935, the parking meter was invented.




In 1761, Dr. Percival Pott studied why chimney
sweeps contracted cancer more often than people
in other professions. He concluded that smoking
tobacco was also correlated to dancer.


4 4


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World's Largest Airplane
Takes Maiden Flight
The world's largest passenger plane, the Airbus A380, suc-
cessfully took off on its maiden flight Wednesday, a milestone
for aviation and for the European aircraft-maker's battle with
American rival Boeing Co.
The giant plane's four engines hauled its double-decked,
308-ton fuselage aloft at 10:29 a.m., an achievement watched by
thousands of spectators 101 years after the Wright brothers' first
flight.
The plane was carrying a crew of six and 22 tons of on-
board test instruments. Its first flight was expected to last
about four hours.
The plane was likely to stay within 100 miles of the airport
in Blagnac, a suburb of Toulouse in southwest France. It was
beaming back real-time measurements to Airbus headquarters at
Blagnac.
The flight capped 11 years of preparation and $13 billion, in,
spending. Spectators camped out by the airport to be there for
what some said was Europe's biggest aviation event since the
first flight of the supersonic
Concorde in 1969.
The A380, with a cata-
logue price of $282 million,
sign represents a huge bet by
Airbus that international
airlines will need bigger air-
craft to transport passengers.
between ever-busier hub
airports.
But some analysts say
signs of a boom in the market for smaller ide-body planes,
such as Boeing's long-range 787 "Dreamliner," show that Air-
bus was wrong to focus so much time and money on its super-
jumbo.
Just this week, Air Canada said it had firm orders for 32
new Boeing jets, including 14 787s, with a list value of about $6
billion, and Air India announced plans to order 50 Boeing jets
worth $6.8 billion. Air India wants 27 of the 787s, which will
carry up to 257 passengers and have a list price of $120 million,
boosting total orders and commitments for the plane to 237. The,
787, which was launched a year ago,, is scheduled to enter ser-
vice in 2008.
So far, Airbus has booked 154 orders for the A380, which it
says .will ..carry passengers 5 percent farther than Boeing's\
longest-range 747 jumbo at a per-passenger cost up to one: fifth
belowiits rival's..
But Airbus has \et to prove that it can turn a profit on its su-
perjumbo investment, a third of which came from came from
European go% ernments.
Airbus. a unit of European Aeronautic Defence and Space
Co., is also planning to bring its own mid-sized jetliner, the
A350, into service in 2010 two years.after the;Boeing 787..
Aviation. experts say risks were very slim on the A380
maiden test flight since a plane's aerodynamic characteristics
are already well known before it takes .off, thanks to years of
computer modeling and wind-tunnel tests.
Problems are more likely, but still very rare, later in the test-
flight program, when the pilots deliberately take the plane to its
limits.-An-Airbus A330 prototype crashed here in July 1994.
killing chief test pilot Nick Warner and six others as they con-
ducted a simulated engine failure exercise.
The test-flight program is likely to finishbefore the A380,
enters service for Singapore Aiilifies in mid-2006, Airbus said -
about three months behind the previous schedule.
Part of the. delay is down to the superjumbo's struggle with,
a weight problem that consumed months of engineering time
and most of the program's $1.88 billion in cost overruns. Com-
petitive pressure on airlines to offer plusher business-class seat-
ing tightened the squeeze compounded by the A380's sheer
scale.

