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UF00028405 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Madison enterprise-recorder
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00028
 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: June 3, 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: UF00028405:00028
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

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



Spotlight On The Past m


Citizens Of The Year

www.greenepublishing.com '


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Madison Academy


Holds Graduation
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P.K. YONGE LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
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, IUU iSMA -ItHEI R I.I S li
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007
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nr 1t40flth Year Number 32


Friday. June 3, 2005


MN'adison, FlIoridla 32.34"


S.


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A Madison County Sher-
iff's Deputy was involved in a
traffic accident with a semi
truck on Wednesday evening,
June 1.
According to -a Florida
Highway Patrol report, Terry
Kendrick, 38, of Albany, Ga.,
was westbound in a 1996
Freightliner semi in the out-
side lane on Interstate 10, near
the 251-mile marker. A
marked Madison County


Sheriff's Department 2005
Ford vehicle with insignia,
driven by Josh Harris, 26, of
Madison, was accelerating
from the median of the inter-
state into the westbound lanes,
attempting to overtake a viola-
tor.
After Harris made contact
with the asphalt surface, he ro-
tated clockwise into the path
of Kendrick. The left front of
Kendrick's semi collided with
the left rear of the patrol car.
The patrol car rotated


counter-clockwise into the
median.
The semi traveled into the
median of I-10 and came to a
final rest, blocking the inside
eastbound lane of 1-10.
Estimated damage to the
patrol car was $22,000. Dam-
age to the semi was estimated
at $7,000.
No one was injured in the
accident and no charges were
filed.
FHP Trooper Jimmy Love
was the in\ esiigating officer.


Black Bear Caught In Greenville


Game officials look at a culvert trap that holds the bear that terrorized a neighborhood
for a few days. Food was put in the trap to lure the bear inside. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Pho-
to by Bill McCrea, May 26, 2005)


By Bill McCrea
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Greenville's most want-
ed has finally been cap-
tured. The infamous black
bear's killing spree finally
came to an end Thursday,
May 26, at the hands of the
local game and wildlife
team who apprehended the
bear,\\ho killed chickens at
,two farms on Federal Road
off Highway 150 South.
Buddy Spradiey, of
Spradley Farrns, rallied the
troops by calling the local
wildlife division, as well as
several media agencies to
hunt down this mad killer
bear.
The killing spree didn't
end there, as the bear killed
Don Bailey's chickens rais-
ing the death toll to 50-plus.
Spradley sighed in re-
lief as the bear- was finally'
detained in a culvert trap set
by the wildlife squad.
Teamleader Jason Pike was
the one responsible for the
trapping and sedation of the
bear and will foresee the re-
lease, hoping the bear will


be re-acclimated into anoth-
er wildlife area. The reloca-
tion program will help the
bear adjust to a new envi-
ronment and provide safety
to area residents who were
terrorized by the bear. 7.
According to Spradle\.


the bear .atacked four nights
in a row and broke into his
chicken coop in two differ-
ent places. Spradley de-
scribed the bear as a "men:
ace" to tie wilderness com-
Please see Bear
on Page 3A


.18-Year.Old


Injured In Rollover
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing,, Inc.
An 18-year-old was transported to South Georgia Re-
gional Medical Center after being involved in a traffic acci-
dent on May 25.
According to a Florida Highway Patrol report, Steven D.
Clark, 18, of Valdosta, Ga., was traveling south on Highway
145 in a 2000 Chevrolet truck, approaching Pol) anthus
Street. For ulnknol wn reasoiis. Clark' truck crossed the cen-
terline and Claik ~iercorrected to get back in the southbound
lane. .
Clark continued, entering the grassy shoulder. He was ro-
tating clockwise when his truck became airborne and rotated
a full turn, striking its right front on the inclined shoulder.
The truck continued rotating clockwise and rolled onto
its left side, coming to a final rest facing south.
FHP Trooper William Ernst was the investigating officer.


Physicians Ex
By Ginger Jarvis clinic al
Greene Publishing, Inc. decision-
Local physicians present- making.
ed a letter at the Madison The letter
County Memorial Hospital said, "The
board's meeting on May 19 ,Staff does
that delineated specific con- not offer
cerns about the facility's pro- an opin-
posed .change from acute care ion on
to critical access. Chief of cost or fi-
Staff Adolfo Dulay, M.D., Lin- nan ci a 1
da Dulay, M.D., Johnson Bibb, issues in-
M.D., and John Seascholtz, volving the
D.O., were present to discuss access mod
their suggestions. ed, "Think
One issue in the forefront but keep i
of the group's concerns is that medical sta
the board must include the The ph
medical staff as part of the concerns t


press (







4,71

Adolfo Dulay
hospital in critical
de." Bibb comment-
about that route,
n contact with the
ff."
Lysicians also stated
hat critical access


concernss Abqut Critical Access


will limit the number of beds
and the length of stay. Bibb
added, "You have to have
some way to get out of this if
the county grows."'
In their letter, the physi-
cians agreed unanimously that
the Emergency Room must be
fully staffed by qualified
physicians and that MCMH
must have referral arrange-
ments with larger hospitals. (A
CAH must develop agree-
ments. with an acute-care hos-
pital related to patient referral
as to transfer, communication,
emergency and non-emer-
gency transportation." This is
a legal and clinical require-


ment of Medicare.)
In a separate attachment,
Julie Schindler, D.O., said that
South Georgia Medical Center
in Valdosta, Ga., is the hospital
most likely to receive transfers
from MCMH. She indicated
that a certain Tallahassee hos-
pital.requires "an act of Con-
gress" for a transfer.
Schindler also stated that
the facility will need a pul-
monary function machine,
which MCMH does not have
at present.
Linda Dulay said, "Right
now, the problem with the ER
is that we have no lab work-
ers." Administrator Bob Pugh


responded that he has talked'
with the lab supervisor and
that the problem is being ad-
dressed.
Information po\ ided by
Michael Stick, M.D., stated
that county funding for indi-
gent care has not increased in
25 years.. "In fact, it has de-
creased from $90,000 per an-
num in 1982 to $73,000 per
annum in 2004," the letter
said. Stick calculated that the
2004 level would have come
to $250,000 if indexed to infla-
tion. "The Madison County
Medical Staff agrees that in-
creased country revenues are
needed regardless of whether


Hospital
the Madison Hospital' goes to
CAH," stated one paragraph.
The letter is signed by Al-
dolfo Dulay, Bibb, Linda Du-
lay, Joseph Hernandez. File-
mon Pataxcil, Gloria Ramnos.
Charles Richardbon. Schindler,
Se.i:choltz. and Stick.
After some other discus-
sion, Pugh and Board Chair-
man Faye Todd agreed to meet
\ith the medical staff on June
7 at 5:30 p.m. to discuss these
concern's.', :
At the regular MCMH
board meeting on June 16 at 6
p.m., the trustees will vote on
the proposal to become a criti-
cal care hospital.


Some sun with a stray
thunderstorm


Partly cloudy


Becky's Dance Steps Studio
Hosts 29th Annual Recital
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Becky's Dance Steps Studio will present their 29th annual
recital, entitled "Broadway Bound" on Saturday, June 4. Perfor-
mances are set for 1 p.m. and 7 p.m.
Performance tickets will be available at the door. Adults may
get in for $6 and children, under 12, may get in for $3.
The recital will be held at the Van H. Priest Auditorium on the
campus of North Florida Community College.


3 Sections, 52 Pages
Annie's Mailbox...........16A Obituaries.....................5A
Around Madison............4-9A Outdoors.....................14A
Church...........................10A Real Estate...........B Section
Classifieds............... 18A The Remote
Comm. Calendar..............5A Guide...................C Section
Jail Report....... ............ 3A School....... ...........:12-13A
Legals...........................19A Step Back in Time..........16A
Mad. Co. History..........11 A Viewpoints....................2-3A
Nation & World....... : .....17A Weather...........................lB


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2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Friday, June 3, 2005


What Happened?


This is by a daughter of a murdered couple in Raytown who
had a Bible and book store on 63rd Street.
When I had to testify at the murder trial of my parents a
week ago, I was asked to raise my right hand. The bailiff start-
ed out, "Do you swear to tell-the truth, the whole truth, and noth-
ing but the truth?"
I stood there and waited but she said nothing more. She
said, "Do you?" I was so stunned I blurted out, "What happened
to so help me 'God? "She came back with "Do you?" I replied
yes, but I was perplexed. Then the judge said, "You can say
that if you want to." I stopped, raised my right hand and finished
with "so help me God!"
I told my son and daughter that when it came time .for them
to testify, they should do the same. It's no wonder we have so
many problems in this country. If I'd had my wits about me, I'd
have told them that taking God out of the courtroom is only go-
ing to result in more criminals and murderers like him being in
there. I don't know what can be done about it, but it's time we
stepped up and did something.
CNBC this morning had a poll on this question. They had,
the highest number of responses that they have ever had for one
of their polls and the percentage u\as the same as this: 86- to




Jacob Bembr




Some Strange Happenings

In The Cemetery.
I don't like visiting cemeteries, but I will upon occasion, es-
pecially if I'm downcast that day. I have a mother, brother and
two sisters who are buried in the cemetery at Beulah Baptist
Church. If I'm having a bad day, I will go out to the cemetery
and visit their graves. Knowing that only their bodies are in the
ground and their souls are in Heaven gives me comfort. Al-
though it's in a lovely place, the Beulah Baptist Cemetery seems
to be a lonely deserted place, overwhelmed by silence, inter-
rupted only by the occasional sound of a breeze whistling
through the loneliness.
I'm sad to say that I've felt that way in church a lot lately.
Maybe it's my fault. Sunday evening, though, I didn't feel that
way. I felt renewed, refreshed, empowered by the pastor's up-
lifting sermon. He. seemed happier and the handful of people
who went to the service Sunday evening seemed happier. was
happier., .. ..
I woke up about 12:30 a.m. Monday morning with an over-
whelming need for something. I was thirsty for things of the
spirit. I began reading from a couple of Christian books that
comforted me for a while. I fell back asleep and woke up at 2
a.m. with the same desire.
In the Bible, we learn about a man named Elisha who was
buried in a cave when he died. One day, some people threw a
dead man in the cave where Elisha's bones lay. Elisha was so
full of the Spirit of God that, even though Elisha was dead, the
other dead man who was thrown in his grave came back to life.
That's what I want to do. I want to come back to life. I pray that
my church and all the people in it come back to life. The key to
this happening, however, is for me-to pray!
I want the church that I attend.to once again be a thriving
church. I want to see people there, working to further the King-
dom of God, enjoying each other's company and, yes, prosper-
ing. I want to see everyone myself included prosper. I want
to prosper financially, physically, but, most of all, I want to pros-
per spiritually.
I want to see the church I attend grow, like a friend, who
said Sunday evening during the testimony service that he want-
ed to see it grow.
I want to see all the true Bible-believing churches in Madi-
son County, around the state, around the nation and around the
world explode with new growth. I want to see something strange
going on in the cemetery. I want to see life there!


keep the words; 15% against. That is a pretty commanding pub-
lic response.
It is said that 85% of Americans believe in God. Therefore,
I have a very hard time understanding why there is such a mess
about having "In God We Trust" on our money and having "un-
der God" in the Pledge of Allegiance. Why don't we just tell the
14% to sit down and SHUT UP!


History Lesson

Look what happens when a President gets elected in a year
with a "0" at the end. Also notice it goes in increments of 20
years.

1840: William Henry Harrison (died in office)
1860: Abraham Lincoln (assassinated)
1880: James A. Garfield (assassinated)
1900: William McKinley (assassinated)
1920: Warren G. Harding (died in office)
1940: Franklin D. Roosevelt (died in office)
1: 960: John F. Kennedy (assassinated)
1980: Ronald Reagan (survived assassination attempt)
2000: Geoige W Bush ?????

And to think that \%e had two guys fighting it out in the
courts to be the one elected in 2000.
You might alo be interested in this;
Have a history teacher explain this -- if they can.

Abraham Lincoln W'as lecitd to Congress in 1846.
John 'F.Kennedy was elected to Congress in 1946.
AbrahamLincoln \i'as elected President in 1860
'John F Kemiedy was c ciled President in 1960.
Both ii'c r peiinculairly conc, rt'id withi civil rights.
Both wives lost their children while living in the White House.
Both Presidents were shot on a Friday.
Both Presidents were shot in the head.
Now it gets really weird!
Lincoln's secretary was named Kennedy.
Kennedy's secretary was named Lincoln.
Both were assassinated by Southerners.
Both were succeeded by Southerner named Johnson.
Andrew Johnson, who succeeded Lincoln, was born in 1808.
Lyndon Johnson, who succeeded Kennedy, was born in 1908.
John Wilkes Booth, who assassinated Lincoln,
was born in 1839.
Lee Harvey Oswald, who assassinated Kennedy,
was born in 1939.
Both assassins were known by their three names'. ,,
Both names are composed of fifteen letters. ,
Now hang on to your seat !!!!
Lincoln was shot at the theater named 'Ford.' Kennedy was
shot in a car called "Lincoln" made by Ford.
Booth and Oswald were assassinated before their trials..
And here's the kicker.
A week before Lincoln was shot, he was inMonroe, Mary-
land.
A week before Kennedy was shot, he \\as with Marilyn
Monroe.
Creepy, huh?
Hey, this is one history lesson people don't mind reading.


FOR SALE BY OWNER

INCOME OPPORTUNITY

Three rental mobile homes in an established trailer
park. Current renters have rented these homes for ap-
proximately three years. Always pay on time, and take
care of house. $24.000 for all three homes.
Will sign lot rent contract to assure return of your in-
vestment.
Call 850-973-6131 or 850-464-1165.


Marriage Matters





Imagine being ten years old, strolling into the kitchen for
your after-school snack, just minding your own innoc4,nt busi-
ness, when what to your wondering eyes should appear but your
parents in a very warm embrace. Not only that, they are yuck!
- KISSING! And saying sweet things to one another as though
you are not even there. Eeeuuw !
Ver3 clear]). I recall my insides just squirming when it fell
my lot to discover such lusty activity. Sometimes my two older
brothers and I played this mean trick on each other: whoever had
just come from the kitchen did not bother to warn anyone else
about the unseemly goings-on just next to the sink. The first one
would roll in cruel sibling laughter when the second one came
scooting from the kitchen in wide-eyed alarm.'
We're all adults now, and we have been the ones kissing in
the kitchen, causing our offspring to writhe in embarrassment.
I'll bet not one of my brothers or my sister has forgotten those
times we came across Paul and Clara, Barrett expressing their
love, for each other.
That love took root just over 65 years ago, when Clara
Sheffield attended a revival meeting where a Noung preacher
boy named Paul Barrett was holding forth in Green ille. Flori-
da. She made up her mind instantly that he was going to be hers.
and she wangled the situation (%with his full connivance, of
course). On June 4, 1940, with hardly a penny between them,
they married in the home of her parents in Madison, and began
their life of ministry,and service together in- the parsonage at
Morven, Georgia.
I wish I could tell you how many congregations have wit-
nessed their strong union over the intervening years. Mostly
country churches, but a few in small tow ns like Cairo and
Homerville and cities like Columbus and Valdosta. Revivals,
camp meetings, homecomings, and evangelistic series my fa-
ther preached them all, and my mother sat listening and loving
him.
The plan was that, in his retirement, he would preach re-
-.'ivals and camp meetings; he had some already' scheduled when
hie left his last pulpit and they moved into the old home place on
Little Cat Road, outside of Madison.
Because Paul's memory was sucemnbing to a form of de-
mentia, those plans had to be canceled. Still, a visitor to that
home.would find them holding. hands 6r sitting quietly' next-to
other enjoying a brilliant sunset. The love of soimany years'was
still palpable.
Now, Paul is a resident at Lake Park of Madison Nursing
.Home. When his wife enters the room, his face lights up. Some-
.imes, he's able to ask her to stay longer; sometimes, he tells her
to hurry back.
And Clara? Very little will keep her from being at his side'
for at least two meals a day, and sometimes longer periods. She
brushes. his hair, does his laundry, and tenderly feeds him. She
loves the man he is as well as she loved the man he w as.
Now, on the eve of their 65th wedding anniversary, an on-
looker can still see the love. No one will surprise them locked in
a steamy hug. But the touches, the glances. the quiet words still
say, "I love you." '
Maybe that's the secret of their long-lived marriage ex-
pressing the love "as time goes by," no matter what the circum-
stance. no matter what the clock may say.
Even as we recall those red-faced kitchen moments, my sib-
lings and I cannot thank our parents enough for showing us their
love in the most elemental w ay. It made our home strong, and
kept their commitment real through all these years. That love
\ ill continue just as powerfully as time goes by.
For this special.gift, we express our'appreciation. We love
you both and congratulate you on 65 happy years from your
five children, their spouses, and all the grands and great-grands.
May your love last into eternity.


forida ress ASsocitjo
fl l .


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


PUBLISHER/EDITOR
Emerald Greene Kinsley
PRODUCTION MANAGER
Lisa Greene
STAFF WRITERS
Jacob Bembry, Bill McCrae
and Mike Moore
GRAPHIC DESIGNERS
Georganna Sherman. Kerry Cohen,
Carla Barrett and Lisa Greene
TYPESETTER
Kerry Cohen
ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVES
Mary Ellen Greene. Dorothy McKinney
and Shanna Colvin
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS
Susan Grimes
Deadline for clas.~ifieds is Monday ai 3:00 p m.
Deiduline for Legal Advertiiement !s Monday at 5pim.
There will be a '3" charge for Affidaviry.
CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT
Stibscription Rates:
In County $26 Out-of-County $31
(State & local taxes included.I


-Since 1865-
"TeI liri it like it v. tilih hne'r'. andid neorit

!Eiiiittrp r I -i'-.,Ix' c orb er
Majdison Recorder e~tdbliIIed I Msh.
Nev, Enici-prise '.rbiidIL,.

Pubi 'hed %v. e~l,, b% (IlL 'It PTh1j 'fil?. 1I1C..
16L9i S SR 51. rNTadi..o'i. FL 3"34(-' Perio'dicalj
po'tage PAID) tNladdi',.) Post O~ffice 323-'.' Pub-
lication No. 17 4011.
POJSTMTASTER' Send jddie..- ch~irge%. to
T/he Aad, on Ewop~i'j,~ I? E 1, I6C5 S SR 53
Nladikor,. FL 12',403.'49'.
Thii nvi&;.-ij'.er ior~e, '.~theieIighi t-, ielec

that, IInL11e OpI111011 C41110 Iiirianagemfetit.v Ill not be
foi the bo-;i intere'.rOf [I'lte COLIM, nt.,d,'or the 'v n -
er, of thr; nev .,p.iper. anrd It-)in' e,,tigate jn\ ad-
Ci [i'.ent lsu.rhnrimied

PLINIh 11I ll 1111,Ii i 'ii i rrpcj I 1110,L tbe picLed up rI-,%
Uier than o1'month, [from ihe datcde ii a.re dropped ott
(J.LLu)LP1114'I',',z. 111LV. Il notle re~pL'risibk- ioi pho'
I,-, be,' 'rd II J jdI~i'i


By:Bill McCrea


"With summer approaching,

what are your plans for a summer vacation?"

