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 Main: Around Madison County
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 Main: Outdoors
 Main continued
 Main: Regional News
 Main: Classifieds
 Main: Legals


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PDIV2 Main: Viewpoints & Opinions
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PAGE3
PDIV3 Around County
PAGE4 4
PAGE5 5
PDIV4 continued
PAGE6 6
PAGE7
PDIV5 History
PAGE8 8
PDIV6 Church
PAGE9 9
PDIV7
PAGE10 10
PAGE11 11
PAGE12 12
PDIV8 School
PAGE13 13
PDIV9 Outdoors
PAGE14 14
PAGE15 15
PDIV10
PAGE16 16
PDIV11 Regional News
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PDIV12 Classifieds
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The Madison enterprise-recorder
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00032
 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: July 1, 2005
Publication Date: 1933-
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Madison (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Madison County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Madison -- Madison
Coordinates: 30.466389 x -83.415278 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 32, no. 43 (June 23, 1933)-
General Note: Issued a "Woman's Club edition" on Mar. 31, 1979.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33284795
lccn - sn 95047180
System ID: UF00028405:00032
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

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




PDS Spotlight...


Ray Davis, Jr.
Page 4A


Greene Publishing, Inc. will be closed in honor of
America's birthday on Monday, July 4th! We will re-
open on Tuesday morning, July 5, at 8 a.m. We apol- -
ogize for any inconvenience this may cause. I


~rIw g{~i~t


P.K. YONGE LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
0nn 0 SMATHERS LIBRARY


J .........PO BOX 117007 '

L GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007
5 FohZ/d ,,,011


Our 140th Year, Number 36


I v a ItT I 7T
Fri Sat Sun
7/1 7/2 7/3


88/76
Partial cloudiness early,
with scattered showers
and thunderstorms in the


89/74
A few thunderstorms
possible.


Friday, July 1, 2005


Madison, Florida 32340


Do The "I's" Have It?:


90/74
Scattered thunderstorms.
HlJh in the: Id:, 'i I
lows in the mid 70s.


Fire Damages



Mobile Home


County To

Install

Stoplight At

CR 150 &

CR 146

Intersection


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.

Madison firefighters re-
sponded to a fire in the Egan
Hill area on State Road 14
south on Thursday evening,
June 23.
According to a Madison
Fire and Rescue report, fire-
fighters were toned out at
11:12 p.m. and the first unit ar-
rived on the scene at 2931 SW


B) Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.

A Greenville man suffered
minor injuries and his semi
was totaled in a wreck in Per-
ry, involving two tractor-trail-
ers on Monday, June 20.
According to a Florida
Highway Patrol report,
Paulette Porter, 52, of St.
Cloud, was westbound on
State Road 20 and backed onto
Granger Road in order to turn
around to travel back east.
Timothy Dennis, 38, of
Greenville, was westbound on
State Road 20 and saw Porter
turning. Dennis entered the
eastbound lane as a precau-
tion. Porter did not see Dennis


State Road 14 at 11:20 p.m.
The fire reportedly started
in the bedroom area of a mo-
bile home and was contained
to that area.
Approximately $10,000 in
property damage was report-
ed.
The owner of the mobile
home was Mildred Favors. Ben
Denson was the occupant of the
trailer.
No one was injured in the


and steered her semi onto
State Road 20 and into the
path of Dennis.
Dennis. steered his 1996
Kenworth tractor-trailer to the
south in an attempt to avoid a
collision with Porter's 2001
Mack tractor-trailer, but was
unable to do so. Dennis struck
the front of Porter's truck with
the front of his truck.
Porter came to rest, facing
south across State Road 20,
blocking the roadway. Dennis
came to rest on the south
shoulder of State Road 20, fac-
ing southwest.
Porter was charged with
violation of right of way. She
also suffered minor injuries.
FHP Trooper W.B. Lundy
was the investigating officer.


Scam Alert


The waters are calm and peaceful at the lake in Madison's city limits, but is a storm
brewing beneath its surface? Is it Lake Francis or Lake Frances? City Hall spells it with an
"e," but the fire department spells it with an "i." Opinion is divided amongst others. Who is
right? (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo b Emerald Kinsley. June 29, 2005)

The Big Debate Rages --

Is It Lake Frances or Lake Francis?


By Mike lon,re
Greene Publishini. Inc.

A beautiful lake is part of
the City of Madison. It is Lake
Frances. Or is it Lake Fr.incis?
The votes, are split as to ho\.
the name of the lake should be
spelled. Even cirt and count%
government offices ha\e dif-
fering views.
A street sign nearby saN\
Francis.
The Madison Couni\
Chamber of Commerce
brochure spells the name with
an "e."
The county clerk's office
says, according to a 1926 plat,
it is "i."
A book, The History of
Madison County, Florida,
spells it with an "e."
The Madison County
Property Appraiser's -office
shows it on.a plat as "e."
The city clerk says her
map spells it with an "e."
The city fire department
sas spell it w ith an "i."
The Supervisor of Elec-
tions office says it is "i."


By"Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A four-way traffic stop is
currently under construction
for the intersection of NW Lit-
tle Cat Road iCounty Road
146) and NW Lo\ett Road
(County Road 150).
Currentl. there is an ex,
isting stop/caution flashing
light at the intersection which
%ill be converted to the four-
\\aN flashing stop light, with
all four units of it flashing red.
Betty Bryant. of the Madi-
-son County Public Works De-
Please See Stoplight. Page
4A

Hospital

Hires New

Director Of

Nursing


There is some controversy. even among city and county
offices, about the spelling of Lake Frances, as it is spelled
here.
The county jail says it is m uruJ,.,w I


EMS says we should spell
it with an "i.
The public library's map
shows it as an "i.
What do you think? Do
the "i's" have it? It may not be
very important which way is
correct, but it should be
spelled the same each time.
Send us your letters and
emails. Help us settle this,
controversy. We will tabulate
the votes.


A street sign, near the
lake, spells it as Francis.
(Greene Publishing. Inc.
Photos by Emerald Kinslei.
June 29, 2005)


Donations Sought For Fire Victims


A Madison woman re-
ceived a phone call from a
company, claiming to be the
Columbia Bank of Georgia.
The alleged bank was offering
her a gold Visa card, but they
wanted a Social Security
Number before issuing the
card. Banks do not ask for per-
sonal information, such as So-
cial Security Numbers, over
the telephone.
The woman was able to
get the phone number off her,
caller ID, but when she called
back, no one answered the
phone.
The scam was one of
Please See Scam, Page 4A


The Billy Wells family
home and belongings were to-
tally destroyed by fire on
Thursday, June 23. Any dona-
tion of clothes, money, appli-
ances, furniture and non-per-
ishable food will be greatly
appreciated.


An account has been set
up for the Wells family at
Madison County Community
Bank. Please phone 973-2400,
for donations to be sent. For
other donations to be picked
up or a location to drop them
off, please call 869-0419 or


It Looks Like A Red, White, And Blue Weekend!


