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


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PAGE3
PDIV3 Around County
PAGE4 4
PAGE5 5
PAGE6
PDIV4 History
PAGE7 7
PDIV5 Church
PAGE8 8
PAGE9 9
PAGE10
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The Madison enterprise-recorder
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00029
 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 10, 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: UF00028405:00029
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

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



SSpotlight On...

Jim & Mary Clark
w .greePage 6A

www.greenepublishing.cornm


tiru Ir 140th 1-Ve Nliimhr 33


Madison County History...


Ebenezer United Methodist Church
Page 7A

*IJ ~S all


Friday. Tune 10. 2005


"uLak Xr-OVYaa .>t..a L..-- -- -- -


School Board Votes To Squash



New Organizational Chart


Anthony Steven Pleas


Sexual


Predator


Registers

SThere are 30 people
currently registered as sex-
ual offenders or predators
in Madison County.
By Jacob Benibry
Greene Publishing. Inc.

Anthony Steven Pleas registered
as a sexual predator at the Madison
County Jail on June 7.
Pleas is a black male born April
13, 1971, who,,,gave hii addresss as
446 SW TramItRoad in Greenville. He
is 5'7" tall, weighs 153 pounds and is
bald. He has a scar on his left arm and
a tattoo of a hot air balloon.and tattoo
on his right bicep of a beer bottle.
Pleas' qualifying offense was a
lewd and lascivious act upon a child
under 16 years old.
There are currently 30 sexual of-
fenders registered in Madison Coun-
ty.

Lee Renames

Its Old

School Building
SCouncil also hears
presentation on Leeward
Estates.
By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing. Inc.
There is a new business center in
the Town of Lee. It has really been
there for many years but received its
name at Tuesday's Town Council
meeting. The old Lee School was re-
named Lee Business Complex. It is
hoped that businesses will locate there.
Council members also voted to an-
nex a fourth parcel of land, completing
the area for the planned Leeward Es-
tates subdivision. They had previously
annexed three pieces. Developers are
working with town manager Cheryl
Archambault to get all of the zoning
and land use details worked out for the
subdivision. There also are issues to be
worked out regarding electric and wa-
ter lines.
There will be lots for 148 homes
when the property is developed. The
Please See Lee, Page 2A


MlmsBI MISiptlli
School Board Members Kenny Hall, VeEtta Hagan-Smith and Clyde Alexander, pictured left
to right, look at an organizational chart presented to the board by Superintendent Lou Miller.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, June 7, 2005)

Hall Says School Board Should Limit Spending


By Jacob Bembry
Gal'ene PIhli.slin Inc.

"Inm not spending any more
money on anything that's not di-
rectly related to the classroom,"
said School Board Member
Kenny Hall, as he cast a vote
against a proposed organization-
al chart presented to the school
board by Superintendent Lou
Miller.
The chart called for the cre-
ation of a new position in the
school board administration.
Hall claimed that the position
could cost as much as $80,000;
although Larry Alderman, the
School District's personnel di-
rector, said that it wouldn't.
"Our employees need a true
raise," said Hall. "We can't give


them one if we keep adding
more administrative positions."
Miller indicated that the
purpose of the new, position on
the chart was to alle\ iate some
of the work already put on
Cheryl James, who writes
grants for the school district.
School Board Member
VeEtta Hagan-Smith said that
she'd had too many people call
her about school choice.
"They're going to pull their
children out and place them ini
private schools," she said. She
noted that without the students
at the schools, the schools
would lose more funding.
Hall made a motion to keep
the organizational chart already
established b\ the school board.
Sm lthseconded his motion.


The motion passed 4-1, with
School Board Member Clyde
Alexander voting against it.
.Alexander said that he felt
the school board was getting,
nowhere by not adopting the
chart and that the classroom
would suffer because of it.
"How is that position going
to affect the classroom?" Hall
asked.
"Everything we do as a
board affects the classroom,"
Alexander replied.
In the meeting, Hall later
recommended the recall of two
groundskeepers positions that he
had made a motion to put in ear-
lier in the year.
The board agreed to decide
on a \\ ork-h.op meeting at the
next board meeting in June.,


Madison Academy
Hosts

Sports Banquet
Page 1B
46 + 4 Tax=50





,, .. ... 3-DIGIT 326
P.K. YONGE LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
100 SMATHERS LIBRARY
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007
h 1 ,lhI,,ihll i,,,,,Ih,,si)l.llh, hI h,,h,,[Illh,,IIu ,,h lIh I

Miadison, Florida 32340


County


Commission


Revises


Drug Testing


Policy

ENew rule says clerical em-
ployees cannot be randomly test-
ed.

By Jacob Bembri
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County Commission voted
to revise its drug testing policy on Wednesday,
June 1.
The revision calls for only people in safe-
ty-sensitive positions to be subject to random
drug tests. However, any person who violates
the county commission's drug and alcohol
policies may be given a drug or alcohol test.
Any person who tests positive will be subject
to immediate termination.
County employees who work in safety
sensitive positions include those with the road
department, public works department, EMS,
emergency management and employees whose
positions require them to drive, while '. working
foi lle pli_'pcitc .tppr.iser.
People \\ ho are employ ed in clerical or ad-
ministramtie positions aie not subject to tan-
dom drug screenings but may be tested with
reasonable suspicion. Reasonable-suspicion
testing is based on a belief that an employee is
using or has used drugs in violation of the em-
ployer's policy. This may be based upon ob-
servable phenomena at work, including direct
observation of the person using the drugs; ab-
normal conduct or erratic behavior while at
work or a significant deterioration in work per-
formance; a report of drug use, provided by a
reliable and credible source; evidence that an
individual has tampered with a drug test; infor-
mation that an employee has caused, con-
tributed to or been involved in an accident
while at work; and evidence that an employee.
has used, possessed, sold, solicited or tran
Please See Drug Testing, Page 2A


By Mike Moore
Gieene Publishing, Inc.

They are joining hands as partners
for a big February weekend. The City
of Greenville and North Florida Com-
munity College will host a huge "Ray
Charles Weekend" tentatively set for
Friday and Saturday, February 17, and
18, 2006.
On Fiida\ the: 17th, jazz groups
from Florida State University; Florida
SA & M Unikersitc. and Valdosta State
University will present musical num-
Sbers at NFCC. Saturday, the 18th, the
Dedication of the Ray Charles Memor-
ial is scheduled in Greenville.
The agreement to work together on
the project was reached during


Greenville's regular town council
meeting, Monday evening.
The bronze likeness of Charles, a
former Greenville resident, is presently
being worked on and is expected to be
ready by the February date. The city is
receiving the statue itself at no cost,
but will provide a base and surround-
ing area.
S In other action, the council heard
from Jim Parrish about grants the town
has applied for, and the news appears
to be good, with strong possibilities for
receiving funds.
Council also decided to open the
Haffye Hayes Pond for fishing on the
first Saturday of each month. The first
date the pond will be open will be
Monday, the Fourth of July.
Please See Greenville, Page 2A


p1


An afternoon
thunderstorm in spots


( ,_ ., -.
Partly cloudy with a
t-storm or two


MCHS Cowgirl

Shoot-Out
When: Saturday, June 11th
Where: MCHS & NFCC Gyms
Time: 9 a.m. 3 p.m.
What: All day basketball festivities featuring local
high school teams. There will be 10 games at each
Student come out and watch.
Parents bring your young ladies out to watch.
Cost: $1


3 Sections, 34 Pages


area
site.


Annie's Mailbox...............4B
Around Madison............4-5A
Boating Safety...................3B
Church.........................8-9A
Classifieds.....................6B
Comm. Calendar...............5A
Jail Report.......................3A
Legals.............................. 7B
Mad. Co. History..............6A-


Nation & World.................5B
Obituaries....... ....... 5A
Outdoors......................2-3B
The Remote
Guide....................C Section
Sports............................... 1B
Step Back in Time............4B
Viewpoints.............. .2-3A
Weather.........................10A


4 i.


U- n iv *m


I Ananb~s


Partners: Greenville And NFCC Join For Ray Charles Project

SIICollege and town join for memorial tribute to man
who grew up in Greenville.





I"Accu Weathe-i"








2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Jacob Bemby P




Are You Really


Ready To Fly?
"Therefore you also be ready, for the Son of Man is coming
at an hour you do not expect." Matthew 24:44
The words to an old song from the seventies called "I Wish
We'd All Been Ready" still have a haunting effect on me..."Life
was filled with guns and wars, and everyone got trampled on the
floor/I wish we'd all been ready/Children died/The days grew
cold/A piece of bread could buy a bag of gold/I wish we'd all
been ready/There's no time to change your mind/The Son has
come and you've been left behind." I first heard the song in a
movie called A Thief in the Night. The movie was about a young
woman who was left behind after Christ came to rapture His
church.
If one looks at the Bible, one can see how many prophecies
have been fulfilled. All the prophecies that pointed to Christ in
the Old Testament were brought to fruition, with His birth. His
life, His death on the Cross, His resurrection, and His ascension
into Heaven. A great number of prophecies that point to His re-
turn have also come to pass.
I can't understand how some people are gullible enough to
follow the horoscopes, listen to psychics or believe that Nos-
tradamus held the key to the future but still won't read or believe
the Living, God-breathed truth found in the Bible.
We are warned in the Bible to be ready for Jesus to come
and catch up His church in the air to be with Him forever. I don't
have to worry, because I know that I will be going with Him if
it happens in my lifetime. If it doesn't, and I die a natural death,
I don't have to worry, either, because I will still be with my Lord
and Savior Jesus Christ.
Ask yourself, "Where would I go if I died today? Would I
be left if Christ returned to rapture the church?" Be honest. If
you can't say with assurance, that you would be with Jesus, ask
Him to come into your heart, turn from your sins and begin liv-
ing for Him.


TopR Reasons To Buy
Ip Next Wednesday's

AT 3Madison County

Carrier
I I


i County Schools Get

F-CAT Grades




2 Special Health

Section



3 June Wedding

Planner



A Exercise
Your Brain.
1 ?Cad The eip/Jt


~e~c1 TI1et4ew$PaPG.~


loria Press Associatio


gnterpri0c ^^rntxte
Award Wiing Newspaer 111 SE Shelby St Madison, FL 32341
S, (850) 973-6361 Fax: (850) 973-6494
greenepub@greenepublishing.com
WJ 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. Kerr 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 classified is Mlondav at 3:10 p.m.
Deadline foi Legal 4de rnistment is MI'ondacn at 5pin
Thc re will b a '." charge tor A.fidat .is.
CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT
Subscriptuon Rate,-
In County $26 Our-of-County $31
(State & local axues uincludedl


-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is Ith honest\ and integrity "
(itc iHrjlnbisoan
In tr rprisr r1orber
Madison Recorder established 1S65.
Neiz Enterprise established 1901,
Consolidated June -5. 190S
Published \i eeld b\ Gretnt Pilishin. Inc .
1695 S SR 53. Madison. FL 32340. Periodicals
postage PAID at NMadison Post Office 32340. Pub-
ihcation No. 1'7.400.
POSTMASTER Send address. changes to
The liaison Eniitrp ist -Ret'ieidt P.O. Draw\er
772. Madison. FL 32341
This newspaper reserves the right to reject
dan ad'.errlsement. ne\s matter. or subscriptions
that. in the opinion of the management. % ill not be
for the best interest of the count\ and;or the om\n-
ers of this newspaper, and to investigate an\ ad-
'ertisement submitted.
All photos gienr to Grcent Publisfiune. Inc for
pubhlicauon in lths ine'.spaper must he picked up no
later than 6 mon-ths from the date the\ are dropped off
Gricn, Pubil,,ltc. ,.' \. ill not be responsible for pho-
tos beyond said deadline


Drug Testing

Cont'd from Page 1A
sferred drugs while working or while on the employer's premis-
es or while operating the employer's vehicle, machinery or
equipment.
Employees may be tested for any or all of the following sub-
stances: alcohol, amphetamines, barbiturates, benodiazepines,
cannabinoids, cocaine, methodone, methaqualone, opiates,
phencyclidine and propoxyphene.
Phencylidine (better known as "angel dust") is the only hal-
lucinogen that will be tested and methodone and propoxyphene
("darvocet") are the only synthetic narcotics that will be tested.
No constitutional officers or county commissioners are sub-
ject to drug testing. The only way that an elected official may be
"fired" is by being voted out by the electorate or being removed
from office by the governor of the state.
All candidates for employment with.the county commission
or a constitutional officer must subject themselves to drug
screening and a criminal background check.
The Madison County School Board only has a random drug
testing policy for its bus drivers, according to Larry Alderman,
personnel director at the school board. Alderman said that the
Madison County Education Association has prohibited the board
from adopting a policy for its teachers, custodians or other peo-
ple in non-bus driver roles.


Lee

Cont'd from Page 1A

development company plans 'to have a period of time in which
only Madison County residents may purchase property in Lee-
ward Estates. After the initial "home folks first" sale, the lots
will be open for public sale.
New county manager Joe Miranti was introduced at the
meeting.


Greenville

Cont'd from Page 1A
Jimmy Spradley spoke at the council meeting to request im-
provement be made in the town's drainage system. He wants to
purchase additional property'and is concerned about the flood-
ing in certain areas.
New county manager Joe Miranti was introduced at the
meeting.
Since the first Monday of next month, when the council
would normally meet, falls on the Fourth of July holiday, mem-
bers moved the meeting to July 11.