Venessa Johnson Sandra Jackson
Sandra Jackson

"I'm gonna go swimming,
Im gonna go swimming, "I plan on getting plenty of
play in the park, maybe go
to the beach and wait till rest from the kids I work
to the beach and wait mIl wt MCCS."
with MCCS." .
school starts."



Sarah Allen Jennifer Hill

S"My husband and I plan on
"I'll probably be at the house to Key Lao this
hanging out getting a tan." gmng t.


'' Samantha Hall
.Asildey Stanley
'"For a week I'm going to San
Diego to compete m the Future
-'This sn-imnner. I plan on Career and Community Leaders
S,'orkin and I will not Ibe of .4 Amenca conference to conm-
g o ig to colloy.e but I will ,t pett in a stc' itlelling competl-
-still l be ven .buis." tlOl Idi then I II be a uotith
C 1, 11. O t l idO ,t cl1,0t cl i Carntp.


-~ JI


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Madison County...


SJail Report
n Service Mi|


Identity Theft Can Strike

Anyone At Any Age
Identity theft is not just a problem for adults. Offenses
against children are on the rise, and a University of Florida con-
sumer education expert says the problem can actually be worse
for younger victims.
"Many parents don't realize that child identity theft exists,
which means the crime often goes undetected for years," said
Mary Harrison, a professor with UF's Institute of Food and Agri-
cultural Sciences.
According to Harrison, parents need to know how to recog-
nize child identity theft because early discovery can greatly re-
duce the impact on victims. If the crime is reported promptly,
,the thief has less time to run up debt, and authorities have a bet-
ter chance of finding evidence.
For children under 18, the number of identity theft com-
plaints reported to the U.S. Federal Trade Commission increased
by more than half between 2003 and 2004 from about 6,400
cases to 9,800. At the same time, the percentage of child victims
among all identity theft cases increased from 3 to 4 percent.
In some respects, identity thieves treat personal data from
children and adults the same way. Most often, they use stolen
information to conduct fraudulent financial transactions, though
they sometimes use it to obtain government documents such as,
driver's licenses, or give it to police when stopped or charged,
with a crime.
When it comes to credit card fraud, child identity theft dif-
fers in an important respect:. Thieves necessarily create new
credit accounts for child victims, whereas most cases of adult
identity theft in olive existing accounts. That can make the crime
worse for child victims.
According to a 2003 FTC survey. victims of new account,
fraud spend four times as much time and almost five unies as
much money clearing their records compared with victims who
had only existing accounts accessed
Victims of new account fraud are also far more likely to en-
counter other problems. such as denial of credit. loss of utility or
phone service and criminal investigation.
Safeguarding a child's identity requires many of the same
precautions parents should take for themselves, but with a few
twists. Preschool-age children are unlikely to be approached by
scammers, so parents must bear the burden of protecting docu-
ments and other information. Parents should avoid carrying
their child's Social Security card. and should complain if their
child's school uses Social Security numbers to identify students.
oCaTFor- older, children, the .popudarity of personal computers in
homes and'schools creates"a' risk'they will' be -victimized by In-
ternet scams such as "phishing." Harrison reports that even
bnght children who are very computer-savvy may not under-
stand the need to make a habit of monitoring their children's In-
ternet use, talk to their kids about identity theft and tell them
what information they should and. should not share with others.
Parents should also monitor incoming mail for children of all
ages because credit card offers or even debt collection notices
can indicate credit activity is taking place already. This recom-,
mendation comes from the Identity Theft Resource Center, a
nonprofit organization based in San Diego. Calif..
Getting a credit card offer addressed to your child does not
necessarily mean there's a problem. If you have opened a bank
account or a frequentflyer card in your child's name, your child
may receive mass-mailings from credit affiliates. If this starts,
,the Identify Theft Resource Centers suggests "ou call the com-
pany that has the child's information to see if they're on a mar-
keting list and request their name be removed.
Receiving debt collection notices in your child's name is a
much more serious indication that your child's information is
being misused, and warrants checking the child's credit report
w ith the three major credit reporting agencies. Experian. Tran-
sUnion and Equifax.
Parents should consider checking their children's credit re-
ports every year. especially if they suspect their personal infor-
mation has been compromised. Make a habit of ordering an an-
nual credit report for your child. This way, you will be able to
check your child's credit history and uncover any identity theft
in a timely fashion. If no credit accounts have been established
in your child's name, the credit agencies will inform you that
your child does not have a credit report.
Parents who discover evidence of child identity theft should
immediately' report fraudulent acti\ ity to one of the three major
credit reporting agencies and ask that a fraud alert be placed on
the child's credit record. Parents should also contact any credi-
tors listed in the child's credit, report and file a police report
If your child becomes a victim of identity theft, you need to
understand the seriousness of this crime and take action prompt-
ly. A person's credit score is becoming so important now not
just for getting credit, but also for obtaining insurance, finding
housing, and applying for jobs. ID theft can have a very far-
reaching impact.


Bear countt from page LA

munity as a team of wildlife biologists came in to find the
"modus operandi" of the bear.
"We're getting ready to process him, take measurements
and eventually release him into the Big Bend Wildlife Area,"
said Dan McDohald, wildlife specialist. "This doesn't typically
happen that often. There're a few isolated incidents, and when it
does happen, we take care of it."


Excavating & Tractor Services
Mowing Stump Removal Land Cleaing Ponds
SConstruction Cleanup Roads Culvert Pipes
Disking Boxblading
Route 1 Box 3651 No Job Too Small Paul Krnsley
Madison EFL 32340 850-973-6326


5/25/05
Johnny B. Givens--Disor-
derly intoxication
Winston Gregory Mag-
ness--Reckless driving
'Louis Lorenza Pryor--
DWLSR or cancelled
Gail Laverne Alexander--
Aggravated assault with a
deadly weapon
Ryan, Clayton Masters--
VOP (circuit)
Gaylord O'Mally Reed--
No motor vehicle registration
Ra\ mo'nd Lonzo Morgan-
-Possession of a controlled.
substance i methampheta-
mine), possession of drug
parapliernalia
5/26/05 ..
J6sliua Shane Hand--,
Criminal registrauon
Bonita Edwards James--
Welfare fraud *
Kenneth George Gonis--
DWLSR or cancelled, failure
to stop for inspection
Terry -Ande Baynard--
Failure to appear, prowling.
wrii of bodily attachment
Arthur Lee McDaniel--
VOP county'
Gabriel Steten Holcomb--"
No \alid or expired drivers li-
cense
Ben MacMillan Badcock-
-DWLSR or cancelled


Tony Bernard Wooten--
VOP (circuit)
5/27/05
Dorothea Fead--Battery
(touch or strike)
Jason Alexander Bush--
Out of county warrant
Travis Javan Bea--DWL-,
SR or cancelled
Terrance Legran, Alexan-
der--VOP'(county)
5/28/05
Ronald Leon Hicks--
Criminal registration
Florentino Rojos Ruiz--
-No valid or expired drivers li-
cense
5/29/05 ...
Timothy Cby Parchman--
Contempt of court mnon-sup-
porti
Da%\id Ricky Taylor-Do-
mesmic 'violencelaggra% ated
battery
Desi Narquis Butler--DUI
Danny Roy Aikens--Bat-
tery (touch or strike)
5/30/05
Curtis Dean Redden--Un-
known charge
Fleccia N. C.irew--Worth-
less checks
Alonzo Tyrone Butler--
VOPicircuiu
Kirmberly Denise
Gilcrease--Criminal mischief.
trespass


We a% oke this morning to a reading on our thermometer of 50 degrees and this
on the 25th of May' By evening it will be about 85 degrees Seventeen years ago,
on the 21st of May,. an August beat ruled the entire day that was our first Lee Day.
We quickly backed the date up to ApriL but thank the Lord for this beautiful day!
Early spnng weather this 'ear. though, with high w mrds, low temperatures and
tloodndg rains, caused many, trees and shrubs either to lose their budding flowers or
not to put them on at all Our yard usually has dogwood, wistena, azaleas, lilies,
bridal wreaths, and running roses looming profusely not so this year. Howeer,
the wildflowers, in bloom later, hate made up for the former' lack of beauty.
For the above reason, w c had not chosen a yard of the month this spring. So,
as we are passing a vacant lot the other day on the corner of US 90 and CR 255
South. e found it covered in an absolute mass of lovely brown-eyed Susans and
thought it must be the most beautiful spot in Lee and nominated it as a subsutute
choice and was even intending to thank its owner. Jimmie Ragans, for not mow ing
it yet However, the next morning, we were shocked to find one end of it mowed -
we're sure a mistake for the rest of the flowers are still standing.
On Thursday last, v, e attended a supper hosted by the Suwannee River Water
Management District on '.he banks of the Su k'annee Ri % er mn the state park atEllav-
ille. After a tourtof the beauuful ne'w cabins recently built there, we were treated to
delicious meal ot mullet, grns both plain and cheese ), hush puppies, slaw, banana
pudding and iced tea Some officials fir-m SRWIMD including this district's super,
Donald Foregone, had spent several hours canoeing down the Wilderness Trad T.o
end a perfect evening., we were entertained by a group from QiuncN whose singing
~as ior ordy good but needed no microphone
Another meal which weeniejioed vas held at Ken'son Mondau evening. The
annual Lee Da\ Committee gathenng, as usual, consisted of the members'congrat-
ulating each other on another N.ear's successful event For vanous reasons, a few
members were unable to attendnd ad we missed them. but a great time w as had by all.
with Cuirmani Lmnda Heskath supplying a huge cake for dessert. Beautifully deco-
rated, the cake expressed her "ThanLs Lee Da\ Commiuee"'deliciously. 2006 is on
the way, yfall!
Lee First Baptist Church welcomed qutte a crowd last Sunday we were told
that approximately 200 amended the first service in the beautiful new building con-.
gratulanons to evenrone concerned in all the planning and construction of this addi-
tion t) our community. '
Lee Methodist hosted a very old fashioned and %er. successtil tent re\i\al
meeting last week which would have raised the roof if there had been one and
Lee \Worship Center is hosting a big event Fndai featuring an open mike for anyone
whoc w ishes to sing. A lote offenng taken will help with church improvements cur-
rently underway. The church is also holding these open nuke sings on the first Fn-
da} of each month.
S lk'st church homecomings, which have been numerous and happy occasions,
are now over and graduations and weddingss have taken center stage. We send con-
gratulations to all of them, especially to MCHS salutatonan Sharon Quackenbush of
Lee, and outstanding student and a lovely young lady; to Jamie Ledee who is also
lo el\ and talented and added bolth to our Lee Day pageant. We include twins
.lacqueline and James Ratliff, Bryan Phillips, Charissa Doyle and Chnstiopher
Williams in this lst of Lee's up-arind-coming younger generauon. We predict bright
futures for them. ff we missed s, ,meone. we apologize Please let us know
%e, tok our car to visit Jnmmie Pearce today we thought it was athng but Jun-
mie said it's line and that ie wouldn't be af-aid to drive it any-hee But we were
strpnsed to hear that he has sold his business and that Fnda) evening 'of the Ma\
27th) he will be pulling a Hank Snow. We w ill certanl. miss him but godspeed.
Tommy and Debbie Davis have moved into their lovely new home, except
for little things )ike hanging pictures and placing those little things: about which
make a house a home. Debbie was also beginning to hang drapes the new ones
she had up were gorgeous. We had been invited over thank you, Debbie and
were given a tour. They are justifiably proud of what Debbie dubs their dream
retirement home. I
Sitting in the middle of five acres, the home with its many tall windows
reaching for the sky. though imposing, is painted in a calming shade of medium
gray with white trim which keeps it from seeming intrusive in its surroundings.
Also helping the imposing look :s the interior which though filled with light
every here from those v.indows and very room., still seems quite cozy. With a
ddcor which features the warmth of earth tones in varying shades of beige, tan
and cocoa brown, light wood and soft ocher furniture and unobtrusive grayish
carpet, an inviting atmosphere pervades the inner area.
Dramatic touch which adds contrast is the light brown-trimmed white rail-
ing which cordoned off the dining area and followed the stairs to the upper floor
and the dark tile of the bathroom floors. The entry's flooring, which extended
into the dining area is studding. Of light brown tile with darker design, it's a per-
fect substitute for beautiful wood and much easier to maintain. We loved the
breakfast ioom and the second floor balcony. When the planned landscaping, the
large back deck and swimming pool are completed, the upper balcony in back
and the tall, paned area on the front will provide spectacular views of towering
trees and lush greenery.
We hope it won't be long before, the Davises can retire soon from their
tracking business and fully enjoy their "retirement" home.
And now we leave you with the following food for thought from The Edu-
cation of Henry Adams:
"Politics, as a practice, Whatever its professions, has always been the sys-
tematic organization of hatreds."


Laughing At Myself
We should laugh at ourselves sometimes.
I have been know n to do funny things once in awhile. I have
found it helpful in my capacity as a grandfather, to look and act
funny.
There is a memory I have how ever. of a spectacular. hilari-
ous event that I did not consider funny, at the time, but when
looking back over 40 years, I have decided to laugh..
Other things have captured the interest of those I knew and
went to school with After all. since 1963. we have had the moon
landings. Vietnam. Watergate, and 911. That fall. JFK was as-
sassinated. We had all of the turmoil of the 60s, and the adven-
tures of the 70s. 80s. and 90s I went to college. married, had
children, and then grandchildren. Still, the memory of this event
is vi\ id to me. and I hale ali\ays surmised, to my classmates.
Some background is needed.
During my high school years. I "as known for se eral
things., but especially for my interest in. and deep knowledge of
the American CiiIl War I w\as really known for my strong
Southern leanings. sort of ''Mike the Rebel."
But hold on. w ait, pause. Do not write to me and tell me the
conflict should be known by another name. I am Southern born
and bred. I eat grits and barbeque and combread and drink iced
tea. I am wi ell aware there are at least 20 names for the War. I use
the term C'\1l War because it is easier to type. The title. War Be-
tween the States. came from a book by the ex-Confederate Vice
President, \\ written after die conflict.
One of the big traditions. during that time at Clearwater High
\\as an assembly near the end of the school year. The only ones
in\ cited were the juniors and seniors. The seniors were enjoi tng
many special things during the last weeks of the school year. We
had Senior Week and Senior Day and maybe even Senior Hour
I think this particular historic gathering was called Senior As-
sembly. The juniors were anxious to take our places We senior's
were anxious to graduate.
A few awards \\ere presented. Memories were recalled A
main feature was the naming of 12 gow n-clad young ladies as
Mliss January, February, etc. These girls were all escorted by
well-dressed young men. Some creative planner remembered
my enthusiasm for The Wah. and offered me a part in the pro-
ceedings. It would be my biggest moment, e\er. I was to take my
3' x 5' hand-sew n, authentic Confederate battle flag, dash out
onto the stage, and yell, "The South will rise again."
It was not a lengthy script. I needed only a few short re-
hearsals. There was a small complication. My flag was dis-
played on the wall of my room and had no staff. nothing to car-
rv it on. Not to be slowed down by such a small matter, I loet-
ed an American llaj backstage. I carefully removed the Stars
and Stripes ad temporarily mounted the' ebel banner. Howe\-
er, at the top of the flagstaff. there was a decoration, an ornament
resembling some ancient spearhead. Remember this detail.
At the appointed time. I began my 20-foot dash and opened
my mouth to deliver my lines. There was a problem. My flag.
the pole. and the spearhead ornament were all hopelessly caught
in the huge. expensive curtain. This curtain ran from ceiling to
floor. I froze. pulled harder, panicked, delivered my lines in a
feeble. garbled. voice. and dashed backstage. I had visions of
working for 30 years to pa. for a ripped auditorium curtain.
Backstage. young ladies in evening gowns and their formal-
clad escorts were literally rolling on the floor in laughter., pound-
ing their hands on the wooden surface, and actually crying Out
front, I could hear the students laughing. I hoped they would
think it was all part of the show. Fat chance.
As a teenager, one wvho cared what others thought of me.
don't they all?.). I w"as sure I could never return to class or the
athletic field. I knew most of the seniors and juniors would con-
sider this one of their high school highlights, a memory carved
in stone. I was partially correct. As I went to phys. ed that day. I
heard about the incident. As the days went by. I assumed most
people had forgotten the event, spectacular though it was.
Wrong. When I looked at my yearbook. I noticed that the
coach/teacher I had asked to sign the annual, wrote a memorable
inscription, forever sealing in ink the image of my big moment
The message said. 'To the man who got caught in the curtain...'
Thanks. Coach.
I: was never billed for the curtain damage. Perhaps the ad-
ministration could not explain to die county school board how
die curtain came to be so twisted, mangled and ripped.
If the reader is searching for a deep lesson in this week's
column. give it up. I have just been laughing at an old memory.
I can laugh at me.

Tp ^ Reasons To Buy
T Next Wednesday's

^BMadison County



1 County Gets Graded

On Annual Audit



2 Hurricane Tips

S& Hurricane

Tracking Map


3 Meet Your New

County Manager


FWday, June 3, 2005


VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS 'The.MadisottE nteMise-Recorder 3A







4A The MadisonEnterprise-Recorder AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Relay For Life Wrap-Up Party

Set For Tuesday, June 7


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing,


The Relay for RE A
Life's' annual wrap- RELAY
up party will be held FOR LIFE
Tuesday, June 7, at 6
p.m. in the Madison
County Central
School cafeteria.
During the party,
teams may pick up
their team photos.
Those desiring to register for 2006 may sign up by paying a
$100 registration fee.
The total amount raised by Relay for Life during the 2005
campaign will be announced at the event.
Those wishing to register a team or wanting more infor-
mation on Relay for Life may call Fran Tuten, Relay for Life
Chairperson, at the Madison County Health Department at
973-5000.




GOT LAND?