By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Searching for activities
for the Fourth of July week-
end? The Madison County
area has lots of things going
on Friday, Saturday, Sunday,
and Monday. Here are some
ideas.
Free Gospel Concert,
July 1, Lee Worship Center,
398 Magnolia Drive, Lee,
7:30 p.m.
Fundraising Dinner for
ICAN (Interfaith Community


Action Network), Chicken Pi-
lau, Saturday, July 2, 5:00
p.m. Midway Church of God,
2485 SE Midway Church
Road, Lee. Cost is $6.
Gospel Sing, Midway
Church of God, Saturday, July
2, 7:00 p.m., featuring the
Miracle Singers of Clyattville,
GA love offering.
Revival continues July 1
and 2 at Sirmans Baptist
Church, 221 South,
Greenville, 7:00 p.m.
Fire Magic 2005 Fire-


works Display at Yogi Bear's
Jellystone Park Saturday, July
2, 9:00 p.m. A musical fire-
works show. $5 per carload
with proceeds going to the
Brook Lindsay Foundation.
Fireworks Celebration
at Lake Frances, July 4,
evening.
The Spirit of Greenville
4th of July Fireworks display
at Haffye Hayes Park in
Greenville at 9:00 p.m. Ham-
burgers and hot dogs will be
available, beginning at 6 p.m.


973-3202.
Clothes sizes for Billy
Wells are pants: 32 inch waist,
34 inch inseam; shirts medi-
um; shoes, 10 1/2 wide.
Clothes sizes for his wife
are pants, size 12; shirts,
medium; dresses, size 12;
shoes, 9.
Their oldest son wears.
pants, 34 inch waist and 32
Please See Donations, Page
4A


3 Sections
Annie's Mailbox............. 16A
Around Madison............4-7A
Church...........................9A
Classifieds.....................18A
Comm. Calendar...............5A
Fourth of July.......t.....1l0-11A
Jail Report............ ...... 3A
Legals............................19A
Mad. Co. History...............8A


Nikki Willis
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing. Inc.

Nikki Willis has been
hired as the new Director of
Nursing at Madison County
MNemorial Hospitald. Willis re-
places Janice Greene, who is
moving to Largo, with her hus-
band, Harvey, while he is at-
tending medical school.
Willis is a graduate of
Florida State University's
School of Nursing. After she
graduated, she began .working
at MCMH, before going to
work at Shands in Gainesville
in two intensive care units. She
left Shands and began travel-'
ing throughout the country as a
nurse. Returning to Florida,
Please See Willis, Page 4A


s, 56 Pages
Obituaries.................... 5A
Outdoors............ 14-15A
Real Estate........B Section
Regional News.......... 17A
The Remote
Guide...............C Section
School.......................... 13A
Step Back in Time......16A
Viewpoints...............2-3A


V


vim


www.greenepublishing.com


Greenville Man's


Semi Totaled


I INDEX I


Awl,










2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing. com



VIEWPOINTS


Friday, July 1, 2005


I ~~~~~Letters To t he Editoraetpdwdfowr,


F 44 001 R 0 04




This Monday will be Independence Day. Over 200 years
ago, our founding fathers declared independence from Great
Britain. They were tired of being taxed, without having any real
representation in Parliament. Today, we still find many of the
same problems that led to our cries for freedom.
The Pilgrims had set sail from Europe over 150 years before
the Declaration of Independence was signed. The main reason
they sailed was because they desired freedom of religion.
Today, freedom of religion has been replaced by religious
bigotry from people who say they are open-minded, yet they
turn their noses up at Christians. It's all right to be anything you
want to be, unless God or the precious blood of Jesus Christ or-
dains it. They want freedom from religion (as long as that reli-
gion is founded upon the principles of Christ or the Ten Com-
mandments) not freedom of religion. Not freedom to worship in
the way one chooses.
George Washington was a praying man, as were a number
of our other, presidents, including John Quincy Adams, Thomas
Jefferson, Ronald Reagan and George, W. Bush. Washington
'wrote a prayer for salvation when 'he was 20 years old. I'm
reprinting the text of it here:
"Almighty God, and most merciful Father ... since Thou
are a God of pure eyes, and wilt be sanctified in all who draw
near unto Thee, who dost not regard the sacrifice of fools, nor
hear sinners who tread in Thy courts, pardon, I beseech Thee,
my sins; remove them from Thy presence, as far as the east is
from the west, and accept me for the merits of Thy Son, Jesus
Christ; that when I come into Thy temple and compass Thine al-
tar, my prayer may come before Thee as incense; and as Thou
wouldst hear me calling upon Thee in my prayers and give me
grace to hear Thee calling on me in Thy Word, that it may be
wisdom, righteousness, reconciliation, and peace to the saving
of my soul in the day of the Lord Jesus Christ."
May God bless you and may His Great and Mighty Hands
continue to bless America. In Jesus' name, Amen.


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

A Letter To Senators
I recently read from Dick Armey's organization FreedomWorks that
seven U.S. senators had dug in their heals against establishing personal ac-
counts within any proposal for Social Security reform. It is a bi-partisan
group of 5 democrats and 2 republicans on the Senate Finance Commit-
tee. This letter was faxed to the offices of: Max Baucus (D-MT); Kent
Conrad (D-ND); Olympia Snowe (R-ME); Joe Lieberman (D-CN);
Blanche Lincoln (D-AR); Ben Nelson (D-NE); and Gordon Smith (R-
OR). For good measure, I included my senator, Bill Nelson (D-FL).
Dear Senator
I have long held an interest in Social Security, but began to study the
subject closely when it was elevated to national prominence by President
Bush. My first task was to determine if there really was a problem. When
I realized that the system would distribute more money than it would take
in by 2017, a red flag went up. No pay-as-you-go system is sustainable if
it cannot meet current obligations, and that point is only 12 years away.
Once I determined that there was indeed a problem, I set about try-
ing to identify the root cause; how can you possibly hope to solve a prob-
lem until you understand its true nature?
Sadly, I determined that the problem has been with us from the out-
set in 1935 and no one has had the courage to address the true cause. You
see, the real culprit is the basic pay-as-you-go structure which the system
was originally based upon. For 70 years and some 40 times, one Congress
after another has "papered-os er" the root cause b\ either raising iaxes or
cutting benefits. In essence, they have perpetuated a flawed s) stem.
The telling data is found in the payer-to-beneficiary ratio: Original-
ly, the ratio was 40 to', but over three ceneratLons. it has steadily eroded
to the current 3.3 to 1. In 2030, barely one generation from toda\, the ra-
tio will be 2 to 1 roughly 140 million workers paying into the system
and. 70 million retirees taking it out.
" That is untenable. Can you imagine the burden of a otmg working
couple, trying to provide for themselves' and raise their family ... while
covering my Social Security? It probably would be cheaper if they added
a room and set an extra plate on the table.
Sure, you can raise taxes, already sucking one of every eight pa)Toll
dollars from a worker's paycheck, but that won't address this adverse ra-
tio one iota. You can cut benefits and lower the number of retirees, but do
you really want to prop up a flawed and failing system by reducing already
paltry benefits? I certainly hope not.
Until you identify and admit that the real culprit is pay-as-you-go do
you have a ghost of a chance at creating a lasting solution. I am convinced
that the only real reform solution to the Social Security conundrum is by
transitioning to personal accounts. .The solutions to many other corollary
problems would fall into place if voluntary private accounts were adopt-
ed, such as personal ownership, private investment, choice, and wealth
creation. ,. ,, '
To me, the answ er s as plain as the nose on your face. The only ques-
tion is whether or not we have politicians with sufficient courage to ac-
knowledge and address the true problem. I sincerely hope that you are one
of those, but I must confess that I ha% e my doubts. I recall that about a half
century ago. then Senator Jack Kennedy wrote a book entitled"Profiles in
Courage" about just such men. If an updated edition were to be published
today, would your position on Social Security earn a chapter?
Respectfully,
D. Joseph Boyles


We would like to thank the Pinetta staff, faculty, and
kids for sponsoring the barbeque benefit for Mrs. Toni
Chaney, cancer patient. We would also like to thank Steven
Williams,, the cook, and everyone that participated in buying
meals and making donations. It makes us very proud to be
part of a community that comes together in this difficult
time.
God bless you, we love you.
Steve and Toni Chaney and family /'