Bush Wants Refineries
At Ex-Defense Bases,
President 'Bush is offering to make closed militia bases
available for new oil refineries and will ask Congress to pro\ ide
a "risk insurance" to the nuclear industry against regulatory de-
lays to spur construction of new nuclear power plants, senior ad-


ministration officials said Tuesday.
The officials, who spoke on condition of anonymity, said
the president will outline his proposals in a speech Wednesday
in which he intends to emphasize how new technologies can be
used to ease the energy supply crunch.
The White House acknowledged that none of the initiatives
was expected to provide any short-term relief from soaring
gasoline and oil prices. It is Bush's second speech on energy
within a week, reflecting the growing concern within the White
House over the political fallout over high energy prices.
The officials said the president believes the country needs a
diverse supply of energy, including expansion of aggressive nu-
clear power. There has not been a new commercial nuclear re-
actor ordered in the United States since 1973.
Some utilities have indicated they may be interested in
building a new reactor, perhaps as early as 2010, but industry of-
ficials say they need assurance of a smooth regulatory process
to get financing. Nuclear power accounts for about 20 percent of
the country's electricity.
The president also will. outline a proposal to work with lo-
cal communities to build refineries on closed military sites, hop-
ing that will encourage construction of new refineries and ease
the shortage of U.S. oil refining capacity.
There has not been a new refinery built in the United States
in nearly three decades, although numerous refineries have been
expanded to increase capacity. A shortage of U.S. refining ca-
pacity has been cited includ-
Sing this week by Saudi Ara-
bia's Crown Prince Abdulla at
a meeting with Bush'at his
Texas ranch for high gasoline
prices.
The president also w ill
call on Congress to provide a
tax credit for gas-electric hy-,
brid automobiles and for use
of clean diesel. The, hybrid tax
break was included in Bush's
budget earlier this year but left out of the energy bill passed by'
the House last week. .
Such a credit would provide $2.5 billion in tax incentives
over 10 years, the White House officials said. Consumers would
get a credit, up to 54.000. depending on the level of a vehicle's
fuel efficiency, if they purchase a hybrid or clean-diesel vehicle.
SBush will announce his support for giving the federal gov-
ernment clear authority in the siting of liquefied natural gas im-.
port terminals. Such a provision is included in the energy bill
passed by the House last week. Some la%% makers strongly op-
posed the measure, arguing it will deprive states and local com-,
munity a say in LNG facility siting at a time When a dozen or
more such facilities' may be
built along the U.S. coast.
The critics say they fear
that federal control over locat-
ing LNG import terminals
will lead to facilities being put
in populated areas where
communities fear they are un-.
safe and might become terror-
ist'targets.- dwiol-

Louisville Police
Set For
Kentucky Derby
On May 7
After what they said was
a success controlling cruisers
along Broad"'ay on Kentucky
Derby weekend last year,
Louisville Metro Police are
going back to the same plan
for this year's rolling party.
They'll' let minor offenses
slide and focus on drugs and
violence. If you aren't hurting
yourself or others, you won't
be arrested. And they'll block
you-from cruising some parts


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7B


of Broadway and area parks.
When traffic backs up, police will divert drivers to side
streets, while keeping a couple of roads open only for emer-,
gency vehicles.
And they'll fill the streets with nearly 400 police officers:
and emergency workers.
They'll all be needed, said Betty Fuqua, who lives on 42nd,
Street and recalls taking nearly four hours to get home from
work riding a TARC bus last Derby.
The stance police have taken in recent years is much like
their policy in the Churchill Downs infield on Derby Day it
it doesn't involve drugs and you aren't hurting any one. you like-
ly will be left alone.
Traffic along Broadway traditionally has been snarled or
Derby weekend from Shawnee Park in the West End all the way-
to dow~nto' n.


This year, Magazine Street, between 13th and 34th. will be
closed to everyone but residents and emergency vehicles. Resi-
dents will have passes delivered to their homes by police offi-
cers.
Police also are planning to help western Louisville residents
get home from a large religious service at the Kentucky Fair &
Exposition Center on Derby ete. when cruising gets rolling.
People attending the Celebrating Jesus Christ Two-Day
Crusade. headlined by evangelist Bishop T.D. Jakes, will be giv-
en directions to make their commute easier. Reed said.
In 2001. city and police leaders tried to lure cruisers away
from western Louisville to hip-hop concerts at the fairgrounds:
That failed. ..
Since then, businesses have held a street fair designed to get
some people out of their cars and on foot in an effort to ease traf-
fic congestion.
Councilman David Tandy. who also represents part of the
area. said the street fair. where vendors sell food, clothing and
crafts, is a good place for families who live in that part of town.