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Reggie Wallace Auto Sales


Now Open For Repairs ,


Reggie Wallace especially wants Madison to know that it's not just a car lot but his business is open for
all mechanical repairs. Wallace Car Sales and Repair is located on 1512 East Base Street and can be
reached at 973-1230. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Bill McCrea June 1, 2005)
By Bill McCrea
Greene Publishing, Inc.
"It's basically a used car lot with a with a service department for repairs,"' said Reggie Wallace about the op-
eration of his car sales dealership.
Wallace buys most of his cars at auctions in Central and South Georgia.
"There is an auction I go to in Atlanta and one I go to in Tifton," said Wallace.
The business started out as R and J Auto Sales and had been in operation for about 12 years, and in January,
Wallace started building his new enterprise.
"I put the building up myself. When the car lot started out, it was R and J Auto Sales," said Wallace.
Wallace is a certified mechanic who has been working on, cars most of his life and prefers to work on domes-
tic vehicles.
"I started out working on cars when I was young so I would have a ride, and just kept with it," said Wallace.
Wallace especially wants Madison to know that it's not just a car lot but is open for all mechanical repairs.
Wallace Car Sales and Repair is located on 1512 East Base Street and can be reached at 973-1230.
Wallace said that he would like to thank everybody personally who helped him along. "but the list is too big
and \ou wouldn't be able to get it all in diere. an\\a J


1I*


TV


Nets...
One of Florida's most controversial amendments was passed
in 1994, the Net Limitation Act. Since the amendment has,
passed, the commercial fishing industry and the balance of
the ecosystem have been in constant decline. HB 741 would
protect the environment for future generations while allow-
ing commercial fishermen to continue earning a living which
contributes to the economy of our communities across the
state. This issue is for
from over. The Office
of Program Policy
Analysis and
Government Account-
ability (OPPAGA)
along with the
University of Florida,
Florida State
University, and Florida
Atlantic University will conduct a 2 year study to examine
the effects of the current mesh size and make determinations
,in various mesh sizes. Other issues to be considered in the
study will be the overall effect of the nets on the environ-
ment. I filed HB 741 with the belief that rules and authority
should be based on scientific and biological data. Currently
this data does not exist. Upon completion of this 2 year
study, the compiled data will prove the effects of the current
mesh size and will reveal any changes needed to protect the
economy, the environment and the people.


LEGISLATIVE

JUPDAlTE

State Representative



WILL S.


KENDRICK

Voter Approved Indigent Care Surtax:
This bill was passed unanimously and gives counties with a
population of 50,000 or less the ability to decide through voter
referendum to impose a half cent tax to help fund indigent care
and medical facilities.
Recreational Licenses and Permits:
I sponsored legislation that will give our military personnel the
ability to purchase a military gold sportsmen's license for $18.50
that will be all inclusive for fishing and hunting. This is a small
token of our appreciation for the risks they take to secure the
freedom of all citizens.
A Study of the Mesh Size of Nets:
A constitutional amendment in 1994 limited the size of nets to
500 square feet. The Commission rule limited the mesh size to
a 2 inch stretch, Allowing commercial fisherman to use larger
mesh sizes would allow juvenile fish to escape and spawn. A
study will be brought back to the Legislature in 2007.
Uses of the School District Tax:
Legislation that would allow local school boards the flexibility
to use discretionary dollars where they feel those dollars would
be most effective. This was passed unanimously in the house,
however failed in the senate.
Statewide Distance Learning:
Continuing funding will assure the advancement of technologi-
cal and practical advances in the areas of horticulture. One of
the priorities for the district that I represent is appropriations
for this industry that provides significant training and services
with statewide impact.

T 0ind ouor b -imorea e l


Flond3 HouseofRepresetniameic
RcH cuw c %i Keri-Jn~:
n'lrk l


I, -. T"


us.


Sh,. L I.i ,lat Sei;.i-:r. pr-e l.:, t.c es,.-ag id ...railolap.q Ni leadJmrship biougi ricnec'ed
,Jr.c p i,.:r..> n xi Lep_ ildia .- 1 WCr T 1 n -J.: it. rr.) ,6rt 1 duh I';... i.c; 1 ri i. the l I ,z'e. .ifrI., l iP cu 1 l*'
Uur citzens, ranging rom the youngest to the elderly, wil see boneits Jrom a well debated budget
from Kid Care and Universal Pre-K to funding for senior centers.
Funding highlights for District 10 include:
$21.6 million for new school construction
$34.4 million in Small County Resurface Assistance Programs ,
$1.5 million for Small County Courthouses
$4.7 million for District 10 waterlwastewater projects
$4.3 million for FRDAP projects
I want to thank you for allowing me the opportunity to represent you in the Florida Legislature.
Please do nbt hesitate to contact my office with any issues and concerns that you may have.
In your service,

Will S. Kendrick
State Representative
District 10


Committees: Environmental Regulation'(Vice Chair)*Agriculture &
Environmental Appropriations*Future of Florida Families
Legislative Budget Commission*Joint Select Committee on Hurricane Insurance


Passing

The Budget

2005 Session


SThis year the Legislature passed a
n3 Billion Budget. It is a great year for
tunding in rural
counties. Many priorities will be realities
including new schools, courthouse fund-
ing, andbeach restoration, Water projects
and community historic restoration proj-
ects were also funded along with economic
development.

Through much debate
and compromise, we
worked successfully
through important
priorities for all the
citizens of the State.
We provided funding
for Universal Pre-K,
and our most vulnerable
in the Medically Needy
program.


r=


TWday, June 3, 2005








Friday, June 3, 2005


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


Community Calendar


/ k' June 1- 12
Floridians can save
1 3 while preparing them-
selves for the 2005 hurri-
cane season. Florida's
Hurricane Preparedness Sales Tax Exemption
will allow individuals and families an opportu-
nity to purchase certain disaster preparedness
supplies without paying sales tax.
June
Interfaith Community Action Network Inc.,
located in the Annex Building of Damascus
Missionary Baptist Church at corner of Martin
Luther King and Smith Street in Madison is
holding open enrollment for an after school pro-
gram for youth ages 7 to 17 from 2 5 p.m.
Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday. For
more information, contact Tonna at 973-3375
and leave a message.
June 3
Free gospel concert every 1st Friday of the
month at the Lee Worship Center, 398 Magno-
lia Dr., in Lee at 7:30 p.m. Open mike, so any
groups, singers, or pickers interested in per-
forming on the show, please contact Allen and
Brenda McCormick at 850-971-4135 after 6
p.m. A free will love offering will be taken for
the expenses of the sing and to benefit the build-
ing fund.
June 4
Sirmans School Reunion will be held at the
Chaparral Restaurant in Perry at 11:30 a.m. with
lunch and fellowship.
June 4
Greenville Woman's Club is holding a yard
sale from 8 a.m. until 2 p.m. at the Greenville
Woman's Club. Please no early birds! All sorts
of items for sale...furniture, clothes, household
items and homemade baked goods. All pro-
ceeds to benefit the Greenville Woman's Club.
June 4
Gospel sing at Calvary Baptist Church in
Monticello at 6:30 p.m. The Reflectsons from
Trenton and the Master's from Valdosta, GA
will be singing.
June 7
Bingo at the Elk's Lodge starts at 7 p.m.
You do not have to be a member to play. There
is a jackpot of $250 each week. The Elk's
Lodge is located on Hwy 145 (Valdosta Hwy)
across from Fellowship Baptist Church.
June 8
The June meeting of the 55 Plus Club will
be held at UnikJ ikihd..Jdi, C>"..,pL.ati c Min-
istries at 12:01- noon. The 55 Plus Club is for


anyone in the community 55 years old and old-
er. The program follows the luncheon, and is
planned with seniors in mind. The host for this
month's lunch is Cherry Lake United Methodist
Church. This month's guest speaker will be
State Senator Nancy Argenziano. She will dis-
cuss senior affairs and give an update on leg-
islative events. There are no costs of any kind
and no reservations are necessary for the lun-
cheon.
June 8
Doers Club Diabetes Support Group will
meet from 12:30 1 p.m. at the Madison Senior
Citizens Center. There is no cost and all partic-
ipant materials are provided to you for free.
Timely diabetes information will be presented.
Network with other diabetics and share infor-
mation.
June 14
Bingo at the Elk's Lodge starts at 7 p.m.
You do not have to be a member to play. There
is a jackpot of $250 each week. The Elk's
Lodge is located on Hwy 145 (Valdosta Hwy)
across from Fellowship Baptist Church.
June 14
The Suwannee River Water Management
District's Governing Board will meet at 9 a.m.
at District Headquarters, Hwy 49 and 90 East,
Live Oak. The meeting is to consider District
business and conduct public hearings on regula-
tory and land acquisition matters. Following
the board meeting, the Governing Board will at-
tend a workshop. All meetings, workshops, and
hearings are open to the public.
June 15
Doers Club Diabetes Support Group will
meet from 11 to 11:30 a.m. in the Large Con-
ference room of the Madison County Health
Department, 800 Third Street, Madison. Please
check in at the front desk. There is no cost and
all participant materials are provided to you for
free. Timely diabetes information will be pre-
sented. Network with other diabetics and share
-information.
June 17
Perry Shrine Club is having a meeting at 8
a.m. Henry Lee will be there to tell you all
about Saturday. All Shiners willing to show up
are welcome.
June 21
Bingo at the Elk's Club starts at 7 p.m. You
do not have to be a member to play. There is a
jackpot of $250 each week. The Elk's Club is
located on Hwy 145 (Valdosta Hwy) across
from Fellowship Baptist Church.


S Obituaries



SMaggie tMae Arnoid


Maggie Mae Arnold passed away
Wednesday, May 25th, in Jacksonville. She
was a native of Madison but had been living in
Jacksonville for the last 35 years. She was a
mother and homemaker.
She is survived by one daughter, Juanita
Keeling of Jacksonville; two sons, Robert W.


Arnold of Melbourne and George L. Arnold of
Orange City; one sister, Clifford Kelley of
Cherry Lake; seven grandchildren, nine great-
grandchildren and three great-great-grandchil-
dren.
Graveside services were held at Woodlawn
Cemetery in Orlando.


Florida Library Youth Program


Read Around Floridal


7 June 6-30
Madison Library, Tuesdays, 10:00 am-11:30 am
Greenville Library, Wednesdays, 10:30 am 12:00

Lee Library, Thursdays, 10:30 am -12:00pm,
Themes for this year's program:
Full Speed Ahead
^^^ ^ ^ Grow It .
Take a Hike
We are Family .
Come and enjoy the fun at your local library.
The Florida Library Youth Program is designed pri-
marily for elementary school age children.


Preschool Storytime
First Thursday in each At Madison County Pub-
month lie LibrarN
10 am -10:45 am 1000 College Drime
Stones, Games, Songs, Madison, FL 32340
Poems, (850) 973-6814
Fingerplays, Crafts, and Call in advance if your
more... class would like to attend!

< ,


c' all

FMEE



We'
Guarantee!

or
1-800-437-1128


Nion-Sa .
Sam Spm








U.S.D.A. WESTERN D.L LEE'S FRESH GRADE "A"
BONELESS BEEF WHOLE SMOKED NEVER FROZEN M
CHUCK ROASTS PICNICS CHICKEN WINGS

I&4 99 wa,


r.& ~


. "Love is patient, wove is kind and is not jealous; otve does not bra_ and l
j is not arrogant, does not act un6ecominqfy; it does not seek its OWt, ,
- is not prtovoed, does not take into account a wronm suffered, does not
rejoice in unriqhteousness, but rejoices with the truth; bears al things,
believes al things, hopes all things, endures aft things. Love never

i-ll(a Corinthians 13:4-8a)


happy 65th A litVersary


funi 4, 2005


Dearest Mother and Father,
in your marriage and in your lives,
you have both exemplified this love to us all.
Thank you for loving each other
with such wondrous love. May God bless you on
your 65th wedding anniversary
and may He continue to shower you
with His blessings. Love now and always,
From a grateful daughter,


ha sam said Susan

W hat Susan said the same goes for me.
You have set a strong example
of complete marriage.
Lore,
Paid &. Cara Barrett Joel
.une 4, 194-1 0
One of my favorite pastimes was
following Father in the garden behind his old iron mule.
I'd hook my hands in his back pockets and try to step in his footprints.
That exercise has carried into all of my life I have tried to follow
the footsteps of my parents as they have walked in love. I love you and thank you.
John

No wonder we always argued about
wh. o would sit in the front seat of the car.
lIe all wanted to be as close
to that wonderful love as possible.
With love.
,', MA ira

What do you give a couple after 65 years?
S I give my undying appreciation for the way
you both let your love shower everyone
in the home. I cannot thank you enough
for all your true affection.
Ginger PauL & CLara Barrett


1 0


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Friday, June 3, 2005


6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Senior Citizens Council


Honors Wanda McCCIy


Wanda McCray was honored as the Volunteer of the
Month by the Senior Citizens Council.
By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Wanda McCray has been a loyal volunteer at the Senior Cit-
izens Center for seven years. She does it all. She cooks, drives
vans, delivers meals, serves as a companion on trips, and coor-
dinates activities.
When anything needs doing, McCray is there to get it done.
For her hard work in so many areas, she was recently honored as
Volunteer of the Month. The agency at 400 Southwest Rutledge
Street utilizes the services of many volunteers.


Benefit Barbecue Raises Money



For Cancer Patient

Almost $4,800 was raised at a benefit barbecue held to raise money for Toni Chaney's medical expenses. Chaney, who
is employed as a paraprofessional at Pinetta Elementary School, is undergoing treatment for carcinoma. She is married to
Steve Chaney and they have one son, Jason. Steven Williams prepared the delicious barbecue for the event. Pictured left to
right are some of those helping that day at the barbecue: Catherine Murphy, Christie Minor, Missy Cherry, Judy Hill, Lin-
da Sapp, Gail Washington, Peggy Ross, Amy Kendrick, Cortni Williams, Kara Washington, Carolyn Blair, Carleen Mur-
phy, Nancy Lundell, Marilyn Ragans, Kay Browning, Betty Johnson, June Lucas and Beth Moore. (Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Jacob Bembry, May 26, 2005)




* KIWANIS CLUB NEWS


Morris Steen Presents An

Update Of Progress At NFCC
During a recent meeting of the Madison Kiwanis Club.
President Morris Steen of North Florida Communilt Col-
lege (left) presented an update of progress and recent de-
velopments in the North Florida Community College pro-
gram and future plans. Pictured with Steen is Father Ernest
Sylvestre, Program Chairman for the day.
Among the great things happening at the college, he
discussed the new Nursing Program, which will be in part-
nership with the Doctors Memorial Hospital in Perry and
the new Fire School, which is proposed for the Lee. He also
shared how NFCC has impacted the lives of many youifg
people as well as adults through the years.


Jim Holben, left, is pictured with George Willis, and was
recently inducted as a member of the Kiwanis Club of Madi-
son. Jim is a local business owner who was formerly involved
in Kiwanis in the Central Florida area, having held several
positions in his former club. He will serve as President Elect
of the Madison Kiwanis Club next year.


Have you been turned down
for Social Securitv or SSI?
Need help with i ippeai?
Sanimy Long -
Disability Consultant 20 Yrs. Exp.
6i No fee unless vou are approved"
CALL 140-95.1-8667
For Free Consultation


Triple Crown Winner: The Earl Sande Saga


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.


One day, when Earl Sande
was in high school, one of the
friends he met at the local mer-
cantile stopped by and asked to
see him. Earl went outside,
talked for a while and then qui-
etly walked back in the school,
picked up his cap and rode off to
become a jockey. That's the way
the racing career of one of only
ten men to ever win horse rac-
ing's Triple Crown began.
The book Triple Crown
Winner: The Earl Sande Story,
Tragedy to Triumph hearkens
back to yesteryear and the Gold-
en Age of Sports. During that
time, in the 1920s, Sande
reigned as the Babe Ruth of
Horse Racing,. despite the fact
that he was tall and lanky for a
jockey at 5'6".
Sande won the Kentucky
Derby, the Preakness and the
Bellmont Stakes mounted on a
fantastic racehorse, named Gal-
lant Fox. He was also the top
money-winning jockey in 1921,
1923 and 1927. While he was
racing on the "outlaw circuit"
under the tutelage of Burr Scott,
the man who pulled him out of
the classroom, he won 23 races
in one day.
In the book, one gets to
meet all of the colorful charac-
ters like Burr Scott and Doc
Pardee, who .aivc Sande his


start in horse racing, but there is
none more colorful that Sande
himself.
The book is available for
$29.95 from 21st Century Pub-
lishers or any major bookstore
chain and was written by
Richard J. Maturi. Maturi has


also authored other biographies,
including Beverly Bayne:
Queen of the Movies and Will
Rogers: Performer. He and his
wife, Mary, who, co-authors
some of his book live in the
Laramie Range of Wyoming's
Rockies.


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P//Ol ksor ~ 2005,
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Friday, June 3, 2005


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


Preparedness Drill:


Local Team Gets Hi


The hospital decon team is shown in action at the disaster drill. From left to right are: Suzanne Truesdale, Joseph
Fudge, Michelle Mack, Tammy Leslin, Bruce-Reeves, Travis McQuay, and Leslie Ann Criss took part. (Greene Publishing,
Inc. Photo by Mike Moore, May 24, 2005)


Hospital worker Joanne McCray provides care for "patient" Brandy Kelly. iGreene


Publishing, Inc. Photo by Mike Moore, May 24, 2005)
By Mike Moore been startled Tuesday, May 24, to
Greene Publishing, Inc. see emergency vehicles, people in
It was only a drill, strange-looking outfits, and
'Some residents and visitors blocked streets.
in downtown Madison may have It was a huge "practice run"



SCertificates of Deposit


by a group of agencies, in ing to
be prepared for a natural disaster
or a man-made crisis. And the lo-
cal people responded well.
The event took place at North
Florida Community College and
Madison County Memorial Hos-
pital. The situation began at about
9:00 a. m. with a simulated explo-
sion at the college technical build-
ing. About 25 "patients" were
brought to the hospital in a sher-
iff's department van and ."treat-
ments" began. As part of the dis-
aster scenario, one of the county's
ambulances was broken down
and another was out of the area.
This was why the sheriff's van,'
was used. The event lasted until
about noon.
In addition to the emergency
room, units were placed on the
hospital lawn and in the parking
area. A tent for decontamination
was set up and attendants from the
hospital decon team went to work.
Many hospital employees
were involved in the drill. The
event was conducted to see how
all agencies work together and
how improvements could be
made. The county EMS, Health
Department, Emergency Man-
agement, and local law enforce-
ment all took part. Some employ-
ees knew that a drill was to occur,
but they did not know the sched-
uled time.
The hospital received feder-
al funding for the practice run.
County EMS Director Jim
Stanley said the entire drill team
did "very well." Out-of-town
evaluators commented that some
larger towns with better facilities
have not performed as well as
the Madison County group.
Stanley said that many peo-
ple did an outstanding job, but he
especially mentioned Janice
Greene, Director of Nursing of
the hospital staff for her excep-
tional work.


MORE THAN 50 WAYS TO PREVENT DIABETES

--------#15------.



Eat a small meal, Lucille


"Staying active has done a lot for me. Best of all, it was simple.
I started doing small things like using the stairs and taking walks
during my lunch break. When eating meals I began making healthy
food choices and controlling my portion sizes. Because diabetes runs
in my family, I know that it is important for me to take control of
my health. Now I'm on a roll to preventing type 2 diabetes! I feel
like a new woman and I have more energy for my granddaughter.
That's my big,reward!"