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Friday, June 10, 2005


UK ~IIL~


Looking At Life

Through Different Eyes
SA group of my ninth-graders was preparing for a major pre-
sentation, putting up maps and arranging their performance area.
Instead of sitting at my desk, I sat in a student chair nearby, the
better to see and assess. Since they took longer than other
groups, I said, "I am going to slouch down in this chair while I
wait."
Even though I had said that to the students around me, a
loud chorus arose from the entire class. "Oh, no, Ms. Jarvis. You
,don't let us slouch, so we can't allow you to slouch."
I slid lower in the chair and rested my head on the back.
"Now I understand why you want to: sit like this." I told them.'
."It's pretty comfortable, and it lets you look at things different-
ly."
I cast my eyes up to the ceiling and- yikes! spotted a spi-
der up among the lights. "Eek! There's a spider up there," I
squealed.
"We know, 1Ms. Jar is," one girl said. "We' e seen it before.
It's.been there all year. It's dead."
"Oh," I murmured, and cast my glance around the top of the
room. Hmmm... a replacement tile that did not match the rest of
the ceiling, a spot where a tile didn't fit properly, one corner of
a tile torn loose, a crescent-shaped water stain (leak?), a light
section that did not work, and that deceased spider. Besides a
smooth expanse of white, that's what I saw.
What did I not see? A blank expression on the face of a stu-
dent I just called on, the top of someone's head during a forbid-
den nap, two girls chewing illicit gum, and anyone throwing a
paper wad.. Wow! The view from a slouch was much more
peaceful than from my usual stance at the lectern. I decided to
slouch more often.
People who specialize in this sort of thing say that you can
easily find an item you have dropped on the floor. Just stretch
'out on said floor and lay your face one-side-down. Right away
you will spot that contact lens or bobby pin or tiny pearl earring.
(Don't ask me how a person gets to be a specialist in looking for
lost items; I can't imagine.) It works! Just a moment from a dif-
ferent viewpoint, and your lost piece is recovered.
Where am I going with this? Well, I believe that adopting a
different viewpoint once in a while will help us socially, politi-
cally, and spiritually. You've heard the saying, "Don't criticize a
man until you've walked a mile in his shoes." That's sound ad-
vice. That different viewpoint helps us understand the person's
attitudes, even if we can't join whole-heartedly in them.
Are you butting heads with someone at work? Do you get
into anr argument every night with the same relative"'Does that
family in the second pew at church keep you from worshipping
well? Maybe a different viewpoint will help ease that situation.
It's worth a try. Lie down on the grass, slouch down into a chair,
or flop back in the porch swing, and look around from there.
You'll see clouds in unusual formations, stars twinkling bril-
liantly, a smooth unmarred ceiling, and perhaps a dead spider.
And maybe you'll find something you lost.
Thanks to that class of freshman for allowing me to see
things from a different view. It gave me a way to handle diffi-
culties and doldrums. I highly recommend a new view as an ap-
plication that can make life better.
Anyone want a spider carcass? Maybe a trade for the cicada
shell on your front porch post? It's amazing what a different
view will offer and the possibilities it can open for us.
Excuse me. I'm going to lie on my dining room carpet while
I listen to a Muddy Waters CD. That should bring me to an en-
tirely different place and time. Oh, yeah.




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Mowing Stump Removal Land Clearing Ponds
Construction Cleanup Roads Culvert Pipes
Disking Boxblading
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By: Bill McCrea
"Now that it's hurricane season, have you safeguarded your home,
and are you taking advantage of the tax free hurricane supplies?"


Holly Land

"Yeah, I think my house is
safe. I do not know if I'm
quite ready for it yet, so I
have a lot more shopping to
do."

Beatrice Hopper
with granddaughter
Niawallie
"No, I'm not ready. I
have not been shopping
yet and I did not know
that those items are tax
free, so I'm glad that you told me."

Hillary Barnes

"No, I have, not done any-
thing. But, when it gets clos-:
er, and I know that there's a
hurricane coming, that's
when I'll be shopping."


VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


~rrje 4tlaitioun


Michelle White

"Yes, my house is safe-
guarded. I bought flash-
lights, water, canned goods
and tape."


Ginny Quackenbush

"No, I have not purchased
any so far If we hear one
coming, we will run out and
get some more."


Roshanda Denson

"Yes, my home is ready for
the worst of it. We already
had our stuff from last year.
We went to Home Depot and
purchased everything we
needed."


i !



















'And what is so rare as a day in June'
A night that's spent upon the moon!
Back in late fall, when new businesses opened in Lee, a
fourth one assumed new management and an old one moved to
a new location, our column spread the news spotlighting first the
Water'n Hole (Yes, we did, Gary, read the December paper!)
and the later Harmon's Affordable Tree Service. We also wel-
comed Wanda Henderson into Archie's and spoke of McNicol
Realty purchasing the old Corner Store and complimented Doug
on how nice the new place looked.
We also asked readers to visit the interesting new Horse
Tales however, Sandy was remodeling so we delayed putting
her in the spotlight. But now the exterior has been refurbished,
is shiny white and light and its front grounds covered with odd
and interesting objects, many of them fluttering and turning in
the breeze. So we again introduce you to Sandy, an energetic
lady whose store contains a diverse and interesting display cov-
ering everything from feed and medicine for your pets and hors-
es to books and a wide variety of objects d'art. Your comments
will probably range from "Interesting" and "How unusual" to
"How about that!"
Sandy is also a representative for HA-30 (Hyaluronic Acid)
which she carrier in stock and recommends highly as a dietary
supplement several of her customers here have also told us
how it has helped them. Coming into Lee from the west, Horse
Tales is on the right as short way past the post office. Its invit-
ing and colorful display out front catches the eye and draws one
like a magnet to stop and see what's inside. So if you haven't
already, stop by and explore you'll enjoy your visit.
We recently congratulated some outstanding Lee graduates.
We add to that illustrious list Jennifer Wilson, a recent honor
graduate Magna Cum Laude from Stetson University. The
outstanding young lady's many accomplishments were outlined
in Friday's ER.. Her very proud parents are Pat and Trish Blair
of Lee.
Congratulations also to the Lee Elementary students who
earned the county's highest FCAT scores tho you have left old
Lee Junior High, you did not leave its high standards behind.
And to Charlotte Johnson who was deservedly chosen for
Lee's 2005 School Related Personnel Award. ,
We loved Ginger's column, especially her poem "The
Reaching Hand" in Friday's paper and Mike's informative and
stirring "Memorial Day" and the history lesson he the old water
tower with Tommy Greene's striking picture., Also, Jacob's
moving piece on Harry Hitch. And to the author of Memorial
Day celebrations, thanks.
By the way Madison, what happened to Madison County's
Memorial remembrance events this year? Who is taking
Bernard Wilson's place?: We.,sure miss him!,, :: .
Area churches are in.the IKe ~ i i Ireat really, inspired, -
Vacation Bible-School plans read\ for- all those eager partici-
pants. And speaking of churches, if you didn't attend your own
Sunday evening, we hope you enjoyed the great voices of the
Pearsons when they performed at Macedonia.
While enjoying a great BLT at Archie's Wednesday we had
joined Lorraine Berghuis and friend Pat there for lunch we had
the pleasure of seeing Ruby Ulm and her daughter Sandra. Ruby
and I attended Lee Junior High and the old Madison High, grad-
uating in 1936. We were 16 and she was 15 and we remembered
taking the teacher's exam following our junior year. We even
passed all of it except'the reading part we had never been ex-
posed to what was in that part. Over the years, our paths haven't
crossed much my daughter Gloria was in the same class as San-
dra and Ruby was their teacher. Then, we were together with Ed
and Joyce Smith and Hazel and Marjorie Woodard in planning
the old Macedonia School reunion. It was great to see her again.
Curtis McClain tells us that he was enjoying his two-week
vacation until he had to undergo an operation in the middle of it.
But when we reminded him that.we had seen his barbeque,
smoke early Monday, he sad he bounced back in a hurry and was
doing fine. He never misses a chance to cook out.
And, now, please bear with me once more as we place a
somber mask upon our Pollyanna face. Sometimes, newspaper
headlines can't be ignored even by "this is the best of all possi-
ble worlds" types.
First, the local papers for quite some time French was fried
(justly so!), Clark's downfall chronicled and once again Bassett
is being hounded (again, justly so!). Both the French and Bas-
sett names have provided much fodder for the media fold and
their characters so far successful attempts at "milking the tax-
payers" have those overburdened and under-served fold up in
arms and about ready to throw their own version of the famed
tea party.
Which takes us to the Florida Times Union with its cover-
age of the Pat Lockett-Felder's "fleecing of the taxpayers." This
city councilwoman took her part of the council's allotment for
Jacksonville improvements and had a 6-foot obelisk with her
face at the top and "Pat Lockett-Felder still working for the
people" inscribed below.
Any views expressed in this column are strictly my own and
are not necessarily the ones held by this newspaper.


Madison County...



JAIL




REPORT


6/1/05
Daryl Bruce Conley--
VOP (circuit)
Fontella Michelle Mon-
lyn--Begging or soliciting
alms in public
6/2/05
Marvin Thomas--VOP
(circuit)
Johnny Lee Simmons--
Criminal registration
6/3/05
William Davis--VOP
(county)
Marvin Lewis Powell--
Violation of parole
Timothy Leo Miller--
Robbery (no weapon)
Latonia Meshelle
Roberson--VOP (circuit)
Ronald Gordon Bilyou--
Failure to appear
Daniel Raymond
O'Quinn--DUI
6/4/05
Latonia Meshelle
Roberson--VOP (circuit)
Gordan Demond Lewis-
-Trespass after warning
Elaine Dennard
Calderon--Cheating, petit
theft
Randell Dale Scott, Jr.--
VOP (circuit)
Fiero Vonsha Arnold--
Criminal mischief
Isaac Sale--DWLSR or
cancelled, unknown charge,
writ of bodily attachment
Anthony Steven Pleas--
Criminal registration (sexual


predator)
6/5/05
Theron Lamorris Mc-
Daniel--VOP (county)
Terrance Lashawn
Phillips--Domestic violence
(battery)
Cameron Kenneth
Franklin--Trespass of an oc-
cupied structure
David Gerald Perry--
Contempt of court
Shandi Rae. Steelman--
Possession of drug parapher-
nalia, possession of marijua-
na more than 20 grams, pos-
session of marijuana with in-
tent to sell
James Collen
Williamson -- Unknown
charge
6/6/05
Alesha Elizabeth Wing--
Domestic violence (battery)
Joni Marie Starling--
Disorderly intoxication, tres-
pass after warning
6/7/05
Timothy Lamar Pea-
cock--Criminal registration
Marvin Lee Park--Pos-
session. of controlled sub-
stance other than
cocaine/marijuana, posses-
sion of controlled sub-
s ranLe/ meih a ilphetamine.
posession of drug parapher-
nalia, possession of a firearm
in the commission of a
felony,. possession, of mari-
Sjuana less than 20 grams


The Madison County School Board will be participating in
the Summer Food Service Program during the months of June
and July.
Nutritionally balanced meals will be provided to all chil-
dren regardless of race, color, gender, disability, age, or
national origin during summer vacation when school break-
fasts and lunches are not available. All children 18 years old
and younger, if open site, are eligible for meals at no charge
and there will be no discrimination in the course of the meal
service. The programs are only approved for geographical
areas of need where 50 percent or more of the children qual-
ify for free and reduced price meals during the school year.
Summer feeding sites that are located at schools provide
meals to all children in the immediate vicinity in addition to
those enrolled in summer school.
The following sites will be participating in the Summer
Food Service Program: Madison Co. High, Madison Co.
Central and Madison Co. Excel.
Any person who believes he or she has been discriminated
against in any USDA-related activity should write or call
immediately to:
USDA
Director, Office of Civil Rights
Room 326-W
Whitten Building
!4th & Independence A \enue. S.W.
Washington, D.C. 20250-9410
(202) 720-5964 (voice or TDD)
USDA is an equal opportunity provider and employer.


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The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


I drove in the fog yesterday. And again today. Fog is fasci-
nating. Yesterday, I was on the interstate. Going 70 mph in the
fog can be exciting. But today's drive, although much slower,
was still an adventure. Fog makes its own rules. Go too fast or
with no lights on, and you could lose.
Weather experts have studied fog and decided it is really
clouds touching the earth. They also have divided this simple
thing into several different types. To me, it is just fog. But that
idea of something from the heavens dropping down to touch
earth is pretty cool. Not many things do that.
There are things to learn from fog.
Fog hides things. There are foghorns, fog lights, and other
items to help us navigate in the tricky stuff. There may be a large
truck in front of us and we do not know it is there. A person or
animal may be crossing the road and we can't see them. We must
learn to be cautious and to expect the unexpected and to be alert,
Snot just in fog. but in life. There are hidden things in life, things
\ e need to check out and \ie"\ more deeply. Is this person what
he seems? Is this deal too good to be true? Are there hidden mo-
tives? What does the fine printsay?
Fog is temporary. The morning sun usually burns it away
and we just get on with our lives. We should learn how tempo-
rary things really are. I am still amazed that I can think of things
from 40 or 50 years ago. How fast life moves. I just read about
a friend, someone I remember when he was in high school, who
is now a grandfather. I don't get old, but life is certainly moving
fast for others.
The Book of James in the Bible says, "Look here, you peo-
ple who say, "Today or tomorrow we are going to a certain town
and will stay there a year. We will do business there and make a
profit." How do you know what will happen tomorrow? For
your life is like the morningfog-it's here a little while, then it's
gone. What you ought to say is, "If the Lord wants us to, we will
live and do this or that."
Fog creeps in gradually and silently. How did Carl Sandburg
say it? "The fog comes on little cat feet." Sometimes things
creep up on us-good things and bad. The aging of the body, the
changes of life, we often overlook. Many things don't happen
with suddenness.
Fog can' be pretty. Seeing.the sea or. a farm field in the morn-
ing mist can 'be enjoyable. I have often crossed one of the
,bridges over Tampa Bay and looked at the city's skyline in the
fog. Not bad.
Fog gets forgotten. Just get it moved away and let me see
where I'm going and get on with my important things.
How short time is, just a vapor, a morning fog.
We should learn that fog hides things, is temporary, comes
on slowly, can be beautiful, and is quickly forgotten. MostlI, I
think of how temporary things are. The haze will lift and the day
\ ill go on. The fog will be forgotten.
So, do we drive our cars and see the fog, no more important
than rain or sunshine,.or do we actually learn these lessons and
act on what we have learned?
I hope we learn that there are hidden things in life and stay
alert. I hope we learn how fleeting and temporary the things of
earth really are. Things, both good and bad, can move slowly
and can very quickly be forgotten. And we must not forget the
beauty of simple things.
"Time is a sandpile we run our fingers in."...Carl Sandburg


LOOKS GOOD AT ANY AGE
It's National Dairy and the one thing you need to know is
that you never outgrow your need for milk! Diary foods supply
75% of the calcium in the American diet. It is a nutrient that
plays an important role in maintaining healthy bones and teeth.
Many nutrition experts agree that Americans do not get
enough calcium in their diets. Children often prefer sodas and
surveys show they begin to cut down on dairy foods by the age
of ten, just when their calcium needs-are increasing. Adults, on
average only get half of their calcium needs each day.
Calcium needs vary throughout our lifetime. Active teens
need 1300 mg. of calcium which means eating four servings of
calcium rich foods each day. Young children (under the age
nine) and adults under fifty years of age need three servings each
day.
For a number of years now, nutritionists have recommend-
ed adults over fifty get 1200 mg. of calcium. Bones tend to lose
density as we age, so this age group's recommended daily al-
lowance of calcium is almost as great as' the teenager. Re-
searchers now know these levels help reduce the risk of osteo-
porosis.
If you are worried about the calories and fat in dairy food,
look again. There are so many low fat and fat free dairy foods
on the market today you have a large selection at the grocery
store. To boost your calcium intake try these suggestions:
Drink one or two 8 oz. glasses of skim milk each day.
Use plain or vanilla yogurt in place of mayonnaise in
recipes for potato salad and cole slaw.
Make shakes and smoothies with skim milk or yogurt and
fruit.
Add powdered milk to foods you prepare pudding, bread,
muffins, soup can get a calcium boost. A single tablespoon of
nonfat powdered dry milk adds 52 mgs. of calcium.
Use buttermilk for mashed potatoes and baked goods its
low in fat and adds flavor without calories.
Top a salad with low fat cheese.
Serve frozen yogurt for a refreshing dessert.
The National Dairy Council has some great recipes using
dairy food on their website. It's always best to get your calcium
from foods.