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 he Njrional
Institutes of
Health and the
N A TIO N A L Centers for
-t.SA BT-r Disease Control
SR 0 AT and Prevention.


Control your.
1 F diabetes. *-
oFPLi


Friday, April 29, 2005


NATION & WORLD NEWS


I A PUBLIC SERVICE OFTHIS PUBLICATION I






SB Madison County Carrier Wednesday, April 29, 2005


www.greenepublishing.com



.w VISA


It's Soooooo Easy


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

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

Security Systems
Lifetime Warranty
i Monitored 24 hours. Burglar and
Fire. Hardwire or wireless mo-
tion detectors. door contacts,
glass break detectors, heat and
smoke detectors, panic buttons,
and many brand new and innov-
Sative ideas offered only by this
company. BEST PRICES!!
William Greene-Security Con-
* sultant 973-6131




F Tired of low-carb diets?
Lose weight
the healthy way
FREE consultation.
888-221-9812





25%


Off

On new "For Sale" or
"'Yard Sale" Ads.
'Now 'a $10 ad only costs
you $7.50!
: So get your sale items to-
gether and give us a call to
advertise.
850-973-4141
2This offer is good until:
May 27, 2005.




I Free kittens, 1 yrs old, 2 males, 2 I
females, good for ranch or farm.
No shots. 850-971-5404

Young Orange Tabby
Needs You!
lrhis sweet cat got lost or dumped
on my dirt road. He needs a home.
He has a good personality and loves
to eat. Please call evenings before
Spm if you are interested. PLEASE
NO CALLS FROM CHILDREN.
948-5097
FREE PUPPY
To proven good home only!
All puppy shots and worming.
Male, 4mo., Black with blue mar-
bling. 971-7230, 971-2843

Vehicles


Brand new Micro Fiber Sofa. Hard-
wood frame, lifetime warranty.
Must sell, $275. 850-425-8374
New Bedroom: 7 piece sleigh bed
set, $775. In storage, unopened
boxes, can deliver. 850-222-2113
QUEEN PILLOW TOP matress
set. New in plastic with warranty,
Sacrifice $175. 850-222-9879
; 25lbs. of
Clean Bundled
Newspapers
$2. each.
850-973-4141
Matress Set, NEW King Pillow Top
Matress and Base in sealed plastic,
factory warranty, $275. 850-545-
7112
BED $275, Solid wood cherry
sleigh bed. New, still boxed. 850-
222-2113
5 PC BEDROOM SET New in
boxes. Headboard, frame, dresser,
mirror, nightstand. $475. 850-425-
8374




Sitter
Homes Livestock -
Dogs Cats Parrots
Keep your animals in their own
environment. I'll come and feed,
water and play with your pets.
No more worry about kennel
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. daily
Services Available:
Bring in your mail Turn
lights on/off Check air/heat,
doors, locks, windows. check
property, gates, fences. give
-feed/hay. custom senrice_ ne-
g., ii le.
References gladly given.
Call Susan at 850- 948-5097
evenings before 9 pm





Registered
Chesapeake Bay Retriever
puppies, ready to go. 4 males and 6
females. Call Tanya at 971-5362




Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for Se-
nior's and Disabled. 1 & 2 bed-
rooms, HUD vouchers accepted
Call 850-973-3786 TTY'Acs
711
Equal Housing Opportunity

OouthemVillas of

c, adison Opartinents

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


Cottage
Privacy Cottage, one room efficien-
cy, one responsible person, $250.,
Drug Free, 973-3030.