PUBLISHER/EDITOR
Emerald Greene Kinsley
PRODUCTION MANAGER
Lisa Greene
STAFF WRITERS
Jacob Bembry. Bill McCrea
and Mike Moore
GRAPHIC DESIGNERS
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Carla Barrett and Lisa Greene
TYPESETTER
Kerr) Cohen
ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVES
Mary Ellen Greene. Dorothy McKinney
and Shanna Colvin
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS
Susan Grimes
Deadline for claifiedsi is Monday at 3:00 p.m.
Deadline for Legal -tdst rtiseimenti i Monday at 5pnm.
There will be a '3"' charge for .4fidaiis. ,
CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT
Subscription Rates:
In County $26 Oui-of-County $31
(Siate & local takes included)


-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is ith honesty and inteeriil"
i lP,_Jfllabison
liiterprise- &crcorb rr
Madison Recorder established 1865.
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Consolidated June 25, 1908
Published weekly by Gcene Publishi/ng. Inc..
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postage PAID at Madison Post Office 32340. Pub-
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tos beyond said deadline


The Fourth Has

Its Music For A

Better Day
In the Great Debate concerning our National. Athem, I
stand staunchly on the side of "America the Beautiful." It is
more singable, it is easier to remember, and it is truer to what
America is. I stand firmly against having a war song as our Na-
tional Anthem, symbolizing our country's beliefs and goals. I am
aware that I will never be on the winning side of this argument.
Congress will not change from "The Star-Spangled Banner" in
my lifetime.
Still, "America the Beautiful" is included in every collec-
tion of patriotic songs, even our hy mnbooks. Surely that counts
for something, since we sing it every year on July 4.
In fact, we in America have quite a collection of patriotic
songs. And many of us know at least some of the words to most
of them. Se% eral \ears ago. as drama director at Madison Coun-
ty High School, I staged a- musical about a soldier on Broadway.
It included "I'm a Yankee Doodle Dandy," "You're a Grand Old
Flag," and some other w ell-known old songs. I told my high-
school cast, "Just sing the songs. and the audience will sing
along with you."
They sneered and said, "No one will sing these songs. No
one will know them"
I just replied, "Wait and see."
During both performances, students came backstage during
intermission with their eyes as big as dinner plates. "Ms. Jarvis,
the people out there are singing along on these songs!" They
were amazed.
I wasn't. And I was glad to have met two of my goals to
entertain the audience, and to teach my 'students patriotic songs
they otherwise might never know. There's just more to Indepen-
dence Day than "0 say can you see..."
In Savannah, Ga., a retired band director gets a community
band together each summer and gives a free concert on the Sun-
day prior to July 4. They play old sing-along songs like "Let Me
Call You Sweetheart" and "Red River Valley." Then they play all
the military service songs, and if anyone in your family served
in that branch! of service, you stand up while everyone sings,
'"oi wego in eM ilo th .e blue wonder or "'o\er ill, oeri dale.
we have hit the dusty trail" or "From the halls of Montezuma."
At least a quarter of the audience is standing at any point
during that part of the show, and there are few dry eyes in the
house. Then the band strikes up a couple of fife-and-drum
pieces, and then everybody sings on "My Country, 'Tis of Thee"
and the other patriotic numbers. I love that concert, and go every
chance I get.
If you are a fan of patriotic music, rent 1776 and settle back
with some popcorn for the music and the story of how the Dec-
laration of Independence came into being. It's funny, it's sad, it's
stirring, and it will make you appreciate our country more than
you did before.
On July 4, tune in to National Public Radio (in this area, it's
88.9) at 8 a.m. for the reading of the Declaration and the ac-
companying music. Your day will be deeper in appreciation for
what America is.
Probably George and Thomas and John and Ben and
Richard and the others did not sing a great deal as they fought
through the points of our establishing document. But what they
did in that few months has given rise to music far beyond their
dreams.
Somewhere, somehow, get hold of the music that celebrates
America's Independence. It'll make your Fourth better than you
can imagine. Sing along now..."God bless America, Land that I
love. Stand beside her and guide her..."


By Jacob Bembry
What are your plans for the Fourth of July ?


Regina Stokes:
I plan to visit,
with my parents,
play with my
child and enjoy
my husband.

Shantrelle Tbrner:
Hang out with
my family and
friends and go-
ing to the fire-
works display.
Ralph Boots:
I'm planning on stay-
ing home on the
Fourth of July. We
hope to have the kids
come visit Thank the
Lord we're able to get
around and serve Him.


Louise Calhoun:
"My plans for
the Fourth are to
stay home and
play with my
grandchildren.

Pete Studstill:
I don't really have
any plans, except
probably to stay at
home and cook a
steak to celebrate.

Jenny Starling:
I'm picking up
my mom from the
airport. She will
be staying with us
for a month.


.ri.. Press Assoc' *J .



Award Winning Newspaper 1695 S Hwy 53* Madison, FL 32340

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VIEWPONITS


Friday, July 1, 2005


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


America Meets With Other Countries

To Discuss World Peace (A Fairy Tale)
Dear readers of Around The Town we deviate this week
from our regular column to offer you the following "food for
* thought" and perhaps a chuckle or two.
America asked other countries of the world to meet with it
in order to come to some agreement on the, so far, elusive solu-
tion to world peace. Of course, all were in agreement. "Good,"
America responded, "Where shall we meet?" Immediately
France's hand shot into the air, followed by cries of "Yea, Pa-
ree!" from the others.
So it was agreed Paris, the City of Lights, should shower
plenty of agreeable sunlight on such a meeting. Some squab-
bling ensued, however, on when said meeting should take place.
Some of the colder countries, such as Iceland, asked for summer,
while a few, in particular South Africa, preferred a cooler sea-
son.
April in Paris was the final choice, so on April 1, 2006,
countries of the world convened for a congenial meeting of great
minds from all of them (included, of course was much enjoy-
ment of the charms of this stellar city).
As host, France explained to the assemblage that it was a
peaceful country and should be left alone to enjoy both its intel-
lectual and romantic pursuits. After all, its citizens were lovers,
not fighters.
At that, Italy broke in to say that its people were singers, not
fighters, and should be left alone to enjoy its,status as one of the
world's oldest civilizations and, with the Vatican, one of the
world's leading religious and tourist attractions.
Then Greece spoke up, reminding Italy that it could chal-
lenge her on old civilizations and France as well, because it
boasted such things as the Parthenon and other relics of the glo-
ry that was Greece and because its populace consisted of pas-
sionate lovers with no time for war.
Russia chimed in with its own claims of great heritage with
both Peter and Catherine the Great, the splendid city of Alexan-
dria and wonderful mosques, reminding the audience that its
people kept warm by their great talent for dancing, not fighting.
And, so it went, with China giving an ultimatum that no
matter what it did, the rest of the world had better leave it alone,
that most of the world owed it money, that it had the biggest
army in the world and also had millions of peons working fever-
ishl] .to keep, it supplied. ,, ,
America listened patiently as, one by one, each country ex-
plained why it should be left alone to govern its own citizens as
it saw fit. Then Uncle Sam unfolded his six feet two Lincol-
nesque frame as he slowly arose and, speaking in a soft drawl,
addressed the round table thusly.
"I thank each of you for stating how we can achieve world
peace. And you are all right. The answer is isolationism. So, I
will withdraw from the United Nations, I will withdraw all my
troops from every country in which I have a peacekeeping force,
I will withdraw all fair trade and open border agreements with
the result that all of country's consumer goods are 'made in
America' and I will withdraw all monetary assistance from
every country which we are presently assisting."
Then America, having achieved world peace, walked out of
the meeting, donned his jaunty white sombrero, mounted his
trusty white steed and, followed faithfully b\ hallowed old Eng-
land and, hesitantly, a few small countries, rode off into the sun-
set to mind his own business.
As he left, however, many distressed cries were heard and
many grasping hands extended toward their rich Uncle Sam,
who no longer loved them enough to support them in the man-
ner to which they had become accustomed. Over the back-
ground noise of frantic voices,, that of Cuba'could be heard ex-
claiming, "Good maybe now he'll leave me alone!"