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


Group Diabetes Classes
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 Madison County Health Department for more information at 973-5000

Take YOur First Step Today. For more information 4
about diabetes prevention. call 1-800-438-5383 and ask ....


for "More Than 50 Ways to 2: eve., Diabetes"

"Funding provided by the Florida Department of Health's
Diabetes Prevention and Control Program and the center
for Disease Prevention and Control."


www.ndep.nhh.gov


A -m p gofrom the Naflimmi fIWboloa Ed.b..tflon Progrr, .Ponsomed by the Natiomal institute, of Health and the Conmersfor Dlooooo Control mnd vm',,tlon..


h Marks


Michel lcLeod is sho' n "ilh the "decon" lent. IGreene
Publishing. Inc. Photo b like Mnoore6 A ag 24. 2005



M se Ir kSa b rP I -




wwS nvriyfkcm~o $12 perS weekS.


Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm


FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective from Annual Percentage
0oo1i/2o5.s 06072005os Interest Rates Y'ied tAP '
90-day** 2.62% 2.65%
180-day** 3.00% 3.05%
1-year 3.20% 3.25%
2-year 3.83% 3.90%
3-year 4.02% 4.10%
4-year 4.16% 4.25%
5-year 4.26% 4.35%,
*Jumbo CDs are available. **IRA Certificates of
Deposit are not available in 90 and 180-day terms.
JUMBO FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective from Interest Rates Annual Percentage
06/Ulo2o5 06-/0712005e Yield iAPY I
90-day** 2.71% 2.75%
180-day** 3.10% 3.15%
1-year 3.30% 3.35%
2-year 3.92% 4.00%
3-year 4.11% 4.20%
4-year 4.26% 4.35%
5-year 4.35% 4.45%
Minimum opening deposit required for a Jumbo CD is $100,000.
** IRA Certificates of Deposit are not available in 90 and 180-day terms.




STATE FARM SELECT AGENT
KEITH G.
HARGROVE
200 W. Base St.
. (850) 973-6641
r U IlC


- M- -


I








Friday, June 3, 2005


8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder AROUND MADIS ON COUNTY


By Jacob Bembry Greene Publishing, Inc.
Nineteen people have been chosen Madison County's Citizen of the Year since the honor was first bestowed in 1982.


In 1983, Turner Davis, a former Madison County at-
torney and former state senator, was chosen the county's sec-
ond Citizen of the Year. He was born in Madison on August 1,
1901, the son of Charles and Leila Davis. He grew up attend-
ing Madison schools and later graduated from Virginia Mili-
tary Institute and the University of Florida Law School. He
served in the Florida State Senate for over 20 years. He be-
came the first and, so far, only State Senate president, whose
father was also the president of the State Senate. Davis was
most prominent during Florida's "Porkchop Gang" legislative
era, when smaller counties ruled Florida's House of Represen-
tatives and Senate because there were so many more of the Trner Davis
smaller counties. He was married to the former Dotsy Beggs for over 50 years.
Their union produced no children. He was a member of the First United Methodist
Church in Madison and a Rotarian.
There was no Citizen of the Year for 1984. but. in 1985. Frank Harrison. a
longtime Madison physician, was chosen for the honor. Harrison was an ardent
supporter and member of the Madison Lions Club. Harrison was one of the few
physicians who would make house calls on occasion. He was also known as be-
ing ahead of his time in diagnosing heart ailments. Harrison w as a member.of the
First United Methodist Church in Madison. He loved fishing and boating and tra'v-
eling. He was a member of the Madison Country Club.
lw--ma In 1986, Glendyle Littleton \as chosen Madison Coun-
"1 t\''s Citizen of the Year. Littleton has been involved in a num-
ber of community activities. including the Madison Elk's
S." Lodge. Littleton \as the, president of the Junior Woman's
Club and held e\ern office in the club. She \\ as chosen as the
state arts chairperson for the Junior Woman's Club. She \as
also president of the Madison \Woman's Club. Littleton
chaired Nadison County's bicentennial celebration in 1976.
She also served as one of the chairpersons of one of Madi-
son's first Down Home Da\s She was named as one of the
outstanding young women in America in the 1970s. She is a
Glendyle member of the Hanson United Methodist Church. \ here she
Littlelon is ern active.
No Citizens of the Year were chosen again until 1991 .' .
when Johnson Bibb, a local physician, was chosen for the "
i honor. Bibb has pracuced medicine in Madison since 1963.
He has seed as a member of the Madison County) Memo-
rial Hospital Board of Directors. A member of the First
United Methodist Church in Madison. Bibb'.is an active
member of Gideon's International. A former member of the
Lions Club, he is a member of-the.Madison;County Memo- ,,
trial Hospital Medical Sociey.' Ainative of S 'ringfield. Ten- '
nessee. Bibb recemned his undergraduate training at the Uni-
Sersity of Tennessee in Knoxville and his medical degree Johnson Bitb
from the University of Tennessee Medical School in Memphis.
He served in the U.S. Navy where he went to flight surgeon's school. He did his
residency in family practice nriedicine in Pensacola. before moving to-Madison.
where he has practiced ever since.


Deloris Jones, former Madison County Home Extension
Agent, was chosen Citizen of the Year in 1992. Jones has
jH ~been involved in a number of community actiMities, including
the Alpha Kappa Alpha sororiyr. VISTA and the Salvation
.Army. She currently senses as president of the Madison
County E\cel School's Parents Teachers Organization (PTO i.
With her quick snule. she proudly proclaims., "If ou'\e e\er
met anyone %who loves eern one. it is Deloris Jones."

Deloris Jones

Tommy Greene, former newspaper publisher and busi-
. nessman. was chosen Madison County's Citizen of the Year
for 1993. He founded the Madison Count' Carrier newspa-
j per with his wife. Mary Ellen. in 1964. and later bought and
2 owned the Mavo Free Press, the Branford News, and the
W. while Springs Leader. Greene was the founder of the Madi-
son County Chamber of Commerce and served as its found-
ing president. He has been involved in a number of commu-
Srut and benevolence activities for years. He is both a Ma-
.: son and a Shriner. In 2004-2005, he served as the Potentate
bi for the Marzuq Shrine Temple in Tallahassee. and has re- "bmmy Greene
- cently been elected the Secretary/Treasurer for the Florida
Shrine Association. For years, he has been involved in helping crippled children
get much-needed help at the Shrine Children's Hospital in Tampa. Greene served
as the President of the Florida Press Association in 1975-76, and represented the.
state of Florida as its State Representative to the National Press Association in
1976-77. Greene always wore a nametag with the line "Madison, Florida. Heav-
en, USA" on a button to promote his beloved home county. He is presently writ-I
ing a book about the history of Madison County and is doing the original pen-and-1
ink drawings for the book that he hopes to put in every school in Madison Coun-
r). Greene has of late become known for his artistic abilities, and his design for.
the Florida coin placed m the top five out of thousands entered. He has helped pro-
mote Madison County not only through his work as a former newspaper publish-
er. but also through getting businesses to locate in his beloved home county.


\ilma Dicke a former count> health nurse %was named Citizen of the Year


\\ilma
Dickey

Philippines), she is


in 1994. A former World War 11 POW for three years. a
month and a da\. Dicke. has contributed to Madison Coun-
t\ through her leadership in such organizations as the Salva-
tion Arm\. She has also been affiliated with Big Bend Hos-
pice and se\ eral other organizations. Dickey also ser ed as a
mental health nurse with the Apalachee Center for Human
Services and worked in Protective Ser ices with Nate Cur-
tis. She taught the LPN class tor a year at North Florida Ju-
nior College. She has also been a member of the Transporta-
tion Disadvantaged Board. As the count\ health nurse, she
limited homes all o er the country, distributing the polio % ac-
cine and delivering babies. The widow of Carroll Dicke)
(whom she married while interred in the POW camp in the
the mother of Charlie Dickey, Roy Dickey and Wilmarie


Gilbert. She has nine grandchildren. She is a very active member of Lee United
Methodist Church.


Elizabeth H. "Beth" Sims was named the Citizen of
the Year in 1995. Sims is known for her extensive work.
chronicling the history of Madison County and publishing it
in a book. The Madison County Historical, Society, which
Sims served as president of for a number of years, commis-
sioned a history book to be done. The process, tpok Sims
two-and-a-half years to complete, meeting with local, resi-
dents, as well as reading the writings of Edwin "Booze" r
Browning and visiting the state archives in Tallahassee.
Sims originally came to Madison as a schoolteacher, after
serving for three years in the Lake City school system, She Elizabeth H.
taught in Madison for five years before,meeting Carl Sims "Beth" Sims
and marrying him. She left teaching to become a housewife. ,
In addition to being a member of the Historical Society. Sims is also the vice-pres-l
, ident of the Genealogy Society. She does volunteer work for Elmer's Genealogy
Library and is a board member of the library. She has served as president of the
Madison County Parents Teachers Association (PTA). Sims is a member of the
Audrey Newman Circle at the First United Methodist Church in Madison. where
she is also a member.
Teenie Cave w\as chosen Citizen of the Year in 1996. She is a former se-
nior vice-president at the Bank of Madison County. She has
worked to promote Madison County. She, organized and
served as the. first president of the Madison County Founda-
tion for Excellence in Education in 1991. She has been espe-
cially helpful in helping form the Treasures of Nladison.Coun-
ty museum.. She, too. helped Maria Greene with a book about
the history of Madison County in a book with pictures of var-
ious families 'and 'historical places, entitled Photographic
Treasures of Madison Countr. She is currently working on the
second % olume of the book. She has been one of the driving
forces of the Take Stock in Children program. which h awards
Teenie Ca\e college scholarships to desering children. Currentl. there
are 60 children in the program. One scholarship student has
already graduated. She has been involved in the Ki\wanis Club in past years. She
was on the founding board of the Barksdale Foundation. She and her husband.
William, have two and four grandsons. She said that it %was quite an honor to be
named Citizen of the Year. .
Jean Brandies was the 1997 Citizen of the Year. For a
number of years, Brandies has helped with the needs of
Madison County youth. Each year, she organizes the toy dri-
ve for needy children in the Madison community, Brandies -
is a member of the First United Methodist Church in Madi-
son. She serves as the church's Minister of Community Con-
cerni and is in the pl soni.hurch.
Brandies'serves,aXnleadsei&Md f n for l-
cellence in Education and is involvedv'with Take Stock in
Children. She said that everyone had really helped her with
the toy drive each year. She was recognized as Citizen of the Jean Blranies
Year for her many hours of volunteer work. Where there's a
need, Brandies is sure to help.

Local businesswoman Jackie Johnson was named the Citizen of the Year
in 1998. Johnson has served as the ma)or of Madison and as
a Madison city commissioner for 12 \ears. She has also been
the on the board of the Chamber of Commerce. She currently
serves as vice-president of the Madison Woman's Club. She
was named the Volunteer of the Year for this \ear's United
Way of the Big Bend campaign. She is a former member of
the Madison Junior Woman's Club and the Madison Woman's
Club. She has served on the Tourist Development Council and
the Madison County Development Council. A member of the
First United Methodist Church in Madison. Johnson 'has
served as president of the United Methodist Women and is
Jackie Johnson, current) in charge of planning the church's 175th anniversary
celebration. The co-ow ner of Johnson & Johnson. the compa-
ny sponsors many community activities.
Former realtor George Willis was chosen the Citizen of '-"
the Year in 1999. Willis has worked tirelessly with the Ki-
wanis Club. He has served as president. of the club 'and or-
ganized drives for the Kiwanis, including the annual citrus
sale. The main thrust of the Kiwanis Club for years was to
fight worldwide 'iodine deficiency. The deficiency causes
mental retardation in children.'A number of countries in the
world didn't have iodine in their soil. The Kiwanis, along
with the Morton Salt Company haye nearly wiped out iodine
deficiency. Locally, the Kiwanis have'been cdncedtrating on
improving education. Willis has worked with the Madison ,
County Foundation' for Excell6pce.in .Education and he is : W
currently the chairman of the five-county Early Learning Coalition.Willis and his.
wife, Jo. moved from Sanford in 1986. They are members of Fellowship Baptist
Church in Madison. .. ".

Joe Peavy was chosen Citizen of the Yearin. 2000, He served Madison
County as its sheriff for 28 years:. Peavy has worked
with a number of different organizations, including be-
ing the President of the Lions Club and the President of
S the Madison County Cattleman's Association. He has
Long beeri a supporter of the annual North Florida Live-
stock Show and Sale held each year in Madison. Peavy
l is a deacon at the Fi-st Baptist'Church in Madison and is
a chapter member of the Elks Lodge.'He is also-a board
member with the Senior Citizens Center and is a mem-
ber of the Cherry LakeAmerican Legion Post, the Madi-
Joe Peavy sioh Shrine Club, and the Madisopl Masonic Lodge #11.
Peavy previously served on the Governor's Voters' Ad-
visory Council and is presently on he Third Judicial Circtiit Nominating
Committee. He served 16. years with the Florida Highway Patrol and became
the.head of the Madison-Jefferson station in Madison in 1967, before be-
coming the Sheriff of Madison County. He currently supervises four differ-
ent plants for Yarborough Security, where he works full-time. ,,

Rev. Walter Matthews, a former pastor at Hanson United Methodist Church,


was chosen the county's first Citizen of the Year in 1982. Matthews was known'
for his kindness and his many visits to his congregation and to others in the coun-1
ty.


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Friday, June 3, 2005


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


In 2001, Ernestine Kinsey was chosen Madison County's Citizen of the Year.
Kinsey, a retired educator, is the mayor of Lee. She has
worked with different organizations promoting Madison
County and its economic growth. She is an active member of
Lee First Baptist Church. She has taught ladies' Sunday
School for over 40 years. Kinsey is a member of the Cham-
ber of Commerce's Board of Directors. She serves with the
Madison County Foundation for Excellence in Education,
the Treasures of Madison County, the Historical Society and
the Madison Woman's Club. As a cancer survivor, she par-
ticipates in Relay for Life each year. As the mayor of Lee,
Ernestine she has been instrumental in getting Lee a number of grants.
such as the one for the Ben Blair Recreational Park. Kinse\
,worked at Seal\ ElementarN School in Tallahassee. .s well
as Pinetta Junior High and Lee Junior High Schools She was a media specialist.
w ho helped develop a handbook for instruction. She taught seminars on media
programs in the schools. She \\as the one-time chair of Leon Count\ media spe-
cialists. KjnseN served as president of the Madison Count\ Education Association


In 2002, Frank. Argenbright was chosen Madison
County's Citizen of the Year. Argenbright, a homegrown i.
Madison product, became a multi-millionaire and has pro-
moted Madison County wherever be has gone. Argenbright
is known for being a philanthropist and has donated money
for needed causes. Among contributions he has made to
Madison County High School is equipment for the school's
weight room. .
Frank
Argenbright
Bernard WVilson was chosen Madison Countr's Citizen of the Year in
2003. Wilson, who retired as a manager from Florida Power.
served as the county's Veterans Sern ice officer and former
Civil Defense director. His patriotism and community spirit
made him the choice for the Citizen of the Year. Wilson
headed up the rededication of the Colin Kelly monument in
Madison a fe\ years ago that brought thousands of guests to
the counts to celebrate its hometown hero. He also headed
up placing boards at the courthouse square during the wart
)ears that listed e\ver ser iceman from Madison Count\ so
citizens could see who their war heroes \were. He also
helped get the placement of monuments listing ser icemen
Bernard C
Wilson who ha'e died while in ser ice %who were from Madison
County.


Jim Stanley. Madison County's Emergency. Manage-
ment Director. was the 2004 Citizen of the Year. Stanles
has been the secretary and treasurer of the Madison Coun-
ty Shrine Club for the past 25 years and the secretary and
treasurer at Madison Church of Christ for the past 20 years. t'
i He was a dispatcher with the Florida HighwaN Patrol for 13
years and the manager at T.J. Beggs & Sons Department
Store for 13 years. He also served as vice-chairman of the
Madison Count\ Memorial Hospital for seen \ears and for -'
four years as a member of the Third Judicial Circuit Nom-
inating Conmussion. He has served as past president of the Jim Stanley
Madison Shrine Club and is an ambassador at large for the
Marzuq Shrine Temple. Stanle\ is the past president of the Rotary Club and
serves on the Rotary \ Board of Directors. He has served as a member of the City
of Madison's Fire and Police Pension Board for the past 15 years. Stanley is a'
fourth generauon MNadison Countian and a graduate of Madison High School and
North Florida Junior College.
Lucile WV. Cherry. a retired educator and the ow ner ot The Old Bookstore.
S\\as chosen the 2005 Citizen of the Year. Cherry taught
school for 37 \ears and served as a high school guidance
counselor for o\er 20 \ears. She %worked part-time at the
college as an adlunct guidance counselor for o er 10 years
She has worked tireless\ for \ears %with the Pink Ladies
Au'iliarN. She is a member of the Delta Kappa Gamma
Honorar\ Societ\. She is also inm ol ed %% ith the Treasures of
Madison Co unt and the Madison Count\ Foundation for
Excellence in Education. A member of the First United
Methodist Church in Madison. she is also a member of the
church's -Audre\ New man Circle
Lucile WV. Cherrn






Excavating & Tractor Services
Mowing Stump Removal Land Clearing Ponds
Construction Cleanup Roads Culvert Pipes
Disking Boxblading
Route 1 Box 3651 No Job Too Small Paul Kinsley
Madison FL 32340 850-973-6326


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old fashioned...


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A Mom & Pop business that is on the endangered species list...

A Weekly Newspaper...

We still believe that customers are people, not numbers...

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And folks will be willing to pay a fair price for a good product...

And your money will stay right here at home...