1965 Plymouth Fury
Runs Great! Good Body!
$2,000 CASH. First person with
the cash gets it. 850-673-1837

2001 Honda ATV
Fourtrax 300, new tires, excel-
lant condition $2300. 850-973-
2301


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

Home For Lease
Lake Front
2 bedroom, 2 bath home, conve-
nient to town, fish from backyard
or launch boat from ramp. $700mo
+ $700dep. One year lease. No
nets R8flQ973-3I25


For Rent Cherry Lake Area
Doublewide mobile home, 3br/2ba,
central air. Located on Fish Lake. 1
year lease, $600 per month, $600
security deposit. 971-5152

Greenville Pointe
SApartments
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
For Rent Near Blue Springs
3 bedrooms/2 bath, mobile home.
All electric, central air, large front
deck & screened rear porch. 1 year
lease, $500 per month, $500 securi-
ty deposit. 971-5152




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

R a


Pioneer Excavating
& Tractor Services
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, Demolition, Roads, Mow-
ing, Discing, Bo\-Blading., and
Tilling .
-No ,lob Too Small-Free Estimales-
Calli P.;ui'Kin'leI' 5%1-9i73-6326





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




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
APALACHEE CENTER
Behavioral Health Care Center is
currently seeking: \
Adult Case Manager #2211
A minimum of a Bachelor's Degree
with a major in counseling, social
work, psychology, criminal justice,
nursing, rehabilitation, special edu-
cation, health education, or a relat-
ed human services field; or other
bachelor's degree and 2 years full-
time or equivalent experience
working with adults experiencing
serious mental illness. Valid dri-
ver's license required. 8:00am to
5:00pm, Monday Thru Friday. Reg-
ular status rate: $10.75 per hour/ex-
cellent benefits or Temporary OPS
status rate: $12.92 per hour/no ben-
efits.
For More Information:
www.apalacheecenter.org.,
(850)523-3217 or 1(800)226-2931
Human Resources
2634-J Capital Circle N.E., Talla-
hassee, FL.
Pre-Hire Drug Screen & FDLE
background check. An Equal Op-
portunity/Affirmative Action
Employer.
Drug Free Workplace.
Part Time Help Wanted
Cook & Waitress
Apply in Person
Yellow Pine Restaurant
973-2414


DIRECTOR OF NURSING
Nature Coast
Regional Surgery Center.
Immediate management position
opening for a licensed RN with cur-
rent ACLS & BLS. Medicare-certi-
fied ASC that enhances quality of
life through improved vision.
Strong managerial, human relations
and organizational skills are pre-
ferred. Salary commensurate with
experience. Excellent benefits.
Fax resume to Human Resources
(850) 838-3937 or call (850) 584-
2778, Ext. 639.
Closing Date: 05/31/05 EOE
Cracker Barrel
Now Hiring
Full, part time employees for all
positions. Flexible schedules,
weekly paychecks, health insurance
and other great benefits.
Apply in person at the Lake Park
location, 4914.Timber Drive.


EOE
Yarbrough Corp.
will be sponsoring a school to ob-
tain a security license for security
employment. The class will. be held
May 16, 17 & 18 at the Kouritry
Kitchen Restaurant, in Lee, on I-
10.
Employment positions available
at present time.
Call Jim Tucker at 386-364-7780
or Joe Peavy 850-929-4747
Seeking a qualified individual to
perform horticulture production
and landscape maintenance ac-
tivities at Green Industries Insti-
tute in Monticello. Must possess
or obtain a limited pesticide li-
cense. Should be able to operate
and maintain tractors/mowers.
Contact Ernest at 850-997-4088
or ernest@greenindustries.org.