Madison County...


Jail Report


6/22/05
Marcia Lakay Bellamy--
Criminal registration
6/23/05
David Allen--VOP (coun-
ty)
Mishelona Cordell
Raiford--DWLSR or cancelled,
VOP (circuit)
Clarence Devon Ross--
VOP (circuit)
Damon Bruce Spencer--
Reckless driving, violation of
drivers license restriction
James Edward Gamer, Jr.--
DWLSR or cancelled
6/24/05
Quinn. Anthony Lee--Ag-
gravated battery with a deadly
weapon, possession of a firearm
by a convicted felon, possession
of a firearm with altered serial
number, VOP(circuit)
Termaine Raynard Aikens-
-Grand theft
6/25/05
Moises Almarag Perez--
No valid or expired drivers li-
cense
Marcus Leon Howard--
DWLSR or cancelled
Kimela Makeshia
Thomas--Failure to appear
(pre-trial)


Darryl Charles Bonner--
Domestic violence/battery, pos-
- session of marijuana less than
20 grams
Carl Lawrence Sparkman-
-DWLSR or cancelled
6/26/05
Heyward Willis Brocking-
ton--Failure to appear
Kimela Mikeshia Thomas-
-Trespassafter warning
Danny Lee Morgan--Ag-
gravated child abuse, domestic
violence/aggravated battery
Telesforo Guzmaro--Bat-
tery (touch or strike), child
abuse (contributing to), domes-
tic violence/battery, no valid or
expired drivers license
6/28/05
Harry Townson Frazier,
Jr.--VOP (county)
Brian Keith Cotrell-Do-
mestic violence/battery
Danyell Vashaun Davis--
Escape, resisting an officer
with violence, VOP (county)
Natasha Nicole Wooten--
Petit theft
Michael A. Tisdale--Grand
theft .
Caman Durrell Glover--
Grand theft, no valid or expired
drivers license


Store Employee Arrested.

For Theft
A Madison woman was arrested for petit theft on Tuesday,
June 28.
According to a Madison Police Department report filed by
Patrolman Chris Cooks, he was dispatched to Cititrends in ref-
erence to a theft. Upon arrival at the clothing store, he was
greeted by a man who said that --
an employee had given some- .- 63
one clothing.
Contact was made with C
Natasha Wooten, 19, an em- _
ployee, who told Cooks that 7
she had given some of her '
friends clothing from the
store.
Wooten was arrested and .
taken to the Madison County


Jail.


Natasha Wooten

Courtyj ';""


Service
qglas
.. ,


Plueberries Are In Season
Although July is officially National Blueberry month. in the
south, we see them everywhere by June.. One of summer's favorite,
blueberries can be found in the grocery stores and local u-picks al-
ready have their sign up. Blueberries are versatile'in meals and add
color and texture to your meals.
Blueberries are .high in vitamin C, potassium and fiber. Re-
search has also revealed there are several photochemicals that pro-.
mote anti-cancer activity in cells. Whether you purchase them at
the grocery or pick them yourself, look for a dark blue color.with a
silvery bloom. The silvery color is a protective, waxy coating. Buy
blueberries that are plump, firm uniform in size, dry and free from
stems or leaves. Avoid berries that appear soft, mushy or watery.
Easy Ways to Enjoy Florida Blueberries
Sprinkle over whole grain cereal i
*. Add to muffins or pancakes
Make a fruit salad by tossing blueberries with a combination.
of your favorite fruits
Eat blueberries for a snack
Include them in pudding such as vanilla, rice or bread
Top ice cream with fresh blueberries
Make a sauce to use over pancakes, waffles or angle food
cake.
Add to chicken or tuna salad.
Freezing is an easy way to preserve berries for future use.- Se-
lect ripe berries, remove leaves, stems and immature or defective
berries. You will be tempted to wash your berries, but don't do it.
Yes, you read it correctly, if you are going to freeze your blueber-
ries whole, don't wash them before freezing. Washing them before
freezing results in a tough berry when you thaw them and it makes
for an undesirable texture..
For easy use, berries can first be frozen on a cookie sheet and
then packed into containers as soon as they are frozen. This freezes
each berry individually and keeps them from freezing in clumps.
They will be ready to pour and can be easily measured as needed
for recipes. Be sure to wash them, however, before adding them to'
a recipe.
If you want to freeze crushed or pureed blueberries, % ash them
first, then crush and press through a fine sieve or puree in a blender
or food processor. Mix 1 to 1 1/8 cups of sugar with each quart (2
pounds) of crushed berries or puree. Pack into freezer containers,
leaving headspace. Seal and freeze.
We have directions for safe food preservation methods on can-
ning, freezing, pickling and jelly making. Your pressure canner
gauge should be tested each year for accuracy, call for an appoint-
menit to bring it in. For more information of on preserving Florida's
fresh fruits and vegetables, contact the Madison County Extension
office.


TTe a nrgecld


Monday will be the Fourth of July.
In many parts of the world, there is little meaning to the
date, just another work day.
But not in America. We remember. And after 9-11 we re-
member many more things. There will be warnings'this weekend
that terrorists may choose this holiday of ours for more of their
evil .deeds.
Just what was it like back before we celebrated the Fourth?
And why do we celebrate anyway?
I have some memorable Fourth of July memories. In 1995,
my family and I were on the Capitol grounds in Washington, D.
C.. In 1978, my family and I went to Six Flags in the Dallas area.
And in 1986, my wife and I were in New York City for the 100th
birthday of the Statue of Liberty.
What was it like. ......
,The men talked, sometimes quietly and sometimes riot so
quietly. It was June 7, 1776 and they were really fed up with the
way things were. Richard Lee suggested they tell King George
his services were no longer necessary. Lee said,' "These colonies
are, and of right,, ought to be free and independent states.".
A committee composed of Thomas Jefferson. Benjamin
Franklin, John Adams, Roger Sherman, and Robert Livingstone
was formed to write a statement of the group's intentions. They
had it ready by July 2 and the whole group got together to talk it
over. We call it the Declaration of Independence.
There were Scotsmen among them. so they deleted the ref-
erence to Scottish mercenaries. Slaveholders suggested they '
omit the reference to slavery.,No Native Americans w ere there
so they left the part in about merciless savages. They were not
perfect men, just as we are not. The resolution passed, although
the New York delegation did not vote.
By August 2, the\ had engraved a beautiful parchment copy
and 50 delegates signed 'it. Not all who signed on August 2 were
present on July 4. and not all those present on July 4 signed the
August 2 document. Six others sighed later.
None of the ideas are original, but the document has a good
ring and is meaningful to us all. The delegates believed all meni
are created.equal. Just how, that afftcTid_w;pqien. African Amer-_
icans. and Native Americans is another story. Some of these had
to wait quite awhile- for the -life, liberty, a suit of happi-
ness."
This was a great group of men, \ ell-qualified to start a new
nation. The first to sign was John Hancock. The last was Thomas
McKean, of Delaware, who didn't sign until 1781.
Franklin was the oldest at 70, Thomas Lynch, at 27, the
youngest. One lived less than a year after signing, eight others
did not survive the War of Independence. One lived to age 95.
The men knew they could pay a high price for putting their
ideas out in such a public way. In addition to those w ho lost their
lives, others lost property.
Pennsylvania had the largest delegation with nine. Delaware'
had the smallest with two. Twenty were lawyers, 11 were busi-
nessmen, eight were planters, four were physicians, two were .
farmers. landowners, politicians, and surveyors. There was one
printer, clergyman, ironmaster, cobbler, and mechanic.
All 56 professed some form of religion, with 29' Episco-
palians. 12 Congregationalists, eight Presbyterians, three Uni-
tarians, one Baptist, Catholic, Deist, and Quaker.
Two of the signers became President of the United States
and three served as Vice President"
After almost falling into British hands during the War of
1812. the parchment copy wandered through 10 cities in five
states. It is now in the National Archi es in Washington, D. C.
By the War of 1812, there were only 11 of the signers left.
King George III died in 1820. with five signers still living. Both
Jefferson and Adams died on the 50th anniversary, July 4, 1826.
The men have all been gone for generations now, with the
ink on the parchment somewhat faded. They will never be for-
gotten as long as the American people care to remember any-
thing about the American past. They were richly endowed by
their Creator and left the world a better place than they found it.
Have a good Fourth.