Friday, June 10, 2005


VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS






4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder AROUND JADISON COUNTY Friday, June 10, 2005

.. Toni Blanton To Compete
In Miss Florida Pageant


Tom Reeves is pictured moments before he is sworn into the Georgia Bar by Circuit Judge Richard M. Cowart. Reeves'
wife Lisa, parents Tracy and Sandra and brother Wes watch the ceremony.


Tom Reeves Becomes


Member Of Georgia Bar


Tom Reeves became a member of
the Georgia Bar when he was sworn in
by Circuit Judge Richard M. Cowarn,
Monday, June 6. in the Brooks County
Courtroom.
The ceremony took place before a
small gathenng of family.


Reeves is married to tha former
Lisa Masters of St. Augustine and they
have two young daughters. Kayla and
Abbie. He is the son of Trac\ and San-
dra Reeves and brother of Wes Reeves.
all of Madison. Reeves sister L\n
Reeves Hosseini and husband Sepehr


and their t\\o sons, Ben and Joe\ reside
in Atlanta. His brother Fred and %\ife
'icki are both attorneN s in the Tampa'
area.
Ree\es is a partner in the law firm
of Da\ is. Schnitker. Ree\ es and Bro\\ n-
ing.


Katie Sanders



Headed To Girls State


Katie Sanders was select-
ed to represent American Le-
gion Post 224 at the 2005
Girls State program. She is
the daughter of Ted and Kim
Sanders and will be a senior at
Madison County High School
when fall classes begin. Flori-
da Girls State is a nationally


recognized program spon-
sored by the American Legion
and is held each year in Flori-
da's capital, Tallahassee.
Katie has been preparing
for Girls State for several
weeks, even though it starts on
June 9 and ends on June 17.
For all Girls "Staters", there is


Toni Blanton
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Toni Blanton hopes to hear:the refrain of "There she is, Miss
America" and will take a major step towards seeing her dream
come true, begir inni Satirda\. June 25, in Miami.
T. he Nis Florida pageant preltminariels ill begin on that date
and continue through until Saturda\. Jui\ 2nd.
"That will be the real dealthen," Blanton said in a phone in-
terview.
The winner of the pageant will go on to compete in the Miss
America pageant in Atlantic Citi, New Jersey in September.
Blanton competed in the Miss Florida pageant last year after
winning the Miss North Florida Community College pageant held
in Madison. When asked if she had learned anithine from last
year's experience, she siid. "I know how to do my hair for the
pageant inoi\.I' e got it do\\Mi pat."
Blanton said that she was also more familiar v. ith the dress for
the pageant.
"Il'm excited about (competing in the pageantt" Blantorn. \\ho
qualified this \ear b\ being croi ned NMiss North Flonrid Fair, lhe
said .. .
Blanton. .a gradtiate of NFCC, latight ph \sical education this
past year at NMadison Acadeinmi. She has taught dance at Beck''s
Dance Steps Studio tor the past eight years. She has taken dance
herself for 19 years.
In the fall, Blanton i\ ill attend the University of North Florida',
where she will major iii Comniunicatons. k ith an emphasis in Pub-
lic Relations. Her future plans include ov nin2 her .,i n prom and
pageant gown shop.
Toni is the daughter of Tony and Bets\ Blanion. of Madison.
She has one brother, Patrick, and one sister. Bridgette.


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Katie Sanders
a mandatory Government
Questionnaire which h includes
conducting inier\ie\s \ ith
county officials and research-
ing information concerning
the State Senate that must be
completed before their arrival
in Tallahassee. Completion of
this questionnaire \\ill qualhf
each girl to run for a local or
state office. While in Talla-
hassee, the cirls n ill establish
their own ciry governments
and will be responsible for
maintaining da\ to da\ func-


IRaepc'.
a


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Min. Balance to obtain APY is $5,000
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before maturity will reduce the .,S1 The AIi is calculated on -interest
compounded daily and posted monthly; If allowed, aln, ihi,-,.,.eal of
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disclosedisaccurateasof6/01/05 MemberFDkC


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eL I I I







Friday, June 10, 2005


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


June 1- 12
Floridians can save while
preparing themselves for the
2005 hurricane season. Florida's
hurricane Preparedness Sales Tax
Exemption will allow individuals
and families an opportunity to
purchase certain disaster pre-
paredness supplies without pay-
ing sales tax.
SJune
Interfaith Community Ac-
tion Network Inc., located in the
Annex Building of Damascus
Missionary Baptist Church at
corer of Martin Luther King and
Smith Street in Madison is hold-


ing open enrollment for an after
school program 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 10
Singles Dance Party, hosted
by Positive Christian Singles,
meets every Friday at 8:30 p.m.
at 1650 "River Street (1/4) mile
east of Sam's Club, in Valdosta.
The theme for tonight is Safari
Dance Party. DJ plays country,
oldies, and rock; dance mixers,
karaoke, and door prizes. $8 ad-


mission includes food and
drinks. For more info, call 229-
242-3797.
June 11
Overcoming Yourself with
Pastor Nicky Yarborough at 7
p.m. at the Foundation of Faith
Church International, 1915 Dale
St., Tallahassee. For more infor-
mation, call 850-575-5490.
June 12
Homecoming Kelly-Lamb
Friends Day at Hopewell Baptist
Church. Please plan to attend and
help make this a great day! Sun-
day School is at 10:30, Morning
Worship is at 11:30 and covered


~JF*i1lI C7zlw ~ TuIANI~ YOU TlANY

MCMH OFFERS THANKS
Tha nk Nu t, kci i Ii .horprk ciptd in dl Bio-Tecir'iin mNla,% Cnisuahi
lneidc .1 -2 l.i '4 iis r
InLiLin ~r' N1 "4l_1-6. .The panic ipit I' IIlldd ~~nrd~C
~' froiin Nl IdiSu(ll Coiunt; NliriiriaiI 1 -i;pit.'. FFloi ida DepUiireiii I-I o Health. NIhdisonI
Co(iurairI1Healthi Depwrnieil. NI.dj l(lli' 'tnif\ E mer-weric N aria-eient. NMad ~m_
E--Ckur-il. E nier._cnc\ N kleicjil SerIt:. ..e,. N lIaci~o 'ii cir Dep~ii; iient. Lmi ~Entloi 'ii emit
Ibu iii Police )epaiitnincnrarand the S hr'ic it",CI iCel.in Srtic1 li rand sttideniufro 'ntthe
North Flir idda 111-11ILuI [it, Co le'2e Ithe *.icti ni,& i. Y, -ui hard I,k rk nude 0.1- 1r L
-~drill a %er-, uc-L~--~fil mone. Ihdr.i I\00'

%MadimiWn C'Than k 'iM ourial. Ho ..[fa9
Dl1ev\ter Tedni1

VOW: qlank you


dish lunch is at 12:30.
June 13
The Suwannee Chapter of
the Florida Trail Association will
hold its monthly meeting at- the
Suwannee River Water Manage-
ment District from 7-9 p.m. on
US 90 and CR 49, 2 miles east of
Live Oak. The public is wel-
come! The program will be a
.presentation of the award win-
ning documentary, Winged Mi-
gration. For more information,
contact Sam Bigbie at 386-362-
5090.
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
jackpot of $250 each week. The
Elk's Lodge is located on H,\ y
145 (Valdosta Hwy) across from
Fellow. ship Bapust Church.
June 14
The Su'wannee Rijer Water
kManacemern Dist'nc's Go'em-
ing Board \\ dl meet at 9 a m. at
District Headquarters. H%\% 49
and 90 East. Li\e Oak. The
meeting is to consider District
business' and conduct pubbi hear-
ings on regulator\ and land ac-
qtislluoin maiters Following the
board meeting the Go'emning
Board \till anend a \workshop
All meetings. workshops. and
heanngs are open to the pubhc.


COMMUNITY CALENDAR

FOR ALL YOUR COMMUNITY CALENDAR EVENTS, CALL KERRY AT 973-4141


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Buyers of Pine, Hardwood, and C\ press Timber
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Home 850-929-7519
Mobile 850-673-1718
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Serving Madison
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503 W. Base St., Madison
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1690 Raymond Diehl Rd., B1
Tallahassee, Florida 32308
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James R. Busbj

James R. Busby, age 65, passed away June 2, 2005. Jim
was born in Madison and graduated from,Florida State Univer-
sity. He lived in Orange Park and had a long career in the in-
surance industry. He enjoyed hunting, golfing, boating and gar-
dening. His greatest love was family and home. He was a mem-
ber if Orange Park Presbyterian Church, where he previously
served as Elder and Treasurer.
He was preceded in death by his parents, James Aritus Bus-
by and Ruby Lee Busby, and his siblings, Charles Busby and
Grace Rutherford. He is survived by his wife of 42 years, Bar-
bara; his daughter, Laura Rainey (Richard); and grandchildren,
Matthew and Elizabeth of Marietta, Ga.
A memorial service will be held at 4 p.m., Wednesday, June
8th at Orange Park Presb\ terian Church, 1905 Park Avenue. A
reception will follow in the Fellowship Hall. The interment will
be Friday at 11 a m. in Grace\ ille. In lieu of flowers, donations
in his name ma\ be made tio the American Cancer SocietN. 904-
398:10537, or Hospice of Jacksonville, 904-733-9818.


S


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6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


In. i. .


Friday, June 10, 2005


r


In The Spotlight.....


Jim


Ik,


&


Mary


Clark


" Th"'A


. .. ,


Jim Clark in "Tent City"


Mary and Jim Clark %with their bo)s. left to right. Gain and Keith in the
Smoke. Mountains of North Carlonia. many years ago.


Korea in 1968.


B\ Bill McCrea
Gr,'eit Publishing. Inc.
Jim Clark grew' up right here in
Madison; however. he met his tife Nlarn
else here. While stationed over in Eng-
land in the Air Force. Jim nmet lary and
the two ha'e lived in man\ different lo-
cauons throughout the Southwest United
States and Europe The\ decided to come
back to Mladison to lixe on the farm that
Jim %was raised on to lixe the remaining
\ears of their lives.
They are now living on the remain-
ing 40 acres of the farm that covered
close to i00 acres. where Jim worked at
the age of helping his father cope w ith
the loss ;of lis i fcl \ ho died ol pnetnmo-
nia.i
"I only kwent to school until the third
grade. When mn mom died I "as S. So.
my daddy pulled me out of school and
put mie to :work or the farm," said Jim.
At an early age, Jim learned the.
meaning of work helping his father deal
w ith the hardship of maintaining the du-
ties of the farm and also watching over
his four sisters ranging in age from six
months to 12 years old.
After working on the farm until his
late teens, Jim then began working at
Wildcat Construction building radio tow-
ers from 1948 to 1950 and then'joined the
Air Force. ,
"Around the early 50's, I got my call
to join the Army; I got my draft notice
when I was 19. But, I didni'twant togo
into the Army. So, I took my Air Force
exam and scored high enough to be ac-
cepted. I then ventured to San Antonio,
Texas for training." said Jim.
His first duty station \was Fort Gor-
don in Georgia, and then wxas transferred
to England in 1951.
"I %\as stationed in the Lix erpool area
for four years and then came back to the
States to Lumia Air Force base. And. then
went back to England. which began my


L


13 Near long engagement to being sta-
uoned in Europe Around that time. I met
Mlarn." said Jim.
During Jim's military career, he
spent a hitch in Korea. the Belgium Con-
go and Viemam.
From 1959 to 1969 Jim and NMaryr
were able to leaxe Europe and nimoe to
Mount Olive. North Carolina to begin
their family. before Jim went to Vienanm.
Jimn's dutl \\as to manage the Non
Commissioned Officer Clubs, but lhe
originally started working in hospitals
where he met NMar. They met in England
in 1963 w while Marn \as doimn medical
research near Cdambridge
Mar \s from Edinrbbuirh. Sci,,l.ind
and hied theie unul she ieceitedI a schol-
arship to Edinburgh Unixersity at lh.
"I %'as from a rather large cit\ and
had many cultural ad antages such as an
art gallery, theater and the latest mlno tes.
I was also a Girl Guide (Girl Scouts came
from this group)." said Mar)
She was a diligent scholar and ex-
celled in science and literature at an early
age.
"The interesting jobs were in the sci-
entific area. And, it was the beginning of
women, working in this field: Most of my
friends either became scientist, surgeons
or medical doctors. I was very interested
in medicine and .began working in re-
search after I received my degree." M\ar
continued.
In 1962, she was given a place in the
research department at the university do-
ing immunology-studying rejection fac-
tors for organ transplants
"It x\as really bio-science that I ma-
jored in. I w worked with Thalidomide.
which was a drug glen to pregnant
w omien that \\as causing birth defects."
said Mar\.
She studied these defects working in
a hospital near Cambridge as a nurse's
aid.