"AVON"
$$$Earn 50% Com.$$$
Start-Up Kit Only $10.
For Info. Call,
Avon Ind. Sls. Rep.
Dorothy Christ
850-973-3153

Correctional Officer Position
The Madison County Sheriff, s Of-
fice is accepting applications for
Correctional Officer. Applicants
must be 19 years of age, have a
high school diploma or GED equiv-
alent and be state certified in cor-
rections. Job applicant drug testing
is required. Applicants may obtain
anr application it the Sheriff,s Oft
fice in the courthouse from 9am to
5pm Monday thru Friday. The
deadline for accepting-applications
is May 13, 2005.
Salary range: $24,823.00 to
$35,684.35.
Welders Needed
InServ is looking for experienced
pipewelders for the Madison, F1
area., Mig / Tig / Stick stainless and
carbon pipe.
Fax your resume to 919-552-0160
or call 919-552-6355

Graphic Ad
Builder Needed
We have an opening for a Graph-
ic Artist Ad Builder. This person
will bc responsible for building the
ads for the newspaper.
Professional appearance and
pleasant personality a must. Must
be able to work well under pressure
and maintain a teamplayer relation-
ship with co-workers.
Experience and/or education in
this field preferred.
Apply in person only at the Madi-
son County Carrier, Hwy 53 South,
Madison.




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





ATTENTION!!
Work From Home
$500-$4500/month Part-time or
Full Time. 1-888-223-0829
www.income386.com


Step


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Mowing Stump Removal Land Clearing Ponds
Construction Cleanup Roads Culvert Pipes
Disking Boxblading
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Koute I bP l0J K R


KRoute I Box 3651
Madison FL 32340


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P.O. Box 427 Madison, FL 32341
(850) 973-4004
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The Price For Both Papers Is

Just $26.00 per Year In-County,

$31.00 per Year Out-of-County



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Friday, April 29, 2005







L.......



PUBLIC NOTICE OF SIGNIFICANT INDUSTRIAL POLLUTION VIOLATIONS)

Listed below are significant industrial/nondomestic wastewater discharge violations of the
requirements of 40 CFR part 403 (General Pretreatment Regulations) occurring the past
calendar year 2004:

Dixie Packers, Inc. exceeded the TRC limit for Boron and Selenium 66% and
Molybdenum 33% of the time based on a six month average. This constituted significant
noncompliance.

Madison Correctional Institution exceeded the TRC limit for Boron 66% of the time
based on a six month average. This constituted significant noncompliance. Madison
Correctional Institution is working in good faith with the City of Madison to achieve
compliance.
4/29

BID NOTICE

Notice is hereby given that the Madison County Ifoard of County Commissioners of Madi-
son County, Florida will receive sealed bids on the following:


Engine-


Formulation pump-

Particle size-
Formulation Tank-
Fuel Tank-
Flush Tank-
Blower-Rotary,


Features


Bid # FY 2005-02
ULV Aerosol Generator For Mosquito Control
Specifications include

18 hp overhead valve, V-twin cylinder, electric start Kohler
engine

12 volt DC adjustable output, positive displacement,
0-20 oz.Jmin.
80% of droplets-less than 20 micron diameter
minimum of 15 gallons (56 liter), corrosion resistant
9 gallons (34 liter) with gauge
1 1/2 quart (1.58 liter) corrosion resistant
positive displacement, up to 350 CFM


With remote cab control and GPS monitor, recording
system with tracker software capable of being upgraded to real
time


recording.


Sealed bids may be submitted to the Board of county Commissioners by depositing same
with Mrs. Heidi Hemanes, at her office in the Madison County Courthouse Annex, Room
219, 112 East Pickney Street, Madison, Florida32340 or Post Office Box 539, Madison
Florida 32341, anytime prior to 5:00 p.m. on May 13,2005. ANY BID RECEIVED AFTER
SUCH DATE AND TIME WILL NOT BE OPENED OR CONSIDERED. Sealed bids must
be clearly marked as sealed bid and the number must be printed in the front of the enve-
lope.

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

Bid specifications may be obtained from Mrs. Heidi Hemanes, a copy of which is available
for inspection at the Administrators Director,s Office during regular office hours.

The County reserves the right to reject any and all bids for any or no reason and waive any
technical defects in the bid process that do nbt affect the substance of the bid;

Bids will be opened at 9:00 a.m.. On May16, 2005, after which, all bids will be available for
public inspection. Award by the Board of County Commissioners is scheduled for June 1,
2005 and all vendors will be notified in u ririna of the successful bidder.