To Subscribe To The Madison County Carrier And The Madison Enterprise-Recorder: Send a check for $26 (or
$31 for out of county) for a one year subscription. We'll keep about $5 of it and give the other $21 to the
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Service every Tuesday and Thursday night. We hope you'll receive it every Wednesday and Friday, but if
you don't... Please don't blame us... Just call us and we'll try to help you figure it out.
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1 OA The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


CHURCH


Friday, June 3, 2005


By Vicki Howerton,
Guest Columnist
Psalms 91:11 And He
shall give his angels charge over
thee, to keep thee in all thy
ways. (KJV)

175 Years and growing in
grace ......

The First United Methodist
Church Madison, Florida will be
honored at this year's annual
conference which will be held in
Lakeland, Florida, beginning
June 2, and ending on June 5th.
Our beautiful church banner
will be presented on June 3rd.
Pastor Lee FerDon encourages
the members of our local
church to be present for this cel-
ebration in Lakeland. The theme
of the Florida annual conference
this year is, "One Body, One
Spirit!" Only one church in our
entire conference is older than
Madison. Trinity United
Methodist in Tallahassee is the


9 VP'

~ CL~ ~.. ~ .-eL~. T.~- lod, ~ ,,.,A +i,~. ,-.t1,,~ Th1~, 1OT~,1~,1A Cir,-lp ( P,~nc'h
record. ~ne was a uuc' luu,. JUuy auu L.a. uun.a., 4L1J JSJLflJ IT.


oldest church in the conference,
while First Methodist Madison
and Mt. Pisgah United
Methodist in Tallahassee both
celebrate 175 years of growing
in the love of Jesus Christ. Five
Hundred bottles of water will be
distributed in Lakeland at the
conference to symbolize the
eternal life-giving water which
Christ alone offers. Our church
is planning a huge 175th an-
niversary celebration on Sep-
tember 25. Everyone is invited,
and our Bishop, Dr. Timothy
Whitacker, will be one of the
very special guests for this
grand occasion! We celebrate
Christ and the ministry of his
spirit which continues thrive
here. Generations have been
greatly blessed over this span of
175 years. Faith in Christ is still
loudly proclaimed, and the res-
urrected Christ and is still the
focus of our faith at this church.
Jackie Johnson-is the chairper-
son for this marvelous occasion;


she will need the nelp or every
member as the plans continue to
unfold.
Congratulations to our own
Katie Sanders! One outstanding
student from each county was
selected to go to Tallahassee to
represent each one of the coun-
ties in the state of Florida. These
students were special guests of
Florida Governor Jeb Bush; a
luncheon was held for them at
the Florida Governor's mansion
in Tallahassee. Katie was select-
ed as one of the Governor's All
Stars and to be one of the hon-
ored guest of Governor Bush.
She was accompanied by her fa-
ther to this distinguished event.
She and her father, Ted Sanders,
also toured the State Capitol and
the Governor's mansion They
also met with the group for a
mock legislative session which'
was held at the Capitol. Katie
was selected because of tremen-
dous leadership skills as well as
her outstanding academic


record. Sne was "slumnL U1 01e
Junior Class this year, and she
will be President of the entire
student body when school re-
sumes in August. Katie, we
salute you! We are very proud of
you and the way that you repre-
sented Madison County with
our Florida Governor and with
the other students who were also
being honored at this time.
Our own Tony Hughey will
leave June 13, to visit the Colin
Kelly Memorial Church, our sis-
ter church, in Abreua, Cuba. He
will return on June 20.
He will be going with a
group on this 'very important
mission trip, and he will be tak-
ing medicine to these needy
people. Our own Julie Maultsby
has graciously offered to buy the
medicine at the pharmacy where
she is employed, so that we can
get bulk quantities at much bet-
ter rates. Please 'mark your
checks "Cuba/Medicine."
Please have donations in by


JUnC Uml. uony an.i uI UmeLom
ask for prayers for themselves
and for their families while they
are meeting the needs of these
people who have so little. Our
members are asked to write let-
ters to the people of their church
to let them know that they are in
our thoughts and in our prayers.
These also need to be in the
Church office by June 10th.
The June luncheon meeting
of the "55 Plus Club" will be
held on Wednesday June 8,
2005 at the Cooperative Min-
istries Center. -Cherry Lake
United Methodist Church will
be hosting this meeting and pro-
viding a delightful lunch. Our
State Senator, Nancy Argen-
ziano, will be the special speak-
er for this occasion. She will in-
form the Club about various
legislative concerns and up-
coming issues.
Parents, mark your calen-
dars! .n exciting Bible School
is being planned for the week of,


Jul y -JuxI Y -. 1.x uxl U 1alu=
promises to be great fun with
the gang at First Methodist.
Please let Ruth Ann know
which place you would like to
help
This. will be a great sum-
mer at First United Methodist
Church in Madison. Pastor Fer-
Don, Pastor Brian, and Rev.
Peck all encourage you to come
and enjoy the many worship ex-
periences that are available
throughout the entire i00 days
of summer 2005!'
Please remember to pray
for our troops' and for each of
their families...it means so
much to them. Please pray for
the U.S.A. and for all the
churches proclaiming the great
gospel.
175 and moving forward
with the love of Christ'to all
'the World... *
Won't you, come and join
us...we' have a place just for
you!


Happenings at Madison First Baptist


By Nell Dobbs,
Guest Columnist
Jesus puts a tear in our eyes
So He can put a rainbow in
our hearts.
Preacher Dave Medeirs'
wife, Mildred, sent us this.
Want to give thanks for a
long life, well lived, Rob
Crafton, who was honored Sat-
urday for his hundredth birth-
day on Sunday. Congratula-
tions to Bill and Patty
Fourakres as they celebrated
their Golden Anniversary on
Sunday. May the Lord contin-
ue to richly bless them. En-
joyed talking with Mildred


(Crafton) and Patty
(Fourakres). Talking with Mil-
dred was like talking to her sis-
ter Helen (married to Joe Dean
Agner) gone now since 1951
and one of the sweetest and
best people in the world and a
real friend to us!
We give thanks for David
Smith's recovering so well and
being home. Praying for Betty
Jane Wilson still in Rehab, for
Evie Lamb not doing well and
all the many, many others.
Beautiful flowers were
placed in church by Ray and
Sarah Pike in honor of our
Youth Ministry. Bless them


and all our youth and gradu-
ates!
Graduates from Madison
County High School are:
Shelly Holbrook, Viktor
Larrabee, Mary Nieminan,
Dale Norwood, Lisa Ragans,
Lindsey Rutherford, Lucas
Rutherford, Elizabeth Schmidt,
John Mack Smith and Amanda
Williams; from FAMU: Christy
(Bass) Adams and Eddie
Richie; from Florida State Uni-
versity, Jennifer Greene with a
Masters in Political Science;
from NFCC, Clay Bass, Toni
Blanton, Skylar Everett and
Laura Ragans with AA Degrees


and Sh.ain Burnett with an AA:
and LPN Degree; and from
University of Florida, Jack C.
.McLeod with a degree in Ani-
mal Science.
In our lesson Sunday about
leaving a Godly legacy to our
children, we read what Preach-
er has been saying: Today's
youth are asking for serious
Bible study and wise is the
preacher who leads the church
to lay a firm foundation for
them and make adequate provi-
sions in building, equipment
and leaders. We give thanks for
our Student Minister, Brad
Clark and family who will be


coming soon and will pray for
them as they, labor among us.
We think of our many ba-
bies, children, youth, all in be-
tween and out old ones and
gie thanks..
Thanks to all participating
in the Church Yard Sale tomor-
row for Shellie Holbrook's
Mission Trip to Jordan. We
pray safety and souls for her
hire.
How thankful we are for
showers of rain and all showers'
of all blessings. Amen!
Special thanks to Hilda for
sitting with me while Jesse was'
in surgery, thanks to all who've


prayed for him ,and .us, but
when Dr. Bellam3) kent into his
hip and removed onre of the five
pins, Jess went into pulmonary
distress and could not finish,
not sure if blood clots in lungs
or allergic reaction to some
medicine so after some time
in ICU, he'll come .home and
wait for surgery in a month or
less. Pray also for Marjell who
spent three hours in ER Tues-
day.
Remember to pray for our
Vacation Bible School, 'Ram-
blin' Road Trip" which begins
Sunday night and ends Thurs-
day night.


BARBARA MEMORIAL CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
Highway 254
Rev. Robert Agner 973-4160
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship 5:30 p.m.
Wednesday Bible Study 7:30 p.m.

FAITH' BAPTIST CHURCH
1505 East Base St., Madison FL. 32340
Phone 973-2887
Pastor Rusty Bryan
Music Director Minnie Lee Newborn
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Church Training 6:00 p.m.
Evening Worship 7:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting, Wednesday 7-8:00 p.m.
Family Night Supper, 1st Wednesday 6-7:00 p.m.
Puppet Ministry, Sunday 6:00 p.m.
GROW Visitation, Monday 6:30 p.m.
Baptist Men, Baptist Women, Music, Youth Children,
and Fun After Fifty programs available
"Where Love Has No Limits"
FELLOWSHIP BAPTIST CHURCH
One mile north of Madison on 145.
Steve McHargue, Pastor
Gary Gazlay, Music Director
Jackie Watts, Student Pastor
Youth & Children's.Ministries,
Active Young Adult Ministry
Office: 973-3266
Morning Worship 9:00 a.m.
Sunday School 10:30 a.m.
Wednesday: Family Night Call For Schedule
"A Family of Families" "Contemporary Worship"
If interested in a home group, call: 850-973-3266
FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD
1113 SE Pinckney St., Madison FI. 32340
Pastor George Stinson
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Night 6:00 p.m.
Pastor George Stinson invites you to come and enjoy God's Blessings.
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Since 1830
Horry at Rutledge St., Phone 973-6295
Rev. Lee Monroe FerDon, O.S.L.
Brian Sanderson, Youth Pastor
Jim Catron, Lay Leader
Service of Word & Table 8:30 a.m.
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Wednesday All Youth (grades 6-8) 6:30-8:00 p.m.
Youth (grades 9-12) 7:00 p.m.
Men's Fellowship Breakfast (3rd Sunday) 8:00 a.m.
Women's Meeting & Lunch (1st Monday) 12:00 Noon
Sunday 11 AM Service Now On WMAF 1230 AM
Everyone is welcome to all events/


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

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

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


Second


O,;--L.I


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

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


MADISON CHURCH OF GOD
771 NE Colin Kelly Hwy., Madison, FL.
973-6307
Rev. Doyle Glass, Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Evening Norship 6:001) p.m.
Wednesday Night Service 7:00 p.m.
MT. ZION A.M.E. CHURCH
"A Friendly Church"
Cherry Lake, FL
850-929-4355
Rev. Johnnie Merrick, Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Pastoral Sunday 1st & 3rd Sunday 11:15 a.m.
Youth Church 2nd Sunday 11:15 a.m.
Mission/Laymen 4th Sunday 11:15 a.m.
REAPERS OF THE HARVEST CHURCH
3 Miles West Of Greenville, FL. Hwy 90
Samuel Bass, Sr., Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Evening orship b:00 p.m.
Wednesday Night Service 7:30 p.m.
"And when the day of Pentecost was fully come,
they were all with one accord in one place."Acts 2:1
Everyone is always welcome
ST. MARY'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
108 N. Horry St., 973-8338 ,
The Rev. Ben Pfeil Vicar
Joe Boyles Senior Warden
Sunday Church School 10:00 a.m.
Sunday Holy Eucharist 10:00 a.m.
Mission Board 2nd Sunday 11:00 a.m.
Episcopal Church Women 3rd Sunday 11:00 a.m.
Visitors always welcome

ST. VINCENT DEPAUL
ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH
Meeting & Sumter St., 973-2428
Rev. Ernest Sylvestre, OMI
Sunday 9:00 a.m.
Monday, Tuesday & Wednesday Mass 7:30 a.m.
Thursday Mass 7:30 a.m.
Saturday Mass 5:30 p.m.






ATIMEl



REJOICE


Sunday z5:UU I


%I


1


8.nn a.m.


Sa.m.








MADISON COUNTY HISTORY The Madison Enterprise.Recorder 1lA


eR m





.- .- -'S-" -:'- ",- .


tillI


Memory es
... -. -..


K~~> ~2 ~. ~
4


f By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
It has been closed for about 81
years. Those who once went to school
there, and their children, gather for a
reunion every two years, but mostly, it
is just a quiet building on a rural road.
It is called Carrabelle. The old one
room school building is on Little Cat
Road (Highway 146) in Madison Coun-
ty.
The name, Carrabelle, came from
two families who lived nearby, the
Bells and the Carraways.
The old Carrabelle School served
area residents from 1869-1924. A sign
outside the building reminds those who
p by._ L-, di lle ddtL s'. 1 ilL -1 lhu .li t.l
the old-Lime one room style; where a
teacher taught students in all grades at
the same time. History books show
photographs of several county schools
of that type during the late 19th and
early 20th centuries. Learning and
teaching in these schools must have
.been an adventure.
Many of the names of students and
teachers of that era have been forgot-
ten, but the 1905 records show a Miss


This photo shows the oui
ture was no longer used as a
Carlena Morrow working as the in-
structor at Carrabelle. In those days,
schools in the county usually began in
July and ran for a term of four to six
months.-
Carl Sims attended the school "in a
roundabout way," according to his
wife, Elizabeth, author of A History of
Madison County, Florida. His aunt
taught at the school in the early 1920s
and her family felt that she should not
drive the'few miles to work by herself.
She took a child with her each day. In
this manner, Carl went to school, al-
though he was only three or four years
old.
The property is now owned by Eu-
t ncm: Diat. 1 i lit-, ii. s ei al duoi. It waA,,
given to him by his uncle, Howard
Hughey.
The old building has been restored
and well-preserved. It is not hard at all
to visualize what the place was like
when a teacher had a room full of
youngsters in there. Blackboards are
still mounted on the front wall. Small
wooden desks sit as though still ready
for students to sit' down and begin the
day's learning. Old black and white


kCI


.V V


.Y
w*




A sign next to the road tells visitors the site of the Cairrabelle School. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by Mike Moore, May 30, 2005)


Friday, June 3, 2005


itside of the Carrabelle school building. The tractor shed was added after the struc-
q school. (Greene PuNishing, Inc. Phoio by Mike Moore, May, 30 2005)
photos of long-ago- students 'and teach- pews, and- several of these. were donat-
e rs are on one wall. And over in acor- ed-,,to Carrabelle School.- They are-, in-
ner, is a replica of the famous Dunce side. with the old desks.- The
Cap. On a, table, in the back 'of the pews, themsel ves.are Iii-sioric ite ms.


The schoolhouse looks as though it is still ready for class' to I
Publishing, Inc. Photo by Mike Moore, May 30, 2005)


begin. (Grevie


room, visitors can, seen slingshots like
,the ones boys would bring to school.
The. building has undergone
changes since its original construction.'
After it served as a school, it was -a pri-
vate home and laterbecame a hay barn.
A shed housing a tractor is now at-
tached to the structure. A brick chim-
ney is on an outside wall. And several,
of the floorboards have been replaced.
Many of the original, thick, pine boards
are still in place and look as though
they could last many more years. The
bathroom, facilities have' also been
modernized with a septic tank added.
The pot-bell' stove has been removed
The wooden roof has'been replaced by
a tin covering.
A model of an old well sits at the
front of the quiet property.
When New Hope Baptist Church
replaced its old. pews, not too long ago,
several families -made donations. The
families each paid for, one.pew. Those
who had donated were given the old



In the early 1990s, friends of the
school began making repairs on, the
bill ilding., They, began a reunion, which
takesplace every other year. The -next
one willbe in 2006. Thefirst.one -took
place in 1990 when 20. plus fi) rnie r stu-
dents and their family members gath-
ered. Photos from -that time show the
smiling.faces, with a long dinner table
set up just outside the building. Most
,of the former students are gone now,
,but their descendants still keep, the
memory of a one-room country school
alive.
The 'remodeling began to attract
.media attention with the Madison
.,County Carrier and the Jacksonville
Times-Union running articles about the
work.
Davis will unlock the old building
and accompany visitors on a tour. The
small facility can be seen in a short
time and it is a fascinating look at a
time gone by.
Schools never out at Carrabelle.


T
.1 d'. -A .,

This 1990 picture shows the work being done on the
a r6perty. Jesse Hughey, and J. A. Davis are installing

p
of former Carrabelle students picture them gathered for a reunion in 1990. the sign.


-Y, .4


This old photograph (


,-


a







12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder

Blast Off With Math

And Science At

Madison County

Central School
Katrina A. Aikens, third grade teacher at Madison County
Central School received, a Progress Energy Grant of $500.00.
The money received through this grant purchased all types of
math and science hands-on manipulatives for her students to use,
in order to increase their understanding of math and scientific
concepts.
The students also learned about recycling, and collected bags
of plastic and aluminum cans to help keep our schools clean.


Katrina Aikens shows the grant display.


SCHOOL


-




Vicki Sherrard, left, and Kathy McCollum,. right, will go
to the Cherokee Heritage Center in Tahlequa, Oklahoma July
18-22 for a National Endowment for the Humanities Work-
shop. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry)


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Lee Elementary School teachers
Kathy McCollum and Vicki Sherrard
will be going to the Cherokee Heritage
Center in Tahlequa, Oklahoma this sum-
mer to stud\ the plight of Cherokee Indi-
ans. McCollum and Sherrard will be at-,
tending a conference on July 18-22
thanks to the National Endowment for
Humanities Workshops.
"The workshops are usually\ geared
towards high school teachers," McCol-
lum said, "but the\ "' e always made ele-
mentary teachers welcome."


I During .the
conference, Mc-
Collum and Sher-
rard will study


about, the history
of the Cherokees that wasn't written
down during the time that they were re-
moved from their homes and sent west.
They will learn about the education and
accomplishments of the Cherokees and
also study a book. Democracy in Ameri-
ca. by Alexis de Tocquex ille that talks
about some of the injustices done to the
Cherokees. .
"We will use a lot of people's: writ-
ings so we can understand the full, is-,
ste," said McCollum.
The two teachers will also study the
arts and crafts of the Cherokees.
Things learned at the conference


Friday, June 3, 2005


will be incorporated into McCollum's
and Sherrard's classroom curriculums.
MlcCollum and Sherrard attended a sim-
ilar conference in St. Augustine last year
where they studied about the Timucua
and Apalachee tribes.
McCollum had attended a confer-
ence earlier w ith her husband. Roger, in
Salem, Massachusetts. During that ex-
cursion. they learned about Salem's
shipping trade with China, and visited
Nathaniel Ha' thorne's home. as well as
the House of the Seven Gables that
Ha\i thorne gre\t up ne\t to and made fa-
mous in a novel.
McColluni said that she and Sher-
rard are looking forward to making the
trip to Oklahoma. With a laugh, she
adds. "This \\ill be Vicki's first airplane
flight. I get to go %% ith her on it."


fL A~S TOrr
W 1'r 14M A rS-
4N0 SC~fiq~r~


Pinetta School



Reunion Set



For June 25


4! =
-2 '


.i- ... ... '. i


Kgt,
Katrina Aikens holds the grant display and some students show off their collected plastic and cans.


BN Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Pinetta School Reunion will be held
Saturday, June 25, beginning at 10 a.m. at
Pinetta Elementary School.
Every five years, the reunion, is held for
people %\ho attended the school. Primarily.
those who attended until the original school
burned down in 1948 are those who attend the
reunion. At .the last reunion, the oldest person
attending was 94 years old..
Audrey Leslie, Geneva Harris and Wilbur,


Pulliam all graduated from the school in 1938.
All three attend church at Unity Baptist.
Not only graduates of the school are wel-
come at the reunion, anyone w\ho attended
school there from the first grade on may attend
the reunion.
Everyone who attends is asked to brine
one covered dish. Everything else will be fur-
nished.
For more information on the reunion,
please call Jack or Charlotte Hollingsworth at
929-4669 or Audre) Leslie at 929-4266.