l~itoiaL


Supreme Court
The people in Lee need to lock their
doors each evening and pray. They need
to pray that someone will not come
along and rob them in the middle of the
. night. They need to put barricades up
around their yard to keep bulldozers
and excavators out. They need to be es-
pecially careful of the Lee Town Couni-
cil.
The people in Greenville need to
fear the Greenville Town Council. They
may come to steal and destroy their res-
idents' way of life. The same thing ap-
plies to folks in the City of Madison and
the Madison City Commission. Every-
one needs to fear the Madison County
Commission.
Why fear them? Because the U.S.


Hands Local Officials Keys To Hell
Supreme Court, with their liberal, leftist, like the looks of Elmer's Genealogy Li-
Communist, Socialist-thinking judges brary or Madison Sporting Goods. Per-
voted 5-4 to give local boards not only haps, a Wal-Mart or Target would look
the right to take your property and build better there. They declare the library and
a road through it, now they can take your the sporting goods business "blights" on
home or business and give it away to Madison's landscape. Despite being fair-
someone else. ly new buildings, down they come.
What if the Lee Town Council sud- We implore our local elected offi-
denly decided to do away with that trail- cials not to grab the power that they have
er park? Imagine that a developer has been bequeathed by the Supreme Court.
come in and wanted to purchase the Listen to the people who put you in pow-
property, but the owner of the trailer er and don't start taking everything you
park won't meet his price. Just declare it disagree with and handing it over to
an eyesore, have it destroyed and give it something or someone you like better.
to the developer. You will not be in office for long, if
Business not going well enough to you do! You might think you've been
suit you in downtown Madison? Imagine handed the keys to Heaven, when you've
if the city commission decides they don't really been handed the keys to Hell!










4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Friday, July 1, 2005


Personnel Development Services Spotlight...




Ray Davis, Jr.

Each week, the Madison Enterprise-Recorder is featuring a spotlight on Personnel Development Services (formerly the Madi-
son-Jefferson Association of Retarded Citizens) and the MCHS's ESE transition program. Our spotlight this week shines on Ray Davis, Jr:


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Ray Davis, Jr. has been an asset to Fat Daddy's, according to
Phil Castelucci, who owns the sandwich business.
"He's a good kid, a quick learner, a hard worker and always
tries to please," said Castelucci.
Davis, who began working at Fat Daddy's in February, said that
he likes working at Fat Daddy's a lot.
Davis had asked a schoolteacher about the possibility of getting
a job. She put him in touch with Mary Coody, a teacher at the high
school who works with the school's transition program for ESE stu-
dents. A couple of weeks later, he was hired at Fat Daddy's.
"He runs the fryer, does a lot of prep work and makes sand-
wiches," Castelucci said, "plus he does all the stuff I'm too old to do
and the girls who work here are too small to do. He can reach high
places we can't."
Davis is a member of Mt. Zion Missionary Baptist Church. He
plans to join the military after he graduates at the end of next year..
When asked what his favorite subject in school is, Davis replies,
"Math, with Della Carroll and Bubba Carroll as the teachers."
In addition to school and church, Davis has also played minor
league baseball in the county's recreation program for the last eight


years.
Castelucci said that he didn't have any reservations about hiring
a Personnel Development Services client.
"I interviewed several students before hiring Ray," he said. "I
believe PDS exposes young people to employment where they
might not have a chance to work. We got a good employee. It
worked out really well."
Castelucci also said that employers shouldn't look at it like
they're doing a favor for the employees, because they will most like-
ly get a good employee.
Castelucci said, "Ray has never called in sick. He's never been
late. He shows up early. He takes on things himself. That's the kind
of employee I want."
Castelucci told of the time Davis showed up for work with his
arm in a cast.
"I asked him what he was doing," Castelucci said, with a laugh.
"He said, 'I'm here to work.' I told him that he couldn't work with
a broken arm and he said, 'Yes, I can."'
Davis is the son of Ray and Shirley Davis. He has a sister,
Lashay; and a brother, Latray.
Fat Daddy's, which is located at'110 East PinckneN Street in
Madison, offers delicious sub sandwiches and salads. It is the home


Ra) Davis, Jr. enjoys working for Phil Castelucci at Fat
Daddy's. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry,,
June 25, 2005)
of Gator Love Bites, a steaming hot sauce. as well as "mojos," a
crisp) fried potato.
If you would like more information on Personnel Development
Services, please call 973-4614.


Scam Contd from Page 1 A


many currently making the rounds.
Florida's Chief Financial Officer Tom Gallagher cautioned
Floridians to be on the lookout for con artists who claim to be mem-
bers of the same religious or community-based group and use that
affiliation to defraud group members. Gallagher said "affinity"
fraud includes a variety of Ponzi schemes in which affiliation is used
to gain trust.
About 400 Floridians allegedly invested about $15 million in
fictitious "prime bank notes" in this scheme that has now bL
placed in receivership. According to the U.S. Securities and Ex-
change Commission, Learn Waterhouse Inc. operated a Ponzi
scheme that defrauded 1,900 investors in 39 states out of $56.5 mil-
lion in 2003 and 2004. Learn Waterhouse Inc. allegedly depended
on investments from new recruits to pay off earlier investors and di-
verted millions of dollars to the personal use of its officers ,and di-
rectors.
The civil suit againsmtLean'Waterhouse Inc. claims that 'uf dp
erators, one of whom used the fact that his father was a pastor, lured


members of Florida churches into the scheme. They allegedly also
quoted the Bible to make sales.
"It's not just investment scams that can hit religious and com-
munity groups hard. Some fraudulent charities may also target
groups they know have a history of giving back to the community,"
Gallagher said, offering the following tips. on how to avoid affinity
fraud:
Beware of anyone who drops names or uses testimonials from
other group members.
Obtain a prospectus detailing the risks in the investment and
procedures to get your money out.
Ask for professional advice from a neutral outside expert not
in your group-an accountant, attorney or financial planner-to evalu-
ate the investment.
Before investing any money, call the Department of Financial
Services to find out if they are registered to do business in your state.
A Aslkif the in\ estment is allow ed to be sold,. If one or the other is not
registered, inquire further or walk away.