5-29-05






Place.a classified ad in over 160 Florida newspapers and reach
over 5 Million readers for just $450.


=J et~ d.ijspVt'ty 2 4 lr-2v'-i-wH=3-Florida u. wspapermiid -readr-
?over 4 Million readers.




Fo mor inor atin6 n h w tes ad wll or
ti5or 61S IPleuase call
May lln rene85- 973-4141


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9B


va#~ ~!%49et~.











/ ~





!~ ~



~<-~x
\, \
,.- 'I
.1<






I
ii'



~UUPA~IU(~


Consulting, construction, food service, road repair..

just a sampling of state & local government contracts awarded


to private companies daily Wai
Need to know what companies!

i companies do; read the public

iUL.,. IT'S HOW YOU KNOW.


Is Stress Ruining Your Life? Read DIANETICS
Hubbard Call (813)872-0722 or send $7.99 to Dia
N. Habana Ave.,TampaFL 33607.

Auctions


Auction- Lake Hartwell, Stephens Co., GA. 35 lake lots.
65.5+/- acres. Development RE Friday, May 6, 2 p.m. Rowell
Auctions, Inc. www.rowellauctions.com (800)323-8388 10%
BP GAL AU-C002594.



Building Materials


METAL ROOFING SAVE $$$ Buy Direct From Manufacturer.
20 colors in stock with all Accessories. Quick turn around!
Delivery Available Toll Free (888)393-0335.


Business Opportunities


I I ealers Hatilnvwdid~e

CALL FORI A Q IAI
jFULL DETAILS 1 8 0 0, 9 6 4 8 3 3


ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you earn $800/day? 30 *
Machines, Free Candy All for $9,995. (800)814-6323
B02000033. CALL US: We will not be undersold!

Vending Route Local-Coke/Lays/Mars/Water. Financing
Available w/$7,500 Down. Great locations and equipment.
(877)843-8726-(02037-SC960).

Fantastic Business Opportunity. Family Financial Centers
Provides a unique approach to the check cashing
and payday loan business (877)236-5508.
www familyfmiancialcenters.comn


Financial


$50,000 FREE CASH GRANTS*****- 20051 Never Repayl
For personal bills, school, new business. $49 BILLION Left
unclaimed from 2004. Live Operators! (800)785-6360 Ext #75.

Loans by phone. Up to $1000 in 24hrs. No Credit Check! Bank
Account Req. (888)350-3722 www paychecktoday co r


For Sale


SPA. Must Sell. 7 Person Deluxe. Never Used. Includes Cover.
Will Deliver. Full Warranty. Can Finance W.A.C. Payments
Under $100 per Month. In a Hurry. Call (800)980-7727.

WOLFF TANNING BEDS Buy Direct and Save! Full Body
units from $22 a month! FREE Color Catalog CALL TODAY!
(800)842-1305 www up etstan corn


Help Wanted


A COOL TRAVEL Job. Now hiring (18-24 positions).
Guys/Gals to work and travel entire USA. Paid training,
transportation, lodging furnished. Call today, Start today.
(877)646-5050.%

Driver- COVENANT TRANSPORT. Excellent Pay & Benefits
for Experienced Drivers, 0/0, Solos, Teams & Graduate
Students. Bonuses Paid Weekly. Equal Opportunity Employer.
(888)MORE PAY (888-667-3729j.

S/E & 3-State Run: TrT Drivers. HOME WEEKENDS. Mileage
Pay, Benefits, 401K. Trainees Welcome/ Miami area- exp. req.
23 mnin age/Class-A CDL Cypress Truck Lines (800)545-1351.

2004 Earnings: Avg. solos $49,950, Top team: $154,222, Top
solo: $70,526. XM radio service, class A CDL required.
(800)CFI-DRIVE (800-234-3748) www.cfidrive.com.