Learn How To Be A

Medical Secretary In Just



10 Months!

:Classes start August 5
10 Month program. FinancialAide Available.
Call Student Services To Register,
386-364-2798

SUWANNEE-
HAMILTON
TECHNICAL CENTER 3 .
415 S.W. Pinewood Drive,
Live Oak, FL 32060


(


NFCC Announces Early




Childhood Ed Program


Classes begin July 5 for
the new Early Childhood
Education program an-
nounced Cath\ Simcox, Di-
rector of Career & Technical
Education at North Florida
Community College. Stu-
dents who complete summer
and fall training can become
certified for employment in
public school pre-K or pri-
vate day care programs by
the beginning of 2006.
Classes are at Lee Ele-


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TECHNICAL CENTER
415 S.W. Pinewood Drive,
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mentary School, U.S, High-
way 90, Lee. Tuesday and
Thursday evenings from 6-
10 through Oct. 13..There is
an additional requirement of
480 hours practical experi-
ence in a childcare setting
which may be. completed-
through Dec. 9,.
NFCC developed the
program In response to state
mandated universal pre-K
initiatives which commence
August 2005.
"There are four comple-
tion points in the program,"
said Simcox. "After 45
hours, a student acquires
Child Care XVorker designa-
tion; after 150 hours, Child
Care Teacher Aide; after 450
hours, Preschool Teacher.
Those completing the full
600 hour program are Child
Care Development Special-
ists or Child Development
Associates, the state desig-
nation."
Child Development As-
sociate (CDA) certification
is required for employees in
universal pre-K programs.
Qualified students may
be eligible for financial aid
and should contact Peggy
Harris, Financial Aid Coor-
dinator by calling 850.973-
1621 or email Finan-
cialAid@nfcc.edu.
Entrance requires ad-
mission to NFCC, the Test


of Adult Basic Education
and a high school diploma
or GED. Applicants must
be fingerprinted and have
a background check as
well. Twenty spaces are
available.
College officials urge,
early registration. For
'more information, .contact
Gail Hackle by calling
973-1629 or email Career-
Center@nfcc.edu. Or, go
online to www.rifcc.edu,
pg. 86 of the NFCC cata-
log.


Daily Entrance Fees for General Public
Time: 10 AM to 5 PM
Monday Through Thursday Ages 4 and Up $6.00 Plus Tax
Friday, Saturday, and Sunday Ages 4 and Up $8.00 Plus Tax
NOTICE
Due to overcrowding, the park will be closed to the
General Public July 1-3.
Open to General Public July 4"'
www.iellystoneflorida.com
votibear(a)madisonfl.com
I-10 & Exit 258
1051 SW Old St. Augustine Road, Madison, Florida
1-800-347-0174 Local 973-8269


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The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A


Friday, June 3, 2005 S CHO OL


4th Grade
All A Honor Roll
Kailee Morris and Joshua Williams
All A/B Honor Roll
Saba Akbar, Tres Copeland, Russell Fraleigh,
,A Daryl Frith, Taylor Hudson, Brooke Kinsley, Jake
--' atner, Rachael Webb, Joshua Wood, Kaleb
Wyche and Audrey Wynn
4 ?5th Grade
All A Honbr Roll
.Abiaill Bariton. Ta ior MN:ne., Ka' Sand Lind'se Pinkard
All .1/B Honor Roll
Sara. A-hle,.. Dustin Bezick. Brigitte Blanton.
Enka Hunter. Meghan Nlaulihsb. Alainj Pickels
and As.hli n Sharpion
"--^--- 6th Grade
11Al A Honor Roll
Tar n Copeland. Rebekah Miller and .Abigail





Madison Acadi


I


B

L


emy Graduates


19 Eighth Graders


......I"f \ M -. ......... "'$"T WW:. B|lilWIN i:M
The Niadison Academ) eighth graders were the honorees during the recent graduation ceremonies held at the First Bap-
tist Church. Pictured back row (left to right): Evan Schnitker, Trent Ragans, Dylan Barrs, Jon Grosskopf, James Hager,
and Drew Brown. Middle Row (left to right): Taylor Bowen, Cooper Welch, Chris Day, Brittany Bezick, Bushra Akbar, and
Randi Lyn Floyd. Front row (left to right): Karagan Hunter, Brianna Browning, Kristen O'Quinn, Chelsea Stevens, Lau-
ren Maultsby, Alexis Sowell, and Ariel Blanton. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, May 26, 2005)


By Bill McCrea
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The' Madison Academy
;,-2005 Graduation and Honors
Program commenced on May
26, Thursday morning.
The ceremony, began
\k ith the awards and gradua-.
tion of grades K-4 to third.
". That evening, the awards
and graduation were present-
ed to grades four through


eight, with a special cap and
gown ceremony being held
for the eighth graders, who
will be leaving Madison
Academy to enter high
school.
Of the 19 who graduated,
11 were BETA Club members
and/or honor graduates (those
with all A's, and/or B's and an
overall 90 average for grades
sixth through eighth) The\


are Bushra Gul Akbar, Brit-
tany Anne Bezick, Ariel
Caitlin Blanton, Taylor Lynne
Bowen, Christopher Matthew
Day, Randi Lyn Floyd, Lau-
ren Inez Maultsby, Trent
Michael Ragans, Evan Clay
Schnitker, Alexis Nicole
Sowell and Chelsea SueAnn
Stevens.


The Madison Academy
eighth grade Valedictorian is
Randi Lyn Floyd and the
Salutatorian is Taylor Lynne
Bowen.
Bowen. also won the
Woodman of the World
American History Award, and
Ariel Caitlin Blanton won the
American Citizenship Award.


S -


Madeison County, xcel Schkool



Greene Dulisking Inc.


Vasquez V
All A/B Honor Roll
Christina Joost, Cheltsie Kinsley, Ceira
Zoland, Emily Webb, Ashlyn Welch and Sadie
tokes A-,
7th Grade
All A Honor Roll
Brooke Stewart C
All A/B Honor Roll
Brooke Bezick. Lane Fralenih. \\ ilonr Lev i.
*>an Pricher. Zaccthar Sal.gier. Elee Store\ and
>"h Timmons i
8th Grade
All A Honor Roll
BuIhra Akbar. Briitar\n Bezick. Ta\ lor
ovw'.en. Randi L\in Flo\d and Evanr Schnaker
All A/B Honor Roll
Ariel Blaiton. Chris, Da. KaraeLan Hunier
auren Nlulisb\. KjiiLen O'Quinn. Trent Ragain.. .
ilecx Sov.ell and Chel ea Steenl ,

I O ..- C,+ A-


Lonnie Ford and Rosie Knox Nixon, of North Florida
Community College, prepare to leave Lake City on their
ride. They joined bikers from across the state to raise mon-
ey for scholarships:

Rosie Knox Nixon and Lonnie Ford of North Florida Com-
munity College joined bikers from across the state to raise mon-
ey for scholarships.
All the money collected by the riders remains in Madison
County.
The bike ride began in Ocala on Friday morning, proceed-
ed north to Gainesville and on to Lake City where the group so-
cialized and rested for the evening. The group left Lake City onf
Saturday morning and biked back to Ocala.
B.J. Curtis and Jo Willis, who work with the local TSIC Pro-
gramn provided escort service and team support.
"Thanks to those who have already contributed funds for the
ride and we are continuing to collect scholarship funds. If you
are interested in contributing to Take Stock in Children Scholar-
ships for our local students mail your checks to Madison Coun-
ty Foundation for Excellence in Education, PO Box 181, Madi-
son, FL 32341 or call Faye Browning for additional informa-
tion," said Willis.


Are You...

TIRED? OVERWORKED?

STRESSED OUT? J


Do Your Fee
Are You


et Hurt? Does Your Back Ache?
ur Neck & Shoulders Tense?


T
mi
s

ef

luxu
fu


Then you need a Relaxing, Soothing, Luxurious
FULL BODY MASSAGE
ake a one hour
ni-vacation from

unwanted side
fects b treating
yourself to a
rious and relaxing .
II bod) massage. '


Riassa e Isl Rore I'4Fh Luxuryin
Massage will
*Soothe your aches and pains Release your stress and tension
*Relax your tired, overworked body
Ten min. chair massage available in an office setting,
Increase productivity and relieve stress at work. We come to you.
Call DeerWood Massage
etabl9nn3LlaMM411626 850-973-2504 Nl. LilMA16


The Madison Academy 2005 Valedictorian is Randi Lyn
Floyd (left) and the Salutatorian is Taylor Bowen (right).
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, May 26,
2005)


, -.):


Emerald Kinsley, left, publisher, accepts a certificate of
appreciation on behalf of Greene Publishing, Inc., from the
Madison County Excel School. Lillian McGee, pictured at
right, presented the award. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo
by Lisa Greene, May 23, 2005)
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County Excel School presented Greene Pub-
lishing, Inc. v. ith a certificate of appreciation for "Services Ren-
dered."
Lilli.n J \icGee. Project e Direct6r at Excel. presented the
ceititicate i.t publisher Enimerild KjnsleN. MlcGee told Kjnsley
that the v, aird represented excellent piess co..eiage bN the lladi-
..(,I C0.1'1t1 C(a itr and the ,lili,.'n "Eiti i'.' -R ccoift'i.
ll.iceo Ho\\ell is the pnncipal at the Nladison Count\ Excel
School, v. which is an alternati e school for children %\ho do not
attend a regular public school because of disciplinarL reasons.
choice or teen pienajnc

Take Stock In Children Program

Holds Their Annual Bike Ride


.1








- Friday, June 3, 2005 OUTDOORS


Partners Open

Cabins On

Suwannee River

Wilderness Trail

The Florida Department of Environmental Protection
(DEP) today joined the Suwannee River Water Management
District (SRWMD) and local business owners'to open five
new cabins at Stephen Foster Folk Culture Center State Park,
the gateway to the Suwannee River Wilderness Trail.
Stretching 207 miles from rural north Florida to the emerald
waters of the Gulf of Mexico, the trail offers canoeing,
camping, boating, hiking, biking, birding and horseback rid-
ing.
"The Suwannee River Wilderness Trail offers a one-of-
a-kind outdoor recreational experience that will draw thou-
sands of people to boost this rich community of natural and
cultural heritage," said DEP Secretary Colleen M. Castille.
"We are proud to partner with the Suwannee River Water
Management District and local businesses to invite visitors
to experience an historic river, scenic state parks and the real
Florida."
Each of the five new cabins includes two bedrooms, a
bathroom, full-service kitchen and wrap-around screen
porch with picnic table. In addition, five similar wilderness
cabins are available downriver at the Suwannee River State
Park, and another five are under construction at Fanning
Springs State Park. Seven river camps, located at one-day in-
tervals between the parks, will offer rustic overnight accom-
modations for visitors at Holton Creek, Peacock Slough,
Woods Ferry and other stops along the trail.
r "Today's ribbon cutting belongs to the many partners in
our region who contributed to the trail's success," said
TDavid Pope, SRWMD governing board chairman. "The
Suwannee River Wilderness Trail exemplifies the District's
philosophy of partnership and cooperation not only among
different government entities, but also with the private sec-
tor."
Initiated by Governor Jeb Bush in 2002, the Suwannee
River Wilderness Trail is a five-year, $10 million partnership
between DEP, the SRWMD, businesses and communities
along the river. The trail provides visitors an opportunity to
navigate the entire length of the world-famous Suwannee
with convenient rest stops located at one-day intervals. From
tents and cabins to motels, hotels and bed & breakfast inns,
eight regional "hubs" -, ith existing infrastructure and recre-
ational opportunities offer various resting and lodging choic-
es along the way. ..
Florida's state park system is one of the largest in the
counmr \.ith'T-lS pa&-s.arnfM -.more than 730,000 acres
1rd more thajnl- lei,'t sand\ kiite beach From s irn-
ming and diving in rivers and springs to birding and fishing
or hiking and riding on natural scenic trails, Florida's state
parks offer) ear-around outdoor activities for all ages. Battle
reenactment and Natie American festivals celebrate Flori-
da's unique hisitor, while art shows, museums and light-
houses offer a window into. Florida's cultural heritage.
To plan a stay along the Suwannee River Wilderness
Trail, visit www.suwanneeriver.cdm or call (800) 868-9914.


Residential & Commercial
Owners:
Glenn & Margie Peacock

850-973-2848


Nominations Sought For Florida

Agricultural Hall Of Fame


Florida Agriculture Com-
rmisioner Charles H. Bronson
recently announced that noni-d
nations are nox being accepted
for candidates to the Flonda
Agricultural Hall of Famne in
2006. The deadline for submit-
tine nominations is September.
"The Florida Agricultural
Hall of Fame \\av, created to
honor Florida's agricultural pi-
oneers and leaders." Bronson
said. "I hope everyone \\ill
take a moment to consider % ho
should be nominated this \ear
for the highest honor bestoxned
b\ the agncultural communi-
ty.
Previous inductees hal\e
come from all walks of life:
agricultural teachers, re-
searchers. farmers, ranchers
and government leaders. 'Their
lies and achievements are
commemorated in a display on
permanent exhibit in the Flori-
da Agncultural Hall of Fame
Foundation building at the
Florida State Fairgrounds in
Tampj. A total of 110 people


hate been inducted into the
Hall of Fame since 1980.
Am one can submit a nom-
ination on behalf of a candidate
for the Florida Agricultural
Hall of Fame. Ho%%eter, all
nomination forms must be
completed as specified in the
instructions.
The nonunees,. chosen b\
an independent panel of judges.
%\ill be announced later this
\ear. The induction ceremony\
\ ill take place during the 28th
annual Florida Agricultural
Hall of Fame banquet and
aw ards ceremonN at the Florida
State Fuar in FebniarN 211106.
Nomination fonns maN be
requested b\ calling 1813.1628-
4551, or b\ w riding: Chairman.
Florida Agricultural Hall of
Fame Foundation. 4508 Oak
Fair Bouletard. Suite 290.
Tampa. Florida 33610. The fax
number for nomination forms
is i813.i620-4008. Nomination
forms are also available on the
web at hrttp://w\xvw.flaghallof-
fame.com.


Tobacco

E qii nt,, nc.

Hwy 90 N.
Willacoocha, Georgia 316q0


1-888-532-5175


Farm Bureau, Tobacco

Growers Association

Offer Seminar On

Buyout Options


H Florida Farm Bureau Federation is partnering %With the
Florida Farm Bureau Insurance companies, the Florida To-
bacco Growers Association and Farm Bureau Bank to in-
.forix;,obacco growers and quota holders about buyout op-
tiorisar.a seminar on Thursday. June 23. 2005. The semi-
nar .will begii 'at 6 p.m. at Chern l's Restaurant in Live Oak.
'Florida Farm Bureau is proud of its role in achieving
:a 'o"baccoi ,uota buyout,." said Ke, in Morgan. director of
the Agniidultural Policy Division. "The buyout is now a re-
alityj,and will benefit our growers and the communities
Whe re.they live and wo&k."
. Now that the buyout is a reality. Florida Farm Bureau
is concentrating on providing growers and quota owners
with information about options that will maximize prof-
itability and minimize tax burdens. At the June 23 semi-
niar, Larry Lanie, president of Farm Bureau Bank, will dis-
cuss options, including lump-sum settlements. The finan-
cial service is being made available to all tobacco gro\w-
ers a'nd allotment holders. The Farm Bureau Bank settle-
ment plan will allow buyout recipients to be paid for the
full amount of their buNout proceeds through a single
transaction, less the cost to the bank of financing the up-
front payment. Also at the seminar, a tax specialist w ill be
available to answer questions.
' There is no registration charge for the seminar, but
registration is required, by June 10. Seating is limited. To
register, growers and quota holders should contact Patti
Brothers at (352) 374-1544. Each registrant should pro-
vide his/her name. mailing address, phone and e-mail ad-
dress if available, and indicate the total number of individ-
u'als-att.iendi igfrom his/her operation.
. .afin .Beau 'is' offering the financial settlement
hiough.Fai-rm Bureau Bank as a service.to tobacco grow-
&srid 0lpotment holders. The Florida Farm Bureau Fed-
taO-"j_ npot receive any compensation from the plan.
I .'. e:aworking to ensure that, as a result of compe-
Voi0-inm:the marketplace, farmers will receive the highest
return possible for their buyout payments.," Morgan said.


Blaton& Blanton
Long Leaf
sons., Inc Container
AllMNursery

Lawnr& Gardenlqtd Sales, -i O 1091 NE Daylily Ave.
SWrratySericller" (CR 2541
Madison, FL
S93 (850) 973-2967


For the week ended May 26, 2005
At the Florida Livestock Auctions, receipts totaled 8,499 compared to last \ eek 8.312 and 10,790 a year ago. According to
the Florida Federal-State Livestock Market News Service: Slaughter Cows and Bulls were steady to weak, Feeder. Steers and


teiiers unevenly steady.

Feeder Steers:




Feeder Heifers:




Slaughter Cows:


Slaughter Bulls:


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

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

Lean
750-1200 lbs

Yield Grade
1000-2100 lbs


Frame No. 1-2
160.00-230.00
130.00-175.00
120.00-145.00

Frame NO. 1-2
145.00-215.00
123.00-152.00
116.00-139.00

85-90 percent
48.00-55.00

No. 1-2
65.00-74.00


ELK'S LODGE




EVERY TUESDAY 7:00 P.M.

JACKPOT- $250
CONSTELLATION $100
SINGLE GAME WINNINGS $25+
$25 PER PACKAGE (PLAYS 29 GAMES)
BINGO PROCEEDS GO TO MADISON ELK'S LODGE CHARITY




ORTSATFALeS

Gift Shop
v^ ".horse-tales.net
Now Available
*Personalized Name & Address Plaques By Whithall
*Garden Spinners
*HA-30 Supplement
*Available Soon Unique Home & Garden Accents

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

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


The Madison Enterpiise-Recorder 1 4A






Fri1,. J 3 e 3 ( ; The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 1 5A

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16A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


I Doh't Want




An. NIor Clidima


Friday, June 3, 2005


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June 3, 1955 Edition
He Got The Goat!,
J7 L. Studstill donated a power lawn mower to the
Rotary Club to stimulate attendance in a recent contest
and D. F. Burnett was the lucky Rotarian who won the
prize, which was an 8-month old goat with long horns
and whiskers., Rotarian Burnett hastily sold the animal
for four bits to Rotarian R. Mickler.

The Fish Was This Big
,.. J. F. Hembree and.a. party of ten.want .outt from
inhatchee Saturday and caught 250 lbs. of red snap-
per ,weighing 12 to 16 lbs. each and 600 pounds of
grouper.

Supermarket Hold Grand Opening
Harris Supermarket at the Countr\ Kitchen is all set
for a big opening Friday and Saturday. with entertain-
ment by the Dixie Lil% band and gifts and premiums for
man\ customers. Manager of the meat department is AlI
Taylor. former owner of Al's Cafe, in Madison and an
experienced man in the meat business.