So far this year, the Qffice of Financial Regulation, housed
within the Department of Financial Services, has received 111 com-
plaints or referrals regarding unregistered securities.
If you suspect that you may be the victim of fraud, call the Flori-
da Department of Financial Services Helpline at 1-800-342-2762.

Stop light .. Cont'd from Page 1A
apartment, said, "It's a very bad intersection. Coming from Geor-
gia, there is a hill. If you're pulling onto 146 from Lovett Road,
it's hard to see what's coming over the hill. If you're in a small
vehicle, it's impossible."
In addition to the four-way flashing stop light, stop ahead
signs and stop signs are being placed from all directions, as well
as warning rumble strips on both paed roads.
The flashing stoplight should be in place by July 5.
Please see the.advertisement Dn page 5.


Willis ; Cont'd fr6ni Page i A


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGS


PROPOSED LAND USE CHANGES
The Madison Board of County Commissioners has scheduled a Public Hearing regarding the
following Proposed Land Use Changes to the Madison County Future Land Use Map.


















1) Change approximately 80 acres located South of I-10 on Hwy 221, Greenville, from
Agriculture 2 Land Use to Hwy Interchange Land Use. The parcels are in Section 4,
Township 1 South, Range 7 East.
2) Change approximately 1,240 acres located North of 1-10 near Hwy 360, Madison, from
Agriculture 2 Land Use to Rural Development Land Use. The parcels are in Sections 4
and 3, Township 1 South, Range 9 East.
3) Change approximately 480 acres located South of I-10 on Hwy 53, Madison, from
Agriculture 2 Land Use to Rural Development Land Use. The parcels are in
Sections 19 and 20, Township 1 South, Range 10 East.
4) Change approximately 720 acres located North and South of I-10 between Hwy 53 and
Hwy 255, Madison, from Agriculture 2 Land Use to Highway Interchange Land Use. The
parcels are in Sections 16, 17, 20, 21, & 22, Township 1 South, Range 10 East.
5) Change approximately 480 acres located North and South of I-10 between Hwy 53 and
Hwy 255, Madison, from Agriculture 2 Land Use to Residential 1 Land Use. The parcels
are in Section 16 Township 1 South, Range 10 East.
6) Change approximately 145 acres located South of 1-10 near Hwy 255, Lee, from
Agriculture 2 Land Use to Rural Development Land Use. The parcels are in Section 22,
Township 1 South, Range 10 East.

The Madison Board of County Commissioners will hold a Public Hearing on the proposed Future
Land Use Map Amendments on WEDNESDAY, JULY 6, 2005, at 5:30 P.M., to consider recommenda-
tions to the Madison Board of County Commissioners regarding the amendments. The Madison Board of
County Commissioners will hold its meeting in the County Courthouse Annex 112 East Pinckney Street,
Room 107, Madison, FL 32340. A copy of the proposed amendment application may be inspected by the
public at the Office of the Madison Board of County Commissioners Administrative Office located in the
Courthouse Annex Room 219.
Please be advised that if a person decides to appeal any decision made with respect to any matter
considered at this hearing, such person will need a record of those proceedings, and for this purpose such
person may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which record includes the
testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.


she %worked at Kissimmee, then Shands again. before accepting
the position at MCMH.
She is the daughter of Randall and Neva Willis, of Madison.


0naEti s- Cont'd from Page .A
inch inseam. large shirts and size 10 1/2 shoes.. Their youngest'
wears pants, 34 inch waist, 30 inch inseam, large shirts and size
10 shoes. Their daughter wears girls size 8 jeans, shoes, dresses@
and size 13 children shoes.
The family wishes to thank everyone for their prayers and
concern.



Certificates of Deposit

Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm
FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective from Annual Percentage
06/29/2005 0705/2005 interest Rates Yield (APY)
90-day** 2.62% 2.65%.
180-da)** 3.001 3.05
1-year 3.20% 3.25%
2-year 3.83% 3.90%
3-year 4.02% 4.10%
4-year 4.16% 4.25%
5-year 4.26% 4.35%
*Jumbo CDs are available. **IRA Certificateq of.
Deposit are not available in 90 and 180-day terms.
JUMBO FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effectivefrom interest Rates Annual Percentage
069/2005 -07/05/2005os Yield (APY)
90-day** 2.71% 2.75%
180-day** 3.10% 3.15%
1-year 3.30% 3.35%
2-year 3.92% 4.00%
3-year 4.11% 4.20%
4-year 4.26% 4.35%
5-year 4.35% 4.45%
Minimum opening deposit required for a Jumbo CD is $100,000.
** IRA Certificares of Deposit are not available in 90 and 180-day terms.





STATE FARM SELECT AGENT
KEITH G.
HARGROVE
200 W. Base St.
S(850) 973-6641
LI fMRB


,.'










Friday, July 1, 2005


www.greenepublishing. corn



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


William Thomas Grant, III (W.T.) age
71 departed this life on Sunday, June 26,
2005 at Capital Regional Medical Center in
Tallahassee.
Funeral services will be held 11 :00 A.M.
Saturday, July 2, 2005 at New Bethel A.M.E.
Church in Monticello. Family will receive
friends Friday, July 1, 2005 at Cooks &
Cooper Funeral Home from 5:30 to 7:00 p.m.
William Thomas (W.T) Grant III was
born on October 16, 1933 in New Orleans,
Louisiana, the third child and one of twin
sons of the late Warren Grant Sr. II and Thel-
ma R. Grant.
William Thomas as he was affectionately
called, was a native of New Orleans,
Louisiana, and resided in Mobile, Alabama,
Madison, Atlanta, Georgia and Monticello.
He was baptized at birth and accepted Christ
at the early age of seven at State Street
A.M.E Church in Mobile, Alabama. He
served as a Steward at Mt. Zion # 1 AME
Church of Madison and as a Deacon at
Shiloh AME Church of Madison until he
moved to Atlanta, Georgia.
William Thomas received his early edu-
cation in New Orleans of Louisiana and Mo-
bile, Alabama and his B.S. in Music Educa-,
tion from Alabama State University of Mont-
gomery, Alabama with further studies toward
his Master's degree at Florida A & M Univer-
sity and Bethune Cookman College of Day-
tona Beach.
William Thomas was an avid lover of
music and enjoyed being an entrepreneur:
From 1954 to 1965 he was the band di-


Arlene K. McGuire, age 74, died June
23, 2005 in Lynn Haven. Graveside services
were Saturday, June 25, 2005, at Evergreen
Cemetery in Greenville.
She was born in Dania and moved to
Greenville in 1952 from Fernandina Beach.
She was a homemaker and a -member- of-
Greenville Baptist Church. Order of the East-
ern Star and Greenville Wromnan's Club.
She is survived by her husband, Walter S.
McGuire, Sr. of Greenville; two sons, Walter
S. McGuire, Jr. and wife, Glenda, of Panama


rector of Carter Parramore of Quincy, Madi-
son Training School of Madison, Suwannee
Training School of Live Oak, and Starke
Training School of Starke. From 1966 to
1979 he owned and operatored William
Thomas Grant Tenneco and Amoco Service
Station of Madison. From 1979 to 1983 he
was a math teacher at Madison County High
School of Madison. From 1983 to 1992 he
owned and operatored William Thomas
Grant and Son Amoco of Madison. From
1992 to 1998 he was the founder of Grant's
Service Center, Wrecker Service,. and Bill
Grant Enterprises of Monticello. From 2002
to June 26, 2005 he was semi-retired.
William Thomas never met. a stranger.
He loved people, and would carry on a con-
versation with anyone. He married Ester Tol-
liver on December 23, 1962 after a brief
courtship; they were blessed with two chil-
dren.
He leaves to cherish his memories a lov-
ing and devoted wife of forty-two years, Es-
therGrant; one son William Thomas (Kim-'
berly) Grant IV; one daughter Adrienne
(Leon) Grant Smith; one brother Dr. Warren
(Theresa) Grant Jr. MD; four grandchildren;'
Kendell Grant, Carmen Grant, Kimberly
Grant, Leon Smith Jr. (L. J.) of Monticello,
Florida; two brothers-in-Laws: Frank Tolliv-
er of Montgomery, Alabama, and Booker T.
(Deloris) Taylor Sr. Mobile, Alabama; one
sister-in-law Bernice Skelton of Monticello;
two god-daughters and a host of nieces,
nephews, cousins, other relatives and sor-
rowing friends.