. ;,, .\i,.il..].sld, :. ,.,i-mr...- i-'.'. ,")-$1250.00 wk. National
M!einber.hip A. ,.oi1t..ri .d img statewide agents & manag-
ers, immediate income positions, selling to small businesses.
S by Ron L. We offer: Weekly Pay! Monthly Residuals! Bonuses! Local
nie training & support! No experience, will train! Licensed insur-
etics, ance agents a plus. Endorsed Leads! Call for local interview.
Start today, receive first check next week. Paul Newberry
(877)477-5796 pnewberry@farsmarketing.com.


AGENTS WANTED: Necessity Horse Supplement seeking horse
people to set up dealers & sell product. Exclusivities available.
Work in an industry you love! Contact Sarah @
,(877)788-4448, .equineinfo@ihvets.com.

NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS PT/FTNoExp
Necessary $50 Cash Hiring Bonus (888)287-6011 ext 107
www.USMailingGroup.com.

Sales $5,500 Weekly Goal Potential! If someone did it, so can
you! 2-3 confirmed appointments daily Benefits Available...
Call Catherine McFarland (888)563-3188.

Legal Services

DIVORCE$275-$350*C6VERS children, etc. Only one
signature required *Excludes govt. fees! Call weekdays
(800)462-2000, ext.600. (8am-7pm) Divorce Tech.
Established 1977,

NEEDANATTORNEY ARRESTED?CriminalDefense*State
*Federal *Felonies *Misdemeanors *DUI'*License
Suspension *Parole *Probation *Domestic Violence *Drugs
"Protect Your Rights" A-A-A Attorney Referral Service
(800)733-5342 24 HOURS 7 DAYS A WEEK.

DIVORCE & INCORP $99 Plus paternity & other family law
forms. Fast, reliable & accurate. Call (888)Speed-44 or
(888-773-3344). Legal Expedia Inc. 8am-6pm weekdays.'


Miscellaneous


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

FREE 4-ROOM DIRECT SYSTEM includes standard
installation. 3 MONTHS FREE 50+- Premium Channels. Access
to over 225 channels! Limited time offer. S&H. Restrictions
Apply. (866)500-4056.

The Lowest Prescription Prices LESS THAN CANADA. Global
Medicines, Arizona Physician owned. (866)634-0720
www globalmedicines.net.

BRAND NEW COMPUTER Bad Credit? No Problem! You're
approved. Guaranteed. No Credit Check Checking account
required. (800)507-4855 Blue Hippo Funding Call now for free
bonus.

Real Estate

BEAUTIFULNORTHCAROLINA.MUSTSEETHE
BEAUTIFUL PEACEFUL MOUNTAINS OF WESTERN NC
MOUNTAINS. Homes, Cabins, Acreage & Investments.
Cherokee Mountain Realty GMAC Real Estate, Murphy
www cherokeemountainrealty corn Call for Free Brochure
(800)841-5868.

NC MOUNTAINS- Panoramic views and mountain streams in
high elevation between Boone and Asheville. Tracts range 1-5,
acres with access and utilities from $49,900. (800)455-1981,
x.148.

VIEWS VIEWS VIEWS Helena Montana 4.7 Acres $79,990.
Ride out your backdoor to millions of acres of national forest!
Awesome lake, & mountain views, close to Canyon Ferry Lake,
minutes to Helena. Soils tested, utilities, ready to build on. Call
owner (406)581-2125.

MIGHTY TENNESSEE Riverview "Bluff' Home. North
Alabama. $254,000. Lake Guntersville 69,100 Acre Lake "Wa-
terfront" Home. Place for Boathouse. North Alabama. $325,000.
Debbie Matlhis Realty. (888)574-2525.


nt a snot at these opportunities?
s are winning bids? Do ,u, jt ihoe'

notices in your l:'cd net.%s.p:per-


ofAniu~on


I UI(kLLUSLLD ijO.I IIllJ .,iiLs.i I L.'. d.. iW' I.,, HiP,
ar nd ut ,ripj i .s o Cr dnl i' K f'i.,5 do n F., lIun'i:
(800)501-1777 ext. 1299.