June 4, 1965 Edition
SRaising The Flagpole
May 30. Memorial Da\ 1965, %ent relati\ el\ unnouced
in Madison County, except for a flagpole raising at the
American Legion Honie in Madison.. Mgr. Bill Bunker's
Tri-County Co-op crew dug the hole and erected the pole.







.Raw


- a- a.-.a
481 -"up
-1o 00dm


Lions Host Talk On Beer
Jon Lorbach. of Winter Park. representing the Unit-
-ed States Brewing Association. gave a report and
showed films on the beer industrN it the Lions" Club
meeting Tuesday. He told of the historN of brewing beer,
manufacture and the enormous quantity of ingredients in
the suds.

Cucumbers Still Cool
Despite the dry weather, the cucumber market at
Pinetta has been holding up \x'ell with quite & large
amount of cukes being shipped during the last few
weeks. Prospects are that shipments will continue about
three more weeks. J. T. Wood\ward is operating the mar-
ket.

June 6. 1975 Edition
Sofa Sleepers Sit Well In Madison
Around the first of the \ear, Madison House added a
line of sofa sleepers to its upholstered furniture and the
new item no%\ accounts for 21 percent of the business of
tis % ell-kno% n furniture manufacturer.

Forestry Report
From the records of the local Division of Forestry in
Madison County for the month of May, the average rain
fall was 4.41" there were 3 wildfires with 92 acres
burned, the high temperature was 97 degrees on 5/24
and the low \\as 59 degrees on 5/20.


- a -


-a Emm- -


Such a Swift Driver
Leah Sw ift. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leon Sw ift. of
Madison, %%on the District 4-H Driver's Contest in
Jasper. She uill now compete in the State Driver's Con-
test at the University of Florida in late July. representing
District IV.

June 7, 1985 Edition
Basketball Star Goes To NFJC
ViElla Balloon, a 1985 graduate of Madison County
High.A4bool, recently signed a letter pfinteat to pla.,
'basketball for North Florida Junior College. She ret-
ceived a full athletic scholarship for one.year at NFJC.

Top Cowboys and Girls Honored (
At its annual spring athletic banquet on Ma\ 28.
Madison County High School honored its top athletes
for the 1984-85 school year. Most Valuable Player nods
went to: ViElla Balloon, girls' basketball: Reggie Wash-
ington, bo's' basketball and baseball: Melissa Morgan,
girls' track: LeRoy Bro\\ n. boys' track; and Keren Bass,
softball.


Webb H
The United States.
that Stephanie Renee V
ed States National A"waj
ment. Stephanie. \\h
School, \was nominated
History and Governme


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In 1857, the process of making steel was
invented by William B. Kelly of Kuttawa,
Kentucky.

In 1938, 26 years before the first Surgeon
General's report on smoking, Dr. Raymond
Pearl of Johns Hopkins University
conducted a study that concluded smokers
live shorter lives than non-smokers do.

In 1957, an art school graduate introduced
the world to the first pink flamingo lawn
ornament.


honored Nationally
Achievement Academy announced
Vebb has been named a 1985 Unit-
ard \%inner in History and Govern-
o attends Madison County High
d for this honor by Eloise Barrs, a
nt teacher at the school.


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In 1863; four-wheeled roller skates were
introduced to the retail market.


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Magazine: Former FBI Official Names
Himself Watergate's "Deep Throat"


A former FBI official says he was the source called "Deep
Throat" who leaked secrets about President Nixon's Watergate
coverup to The Washington Post, Vanity Fair reported Tuesday.
W. Mark Felt, 91, who was second-in-command at the FBI in
the early 1970s, kept the secret even from his family until 2002,
when he confided to a friend that he had been Washington Post re-
porter Bob Woodward's source, the magazine said.
"I'm the guy they used to call Deep Throat," he told lawyer
John D. O'Connor, the author of the Vanity Fair article, the mag-
azine said in a press release.
Felt was initially adamant about remaining silent on the sub-
ject, thinking disclosures about his past somehow dishonorable.
"I don't think (being Deep Throat) was anything to be proud
of," Felt indicated to his son, Mark Jr., at one point, according to
the article. "You (should) not leak information to anyone."
Felt is a retiree living in Santa Rosa, Calif., with his daugh-
ter, Joan, the magazine said. He could not immediately be reached
for comment by The Associated Press.
Bush Labels Human Rights Report
Alleging Prisoner Abuse By
U.S. Authorities "Absurd"
President Bush called a human rights report "absurd" for crit-


icizing the United States' detention of terrorist suspects at Guan-
tanamo Bay, Cuba, and said Tuesday the allegations were made
by "people who hate America."
"It's absurd. It's an absurd allegation. The United States is a
country that promotes freedom around the world," Bush said of
the Amnesty International report that compared Guantanamo to a
Soviet-era gulag.
In a Rose Garden news conference, Bush defiantly stood by
his domestic policy agenda while defending his actions abroad.
With the death toll climbing daily in Iraq, he said that nation's
fledging government is "plenty capable" of defeating terrorists
whose attacks on Iraqi civilians and U.S. soldiers have intensi-
fied.
Bush spoke after separate air crashes killed four American
and four Italian troops in Iraq. The governor of Anbar province,
taken hostage three weeks ago, was killed during clashes between
U.S. forces and the insurgents who abducted him.
Bush said the job of the U.S. forces there is to help train
Iraqis to defeat terrorists.
"I think the Iraqi people dealt the insurgents a serious blow
when we had the elections," Bush said. "In other words, what the
insurgents fear is democracy because democracy is the opposition
of their vision."
On another foreign policy issue, Bush said he expressed con-
cerns with Russian President Vladimir Putin about legal proceed-
ings against former oil tycoon Mikhail Khodorkovsky. Once the
richest man in Russia, Khodorkovsky was convicted Tuesday of
fraud and tax evasion and sentenced to nine years in prison fol-
lowing a trail widely denounced as politically motivated.
Bush did not comment directly on the verdict, but said, "it
looked like he had been judged guilty prior to.having a fair trial."
The president said he has questioned whether the case shows
a backsliding away from the rule of law and democracy in Russia
and said it will "be interesting to see" how Khodorkoysky's ex-
pected appeal is handled by the government.
"Here, you're innocent until proven guilty and it appeared to
us, at least people in my administration, that it looked like he had
been judged guilty prior to having a fair trial," Bush said. "We're
watching the ongoing case."
He said it was a "reasonable'decision" to allow Iran to apply
for WTO membership as a way to advance diplomatic discussions
with Europe on Iran's nuclear program. In another hot spot, he
urged further diplomacy to curb North Korea's nuclear ambitions.
Bush opened the news conference by urging Congress to pass
his stalled energy legislation, restrain the growth of government
spending, approve the Central American Free Trade Agreement
and overhaul Social Security with a partial privatization plan. .
He declared that the economy is strong, with 3.5 million jobs
in two years and an unemployment rate of 5.2 percent. "Obvious-
ly, these are hopeful signs, but Congress can make sure the signs
remain hopeful," he said in a five-minute opening statement in the
Rose Garden.
After a bruising week on Capitol Hill, Bush urged both po-
litical parties to "set aside partisan differences", and work togeth-
er.
Though he did not mention. tax cuts in his opening argument,
Bush said he still wants Congress to make his first-term cuts per-
manent. He also pledged not to give up on Social Security reform,
despite intense opposition on Capitol. Hill.-"The easy path is to


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 17A


say, 'Oh, we don't have a problem. Let's ignore it yet again."
Judge Considering When To Open
Limbaugh Medical Records;
Defense Urges Limited Disclosure
Rush Limbaugh's attorney urged a judge Tuesday to limit the
medical records that prosecutors can review for their investiga-
tion into whether the best-selling commentator illegally pur-
chased painkillers.
Attorney Roy Black said the records, which were seized in
2003, should be reviewed by a judge before they are opened to


prosecutors."We're talking about privacy matters and privileged
matters," Black told the judge, saying prosecutors should not see
"things that have nothing do to with the items that they are inves-
tigating."
Limbaugh had hoped to keep his records closed to prosecu-
tors entirely, but he lost at the Circuit Court and appellate court
levels. The Florida Supreme Court declined to hear the case.
Prosecutors seized the records after learning that Limbaugh
received about 2,000 painkillers, presci ibed b) fiobur doctors in six
months,,at a pharmacy near his Palm Beach mansion. They con-
tend that Limbaugh engaged in "doctor shopping," or illegally de-
ceived multiple doctors to receil e overlapping prescriptions.
Limbaugh has not been charged with a crime and has main-
tained his innocence. He has acknowledged he became addicted
to pain medication, blaming it on severe back pain, and took a
five-week leave from his radio show to enter a rehabilitation pro-
gram in 2003.
Assistant State Attorney James Martz said in\ estigators ha\ e
agreed not to publicly disclose the personal details contained in
the medical records. He urged Palm Beach Circuit Judge Jeffrey
A. Winikoff to act quickly because the in\ estimation already has
been stalled more than 18 months by the appeals.
"There's not an investigation in criminal law that gets better
with time. This thinghas been protracted and protracted and pro-
tracted," Martz said.
Limbaugh argued that the case threatens the privacy rights of
all Floridians a point, which drew the support of the American
Civil Liberties Union, a group the outspoken conservative has
chastised on other issues.
In his new appeal, Limbaugh wants prosecutors to see only
records related to his prescriptions. The judge gave n,. indication
when he would issue a ruling.


i We'll WORK while you PLAY


"Good Water Means Good Health"
Shea's Well & Pump
Everetts Well Drilling & Irrigations Wells
Residential & Irrigation Wells
Deep Wells 4" to 8"
Sales Service
Senring The Georgia And Florida Area For Over 30 Years
Old Quitman-Madison Road, Quitman, GA (229) 263-4192
GA liUc. #253 FL Ile. #2153


Straight Line

Fencing '
- iLBarbwire Field Wood
1 WJim Phillips
;l ^ ]850-973-8117


Bell Mobile Home
Transport & Setup


0~lI


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


William Greene
850-973-6131
Security Consultant
Monitired 24 Hours A Day
You Own The System
Lifetime Warranty'- Parts & Labor
1690 Raymond Diehl Rd., B1
Tallahassee, Florida 32308
EF#0000213


Mike's Pump Repair
And Well Drilling, Inc.
Serving You With 2 Locations
610 Industrial Ave. 314 S. Range St.
Live Oak, FL Madison, FL
386-364-5360 850-973-8877
W No.. Soil &. In..1 l oe.floun, d S- lm in. Pooli
Wi e .A .o Hi... Pool S. pplle
Mike Hrri. (Oe.r.) Cill: (886) 590.088B
24 Hour Service


j Metal Roofing
'-'w $ $ $ $.$ SAVE $ $ $ $
Quality Metal Roofing & Accessories
At Discount Prices!!
3 d Id t: ,- ,euJ ni Cutro our deslied leneigthmi
o indc pai Seed l Jg l Delieery Service A ct.u i *
Gulf Coast Supply & Mfg. Inc.
Call Toll Free 1-888-393-0335

GH TIMBER
811 NE OATS AVE
MADISON, FL 32340
~A Cut Above~-
Buyers of Pine, Hardwood, and Cypress Timber
Specializing in the thinning of planted pines
JERRY GRAY LARRY HAMMOCK
Home 850-929-7519 Home 850-929-2426
,. ., ,


Want




Call






To Ge


Burnette Plumbing &
Well Service
Family Owned Since 1902
Plumbing Repairs Wells Drilled
Fixtures-Faucets Pumps Replaced
Sewer & Water Connections Tanks Replaced
Water Heater Repairs All Repairs
101 S.E. Shelby St. Drilling Carlton Burnette
Madison, FL 32340 & Master Plumber
RF0058445 Repairs 850-973-1404


I Salter Tree And Herb Farm.
Naive Pla.*Colecion


Excavating & Tractor Services
Mowing Stump Removal Land Clearing *Ponds
Construction Cleanup Roads Culvert Pipes
Disking Boxblading
Route 1 Box 3651 No Job Too Small Paul Kinsley
Madison FL 32340 850-973-6326

Farm Bureau
Freddy Pitts or Jimmy King
SServing Madison
& Jefferson Counties
Fe'"d"""yt 503 W. Base St., Madison J"*'"O.n
(850) 973-4071
105 W. Anderson St., Monticello
(850) 9.97-2213


Ib~ nc.






8 Card


Critter Sitter

Keep your animals in their own environment while you're away.
No more worries about kennel cough or the stress of being away from home.
$10 a day within 10 miles, fuel compensation over 10 miles
30 Years Experience
850-948-5097
Services Available:
Bring in mail Turn lights on/off Check air/heat, doors, locks, windows
Check property, gates, fences Give feed/hay Custom services negotiable


Buffalo Clover,
Add-Now To Your '
'Deer Feeding Stations
S*Call for orderform and price list
* Pick-ups or delivery available


*


Colin K. Howerton
REALTOR ASSOCIATE
Phone 850-973-6030


MILLION REALTY
100 South Range Street
Madison, Florida 32340
Office: 850-973-6481
Toll Free: 888-320--6481 Fax: 850-973-3591
1tr Website: www.MillironRealtyUSA.com .

Sparks Landscaping Service
Complete Lawn Care
Dustin & C.T. Sparks -
Free Estimates
*MOWING "SPRAYING "DISKING TIIM4 l ..4
*DOZER "TRACTOR SERVICE *US..
*BOX BLADING "SITE PREPARE a
*ROOT RAKING AND MUCH.JlMU
287 NE Jay Street
Madison, FL 32340 '
850-519.2176 or 850-973.4816.




S ~kwryc. Ct. -Kam Fi-e R 'afi"
Blaton C. Wright 0

e.S6-754-26 773 ,
Ucanne 0s-osRnD2rS ffre esfWWI
Keep ot m e,, Insurswce oaes pay itorna dameoe.

Specializes in Wet Areas Timber Buyer
J M FORESTRY, INC.
1231 East Parker Street P.O. Box 249
Baxley, GA 31515
Office: (912) 367-6043 Home: (912) 632-2755
Fax: (912) 367-0380 Mobile: (912) 337-6740
Ray Carter, Forester


Friday, June 3, 2005


NATION & WORLD NEWS


l


"IFE







Friday, June 3, 2005


18A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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

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

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





YARD SALE,
Saturday, June 4, 9:00 a.m., S.
Shelby Street behind old Stone Fox
restaurant. Household items, doors,
and other "stuff"
BIG MOVING SALE
June 3rd & 4th
9am till ?
Hwy 90, 3 1/2 miles East of Lee.
Follow The Signs








Highway 254 Madison

PEACHES

Sat & Sun Only


Crook Neck
Squash
"You Pick"
(850)-971-5362


Hometown

News &

Information


*-III II ---I..IIIIIIIIEIIIIU UEUEEEI EEMI MNU NNIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIEhhIII


I IIIIIII0 --II-I III-
Ilmllll3. 8 X 13 hi m..



il U <33El.3E9.X40"3EA3i

%Now.. .. .. ......... g. .~~m ii i i ili ii i i mm m l m m m m l opmm


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


RealEs--tat


INCOME
OPPORTUNITY-
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
Three rental mobile homes in
an established trailer park.
Current renters have rented
these homes for approxi-
mately three years. Always
pay on time, and take care of
house. $24,000. for all three
homes.
Will sign lot rent contract to
assure return of your invest-
ment.

Call 850-973-6131 or
850-464-1165

FORMAL DINING ROOM -
Brand new cherry table with 6
chairs and lighted china cabinet.
$3K retail, sell for $999.
850-425-8374


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


$CASH$ Paid for land, acreage,
homes or mobile homes with
property. Top dollar paid with
quick closing. Call Ben (386)
365-7653

Pioneer Excavating
& Tractor Services
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, Demolition, Roads, Mow-
ing, Discing, Box-Blading, and
Tilling.
-No Job Too Small-Free Estimates-
Call Paul Kinsley 850-973-6326




$$AVON $$
Be your own Boss!
Earn 50%
Sell $500, earn $250
Starter Kit is only $10
Call Dorothy 973-3153
Lake Park of Madison
is hiring.
We are looking for caring and pro-
fessional RNs, LPNs and CNAs to
add to our TEAM. Flexible sched-
uling, excellent starting wages and
benefits are available. Come fill
out an application at 259 SW Cap-
tain Brown Road. EOE
APALACHEE CENTER
Behavioral Health Care Center is
currently seeking:
Adult Case Manager #2211
A minimumiof a Bachelor's Degree
with a major in counseling, social
.'. ,:,rk, p h,:>,hoog;., criminal justice.
nursinrg reh.bhiliatin, s. pe,:,-! 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
5:00ppm. Nlordaj Thru Friday.Reg-
ular sitatu rate $10.).5 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 Opportunity Affirma-
tive Action Employer.
Drug Free Workplace.


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


NEW Brand Name King Mattress
Set, $250, in factory plastic, war-
ranty. 850-425-8374




Sitter
Homes Livestock -
Dogs Cats Parrots
Keep your animals in their own
environment. I'll come apd feed,
I 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
Hiestocl. cats. dvogt 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 services ne-,
gotiable.
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
femalee Call Tanva at 071 -56


You adwllas

go o th


Worl


Drivers: Run Mega OR Short Haul
Home Nightly &/OR
Once During the
Week & Weekends! .
Lease/Purchase Available.
Own your own Truck!
No Money/Credit? No Problem! CDL-A w/2) rs
TT exp. Shelton Trucking
800-877-3201


5


TooLae-Fr lasifed


MATTRESS SET New full set
with factory warranty, $99, call
850-222-7783
ITEMS FOR SALE

* Oak bed Frame $35
* Fire Place screen & glass $40
* .2 sets 6' oak french folding doors
w/jamiis. in excellent condition. $65
each
* 3 8ft wood porch columns $20
each
* Misc. Cabinet doors
* Golf bag & clubs $50
To see these items
call 973-8548.
Please, all calls before 9pm.
6Pc. full/queen bedroom set. New
in boxes, sacrifice $550.
850-222-7783
New leather sofa and loveseat.
$750, can deliver. 850-222-2113
NEW QUEEN mattress and base.
Never used, in unopened plastic.
Must sell, $125. 850-545-7112
NEW BEDROOM SET: Beautiful
cherry Louis Philippe 8-piece wood
- King sleigh bed, dresser, mirror,
chest, 2 nightstands. Sug. List,
$4600, sell $1650.
850-545-7112
CHERRY SLEIGH BED $250.
Brand new, solid wood.
850-222-9879
Queen ,attress set, double pillow
top. New in plastic with warranty.
$150. 850-425-8374


touthem n illas of

\,C,, adison -/partmnents

HUD vouchers accepted. 1,2, & 3
BR, HC & non-HC accessible apts.
Call 850-973-8582/ TDDTTY 711.
200 Southern Villas Circle,
Madison, FL 32340.
Equal Housing Opportunity.
2 bedroom, 1 bath mobile homes in
park on Highway 53, $140/per
week includes $60 gas per month
and $120 of electric per month.
Must fill out application for Leas-
ing of Rental Property. $300 de-
posit plus first week's rent in ad-
vance. Call Alan 850-570-0742

Greenville Pointe

Apartments

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


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


CAR
97' Ford Escort
Pwr Str, Pwr Brks, A/C,
very low miles, Runs
Great and in Excellant
Condition. $2850 OBO
973-4527


FOR RENT
Homes for Rent
1, 2, & bedroom homes,
HUD accepted.
Day- 850-973-4527 or
Night- 850-973-1336


FOR SALE
Central Heat
& Air Unit
4.5 Ton
$1,000 OBO
850-973-2239


YARD SALE
Big Yard Sale
Sat, June 4th, 9am-till ?
2479 CR 360
Old Bennetts
Country Store
850-973-2239


w


I~eAOV ,,-P 9W'84At XIt


RENEW


Subscribe Today!!!
The Price For Both
The Madison County Carrier
& The Enterprise-Recorder
is Just $26.00 per Year In-County,
$31 per Year Out-of-County


Phone#


Moil To: N~lgm h~q k, PRO. Dr~c7711, MokoisFl, FL N

or ~~ briq btIhc Ent~cse-lor~r okc


I


.1


Nutritional Manager
Senior Citizens Council of Madi-
son County, Inc. is now accepting
applications for Nutritional Manag-
er. High School Diploma/GED, ex-
perience in food service, sanitation,
Food Services certificate, must be
able to complete required reports,
inventory, and some experience in
management.
Applicants need to apply in person
at the Madison Senior Citizens
Council at 400 SW Rutledge Street,
Madison, Florida.