City, and Michael D. McGuire and wife,
Paula, of Pace; one daughter, Karen Lynn Pe-
ters and husband, Roger S., of Lynn Haven;
one brother, Sherman Buddy Kelley of Wood-
bine, Ga.; five grandchildren, Patty Kelley,
Angela K. Martinez, Jason McGuire, Stacey
SWald-rop, and Jordan iMcGuire; and seven
great '&gaL'hVldren. Shannon, Buddy, Little"
Buster, Hannah, Kirsten, Anthony and Kyle.
She was preceded in death by 2 grand-
children, Lacy Brooke and Lisa Marie
McGuire.


William Thomas Grant, III


and Thursdays, July 5 Octo-
ber 13 from 6 10 p.m. Space
is limited. Contact Gail Hackle
at 850-973-1629 or career-
center @nfcc.edu.
July 9
Florida A&M University's
Research and Cooperative Ex-
tension Program will hold the
annual Meat Goat Training
Course, which consists of five
training sessions. Registration
for this training session is $5
and it will be in Quincy. For
more information call 850-875-
8557.
July 9
Ezell Family Reunion from
10 a.m. until at the Day Com-
munity Center. Bring your bas-
ket lunch and enjoy fellow ship.
For more information, call 386-
294-2080.


Auto Body and
Auto Tech
Classes begin
August 5.
Call

(386) 364-2798
for more

information.

SIJ\'ANNE[-
IlAItLTON
TECHNICAL CENTER .
415S.W. Pinewood Dr.
Live Oak, FL 32064
(386) 364-2750 244F
172434-F


Sirmans Baptist Church on
221 South in Greenville will be
hosting a revival, at 7 p.m.
nightly with Brother James
Croft and special music nightly.
Everyone is welcome.
July 1
Free Gospel Concert at the
Lee Worship Center, 398 Mag-
nolia Dr., Lee. Open mike for
groups, singers and pickers. If
you want to perform on the
show, contact Allen and Brenda
McCormick at 850-971-4135
after 6 p.m. A freewill love of-
fering will be taken for the ex-
penses of the sing and to bene-
fit the roof building fund.
July 2,
A musical fireworks dis-
play will be held at 9 p.m. at%
Yogi Bear's Jellystone Park.
The cost is $5 per carload. Pro-
ceeds and donations go to the
Brook Lindsey Foundation.
July 2
Midway Church of God
will host a gospel sing and
fundraising dinner for ICAN.
Dinner begins at 5 p.m., v'. ih a
cost of $6. The Miracle Singers
will be the featured group \w ith
other local talent perfornung.
.The sing will start at 7 p.m.
July 4
The Spirit of Greenville
4th of July Fireworks display
will be. held at Haffye Hayes
Park in Greenville from 6-9
p.m. There will be hamburgers
and hot dogs.
July 4
Fireworks Celebration at
Lake Francis, July 4th evening.
Fireworks donated by Kin
Johnson.
July 5
Classes for North Florida
Community College's new Ear-
ily, ,,Childhood ..Education, pro--,,
t: &am begiri. They will be held
at Lee Elementary School, US

Mon-Sal
8.am-.Sprm i -.,,-L


PLEASE BE ADVISED that a
FOUR WAY STOP is currently
under construction for the
intersection of NW LITTLE CAT
ROAD (C-146) and NW LOVETT
ROAD (C-150). The existing
stopicaution flashing beacon is
being converted to a Four-Way
flashing stop light, all red flash-
ing units. STOP AHEAD signs
and STOP signs are being
placed from all directions as
well as warning RUMBLE
STRIPS on both paved roads.
Planned EFFECTIVE DATE for
this FOUR WAY STOP IS
JULY 5, 2005. I "'


S The fall f of Mrs.
3-PACK OR CASE LEAN AND TASTY FRESH GRADE "A"NEVER FROZEN
Bett L. Eal ould like FRESH IBP PORK RIB BOSTON BUTT CHICKEN LEG
to thank e er one for FRESH, NEVER FROZEN PORK ROASTS QUARTERS
iheir cards" \"i~ts. tele- 5 LB0 '$ 1,100.
phone calls, flowers and


other acts of kindness
during our recent loss.
The\ brought comfort
and brightness to us dur-
in Our lo\\ %moments.


Beds For Less


I LEAN AND TENDER SUNSET FARMS GRILLING TIME AGAIN
10 LB. BOX FROZEN 10LB. BOX PREMIUM | U.S.D.A. WESTERN
IRISH RIBS SMOKED SAUSAGE T-BONE STEAKS


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Pick-5 B-B-Q CHICKENS
Meat Specials $ 95 99
5 Pkgs. Meat ONLY EA.
ORDER YOURS TODAY! TRY ONE TODAY


PULI SAFETY ~~' [NOTICE
M 0 0 0
ADION OUNY UBLC3WRK


Arlene K. McGuire




www~reee pulising cor Frday Jul 1,200


6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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Friday, July 1, 2005


www.greenepublishing.com



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


The Madison County Board of Commis-
sioners and the Suwannee River Regional Li-
brary will honor Madison County's first library
manager, Mrs. R. L. Millinor, in an upcoming
ceremony to be held on July 5, 2005, at 11:30
a.m. in the meeting room of the
Madison Public Library at 1000
College Drive, Madison. The
Madison County Board of Com-
missioners will name the meet-
ing room in honor of Mrs. Milli-
nor and a plaque and portrait
will be hung in her honor.
Mrs. Millinor was selected as the first li-
brary manager in 1938 following the establish-
ment of the library through the efforts of the
Madison Woman's Club, the Business
Woman's Club and the Junior Woman's Club of
Madison.
Following a few years of independent op-
eration, the library then became a county entity


and a founding member of the Suwannee River
Regional Library System. Mrs. Millinor was
instrumental in the collaboration with neigh-
boring counties to create the regional system.
Mrs. Millinor was also a vital part of the
effort to move the original li-
brary to the "Old Jail" on Pinck-
ney Street, which served as its
location until .1988.
Mrs. Millinor can be credited,
with establishing the foundation
of public library service in Madi-
son County. She retired in 1961
with 23 years of devotion to Madison County
citizens.
Please join the Madison County Board of
Commissioners, Madison Public Library staff
and the descendants of Mrs. Millinor for the
dedication on July 5, 2005, at 11:30 a.m. in the
Madison Public Library Meeting Room.
For more information, call 850-973-6814.