"1 only studied the effects of
Thaldonirde for about a Near at the end
of m\ deg-ree at the university. But. that's
where mn passion w, as-iworking and re-
searching children vw ith congenital abnor-
malities." said Nlar\.
She then worked \\ith a toxicology
fijm in Cambridge after she graduated.
"'\e worked for companies like Do\\
Chemicals screening the chemical agents.
making sure that it w as bio-friendly and
sale for the general population." said
Mar\.
The couple eventually made it back
to Madison \\here Marn began working
as a schoolteacher. ; J
N.L1i,', i a leined educator. She taught
in Nladison Count\ for 29 Nears and also.
upon returning to this area. attended Val-
dosta State. enrolled in the graduate edu-
cational studies program and received her
masters.
She did manage somnehol to be a
sttax -at-home-mom for a fex, years in be-
txWeen teaching college. as she felt it w'as
important to be invol ed in the daily lie.es
of her children.
Mary began teaching in North Car-
olina. \ here Jim \' as stationed before he
left for Vietnam. She taught in Golds-
burgh. N.C. during the second year of in-
tegration in 1967
"It was quite a transition conun
from the United Kingdom to North Car-
olina. I had not even seen a dirt road be-
fore." said Nlarn.
After his last tour of dut\. Jim retired
in 1972 and moved back to the farm that
\\as considerably smaller as the had sold
off some of the land.
Jim enrolled at Liniversit\ of North
Florida in the Mechanical engineering
program to learn more about ho\ 1to w ork
on the classic cars lie collected oiet the
years The old house and barn on the farm
are now' part of his classic car repair and
"'gra.eiard" as some have not been re-


stored yet and are soon to become "clas-
sic fossils."
While Jim worked on his cars. NMar
helped coordinate the Wee Folks pre-
school program for two years and then
spent the remainder of her career teach-
ing middle school.
"I found teaching middle school
more compatible w ith family life. I didn't
have to spend so much time grading se-
nior honor class essa s." said Mary
She also developed the gifted pro-
gram at Nludison Middle School for 15
years.
"E'en teacher \\ants a kid that is
killing g to. go further. 'That \\as a chal-
lenge I could meet It I could tind a child
that \\as turned on tow yards learning, I
found the challenge would proxy ide things
beyond \what they knewl -e\ploring their
imagination." said larn.
The\ have two sons. Gain. 39. and
Keith. 37. Ga' in lives in Orlando and has
partnered up %lith fello\\ aerospace engi-
neers to build their ow n firm. and is
steadily making progress. Keith lies in
Madison and works at Madison Marble.
The Clarks spend most of their time
on the farm taking it easy. Jim is busy
workingi on his cars. and Mar\ is in-
vol\ed with her grand-kids. taking her
granddaughter. Elizabeth. to dance
recitals. which, she confesses. "can be a
little-bit stressful."
Jim current\ has a Mercedes 380 SL
up on his car lift and describes the paint
job as less than satisfactory. as he expects
the very best for the cars he restores.
He has come full circle and returned
to the farm he \ worked on as a bo\. except
no\\. instead of a hoe, he holds a \ rench.
"I \\as always interested in car me-
chanics. MI\ first car x\as a 1927 Model T
Ford. and I've had so man) cars since
then. And now. I'm trying to get out of it
because I'm 74 and too old to be crawx ling
on the ground undei cars." says Jim.


llarn inomson I(larkI in tne lnirary do-
ing research while she %as a student at the
University of Edinburgh. Scotland, in 1961.


.- ..ML ----Nor
Jim Clark shows off his 1935 Alvis Crested Eagle in 1967. He
found the car in an old barn in England while serving overseas.


IL ( LL


Il


Mary & Jim Clark today.


K7-77 777--


I


I


I I'll







Friday, June 10, 2005


MADISON COUNTY HISTORY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


Old Ebenezer







Church Has Not







Been Forgotten


By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing. Inc.
They have remembered. Ebenezer
United Methodist Church sits closed-up
and all alone for most days ot the year. But
in May, it comes to life. A Homecoming
Day is held in that month, and the eient is
usually attended by several hundred people.
The word '"Ebenezer" in the Bible
means "stone of help" and refers to a
memorial placed by the ancient Hebrew
people. The monument served as a re-
minder to the people of God's deliverance
from enemies.
Ebenezer Church stood as a place of
help.
At the recent Homecoming time. the
43rd such gathering, old friends and familN
once again gathered. The e\ent was Sun-
day, May 29. The Homecoming sermon
was preached by Morris Steen, president of
North Florida Community College. Rev.
Greg Grant, who serves churches in the
Rocky Springs and Hansom areas. took
part as did Ginger Jar\is, Frank Rykard.
Mrs. Robert Andrews. and man\ others.
Volunteers ser\ ed as greeters. ushers, musi-
cians. and helped w\ ith the meal.
Ebenezer is in the Hamburg section of
the county, near Highwa\s 150 and 146.
The church \~as organized some time be-
fore 184-0 then ite nir. builJd 'ing con-
strrcted. The original log church w as on the
site now occupied by the cemetery. No
deeds were made for the property until
1885 when Chandler W. Smith deeded the
church trustees about 2 1/2 acres and in


1891 Simon P. Flowers deeded an addition-
al one acre.
The present structure \%as constructed':,
around 1896 by Hinton Morrow. Other.
church records state that the building was
not actually) constructed until the 1901-02
era.
The pulpit is hand-made and is still in
the church. Old-time flower stands, once
used as lamps, are still there. The altar and
pews remain as the\ were over 100 years
ago.
Many Madison County people hae had
a part in the church's history. The organ
\%as donated by Carrie Wilson Burnett. The
two chairs on the stage were given in 1972
by Larry King. The chandelier was donated
around 1905 or 1906 by Mrs. S. B. Mays.
The table covers were made b\ Mrs. J. R.
Wilson. Sr
Dozens, probably hundreds, of stories
can be told by former church members
about their days at Ebenezer. Jim Hughesy
Sr. as a boy, listened to the quarterly con-
ferences and was amused at the business of
the stewards in their meeting. They as-
sessed each member w ith assessments run-
ning from ..50 to $25. The names were
called at:th conference giving the amount
due. Many- members could not pay until
their crops were har ested in the fall.
Record .sho iv. that \ H. Crunel ;ai
the first pt beginning his work in 1840.
Often, a t r served several churches.
Methodist; historiann. Rev. William E.
Brooks, sj-s"It is interesting to note that
in these e .'years. it was not unusual for


Former church members, frie6fi'd and family gather for an old-time Sunday din-
ner after the Homecoming service. May 29. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emer-
ald Kinsleyi


old Tashionecd Recipe


The church as it appears today, a well-preserved structure. (Greene Publishing,
Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley. May 29. 20051


a circuit to include thirty or more churches
for one minister.
B\ 1940 membership had fallen so
much that regular services were discontin-
ued. Rex Grant recalled that man\ of the
earl) churches were built close f9 where
people lived, since they would-travel b'y
foot, wagon, or horseback to worship. As
people moved away from the area, they at-
tended other churches and membership
dwindled. Many local families still have
ties to Ebenezer and the cemetervyis still
being used. In 1972. the Florida 'nfer-
ence of the Methodist Church transferred
ownership of Ebenezer from the Annual
Conference to the Tallahassee District.
Some of the church's early families
were: Arnold. Bunting. Burnett, Clark,
Cooper, Crane, Drew. Ed\wards. Flowers.
Gaston. Hammerl\. Harrell, Hinton.
Hughey, Kirby, Loper, Manning, Martin,
Mays, Morrow. McCardle. McClellan, Mc-
&,fQerstreet. uil d.geon,
vkard, Sal oke.


Vance. Vann, Wilson, Watts. and Witt.
In 1962 the building was restored
through the generosity of friends. About
$ 1,000 was raised to put on a new\ roof and
paint the building inside and out. The old
\well was restored, the grounds were
cleaned, and the chandelier refinished. The
first-Homecoming was held. July 29. 1962.
A borrowed organ was used and a portable
generator made it possible to use electric
fans.
Other improvements ha\e followed in
recent 'years. A deep well and electricity
\were installed in 1965. Insurance was
placedkon the building in 1969. Rest rooms
were t-ilt in 1970.
An evening service \\as held at the
church and the first wedding at the restored
facility took place in 1986. An organ and
hymn books were added in 1989. A piano
\\as purchased in 1967.
As the Biblical Ebenezer, this church
stood as a place of help. It has n.t been for-


Interested people may consult the Florida Tombstone Project on the '.
,hteinet for information about the Ebenezer Church Cemetery. Burials
havd taken place therefore many years and this website contains a listing of
the, names, ,dat;s, and inscriptions. Go toflaarchives@earthlink.net.


- inland Clam Bake


This sort of a clam bake can be had in February as:
well as August, and can be prepared in one's kitchen.
The main article is a large, new tine wash-boiler. The
ingredients may be all used, or such left out as are in-
convenient to obtain. A large party can be served and
the repast be partaken of with more comfort than on a
windy beach. In the bottom of the boiler, place a layer
of soft or hard clams, or, better still, some of both. A
few of the very large ones are good to give more of a
clam flavor to the entire "bake." Put in the clam liquor
and one large cupful of water.
Then lay over them a large piece of new muslin
(well washed). This is to
-,, \ take the place of the sea-
1,' -eed used in the out
of door clam
/ bakes, and an-
/ / ,I swers the pur-
s pose complete-
:- .' ly. On the top
S, ; of this cloth
.place a layer of
", .potatoes, either
S_._i s\\ eet. or white, or both.


Then another cloth, and then a layer of corn on the cob.
In summer, fresh corn with a few layers of husk left on,
and in winter take the corn that is canned on the cob.
Another layer of the cloth. The next ingredient is a lay-
er of chickens cut up into quarters (spring, or very ten-
der fowls must be used). Cut them into quarters. An-
other layer of cloth. Then a layer of lobsters, which
have been parboiled. Do not crack the shells until time
to serve them. Another layer of cloth, and then a layer
of soft crabs, if they are to be had. If not, have hard
crabs, or leave this layer out. Cloth again, and then the
fish; sheepshead, blue fish, or indeed almost any kind.
Cut in pieces, and cover with the last layer of cloth.
Top the whole off with a layer of little oysters, prefer-
ably Blue Points. Then put on the cover of the wash-
boiler.
Set the boiler on the ranger over a good fire and
leave it there for an hour and a half. It will do all the
rest itself. It can even be done on a gas range. All that
is wanted is heat. The steam from the clam juice will
cook everything thoroughly. While it is steaming, pre-
pare the sauce. This is very important part of the bake.
Make plenty of it, for the same sauce is served liberally
with each course.


The Sauce: This is how to make it: Melt 1 pound of
butter, but be very careful not to over melt it, for if it be-
comes a liquid the other ingredients will not blend with
it. Let it get just to the consistency of molasses, as no
flour is used for a thickening. Add 2 tablespoonfuls of
Worcestershire sauce, 2 tablespoonfuls of mushroom
catsup, 2 tablespoonfuls of tomato sauce, half a tea-
spoonful of red pepper and 2 tablespoonfuls of pepper
sauce. In serving, take out the courses as they come;
first, if you wish, serving the broth, then the steamed
oysters, then the fish, and so on. Leave the boiler on the
range all the time, so that the chicken and lobsters may
be cooking while the meal
is going on. This will be ( "
found a novelty for '
an informal
dinner party. /
The num-
ber of courses : .
*here given is ,
7, but they ,
may be in- -\ >N -'-, ....-
creased or dimin- t'-' -..
ished as wished. -


'








CHURCH Friday, June 10, 2005


r'_- .a , i .. t L '-' .- $ .',....

The Willing Vessels sing. Pictured left to right are John Sullivan, Melinda Sullivan, Theresa Suggs and Ronnie Suggs.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, June 3, 2005)


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Pubili-lit,. Inc.
A crowd of approximately
80 people enjoyed a gospel
sing and chicken and rice din-
ner on Friday evening, June 3,
at Lee Worship Center, located
on Magnolia Drive in Lee.
The sing featured an open
mic, allowing anyone who
wanted to sing or play an in-
strument to participate. Guests
came from as far as Ocala for
the sing. Funds raised during
the sing will go towards re-
pairing the roof at the church.
"We raised $270," said
Brenda McCormick, who pro-
moted the sing along with her
husband, Allen.
Among the performers at


the sing were Allen and Bren-
da McCormick, Jed Mc-
Cormick, the Willing Vessels,
the Echols County Travelers,
Linda Jackson and Jamie Wil-
son.
The open microphone
sings will be held the first Fri-
day of every month. The next
one is scheduled for July 1 at
7:30 p.m. Everyone is wel-
come to attend.


Allen McCormick wel-
comes everyone to the sing.
(Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Jacob Bembry,
June 3, 2005)


Charles Lasseter leads
the congregation in some
opening hymns. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by Ja-
cob Bembry, June 3, 2005)


?,,. E "* .- ..
Chad Alen McCormick "plays at" the mandolin. He is
the son of Jed and Krystal McCormick. (Greene Publishing,
Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, June 3, 2005)


Hickory Grove United Methodist Church

Announces Founder's Day Plans
Hickor\ Grove United Methodist Church has official-
I\ announced "Founder's Da\ '05", and the date will be
Satnida'. October 29. 2005. As usual, things will get
kicked off earl\ in the n:orning around 8:00 a.m., with
good. home-made biscuits from Cousin' Nary Lou's World
Famous Kitchen. Both old-faihioned ood-burning stoves
\ ill be fued up ,it dai litht. and cooking the delicious bis-
cuits that folks hi\ e come to Io, e.
The biscuits oulid not be complete v. without cane syrup
from thle rup-nmking operation at Hickor\ Grove. Both
Aaron Williams ,nd Elk\n NIcLeod %\ill surely be up to
task. and '.ill luhe some s, rup already made for the bis-
cuits on Sauildaj\ morning.
This \ear v. ill mna k the 15th consecutive year that
Founder's Da\ has been held. Last \ear, it is estimated that
nearly\ 2,500) to 3,000 folks attended the event.
Mark \our calendars today and note that the 29th is the
fifth Saturday ot the month. \Ve are sorry for having to
change the date. but several conflicts made it nearly im-
possible to hold the e\ent any earlier After all. it should be
a bit cooler, and e\er\one likes the cooler weather!