"MAKE THIS SUMMER THE BEST" E Tenne 's Norris
Lake,& Golf properties make every year special. Starting at only
$24,900- Call Lakeside Realty (423)626-5820
www lakesiderealty-tn corn

GOLF VIEW BARGAIN! $198/ mo. Nicely wooded homesite
in upscale golf community close in the Carolina mountains
between Ashville, NC and Greenville, SC. A sanctioned Golf
Digest Teaching Facility, Call toll-free (866)334-3253 x863.
www.cherokeevalleysc.com Fn.:e 149 % l down, bal fin
12 mo @ 4.49% fixed, onre r bilkl-. OAC.

COASTAL GEORGIA- Water access marshfront ,homesites.
Gated community, tennis, golf, kayaking & canoeing.
Preconstruction discounts, limited time. From mid-70's.
(877)266-7376 www cooperspoint com.

SO. GA. COASTAL PROPERTY 3+ AC of Deepwater Ocean
Access from $345/ mo! Ready to build in gated community w/
many amenities. Near St. Simon's and Jacksonville. Call now!
(877)426-2326.- ext 895 *Monthly payments of $344.57, based
on 7"' ,ii .I .i'' dJ. n' Interest- only pmnt. w/5.75% fixed
rate for 2 yrs, Converts to a 15- yr variable loan. Rates subject
to change w/out notice. Void where prohibited.

LAKEFRONT BARGAINS Starting at $89,900. Gorgeous
lakefront parcels. Gently sloping, pristine shoreline, spectacu-
lar views. Across from national forest on 35,000 acre recre-
ational lake in East Temi. Paved roads, underground utilities,
central water, sewer, Excellent financing. Call now
(800)704-3145 ext 617, Sunset Bay, LLC.

Prime Texas Hill Country 25-30 ACRE RANCHPROPERTIES.
Huge, oaks, views- great horse property. Amenities include
guest houses, pool, tennis court, barn, riding arena, more. Ex-
cellent location near Austin & San Antonio; From $219k.'
Tremendous opp'ty, call now (866)937-2624, x113.

Steel Buildings

Steel Arch Buildings! Genuine SteelMaster@ Buildings,
factory direct at HUGE Savings! 20x24, 30x60, 35x50. Perfect
Garage/Workshop/Barn. Call (800)341-7007.
www.SteelMasterUSA.com.

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


Vacation Rentals


A Gatlinburg Hot-tub Cabin Secluded! Sunbathe, soak in
your heart-shaped Jacuzzi. Midweek 5-night special from $395.
Weddings from $199. Remunion lodge, $595/night.
(800)726-0989 www gocabins coin

Your Ad Could Be Here

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





ANF



Advertising Networks of Florida



Week of April 25, 2005


READ THE PUBLIC NOTICES SECTION

OF YOUR LOCAL NEWSPAPER...






1OB The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


in A Aw lkAff NO-Al


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SHD Crew SLT 4x4 2001 GMC Sierra SLE 2003 Ford Econoline E-150 2002 Freightliner Sprinter 2500 2003 Hummer H2
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jlafifylorSO6.down. Al p ipes paynmerls irelect your $39006tradi-in, lf yoi don't have a trad, you cutpqt ca00 'Alsl, hrIl e a.l i etile d'pto i. 'MostvehicIls qoJ for ar..eanded warrantt.
vprying We s6i.unless-otherwtse stated.-Vehioles advertise d-iresu to'prior sale prices are.g .fo. da oti.. yr nt are .t 72 months dependiri~.ooa
parents ahe to llnance your purchase ard some refrleot an dptiorn 1toleasevoir purcnas6, leasess vajy: based 1 v Nobl ,e~ a s: pet OtS if .pepfic aetals .n t iehiIe you cdose,,:. "..-



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TMAi ,* N .26302277 flori C HIRLYSLjR Je.Stick with the Specialists"'


Friday, April 29, 2005


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