Employment Opportunity
Madison County

Mosquito/Animal Control Depart-
ment
Job Title: Full Time Mosquito/
Animal Control Technician

Salary Range: $8.27 -$8.77 per
hour.
Job duties: May include but are
not limited to the following:
-Handle and care for captured and
impounded animals.
-Prepare courtesy notices, warn-
ings, and other routine records.
-Use of various types of capture
and restraint equipment.
-Picks-up and care for sick, un-
wanted, and injured animals.
-Impound animals involved in hu-
man bite cases when requested by
the Health Department.
-Assist in euthanasia and perform
such upon certification.
-E\,plain, courteously and effec-
ti'ehl to the general public Madi-
son County Ordinance 99-105.
--Serves as an educator to the gen-
eral public about responsible pet
ownership.
-Drives county vehicle.
Minimum Qualifications:
High School graduate. Ability to
read, write, and perform basic
mathematical calculations. Valid
Florida drivers license. Experience
in the care and handling of animals.
Knowledge of common breeds of
the cats and dogs. Ability to deal
courteously and effectively with the
public. Ability to read local ordi-
nances, general laws, and under-
stand limitations of animal control
workers. Mature judgment needed
to balance authority and the obliga-
tion to be courteous to the general
public in sensitive situations. Will-
ingness to submit to rabies pre-ex-
posure prophylactic vaccinations.
' MNl:dii'n Counr) i .a Dru.-Frcc
workplace, and as such requires
pre-employment drug testing at
county's expense. Madison County
is an equal opportunity employer.
To apply: Applications may be
picked up and returned to Mrs. Hei-
di Hemjnes. Board of County
Commissioner. Office, Courthouse
Annex, Suite 219. Closing Date:
All applications must be turned in
by June 22, 2005 or until position is
filled.


Handyman
needed to be on call to maintain 2
mobile home parks.: Carpentry,
Plumbing, Electrical skills manda-
tory, and HVAC skills a plus.
Hourly pay commensurate with ex-
perience. References Needed. Call
Alan A Levin at 850-570-0742


FREE prep classes
* M-TH: 9am-1 pm @ NFCC

* Tues: 5-9pm@,NFCC

* T/TH: 6-9pm @ Shiloh MB


Greene Publishing inc.

Now Hiring


-Advertising Sales Person

Would you like to work with a winning team? Do
you thrive in a fast paced creative family environment?
Then we would encourage you to look into a position
with us.
We require: A professional appearance and a pleas-
ant personality You must be able to work well under the
pressure of meeting deadlines and always maintain a
team player relationship with your co-workers. Experi-
ence in Advertising Sales is not requiredbut helpful.

Apply in person at
Greene Publishing Inc.
Highway 53 South
Madison, FL. 32340
EOE/DFWP/M-F


I


It


Advent Christian Village
call 850-658-5627
www.acvillage.net
CNA / LPN
Got a Passion for Compassion?
Direct Care Staff in long-term care
setting, FT and PT positions and
various shifts available. Florida
certification (CNA) or license
(LPN) required. Benefits for FT
positions include health, dental,
life, disability, supplemental Insur-
ance; 403b retirement account;
paid time off, access to onsite day-
care and fitness facilities.
Apply in person at Personnel Of-
fice Monday through Friday from
9:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m., or fax'
resume/credentials to 386-658-
5160;'
EOE; Drug Free Workplace,
Criminal background checks re-
quired..


-'EEEEEEEEuEEuEEEEEIEEEEEuuEEEEEEEEEEEEEENuEuu.uEEENEENENE..E..........EEJ...uE.E.UE..U......EW


xNeardair NFOOopv jw,40.aalr


72r4m.








Friday, June 3, 2005


PERRY FLEA MARKET
/'^Antiques Glassware Collectibles Gifts & More
Yard Sale Visit the Tool Shop FRI SUN 10A.M. 4 P.M. We Buy
Sset-ups $5 & up HWy. 19 S. (Old Motel)(Mo) 838e1422 (850o 5-71Call Us


SUVANNEE VALLEY

HUMANE SOCIETY

CRITTER CORNER

Suwannee Valley
Humane Society
1156 SE Bisbee Loop
Lee, Florida 32059

Two miles south of Lee off
C.R. 255 From 1-10 Exit 262.
Take C.R. 255 north 1/2 mile

We are a Limited Space
Shelter (no kill). You must
check with us prior to bring-
ing a drop-off animal to the
shelter. Hours: Tues. to Sat.
10:00 to 2:00 or by appoint-
ment. Visit our website and
see the animals that need a re-
ally good home at:
www.geocities.com/Suwanneehs.

Lost or Found Pets:

If you have lost a pet or
found one, the humane soci-
ety will help you find your
pet. Call us at (850) 971-
9904 or toll free at 1-866-
236-7812. Leave a message
if we are closed, we will re-
turn your call. Remember to
always call your local animal
controls or shelters if you
have a lost or found pet.

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

WE REALLY CAN USE
FURNITURE DONATIONS

Newspapers and
Aluminum Cans:
We have a recycle newspaper
bin at 305 Pinewood Dr. just
west of Johnson's Appli-
ance/Radio Shack. We also
collect aluminum cans to re-
cycle, just bring them to the
shelter. All the money goes
to help the homeless animals.

Featured Animals For
Adoption

DOGS

2780 MARTY 8 week old
Golden Retriever/Lab mix
Male. Looks like honey, and
is as sweet as., This little fel-
low was rescued just in time
to become the special dog in
your life. .

2781 MAJOR Three and
a half month old Tri-Color
Male. This fine young fellow
is programmed to play. He
has a sunny disposition and is
ready to find a good home.

2782 DUCHESS 1 year
old Black and Brown Female.
Like all our children she is
spayed, has all her shots and
is in radiant health. Well fed
and of a serene nature, the
only thing she lacks is a home
of her own.

2744 GRACE 8 week old
Black and White Female.
She has the famous lucky
white tip on her tail....or at
least she hopes its lucky!
What we do know is that the
person who takes Grace
home will be very lucky;
she's a winner.

2746 TIMOTHY 8 week-
old Black and White
Male.....Again the lucky
white-tipped tail! Brother to
the adorable Grace he gazes
at the world with approval


and affection; confident that
he will be chosen to be loved.

CATS

2785 GUSSY 6 weeks
old Gray Female. Such a


wonderful color..think shad-
ows, shades, and misty skies.
Gussy is far too sunny for her
name, and when you see her
you will be enchanted. She is
adorable.

2776 TANSY 10 week
old Tortoiseshell Female.
There is just nothing prettier
than a kitten with a wonder-
fully designed coat. Her all-
seeing gaze will bewitch you
further and your heart will be
lost.,

2784 SMUDGE 1 year
old White with Black Male.
In another life this young
man was an investiga-
tor ......and he, is still on the
job. Everything and every-
body must be thoroughly
looked over, played with, and
possibly eaten.

2752 MUFFIN 8 week
old Orange and White Male.
If there's a game to be played
or a tail to be chased, he's
your man. In his more sedate
mood, he is all love, with
purrs and cuddles to share.

2733 SYLVIA One and a
half year old Silver and White
Female. That long, lazy look
that never fails to bewitch.
Meet Sylvia, get the look, and
take her with you... You will
both be richer for having one
another to love.

LOST AND FOUND

LOST DOGS

SWEETHEART White,
long haired Jack Russell
male. Collar with Suwannee
Oaks on it. Good natured.
Lost near. Columbia-Suwan-
nee line. Please call 386-758-
9332.

SPUD White, short haired,
St. Bernard Lab mix Male.
Brown spot on behind, and
face. Lost in Live Oak.
Please call 386-364-4798.


We have many more kittens
and cats that are spayed or
neutered, wormed, Fel. luk
tested, rabies shots. Adoption
$45.00

The Suwannee Valley Hu-
mane Society depends on
adoptions for $45.00 which
INCLUDES, spay/neuter, de-
'worming, heartworm/feline
availability of space. Starting
August 3, 2004, adoption fees
will be (leukemia)testing and
rabies shot. Please come and
visit us, our animals would
love to meet you.
REMINDER: DO NOT
LEAVE PETS IN VEHI-
CLES FOR ANY LENGTH
OF TIME DUE TO THE
HEAT AND HUMIDITY.


-M, l i.


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 19A


Legal Notice


Pursuant to 121.055 (1) (b) l.a. F. S., North Florida Community College announces it's in-
tent to designate the position of Director, Human Resources for inclusion in the Senior
Management Service Class of the Florida Retirement System. Any questions or comments
regarding this change should be directed to: NFCC, 1000 Turner Davis Drive, Madison,
FL 32340 ATTN: HR Dept. Fax number: 850-973-9435 or call 850-973-9448.
6/3, 6/8
NOTICE OF MEETING
CITY COMMISSION
MADISON, FLORIDA
The regular meeting of the City Commission of the City of Madison, Florida will be held
Tuesday, June 14, 2005 at 5:30 p.m. in City Hall.
Any person who decides to appeal any decision made by the Commission with respect tc
any matter considered of such meeting will need a record of the proceedings, and that for
such purpose, he or she may need toinsure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is
made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is based.
6/3
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO REGISTER FICTITIOUS NAME

Pursuant to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, notice is hereby given that the undersigned,
Susan Marie Grimes, doing business as (dba) the firm name of Critter Sitter located at
P. 0. Box 13, in the Town of Greenville, Madison County, Florida, intends to register said
fictitious name under the provisions of the aforesaid Statute.
Dated at Madison, Florida this 27 day of May, in the year of 2005, AD.
/s/ Susan Marie Grimes


NOTICE


General Household items will be sold at a garage sale at Greenville Mini Storage at the
corner of US 90 and US 221 in Greenville, FL on June 18th, 2005 at 9:00AM. The sale
will be for the merchandise belonging to : Sherry Roland and Verna Jones.
5/27, 6/3
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY
CASE NO. 05-135-CA
JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, AS
TRUSTEE FOR CERTIFICATE-
HOLDERS OF BEAR STEARNS AS-
SET BACKED SECURITIES, INC. AS-
SET BACKED CERTIFICATES, SE-
RIES 2003-AC4,
Plaintiff,
vs. NOTICE OF ACTION


REGINA A. YOUNG, IF LIVING, AND
IF DEAD, THE UNKNOWN SPOUSE,
HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES, AS-
SIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDITORS,
TRUSTEES AND ALL OTHER PAR-
TIES CLAIMING AN INTEREST BY,
THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST
REGINA A. YOUNG; UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF REGINA A. YOUNG; UN-
KNOWN TENANT 1; UNKNOWN
TENANT 2,
Defendant.


5/27. 6/1


IN THE COURT OF THE THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.04-545-CA
JUDGE THOMAS J. KENNON, JR.
IN RE: FORFEITURE OF A 1992 BUICK,
VIN: 1G4BT537XNR457967

NOTICE OF ACTION


Katherine J. Wagner
Route 4, Box 224
Greenville, FL 32331


Katherine J. Wagner
3521 38th Way South, Apt. B
St. Petersburg, FL 33711


Katherine J. Wagner
2441 37th St., South
St. Pltr.burg, FL 33'll


YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to forfeit your interest in the following property in
Madison County, Florida:

A 1992 Buick,
Florida Tag No. V84YHQ
VIN: 1G4BT537XNR457967

has been filed against you, and you are required,to serve a copy of your written defens-
es, if any, on MARK S. DUNN, Assistant Attorney Generhl, Petitioner's attorney, whose
address is The Capitol, Suite PL-01, Tallahassee, Florida 32399-1050, on or before June
30, 2005, and file the original with the clerk of this court either before service on peti-
tioner's attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the Complaint or Petition.


Dated May 12,2005


TIM SANDERS, Clerk
Circuit and County Courts
By: Ramona Dickinson
Deputy Clerk


5/27. 6/3 6/10. 6/17


PhceL n cIx;,iIlcd ad in 1%ei 161) Florida nesisprapers 3nd i-ac
ONOr 5 Million readers iru1 1.--r iL


Place o diipl.,
dr"

Cf


22i ,inIII Fl'id e P-apels idr.KI
'~er 4 MNillion readers
www.florida-classifieds.com


www.carshelpingpeople.org
Mary Ele GrVolunteers 8



0"ofAmericap

There are no limits to caring.,
-'I


TO: REGINA A. YOUNG; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF REGINA A. YOUNG,
Last known address: 500,S. HORRY S f REE T. lM \lDION. FL 32340
If alive, and if dead, all parnes -laiming interest h" through, under or again REGIN A
A. YOUNG; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF REGINA A. YOUNG and all parties having or
claiming to have any right, title or interest in the propc rn d.t'rihed herein.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action for Foreclosure of Morigaae on the
following described, property:
NORTH HALF OF LOT 257. BLOCK 45, TOWN OF MADISONl (NOW
CITY OI MADISON,. FLORID.
has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of nur
.,rirnn dl-cnse. i am. to it. on Dinna Kaoa.s.. Aorne for Plaintiff. -hose addr.s is
951 N.E. 167th Slrett.Suitc 204). Norlh Mliami Btach. FL 33162 riher onorbeforeJune
25. 2in5. and ilt ih- original ilh the Clerk of this Court tithcr before service on Plain-
tiff' .jitornt or immrdiatel thereafter: oiherwise a default ill h- entered against you
for the relief demanded in the complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the .eal of ihis Court this 16 day of May, 2005.
TIMSANDERS
\s Clerk of the Court
By: Ramona Dickinson
A Deput) Clerk

A copy of this Notice of Action, Complaint and Li. P-nd>n. "er .eni to lthe defendant
and address named above.
In accordance "ith ihe Ametricans "ith Dikabilitli s.Ac, persons needing a reasonable ac-
commodation to participate in this proceeding should, no lauer than 71i days prior,
contact the Llerk of the Court's dihahiligl coordinator at 9049'582163. PO BOX 1569.
LAKE CITIY FL. 32056. If hearing impaired., contact I DDi 'ia Florida Rela S)stem.
This is an attemptt ino collect a debt. An) mlormation obtained ill be isd for thal pur-
pose.
5/27. 6/3


Learn How To Be A

Medical Secretary In Just





10 Months!


Classes start August 5

10 Month program. Financial Aide Available.

Call Student Services To Register,

386-364-2798




HAMILTON

TECHNICAL CENTER
415 S.W. Pinewood Drive,
Live Oak, FL 32060 T


Get In Step With


All The Local News


Subscribe Today!!!


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RENEW


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Mail To: Greene Publishing, Inc, PO. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341
or bring by the Enterprise-Recorder office,


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NEW


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Friday, June 3, 2005


20A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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S. = ---. Syndicated Content ] '
Available from Commercial News Providers


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DON'T COMPROMISE,GET A CUB CADET.


Introducing the
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New for 2004. Cub Cadet Seiries
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'r4.. 7 1TTJR0UN


S- CK, Machinery Consignment


Auction

Open to Public Consignments
Turn your idle machinery into CA$H!!

S* 9 AM, Saturday, June 4, 2005

What your One mile north of I-10 Intersection on US Hwy 129, Live Oak, FL
mind can see I Y I.. L
and believe, $MENT
you can No Buyers' Premium
achieve, Directions: From I-10 and US 129, exit 283 (Boys Ranch Road Exit),
go one mile north and watch for auction signs.

5Call for more information.
George 1-386-965-2980
GdDavid 1-386-590-1942
Hauling Available!

Terms: Cash, Cashier's Check or Personal/Business Checks with Bank Letter of Credit, Visa/MC will NOT be
Availableat this sale, due to lack of telephone lines for secure processing. All Items sold in "As-Is" Condition.
Partial List of Consigned Items


1. 4020 JD Tractor
2. 3010 JD Tractor
3. 580L Case Loader/BackHoe
4. 99 Ford Power Stroke 350 Truck
5. 92 Ford Power Stroke 250 Truck
6. Zetor 80 HP Tractor
7. Fordson Dexter Tractor
8. Kiota Loader'
9. 6" Irrigation Pipe
10. 3" Irrigation Pipe
11. 16' w/w Stock Trailer Gooseneck
12. 20' Flat Bed Gooseneck Trailer
13. 18' Bumper Trailer
14. 5'& 6'Harrow 3 PT
15. Ford Back Hoe
16. International Front Loader


LI!sr


17. 4'-5'-6' Bush Hog
18. J.D. 4000 Planter
19. 5' & 6' Box Blades
,20. 3" Pump Power Unit
21. 90 HP Belarus Tractor with Cab & Air
22. 99 Ford Ranger Pickup
23.98 Plymouth Voyager
24. Ford 600 Tractor
25. Ford 3400 Tractor w/Loader
26. 16' Gooseneck Stock Trailer
27. Forklift 6000# Hyster
28. 255 MF Tractor
29. 8-N Tractor
30. 285 MF Tractor p
31. 1 Ton Flat Bed Body
32. 95 Ford Truck


G.E. Johnson Aucifoneers-
au1840/ab1337
12532 172nd Street, McAlpin, Florida 32062
1-888-999-7653
www.gejohnsonauctioneers.com


C.AG.A.


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229-263-7538


Telephone Banking

RiAGI


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EUANDE HOUSING
LENDER


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