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.


Wednesday Bible Study 7:30 p.m.

FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH
1505 East Base St., Madison FL. 32340
Phone 973-2887
Pastor Rusty Bryan
SMusic 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" "Con,,/enporary Wo lsip"
J.'interes.ted in a home group, ca//. 850-973-3266
FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD
1113 SE Pinckney St., Madison Fl. 32340
Pastor George Stinson
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Night 6:00 p.m.
Pastor George Stinson invites you to come and enjoy God's Blessings.
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Since 1830
Horry at Rutledge St., Phone 973-6295
Rev. Lee Monroe FerDon, O.S.L.
Brian Sanderson, Youth Pastor
Jim Catron, Lay Leader
Service of Word & Table 8:30 a.m.
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Wednesday All Youth (grades 6-8) 6:30-8:00 p.m.
Youth (grades 9-12) 7:00 p.m.
Men's Fellowship Breakfast (3rd Sunday) 8:00 a.m.
Women's Meeting & Lunch (1st Monday) 12:00 Noon
Sunday II AM Service Now On WMAIF 11230 A/l
I/ t. i ,r is welcome to afll even'//s


3a~3* ~ -rr-- a,


GRACE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
A Congregation of the Presbyterian Church in America
1200 North Washington St. 973-2692
Sunday School For All Ages 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Wed. Fellowship Supper/Bible Study 6:00 p.m.
Youth Groups 1st 12th Grades 6:30 p.m.
Choir Practice 7:30 p.m.
Friday Men's Prayer Breakfast 7:00 a.m.
SCome 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.nm.
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 Sunday 8:00 a.m.
Multiple Weekly Bible Studies /Activities
"Connecting The Community With Christ"


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


MADISON CHURCH OF GOD
771 NE Colin Kelly Hwy., Madison, FL.
973-6307
Rev. Doyle Glass, Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Night 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 u 4th Sunday 11:15 a.m.
REAPERS OF THE HARVEST CHURCH
3 Miles West Of Greenville, FL. Hwy 90
Samuel Bass, Sr., Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Night Service 7:30 p.m.
"And when the day of Pentecost was fully come,
they were all with one accord in one place." Acts 2:1
Everyone is always welcome
ST. MARY'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
108 N. Horry St., 973-8338
The Rev. Ben Pfeil Vicar
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.






TIME



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The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


Friday, June 10, 2005 CHURCH


June 12-15
Madison Church of God, 771 NE Colin Kelly Hwy.; A
Kid's Krusade with Popper the Clown; 7 p.m.; All children
welcome. For more information call 973-6307.
June 12-16
Greenville Baptist Church; 6 to 8:30 p.m., supper provid-
ed; Ramblin' Road Trip Psalm 25:4 Which Way Do I Go?;
Call 948-2353 for more information.
June 12-16
Lee Baptist Church; 6 to 9 p.m., supper provided; "Ram-
blin" Road Trip Psalm 25:4 Which Way Do I Go?.
June 12-17
Faith Baptist Church, Club VBS: "Beach Blast," 3 yrs to
6th grade, 6:00 to 8:30 p.m., Supper will be provided; 1505
East Base St. For more information, call 973-2887.
June 19-24
Mount Olive Baptist Church, Club VBS: "Beach Blast,"


6:00 to 9:00 p.m., Supper will be provided; Hwy 53 S. For
more information, call 971-5161.
June 20-24
Grace Presbyterian Church, 1200 N Washington St.;
"Good News Clues" VBS, 5:30-8:30 p.m.; Children ages 4-12
are invited. For more information, call 973-2528.
June 26-30
Fellowship Baptist Church, Sun 5 p.m. 8 p.m., Mon-
Thurs. 6 p.m. 8 p.m., Family Night and closing, Thursday at
8:15 p.m. 9:00 p.m.
July 10-14
First United Methodist Church, Madison; 5:30 8 p.m.;
Circle "G" Ranch. For more information, call 973-6295.

If you would like your church's
Vacation Bible School services listed,
please call Kerry at 973-4141.


Benjie Dyal Is Exuberant About Role As


Pastor Of New Home Baptist Church


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Benjie Dyal is exuberant
about his job as pastor of
New Home Baptist Church.
"They're a bunch of
great people there," Dyal
says, beaming. "Everyone
spoils our little girl."
Dyal and his wife,
Denise, have a daughter
named Cali, who was born on
August 28, 2002, the Dyals'
third wedding anniversary.
Before coming to Madi-
son to serve at New Home
Baptist beginning November
21, 2004, Dyal formerly
served at churches in Dou-
glas, Macon and Unadilla,
Ga.
A native of Wauchula,
Dyal and his parents moved
to Georgia, where he was
reared. He graduated from
Jeff Davis High School in
Hazelhurst. He obtained an
A.S. degree in Education
from South Georgia College
and a B.A. in Christianity


from Mer- ..
cer Uni-
versity. He '
has done
graduate
work at
Southeast-
ern Baptist
Theologi-
cal Semi- "
nary in
Wake For- "
est, North :i.-.- '
'Carolina :,
and at the
School of
Religion
at the Uni-
versity of Benj
Georgia.
He plans to enroll in graduate
work at FliiJldd Sat Uni'lci-
sity in the fall.
Denise Dyal graduated
from Coffee County High
School. She has an A.S. de-
gree in Business Administra-
tion from South Georgia Col-
lege and a B.S. in Business
Management from Valdosta


ie Dyal


State Col-
lege. She
is em-
ployed as
a full-
charge
b oo k'-
keeper .at
Realwood
Products.

Apart
from his
preach-
ing, Ben-
jie Dyal
loves to
write. In
Georgia,


he pub-
lished a 12-page tabloid
Ict,. -sp.per entitled .Bible
Truth and the Christian
Voice. He is currently work-
ing on a book project about
baptism.
"Im hoping that it will
be released within the next
year or two," he said.
He also does freelance


writing and has been pub-
lished by a number of news-
papers in Georgia.
Dyal enjoys fishing and
collecting old religious books
by authors such as C.S.
Lewis and John'Bunyan. He
also enjoys reading current
Chrisi.an authors such as
Warren Wiersbe, James Mer-
ritt, Joel O'Steen and Max
Lucado.





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(850) 997-8181


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(850) 386-7553
Tallahassee
1882 Capital Circle, NE, Suite 103
Tallahassee, Florida 32308
Toll Free 1-877-997-8181


(850) 875-9992
Quincy
227 E. Jefferson Street
Quincy, Florida 32351


Certificates of Deposit

Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm
FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective from Annual Percentage
06t08/2005 0bl1412005 eesield I A P I
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%
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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
] mwFDI


I I I I ,, I


I-







10A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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June 10, 2005


Section


Annie's Mailbox 4B
b tw o C Nation & World News B
C m (it -- .= .-. ',* "..* I, "FS,-..-. I -.-.-..-


Madison Academy Honors Athletes At Banquet


Boys' basketball team members accept their trophies at the banquet. Left to right: Travis Strickland, Zacchary Sals-
giver, Ryan Pricher, Wilson Lewis, and Lane Fraleigh. Back row, left to right: Evan Schnitker, Cooper Welch, Drew Brown,
Chris Day, Trent Ragans, and Coach Brian Sanderson. (Not pictured: Joey Hager, James Hager, Jarrett Davis, Elee Storey,
and Kyle Sweatt.)


By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Everyone was a winner on this night.
Madison Academy held its annual Sports Banquet at the
First Baptist Church of Madison, Tuesday, May 17. Awards were
presented in five sports.
The hall was decorated with blue and white balloons and
table items in recognition of the school colors. A display table
contained team pictures and trophies.
After a chicken dinner, the coaches made presentations to
their athletes. Each athlete was honored for participation in the
sports program of the school.
Johnny Stevens presented the girls' basketball awards. The
girls had an 8-2 record. Brian Sanderson gave the boys' basket-
ball awards. The boys' team ended with a 6-8 record. Heather
Welch recognized the cheerleaders. Ste% ens and Annette So\ ell
presented girls' softball awards. The softball squad was 6-3 for
the season. Sanderson also presented the boys' baseball a\\ ard.
The baseball squad ended the season with five wins and six loss-
es.
Many parents and friends who helped in various ways were
recognized. These folks helped \\ ith scheduling, publicity,-con-
cessions, fundraising, drinks, ticket sales, and the banquet.
The new Booster Club president, Archie Strickland, was in-
troduced. The outgoing president is Randy Flo\d. Floyd pre-
sented plaques to the coaches.

Girls' basketball play- -
ers received their
awards. Pictured left to. i
right: Karagan Hunter,
Randi Lyn Floyd, Ariel
Blanton, Brooke Bezick, Taryn /
Copeland, Abigail Vasquez. Chelsea
Stevens, Brooke Schaeffer,
and Ashlyn Welch.
Back row, left to right;
Taylor "Bowen,' Brit-
tany Bezick, Alexis
Sowell, .Coach Johnni
Stevens, Kristen ,
O'Quinn. and Lauren laults-
by. (Not pictured: Kendal \Wil-
son, Cheltsie Kinsley, and Enmil
W'ebb.
,-,',. ,, V .. '


The hovs' baseball team members sho%\ the awards
they received. Pictured left to right: Cooper \Welch. Trent
Ragans. Evan Schnitker. Za-
cchar3 Salsgiver. Tyler
Land. Ryan Pricher. \\il-
son Lewiis. Travis Strick-
land. Drew Bron. Lane
Fraleigh. and Chris Day.
Coach Brian Sanderson is
pictured back left. INot pic- i
lured: Asst. Coach Barry
Hager. Joey Hager. James Hager. I
and Josh Tilnmons.) I ,


NOTICE A

5-':'


Cheerleaders received trophies for their year of dedication. Pictured left to right are: Sponsor, Heather Welch; Mascot,
Timmy Zaccardi; Lindsey Pinkard; Kasey Odom; Taylor Money and Whitney Stevens. (Not pictured, Alaina Pickels, Ash-
lyn Sharpton, Rachael Webb, Brooke Kinsley, and Saba'Akbar.)


The Madison County School Board
Transportation Office needs your
child's current 911 address for the
buses to be able to pick them up for
the new school year. You can call the
Transportation Department at
(850) 973-5022, ext 241 or ext 239.

Ivan Johnson
Transportation Supervisor







2B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


OUTDOORS


Friday, June 10, 2005


No Wake Zones Lifted For



Suwannee, Santa Fe Rivers


Water levels on the Suwannee and
Santa Fe Rivers have dropped to the point
where the "no-wake zones" can be lifted,
according to the Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission (FWC).
FWC, in conjunction with the Suwan-
nee River Water Management District,
have been monitoring the river levels
since the emergency no-wake zone order
went into effect April 12. FWC officers


c


have been patrolling the affected areas of
the rivers to ensure the no-wake zones are
enforced.
According to FWC's Capt. Roy
Brown, area supervisor, "Under the emer-
gency order, the level at Branford had to
drop to 22 feet and Three Rivers had to be
at 19 feet before the zones could be lifted.
Branford is reading 21.8 and Three Rivers
is projected to be at 19 feet.


"Even though the no-wake zones
have been lifted, we're still asking boaters
to be careful and courteous. We're gearing
up for the traditional boating season.
Boaters need to know that they will still be
held responsible for their boat wake and
actions," Brown explained.
For more information about the river
levels, check out www.mysuwanneeriv-
er.com.


Red L

ICIF0141 4". 73.-WS?

v F973


Louis E. (Red) Larson of ner will be announced on Oct. 18 i .t
)keechobee is the at the Sunbelt Agricultural Expo- The.Mcilibn CoantK Carrier B Enterprise Recorder


Lancaster/Sunbelt Expo Florida
Farmer of the Year and will repre-
sent Florida in the competition
that will name the Southeastern
Farmer of the Year. Larson owns
and operates a large dairy farm in
Okeechobee.
Larson and his family were se-
lected as Florida Farm Bureau's
first Farm Family of the Year in
1977. In 1979 he was elected to
the Dairy Hall of Fame and two
years later was inducted into the
Florida Agricultural Hall of
Fame. The FFA Foundation pre-
sented Larson with its Distin-
guished Service Award in 1990
and The Palm Beach Post named
him the Dairyman of the Century
in 1999.
Larson was nominated for the
Farmer of the Year award by
Florida Farm Bureau Assistant
Director of Field Services Tom
Hill.
"It has been my privilege to
bring recognition to people such
as Red, who have done an out-
standing job for Florida agricul-
ture," said Hill. "Florida will have
a very strong candidate in the.
Southeastern competition." Lar-
son will receive a cash award of
$2.500 for winning the -
Fonda compedi-
tion. The South- ..
eastern \in- I


sition in Moultrie, Ga. and will re-
ceive a $14,000 cash award. The
state and Southeastern winners
will also receive additional prizes
from participating sponsors.
Sunbelt Agricultural Exposi-
tion, "North America's Premier
Farm Show," will run from Oct.
18-20, 2005. The show empha-
sizes information, education and
implementation of the latest agri-
cultural technology. Information
about Sunbelt is available online
at http://www.sunbeltexpo.com.
The Florida Farm Bureau Fed-
eration is the state's largest gener-
al-interest agricultural association
with more than 150,000 member-
families statewide. There are
Farm Bureaus representing 64
counties in Florida, where agri-
culture comprises a stable, vital
leg of Florida's economy, rivaling
the tourism industry in economic
importance. Headquartered ,in
Gaines\ ille, the Federauon is an
independent, non-profit agricul-
tural organization and is not asso-
ciated with any arm of the gov-
ernment. More information about
Florida Farm Bureau is available
on the organization's Web site,
http://FloridaFarm-
SBureau.org.


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Florida Farm Bureau Fed-
eration is partnering \\ith the
Florida Farm Bureau Insur-
ance companies, the Florida
Tobacco Growers Association
and Farm Bureau Bank to in-
form tobacco growers and
,quota holders about buyout
options at a seminar on Thurs-
day. June 23. The seminar will
begin at 6 p.im. at Cheryl's
Restaurant in Live Oak.
"Florida Farm Bureau is
proud of its role in achieving a
tobacco quota buyout," said
Kevin Morgan, director of the
Agricultural Policy Division.
"The buyout is now a reality\
and will benefit our growers
and the communities where
they live and work."'
Now that the buyout is a.
reality, Florida Farm Bureau is
concentrating on providing
growers and quota owners
with information about op-
tions that will maximize prof-
itability and minimize tax bur-
dens. At the June 23 seminar,
Larry Lanie, president of Farm
Bureau Bank, will discuss op-
tions, including lump-sum set-
tlements. The financial service
is, being made available to all
tobacco growers and allotment
holders. The Farm Bureau
Bank settlement plan will al-
low buyout recipients to be
paid for the full amount of
their buyout proceeds through
a single transaction, less the
cost to the bank of financing
the upfront payment. Also at
the seminar, a tax specialist
will be available to answer
questions.
There is no registration
charge for the seminar, but


levistiation is required b\ June
10. Sealing iJ, limited. To reg-
ister, growers and quota hold-
ers should contact Patti Broth-
ers at (352) 374-1544. Each
registrant should provide
his/her name, mailing address,,
phone and .e-mail address if
available, and indicate the to-
tal number of indi\ iduils at-
tending, from his/her,. opera-
tion.
Farm Bureau is offering
the financial settlement
through Farm Bureau Bank as
a service to tobacco growers
and allotment holders. The
Florida Farm Bureau Federa-
tion will not receive any com-
pensation from the plan.
"We are working to ensure
that, as a result of competition
in the marketplace, farmers
will receive the highest return
possible for their buyout pay-
ments," Morgan said.
The Florida Farm Bureau
Federation is the state's largest
general-interest agricultural
association with more than
150,000 member-families
statewide. There are Farm Bu-
reaus representing 64 counties
in Florida, where agriculture
comprises a stable, vital leg of
Florida's economy, rivaling
the tourism industry in eco-
nomic importance. Headquar-
tered in Gainesville, the Fed-
eration is,an independent, non-
profit agricultural organization
and is not associated with any
arm of the government. More
information about Florida
Farm Bureau is available on
the organization's Web site,
http://FloridaFarmBureau.org.


On Friday, May 27th, Governor Bush signed a new rabies law,
which will greatly benefit pets and their owners while protecting the
public against rabies. Senator Nan Rich (D- Broward) and Repre-
sentative David Russell (R Hemando- Citrus) sponsored the leg-
islation. With passage of this legislation, Florida joins thirty-four
other states that either require or recognize three-year rabies vac-
cines.
Currently, only fourteen Florida counties recognize a three-
year rabies vaccine for the full duration of immunity which has re-
sulted in thousands of currently vaccinated animals being required
to be revaccinated for no justifiable medical reason due to local
laws. The public has become increasingly aware of the over-vacci-
nation issue. As orie legislator summed:it up," government is fi-
nally catching up with science."
Local governments and veterinarians will be required to follow
the new law and recognize a rabies vaccine for its "duration of im-
munity" either one or three years. In order to incorporate the new
provisions in local codes and ordinances, the implementation date
is January 1, 2006.
Local governments can realize a cost savings on tags, forms,
and administrative costs on three-year vaccine and license require-
ments. A standardized rabies/license certificate will be required.
Veterinarians will still have the option of using a rabies vaccine of
either one or three year's duration of immunity in their practices.
Rabies titers are not allowed in lieu of revaccination.
While the Florida Animal Control Association spearheaded the
legislative effort, the Florida Rabies Prevention and Control Com-
mittee and the Florida Veterinary Medical Association supported
this important legislation.. Incorporating these new requirements in
the statute \\ ill greatly\ benefit animals by maximizing protection
against rabies while minimizing vaccine-associated risks.
For further infonnation. contact Lois Kostroski Executive Di-
rector of the Florida Animal Control' Association at 866-303-3222
or FACA@L-TGRAYE.com.

Jeffery William Cone, Jr.

Is New Member Of

American Angus Association


Jeffery
William Cone,
Jr, Greenville,
is a new junior
member of the
American An-
gus Associa-
tion, reports
John Crouch.'
executive vice
president of the
national organi-
zation with
headquarters in William
Saint Joseph,
Missouri.
Junior members of the As-
sociation are eligible to regis-
ter cattle in the American An-


gus Associa-
tion, participate
in programs
conducted by
the National Ju-
nior Angus As-
sociation and
take part in As-
Ssociation spon-
sored shows
u d and other na-
tional and re-
! gional events.
Cone, Jr The Ameri-
can Angus Asso-
ciation is the largest beef reg-
istry association in the world,
with more than 34,000 active
adult and junior members.


Daily Entrance Fees for General Public
Time: 10AM to 5PM
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 4th
www.iellystoneflorida.com
yogibear(amadisonfl.com
I-10 & Exit 258
1051 SW Old St. Augustine Road, Madison, Florida
1-800-347-0174 Local 973-8269


feeding Chart


HORS E TALES


Gift Shop
" ,,.horse-tales.net Gift Shop

Now Available
*Personalized Name & Address Plaques By Whithall
*Garden Spinners
*HA-30 Supplement
eAvailable 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


0 now wx--wgmw -m ....... ......




The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3B


Friday, June 10, 2005


National


I
ee


lAvi Fie adExls ions:


O Take a "safe boating" course.
O Carry all safety equipment required by federal and state law.
O Include the following items on board.
-First-aid kit
-Manual pump or bailer
-Transistor radio
-Extra fuel
-Paddle or oar
-Anchor and line
-Drinking water
O Have a Coast Guard Auxiliary Courtesy Marine Examination.
This is a free inspection to see if you are in compliance
with federal and state safety requirements. The inspection is
strictly confidential
O Familiarize yourself and your crew with distress signals and
emergency procedures. Practice putting on Personal Flotation
Devices (PFD).


Handle volatile fuels carefully.
Check with your owner's manual for proper fuel and ventilation
system maintenance.
Test and inspect for fuel leaks periodically.
Heed regulations concerning the extinguishers and keep them
in good condition.
Refueling dangerous when these precautions are not observed:
-Fill all portable tanks while docked.
-Moor the boat securely.
-Extinguish cigarettes and all flames on the boat and turn off all
engines and electrical equipment.
-Close all window and door openings in the galley.
-Keep the hose nozzle grounded.
-Wipe up all gasoline and oil spillage.
-Keep fire extinguishers handy.
-Ventilate the engine and fuel compartment, and check for
fumes and gas odors.
-Use your bilge blower for at least four minutes before
starting an inboard engine


Wishing

Everyone R
Safe & Fun
Summer


LAFAYETTE OFFRUAD


li". .- r
H T Tlnead I Ilca; Sc.tuiaa} 4-
-'l i a m.

A iEll-',r Spa,,n & C ,r,'e Aal F RId,/ 1 ."d1i /
Fibe ,.,o ( Tra,! 'p,*BaIat "ip H 'G-,, Sl..pl/
*Live Bait Traps & Crab Traps
#Fiberglass, Paint an Maintenance Supplies
*Trailer Parts *Stainless Steel Hardware
*Electrical Supplies *Hose *Rope & Chain
IGcR.flilunlUif IeoM .....
It'm Time to a


on All 2004 Boats in Stock!
'041800 Nautic Bay (Tunnel)* 90 Mercury Galv, Trailer .............$14,994
'04175 Aquasport Osprey 90 Mercury Galv, Traler,,;...............$14,920
'04190 Aquasport Osprey 115 Mercury Galv, Trailer ...........:....$16,458
'04 200 Aquasport Osprey, 115 Mercury Opt Galv, Trailer ..........$19,990
'04 201 Aquasport Osprey 150 Mercury Opt Galv, Trailer ,.......$24,528
'04 205 Aquasport Osprey 200 Mercury EFI Galv. Trailer...........$28,767
04 215 Aquasprt Osprey Spt 200 Mercury Opt Galv, Trailer..,,.$34,072
'04 225 Aquasport Explorer 225 Mercury EFI Galv. Trailer ........ $38,946
'04 250 Aquasport Explorer 250 Mercury EFI Galv. Trailer.........$42,277


I ~~~/./t>V~///


Hwy. 19 South Perry, FL
(2 Miles South of Keaton Beach Rd.)
850-584-3055* www.crewsmarine.com


0j -( 0;B, ) AgqU- 336


Old Pavilion R.I. Parke
& Campground


On The Gulf of Mexico
Fax 850-578-2934 850-578-2484
Lynn AibeJeris Owner lalbejeris@gtcom.net


3026 Coastal Hwy Crawfordville'Medart, FL
850-926-3114 (800).726-3104
www.rmsmarine.com e 1 11l


U i


~~








4B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder Friday, June 10, 2005


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In 1956, the first VCR was made. It was the size
of a piano."

In 1845, John Quincy Adams wrote," In my
early youth I was addicted to the use of tobacco
in two of its mysteries, smoking and chewing.
I was warned by a medical friend of the
pernicious operation of this habit against the
stomach and the nerves."

In 1829, the world's first oil well was drilled by
accident in KentuLek. The property woner, In
iMartin Beatt, wjas actually drilling for salt
water.


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June 10, 1955 Edition
Hems and Buttons Focus of 1
The Rocky Springs HD C
Wednesday, May 25th at the
Mrs. C. W. Hitchcock with elev
bers present. Mrs. Zipperer, our
Agent, showed the correct way
Stress and how to make a cover

; New Folks Atop Church Po!
Robert Mickler is the new
tendent of the Methodist Churcl
He succeeds S. L. Brothers, wh
after serving four years. Mr.
S Howard Studstill are the nev
treasurers, succeeding Mr. and
N. Gross, who served a like ten

Former Governor Talks To
Former Governor M. E. Tho
Georgia made an interesting talk
day to Rotarians on conditions i
County, Ga and Madison Count
ing industry to this section. His
were well received by the Rotari

Blood Typing Very Importa
Community
The Greenville Lions Club
scoring blood typing for this co
The purpose of blood typing


Meeting
Club met
home of
en mem-
Sne% HD
to hem a
d button.

sitions
superin-
i School.
to retired
and Mrs.
v church
Mrs. B.
n.

Rotary
mpson of
:Wednes-
n Jenkins
y attract-
s remarks
ians.

ant To

is spon-
mnmnitniy.
is that is


anyone should need a blood transfusion
it would be at once kno\i n what type of
blood is needed and who could furnish
that type. There t ill be-no charge for
this service.

SJune 11, 1965 Edition
Janie Paul Circle Meets
Mrs. T. J. Beggs HI entertained the
Janie Paul Circle of Methodist Women
on Monday at her home with thirteen
members present. Mrs. Henry Stallings,'
Jr. gave the Mission study from the
course "Summoned to a New Age." Her
topic "Where Can the Young Mother Get
Help?" was most interestingly presented.
Coffee and iced colas were served after-
wards.

New Swimming Pool Given OK
Senators Holland and Smathers and
Congressman Fuqua telegraphed this pa-
per Monday as follows: "Farmers Home
Administration announced approval of a
$50,000 loan to Madison County Recre-
ation Association for the use in develop-
ment of recreation area to service Madi-
son and Greenville." The Association
has been working for sometime on a
recreation program. which had as its cen-
tral thought a swimming pool.


Overseas Tour for Ladies
Mrs. R.C. Hore of Madison and
Mrs. Raymond Camp, Jr. and Mrs. Ho-
race Lewis of Jasper, left yesterday on a
Woman's Club Federation tour to Lisbon
and Madrid Spain and places in Italy,
Athens, Greece, the Holy Land, Cairo
Egypt, Vienna and London.

June 13, 1975 Edition
Flag Day Celebration
The city of Madison:will be hosting
a Flag Day Celebration in Downtown
Madison, tomorrow, June 14th. Cele-
brate the day and enjoy dinner with fire-
men and police officers.

Commissioners Busy at Meeting
At Tuesday night's meeting, the Com-
missioners voted to cut Hamlet taxes by 25
percent, to give themselves $30 monthly,
for $98,000 towards street improvements
and to appoint Mrs. Pearce and Tom Moff-
ses to Clerk and City Manager.

Weather Report For The Week
Typical June weather is upon us now
as the report for the week ending Jun 7th
will clearly show you. The high temper-
atures ranged from 86 degrees' to 93, de-
gree and the low temperatures spanned


65 degree


St
Larry
flower to
bat's sun:
yard of I
twice as 1


The
ment Di
shortage
on conse
about ou
early in
evening i
when lar
tant plant
use drip
kitchen t
water sys

Her
Rem
place wit
Deloris A
nomics A
portant t
sure.


;, -


es up to 74 degrees.

June 14, 1985 Edition
ending Tall In The Sun
y Kabat showed off his sun-
the new paper recently. Ka-
flower, which is growing in the
his home here in Madison, is
tall as its grower.

Water Advice
Suwannee River Water Manage-
strict issued a Phase I water
advisor recently along with tips
rving water. The advice given
.tside watering included: water
the morning or late in the.
when less water will evaporate;
idscaping. chose drought-resis-
ts and mulch plants and gardens;
irrigation if possible and use a
imer to remind you to turn off
stems.

bs To Help With Pressure
.ove your saltshakers and re-
th an herb shaker, according to
M. Jones, Extension Home Eco-
kgent. Watching your diet is im-
:o controlling your blood pres-


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NATION & WORLD NEWS


Blair In Washington

To Lobby Bush
"Bush does feel a considerable amount of gratitude to Blair
for the political risks that he took in supporting the war against
Iraq," said Alan Dobson, University of Dundee in Scotland
A U.S. commitment to providing $674 million for famine
relief in Africa may take some of the sting out of President
Bush's opposition to a proposal by British Prime Minister Tony
Blair to spend even more money.


However, the other issue topping Blair foreign policy this
year, fighting global warming, may further strain his relation-
ship with Mr. Bush. Blair has made the issues the twin focus of
Britain's yearlong chairmanship of the G-8 group of wealthy na-
tions, yet Mr. Bush has rejected many of his close ally's ideas on
Africa and the environment.
The president is welcoming Blair to Washington on Tues-
day, their first meeting since Blair won a third term in office and
his Labour Party suffered heavy losses in Parliament, largely be-
cause of voters' unhappiness about his support for the Iraq war.
The joint initiative for famine relief that they were an-
nouncing at the White House comes after Blair proposed dou-
bling aid to Africa. The amount of Britain's contribution to the
new program was not disclosed, but it was said to be less than
that of the United States.
Blair is likely to be disappointed by the U.S. commitment.
He has been pushing a broad, long-term and far more costly -
effort to help Africa's economy get on its feet, not just emer-
gency food aid. He also wants G8 countries to commit new
money for Africa rather than reallocating funds already ear-
marked for foreign assistance.
The U.S. money will be drawn from funds already ap-
proved for an Agriculture Department food aid account and oth-
er funds available iri a recent supplemental appropriation.
Besides focusing on the food needs of people vulnerable to
famine in Ethiopia and Eritrea, the joint initiative will address
humanitarian needs in other countries in Africa, a senior White
House official said.
Blair, the host of this year's summit of the major eight in-
dustrialized democracies, hopes to use the meeting in early July
in Gleneagles, Scotland, to raise an extra $50 billion a year by
selling bonds onthe worlds- capital markets..:, .. .
"It doesn't fit our budgetary process," Mr. Bush said last
week. The Bush administration says the mechanism would con-
flict with U.S. budget laws by binding future governments to
providing money.
Mr. Bush and Blair, in a joint news conference Tuesday af-
ternoon, were calling on other countries to increase their com-
mitment to address humanitarian emergencies in Africa, the
White House official said, speaking on condition of anonymity
because the announcement has not been formally made. In ad-
dition to the $674 million, the United States has earmarked $1.4
billion requested by the United Nations to address emergency
needs.

Man With Chain Saw And

Sword Is Let Into U.S.
On April 25, Gregory Despres arrived at the U.S.-Canadian
border crossing at Calais, Maine, carrying a homemade sword,
a hatchet, a knife, brass knuckles and a chain saw stained with
what appeared to be blood. U.S. customs agents confiscated the
weapons and fingerprinted Despres. Then they let him into the
United States.
The following day, a gruesome scene was discovered in De-
spres' hometown of Minto, New Brunswick: The decapitated


body of a 74-year-old country musician named Frederick Fulton
was found on Fulton's kitchen floor. His head was in a pillow-
case under a kitchen table. His common-law wife was discov-
ered stabbed to death in a bedroom.
Despres, 22, immediately became a suspect because of a
history of violence between him and his neighbors, and he was
arrested April 27 after police in Massachusetts saw him wan-
dering down a highway in a sweat shirt with red and brown
stains. He is now in jail in Massachusetts on murder charges,
awaiting an extradition hearing next month.

Debate Over Wild Horses

A Turf Battle
They are revered as majestic, galloping icons of the Ameri-
can West or reviled as starving, disfigured varmints that rob
ranchers of their livelihood. Wild horses and burros are stirring
emotional debate from Western rangelands to the halls of Con-
gress after dozens of horses were slaughtered legally in April.
Protections for the mustangs that might have prevented the
slaughter were repealed in December, but now some in Con-
gress are pushing a measure to reinstate those protections.
The bill has passed the House and is headed to the Senate.
The free-roaming palomino is "a beloved literary figure, a
character in a movie or television show, a symbol of adventure,
a friend of the cowboy, and an important part of our history,"
Rep. Jim Moran, D-Va., said during House debate on the bill.
Opponents, mostly Western Republicans, say the measure is
unnecessary because the Bureau of Land Management has tak-
en steps to make sure no more of the nation's 31,000 wild hors-
es and burros are sent to slaughter. They say support for the bill
comes primarily from Eastern city slickers who don't under-
stand the ways of the West.
The debates the latest in a decades-old turf battle that's lit-
erally about the turf that is, the grass, which grows thick in wet
years and disappears in drought.


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5B


vibrations at takeoff but conducted a check and found nothing
amiss, said Nassau County, New York, police detective Kevin
Smith.
During the flight, Smith said the pilot felt more "vibrating
sensations and heard pounding, but nothing appeared wrong
with the plane."
The body parts, which included the right leg, part of the
spine and a hip, struck a garage roof of the home in South Flo-
ral Park, New York, before landing in the backyard, police said.
% S


SMCHS Cowgir



Shoot-Out

When: Saturday, June 11th
Where: MCHS & NFCC Gyms
Time: 9 a.m. 3 p.m.
What: All day basketball festivities -
featuring local area high school teams.
There will be 10 games at each site.
Student come out and watch. Parents
bring your young ladies out to watch.

COst: $1




Stay In Touch With All The

Local News

Subscribe Today!!!
The Price For Both Papers Is
Just $26.00 per Year In-County,
$31 per Year Out-of-County
----------------------
NEW RENEW

IName
IAddress I
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ICity /State/Zip


Wild mustangs and burros, which roam free on federal
lands in 10 Western states, eat that grass for sustenance. But so
do huge herds of livestock. The BLM believes only 28,000 wild
horses and burros can survive on the range without interfering
\\ith .livestock grazing and,,, ,i


other land uses.
To reach that-target, the
BLM has authority to capture
excess wild horses and burros,
offer them for private adop-
tion, and eventually sell them
to private buyers. Under the
old law, buyers were required
to feed and house the animals
for a year before receiving title
- a delay intended to weed out
those looking to resell the
horses.
But under the more recent
law, passed in December at the
urging of Sen. Conrad Burns
(news, bio, voting record), R-
Mont., the waiting period is re-
moved. Without the waiting
period, 41 horses recently end-
ed up at a slaughterhouse in
Illinois: An Oklahoma buyer
who said he wanted six horses
for a church camp sold them
for slaughter, and a South
Dakota tribe traded 35 horses
to a third party who did the
same.

Body Parts

Fall From

Plane
Pieces of a man's body fell
from the wheel well of a South
African Airways passenger
plane bound for John F.
Kennedy International Airport
Tuesday and landed in the
yard of a suburban home, po-
lice said.
A U.S. customs inspector
discovered the rest of the
man's body at 7:30 a.m. (1130
GMT) after Flight 203 landed
in New York from Johannes-
burg, South Africa, said a
spokesman for the Port Au-
thority of New York and New
Jersey, which oversees area
airports.
A South African Airways
spokeswoman said it appeared
to have been a stowaway at-
tempt. She said the plane had
stopped in Dakar, Senegal, on
its way to New York.
The pilot reported feeling


IPhone#
I I
I
SMail To: Greene Publishing, Inc., P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341
I or bring by the Enterprise-Recorder office, I
L --------------- ----------


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Friday, June 10, 2005






6B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, June 10, 2005


Classifieds

850-973-4141



Yard Sale Ads Are Only $6

From June 16th
Through July 20th!!!
So, Why Put It Off?
Turn That "Treasure"

O T Into Cash!!


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


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
June 11, 8:00 a.m.
304 S. Meeting Street.
Household items and clothing.






Highway 254 Madison

PEACHES

Sat & Sun Only


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




6Pc. full/queen bedroom set. New
in boxes, sacrifice $550.
850-222-7783
MATTRESS SET New full set
with factory warranty, $99, call
850-222-7783
NEW QUEEN mattress and base.
Never used, in unopened plastic.
Must sell, $125. 850-545-7112

New leather sofa and loveseat.
$750, can deliver. 850-222-2113
CHERRY SLEIGH BED $250.
Brand new, solid wood.
850-222-9879
NEW Brand Name King Mattress
Set, $250, in factory plastic, war-
ranty. 850-425-8374.
ITEMS FOR SALE
* Antique Spindle bed $75
* 2 sets window shutters $30
* 2 sets 6' interior oak french fold-
ing doors w/jams. excellent condi-
tion. $65 each
* 3 8ft wood porch columns $20
each
* Misc. Cabinet doors
* Spalding Golf bag & clubs $50
To see call 973-8548.
Please, all calls before 9pm.

INCOME
OPPORTUNITY
FOR SALE BY OWNER
Three rental mobile homes in an
established trailer park. Current
renters have rented these homes
for approximately three years.
Always pay on time, and take
care of house. $24,000. for all
three homes.
Will sign lot rent contract to as-
sure return of your investment.
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
Queen mattress set, double pillow
top. New in pildaic with warranty.
$150. 850-425-8374





Homes for Rent/HUD accepted.
1, 2, & 3 bedroom homes,
Day- 850-973-4527 or
Night- 850-973-1336
Gordon Tractor, Inc. is seeking
small engine and agricultural me-
chanic. Tools and experience need-
ed. Apply at 715 S Range Street,
Madison, Florida


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

SURPLUS
PROPERTY SALE
Location: North Florida Commu-
nity College, Madison, Fla. Bidders
are invited to inspect and bid on
items located in Building #14 be-
tween 8:00 a.m. 4:00 p.m., Mon-
day, June 13, 2005 and 8:00 a.m. -
12:00 noon Tuesday, June 14, 2005.
The sale will be by closed bid, bid-
ding to end June 14, 2005 by noon.
Items include a 1988 Ford 15-Pas-
senger van, 1990 Chevrolet station
wagon, bleachers, various Cosme-
tology equipment including but not
limited to hydraulic chairs, hair.
dryers, work stations, sinks, mani-
cure tables, Pedi-spa and other
items. Successful bids will be noti-
fied by telephone Tuesday, June 14
and Wednesday, June 15. Pick up
dates will be June 15 and 16. All
necessary bid forms will be sup-
plied by the Maintenance Depart-
ment on days of sale at Building
#14 Sale Location. For more infor-
mation, contact the office 6f the Di-
rector of Physical Plant, North
Florida Community College, (850)
973-9445. NFCC reserves the
right to reject any and all bids.





Sitter
Homes Livestock -
Dogs Cats Parrots
Keep your animals in their own
environment. I'll come and feed,
water and play with your pets.
No more worry about kennel
cough or the stress of being
away from home. Farm owner
with 30 years experience with
livestock, cats, dogs and Parrots.
.-HHome Visit'arid'Car- .. --
$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






Quaker Parrot
Beautiful Bird, very loving and
talks. Experience with Parrots pref-
ered. $150. Responsible adults.
only, please no calls from children.
Call 850-973-6131 6-9pm.
Registered
Chesapeake Bay Retriever
puppies, ready to go. 4 males and 6
females. Call Tanya at 971-5362




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

southern illas of
l Csadison C3'partments

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

House For Rent
3bd, lbth, Den, Central Heat & Air.
$600 mo. and $300. Deposit. Lo-
cated in City of Madison. Available
now. 850-973-3345
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


Greenville ointe

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


FAd- special F"'i
Iiidadisonu Coly
-c2---
\ -- f-- -~


Lan


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


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





-CASH- $$ Paid for--land,
acreage, homes or mobile
homes with property. Top
dollar paid with quick clos-
ing.
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
APALACHEE CENTER
Behavioral Health Care Center is
currently seeking:
Adult Case Manager #2211
A minimum of a Bachelor's Degree
with a major in counseling, social
work, psychology, criminal justice,
nursing, rehabilitation, special edu-
cation, health education, or a relat-
ed human services field; or other
bachelor's degree and 2 years full-
time or equivalent experience
working with adults experiencing
serious mental illness. Valid dri-
ver's license required. 8:00am to
5:00pm, Monday Thru Ftiday. Reg-
ular status rate: $10.75 per hour/ex-
cellent benefits. or Temporary OPS
status rate: $12.92 per hour/no ben-
efits.
For More Information:
www.apalacheecenter.org.
(850)523-3217 or 1(800)226-2931
Human Resources
2634-J Capital Circle N.E., Talla-
hassee, FL.
Pre-Hire Drug Screen & FDLE
background check.
An Equal Opportunity Affirma-
tive Action Employer.
Drug Free Workplace.
The Suwannee River Resource
Conservation & Development
Council is seeking applicants to
manage its farm equipment rental
program in Madison County. This
position is a contractor to the
RC&D Council and is part time,
with most of the work occurring
during the months of October-Janu-
ary. The equipment operator would
be responsible for keeping the
equipment secure, maintaining the
equipment as well as transporting
and delivering equipment to clients.
Current equipment consists of a no-
till drill. To apply please contact the
RC & D office at (386) 364-4278 or
send a resume to: SRRC&D, 234
Court Street SE, Live Oak, FL
32064. Closing date is June 30,
2005 at 5:00 PM.


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.
Open Positions
North Florida Community
College
Madison, Florida
Full-time Groundskeeper: HS
diploma or GED, plus one (1) year
of paid grounds keeping experi-
ence. Full benefits.
Part-time Security Guard: 27
hours/week. May require evening,
holiday, weekend work. HS diplo-
ma or GED, plus.one (1) year secu-
rity or law enforcement experience.
Prefer licensed security guard or
law enforcement officer. Partial
benefits.
Send applications by 6/17/05 to Di-
rector HR, North Florida Commu-
nity College, 1000 Turner Davis
Drive, Madison, Fla. 32340. Appli-
cation and job description available
at www.nfcc.edu. Questions: Call
850-973-9487. INFCC is an equal
opportunity employer.

Advent Christian Village
call 850-658-5627
www.acvillage.net
CNA / LPN
Got a.passion for compassion?
SDirect Care Staff in long-term care
setting, FT and PT positions and
various shifts available. Florida
Certification (CNA) or license
(LPN) required. Benefits for FT po-
sitions include health, dental, life,
disability, supplemental Insurance;
403b retirement account; paid time
off, access to onsite daycare and
fitness facilities.
Apply in person at Personnel Office
Monday through Friday from 9:00
a.m. until 4:00 p.m., or fax re-
sume/credentials to 386-658-5160;
EOE; Drug Free Workplace,
Criminal background checks re-
quired.
DIRECTOR OF NURSING
for Madison Nursing Center
60 bed SNF in Madison, FL.
Current DON relocating.
Excellent Salary/benefits for exp.
RN with proven leadership skills,
Call (850) 973-4880
Fax (850) 973-2667
ATTN: Administrator


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.
-Explains courteously and effec-
tively 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.
* Madison County is a Drug-Free
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 Hemanes, Board of County
Commissioners Office, Courthouse
Annex, Suite 219. Closing Date:
All applications must be turned in
by June 22, 2005 or until position is
filled.
GORDON TRACTOR INC. IS
TAKING APPLICATIONS FOR
FULL TIME POSITION OPEN-
ING IN .JULY
SEEKING SELF MOTIVATED
OFFICE ASSISTANT
HEAVY PHONES, FILING,
ACC/REC. KNOWLEDGE OF
BOOKEEPINGAND OFFICE
PROCEDURES A PLUS BUT
WILL TRAIN. YOU CAN PICK
UP YOUR APPLICATION AT
715 S. RANGE ST.
MADISON, FLORIDA
OR FAX RESUME TO
(850) 973-8687




Need a Housekeeper
for home or office?
Please call (850) 253-8028


Are You...
Working and need a babysit-
ter night or day?
Please call 673-8232


EIAVAPiLUOY
Employ


Publishing,

- Graphic Artist/Designer


Advertising Sales Position

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 pleasant personality. You
must be able to work well under the pressure of meeting deadlines and main-
tain a team player relationship with your co-workers. Experience and/or edu-
cation in newspaper layout or advertising sales is not required but helpful. For
the Graphic Artist position, having worked with Quark and on Mac systems
brings you to the front of the line.
Apply at

Greene Publishing, INC

Hwy 53 South Madison, FL







Friday, June 10, 2005






IN THE COURT OF THE THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT NOTICE OF SALE
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. Petersburg, FL 33711


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 defenses,
if any, on MARK S. DUNN, Assistant Attorney General, Petitioner's attorney, whose ad-
dress 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 petitioner'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. 617

BID NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that the Board of County Commissioners of Madison County, Flori-
da will be accepting sealed bids for the following:
Furnishing all needed materials, equipment, labor and supervision to: Provide construc-
tion for erosion control measures at four locations in Madison County: Bellville Bridge,
NE Rocky Ford Road/NE Rootman Road, SE Roller Coaster Hill Road, and Madison
County's Recreation Park Facility. Sealed bids may be submitted to the Board of Coun-
ty Commissioners by depositing same at the Board office located in the Madison County
Courthouse Annex, Room 219, 112 East Pinckney Street, Madison, Florida 32340, or Post
Office Box 539, Madison, Florida 32341, anytime prior to 5:00 PM on Friday, July 8, 2005
ANY BID RECEIVED AFTER SUCH DATE AND TIME WILL NOT BE OPENED OR
CONSIDERED. Sealed bids must be clearly marked as a sealed bid and the bid number
must be printed on the outside of the front of the envelope: Emergency Watershed Pro-
tection Program Erosion Control Measures, Project Number
FY 2005 3.
BID MUST CONTAIN A COPY OF THE VENDOR'S MADISON COUNTY OCCUPA-
TIONAL LICENSE WHERE APPLICABLE, OR CERTIFIED STATE CONTRACTOR
NUMBER TO BE CONSIDERED FOR AWARD.
Bid Plans and Specifications, as well as other pertinent documents, may be obtained from
the Madison County Public Works/Road Department office located at 2060 NE Rocky
Ford Road
(C-591), 2 miles north of Madison, telephone # 850-973-2156, beginning June 8, 2005.
Each contractor interested in bidding this project is strongly urged to obtain copies of the
bid package prior to the pre-bid conference in order to have time to review them and visit
the project locations. Copies of Plans and Specifications are available for inspection at the
County Commission Office during regular office hours.
Please be advised that a mandatory pre-bid conference will be held on Tuesday, June 28,
2005 at 10:00 A.M. in the County Commission Meeting Room located in the Madison
County Courthouse Annex Building, 112 E. Pinckney Street in Madison, Florida. BIDS
WILL NOT BE CONSIDERED FROM ANY BIDDER WHO IS NOT REPRESENTED AT
THIS CONFERENCE. Madison County reserves the right to waive any informality or to
reject any or all bids.
Bids will be opened at9:00 a.m. on Monday, July 11, 2005, after which all bids will be
available for public inspection. Award by the Board of County Commissioners is scheduled
for Wednesday, July 20, 2005 and all vendors will be notified in writing of the successful
bidder.

6/8. 6/10. 6/15 and 6/17

BID NOTICE


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


Bid # FY 2005-02
ULV Aerosol Generator For Mosquito Contr6l
'Specifications include


Engine


Formulation pump
Particle size
Formulation Tank

Flush Tank
Blower


Features


18 hp overhead valve, V-twin cylinder, electric start engine
12 volt DC adjustable output, positive displacement, 0-20 ozJmin.
80% of droplets-less than 20 micron diameter
minimum of 15 gallons (56 liter), corrosion gauge
1 quart (1.58 liter) corrosion resistant
Rotary, positive displacement, up to 350 CFM


With remote cab control


Notice is given pursuant to "Florida Self-Storage Facility Act", that Tommy Greene, Fort
Madison Self-Storage, will hold a Garage Sale on Friday, June 24 and Saturday, June 25,
2005 at 9:00 A.M. at the Fort Madison Self-Storage facility located on US Highway 53,
south of Madison, Madison, Florida.


Items for sale will be Household Goods, Furniture and Personal Goods belonging to De-
lores L. Chavis, Sharon A. Johnson and Albert S. Wing, III.


6/10. 6/17


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7B


PERRY FLEA MARKET
F Antiques Glassware Collectibles *Gifts & More
Yard Sale Visit the ol Shop FRI .SUN 10 A.M.4 .. WeBuy
Set-Ups $5 & up Hwy. 19 S. (Old Motel)850) 8381422 (850) 5847124CallUs

MCHS Cowgirl Shoot-Out
When: Saturday, June llth
Where: MICHS & NFCC Gyms
Time: 9 a.m. 3 p.m.
SWhat: All day basketball festivities featuring locale
*area high school teams. There will be 10 games at
Each site. Student come out and watch. Parents bring
your young ladies out to watch.


*Cost: $1
ooooooooooooo


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 2005-200-CA
GLADYS B. DEESE.
Post Office Box 770
Thomasvllle, Georgia 31799
Plaintiff,
vs.
TIA C. WALKER; et. al
Defendants.


FORECLOSURE AND
OTHER RELIEF


NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: TIA WALKER
2852 Evans Ave.
Fort Myers, Florida 33901
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a mortgage on the
following property in Madison County, Florida:
LOTS 5 AND 6, BLOCK 25 AS SHOWN BY MAP OR PLAT OF
THE GREENVILLE INVESTMENT COMPANY LANDS IN
THE TOWN OF GREENVILLE, MADISON COUNTY,
FLORIDA. SAID MAP OR PLAT MADE BY FRED T. PECK.
Parcel Identification #00-00-00-2261-001-000
has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if
any, to it on E. Bailey Browning III, Plaintiffs attorney, whose address is Post Office Drawer
652, Madison, Florida 32341, on or before July 11, 2005, and file the original with the Clerk
of this Court either before service on Plaintiffs attorney or immediately' thereafter;
otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint.
Dated June 6, 2005
HON. TIM SANDERS, CLERK OF COURT,
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA.
B': Ramona Dickinson
Depun Clerk


06/1012005, 06/17/2005


Spring




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*Iron Water
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Trust the Water Experts.

Call Us At SriCISISM7-024


Ignition on/off
Engine start choke, fog and flush
Throttle down feature

Fix speed flow rate controller


Sealed bids may be submitted to the Board of county commissioners by depositing same
with Mrs. Heidi Hemanes, at her office in the Madison County Courthouse Annex, Room
219, 112 East Pickney Street, Madison, Florida 32340 or Post Office Box 539, Madison
Florida 32341, anytime prior to 5:00 pm on June 24,2005. ANY BID RECEIVED AFTER
SUCH DATE AND TIME WILL NOT BE OPENED OR CONSIDERED. Sealed bids must
be clearly marked as a sealed bid and the number must be printed in the front of the en-
velope.


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


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


The county reserves the right to reject any and all bids for any or no reason and Waive any
technical defects in the bid process that do not affect the substance of the bid.


Bids will be opened at 9:00 a.m. on June 27,2005, after which, all bids:will be available for
public inspection. Award by the Board of County Commissioners is scheduled for July 6,
2005 and all vendors will be notified in writing of the successful bidder.


6/10, 6/17


SUWANNEE VALLEY

HUMANE SOCIETY
CRITTER CO0

Suwannee Valley
Humane Society
1156 SE Bisbee Lo
Madison, Florida 32:

Two miles south of L
C.R. 255 From 1-10 Ex
Take C.R. 255 north 1/2

We are a Limited
Shelter (no kill). Yoi
check with us prior to br
a drop-off animal to the
Hours: Tues. to Sat. 1(
2:00 or by appointment
our website and see the a
that need a really good h
www.geocities.com/S
neehs.

Lost or Found Pets:

If you have lost a
found one, the humane
will help you find yoi
Call us at (850) 971-9
toll free at 1-866-236
Leave a message if
closed, we will return
call.Remember to alwa
your local animal cont
shelters if you have a
found pet.

Due to the generous gi
new building, we are no
to accept donations of
ture....and .., now havy
nice pieces to sell.

WE REALLY CAN
FURNITURE
DONATIONS!!

Newspapers and Alur
Cansi

We have a recycle n
per bin at 305 Pinewo
just west of Johnson's
ance/Radio Shack. W
collect aluminum cans ti
cle, just bring them to th
ter. All the money goes
the homeless animals.

Featured Animals
For Adoption

DOGS

2775 DONUT 10 we
White, Tani and Black F
Beautiful markings on t
fectionate and playful
girl. A real prize for
lucky someone.

2779 DUKE 8 we
Tan with White feet Ma
the perfect person list
This boy wants a happy
of his own with a per
match. He will bring wi
all the love you could as

2762 COLLIN 1 y
Gold and White Male. V
bargain for some one wh
there right now thinking
getting a companion..
for a visit and the irres
Collin will strut his stuff

2768 SADIE 9 we
Tricolor Female. What
tell you? That she's swe
lovable and feisty and
beans? That she'll wii
heart with a soulful
She's got all all that goi
her and then some.

2564 FARGO 1 ye
Black Male. One of ou
mature gentlemen with
charm and open-hearti
that we all so admire in
This fellow is one f
records, frisky, funny a
around lovable lug.


CATS


f 2718 DAKOTA 1 year old
RNER Black Male. When you walk
by Dakota's cage, he reaches
out and grabs you with gentle
y paws. He wants to play or cud-
dle and he lets you know. A
Bop home with loving owners is not
340 a lot to ask; so come and meet
him, see if he is your cat of des-
,ee off tiny.
it 262.
mile 2760 JETTA 7. week old
Black Female. This little bit of
Space shadow on the sun is the ab-
U must solute last word on cute. There
ringing she goes filing thru the air in
shelter. the cat condo, open the door
0:00 to and she scales the wall. Pat her
t. Visit head and she leans into .your
animals hand .jnd.oh, that purr.
rome at
uwan- 2240 SISSY Two and a half
year old Tabby Female. This
young lad\ is the personifica-
tion of serene. I think she is
quite capable of loweringblood
pet or pressure, I know she is quite
society capable of making the home
ur pet. she goes to a better place to be.
904 or
-7812. .2730 -LUCAS 1 year old
e' are Tabb) Nlale. A delicious slip of
n your a boy, who is both handsome
ys call and sweet. To say nothing of
rols or irresistible in the play depart-
lost or ment; he bobs and weaves,
prances and poses and struts at
the drop of a hat.
ft of a
\\ able 2592 MILLIE 1 year old
furni- Light Tabby with White Fe-
psome male,- Still a-kinen in heri-own
mind and adorable in every-
ones' minds. If you will come
USE and meet her, I think you'll
take her home and you'll find
S your home a happier place to
be with Millie there.
minum
inum LOST AND FOUND

LOST DOGS
ewspa-
od Dr.
Appi- Gray and White (with Black
'Appli-
e also stripes around the eyes) Female
o recy-Husky/Shepherd. 50-60
e shel- pounds, healthy and friendly.
to h Lost between '136A & 71st.
S Road in Suwannee County.
Call 386-792-1192.

FOUND DOGS

Benji -type Male of mixed col-
or. Neutered, about 30 pounds
eek old and very well behaved. Hair
female. covers eyes; blue nylon collar.
his af- Dog came to house, N. 53rd, 2
baby miles out. Call: 973-2304
some
LOST CATS

ek old BELLE Pale Orange Female,
ale. Is has micro-chip. Got out of car
ening? during auto accident. Call 1-
e 703-283-3711.
home
son to
.th him We have many more kittens
k for. and cats that are spayed or
neutered, wormed, Fel. luk
ear old tested, rabies shots. Adoption
What a $45.00
o's out
'about TheSuwannee Valley Hu-
Come mane Society depends on
sistible adoptions for $45.00 which IN-
, CLUDES, spay/neuter, de-
worming,heartworm/feline
ek old availability of space. Starting
can i August 3, 2004, adoption fees
:et'and will be (leukemia)testing and
full of rabies shot. Please come and
n yur visit us, our animals would
look?u love to meet you.

ing for
REMINDER: DO NOT
LEAVE PETS IN VEHI-
ar CLES FOR ANY LENGTH
OF TIME DUE TO THE
r more
all the HEAT AND HUMIDITY.
edness
dogs. @ 9
for the
ind all


nv






8B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder Friday, June 10, 2005

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