Spirit Of GrenviHes Frewors Display

To Ligbfh Up FnjepnenC Day)j Ev nin
By Jacob Bembry I. t / v, hamburgers and hot dogs being
Greene Publishing, Inc. '.- served.
The Spirit of Greenville's -The fireworks will light up
4th of July fireworks displays the downtown skyline at ap-
will send rockets and bottle proximately 9 p.n., as darkness
bombs bursting into the air on begins to shroud Greenville.
Independence Day evening. :For more information,
The fun will begin at 6 please call Greenville Town
p.m. in Haffye Hayes Park in Clerk Cindy Hutto. at 948-
downtown Greenville, with 2251.

Mohes, Sirmon Attend Networkers 2005 Conference


Tom Moffses, Jr., (right), Director of North Florida Community College's Cisco Learn-
ing Center, and John Sirmon (left), Networking Technologies, are shown with Cisco CEO
John Chambers at the Networkers 2005 Conference in Las Vegas, NV on June 21. This once-
a-year, week-long training event brings thousands of Cisco Systems engineers, Cisco part-


" ners and networkers together to collaborate and learn more
about what Cisco Systems, the worldwide leader in network-
* ing, and its partners are developing, building, designing and
planning. The conference helps keep Moffses and Sirmon
well informed as they lead students through networking
courses at NFCC, which offers degree and certificate pro-
grams in this area of computer science.

Membership Drive For Friends Of

The Mansion Gets Underway
The Wardlaw-Smith-Goza Conference Center-- known lo-
cally as the Mansion is holding a membership drive to expand
tfieFriends of the Mansion support group.
"The support of Friends is essential for. the continued
preservation of our beautiful historic 'house, said Maria
Greene, center coordinator, "And, just as importantly, Friends of
the Mansion assure the success of the many programs: and activ-
ities held at the Mansion." According to Greene, the activity
level at the Mansion has increased, which translates into an in-
creased need for more Mansion Friends.
The Mansion is the scene of an annual Christmas Open
House, exhibits, tours and events hosted by North Florida Com-
munity College. It is also the setting for weddings and recep-
tions throughout the year.
Built in 1860, the conference center is listed in the National
register of Historic Places and is representative of the classical
revival architectural style popular during the nineteenth century.
The stately two-story columned structure has primarily been a
residence, but did serve as a temporary hospital during the Civ-
il War. Architect/builder William Archer Hammerly of Balti-
more, Maryland designed and built the house for Benjamin F.
Wardlaw, a prominent Madison resident. North Florida Com-
munity College assumed ownership in 1988.
Membership levels begin at $35. For more information
contact Greene by calling 850/973-9432 or e-mail
greenemi@nncc.edu.


85aumn Proctor IMcGrath R~urns To ~31ig Nz3nd


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Susan Proctor McCrath
has returned to the Big Bend
atea and she is working for the
United Way of the Big Bend.

AL


Susan Proctor McGrath
Susan Proctor McGrath


I~ ir t C unty Lib ary M ana er o B e H on red


The Leon County Humane Socieity LCHS i proudly aiinounces
the fourth annual "Paw Prints" photo contest. Do you have the
"purr-fect" photo of your pet for inclusion in the 2006 calendar? If
you are a pet owner, submit pht:o[is of any pet (cats, dogs,' horses,
birds, rabbits or reptiles, etc) by August 22, 2005. You may submit
multiple entries or submii'a photo for our memorial page as an ad-
dition to the 2006 calendar. Entries are $10 for each photo and


forms can be obtained by calling
www.lchs.info.
The 2006 "Paw Prints" cal-
endar features 48 pets, including
.one monthly winner and three
runners up. "Paw Prints" also
includes a listing of events for
the LCHS,' including Petsmart
adoption days, dog washes and
other activities. Pet owners can
find helpful tips on how to better
care, for their pets and informa-
tion on pet laws in Leon County.
The Leon County Humane
Society was 'established as a
non-profit organization in 1960
by 30 concerned citizens and all
funding is provided by individ-
ual donors, businesses, v-ill. a.,nd
bequests. All proceeds _dLi ,bcn-
efit the LCHS nission to relieve
animal suffering, prevent animal
cruelty, eliminate overpopula-
tion, promote human education
and enhance the human/animal
bond. 'All contributions are tax-
deductible. For more informa-
tion, call the Leon County Hu-
mane Society at 224-9193 and
give them your best shot!


224-9193 or online soon at


year-old daughter named Dy-
lan.
"I came home because I
wanted Dylan to grow up with
everything I had," Susan said.
"I want her to have the same
values and family."
Susan is the daughter of
Jack Proctor, of Madison, and
Linda Alexander, of Monti-
cello.


McCrath is a 1989 gradu-
ate of Madison County High
School. She graduated from
the University of Florida with
a Bachelor of Science degree
in Public Relations before
joining the United Way .of
Alachua County, where she
served as campaign director.
She moved to Brevard County,
where she served as the Vice
President of Resource Devel-
opment for the, United Way.
She moved to Tallahassee
on June 13, where she began
working as the Vice President-
of Resource Development.
Her husband, Dan, works
as a mechanical engineer at
Kennedy Space Center in
Melbourne. They have a six-


Yo iagi ersJlytn ar
I Il


Saturday
A July 2 at 9:00 p.m.

FIRE MAGI61 2005
FIREWORKS DISPLAY
(A musical fireworks show you don't want to miss!!)
$5 Per Carload
(9:00 p.m. Entrance Only)
Open To The General Public
Proceeds and Donations
gO to the
Brook Lindsay Foundation
Call 850-973-8269 for more information!


Jellystone Park & Waterpark will be open
to the general public July 4th
$10 per person, ages 5 and up


Childcare
and
CDA Classes
begin
August 5.
Contact us
about
FREE Tuition!
(386) 364-2798

SL _ANNEE-
Ij ,. _LTON
TECHNICAL CENTER
415 S.W. Pinewoo Dr.
Live Oak, FL 32064
(386) 364-2750,72427-F


The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon
advertisements. Before you decide, ask the lawyer to send you free written information
about their qualifications and experience,.

PERSONAL INJURY& WRQNGFUL DEATH

*Autompbile CTrkrii8ic MoCrcyctleAc: ieit .
Defective Prtoducts 1i ale l Nc e/Mqpratie
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Caminez, Brown & Hardee, P.A.


(850) 997-8181

1307 S. Jefferson Street Monticello, Florida 32344
(850) 386-7553 (850) 875-9992
Tallahassee Quincy
1882 Capital Circle, NE, Suite 103 227 E. Jefferson Street
Tallahassee, Florida 32308 Quincy, Florida 32351
Toll Free 1-877-997-8181


I






www.greenepublishing.com


8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder M Ar ISON iOUNTY HISTORY Friday, July 1, 2005






Ray Charles


Spent Early Childhood -


Years In Greenville
By Mike Moore He played and sang at the old Red
Greene Publishing, Inc. Wing Caf6 in Greenville. This was a
Ray Charles is well-remem- wooden building, owned by Wi-
bered in Madison County. le) and Miz Georgia Pitman.
A multitalented blind musician. The place was a restau-
Charles pioneered soul music. rant, grocery store, and
which became enormously pop- boardinghouse. College
ular among both black and students came afar to
white audiences beginning in hang out, both inside and
the late 1950s. In secularizing outside the place and en-
certain aspects of gospel music, joy the music. Charles be-
he virtually invented a new d gan to, play music there
genre of music. which drew white as well
Charles was born in 1930, in as black fans. The Red

Greenville in Madison County. His and both influenced Charles. The
family was from the North Florida neighborhood, a village carved
town and it was there he spent most of from the woods, was called 'Jellyroll.
his early years. His name at birth was Ray Charles attended Shiloh Baptist Church
Charles Robinson. A street there has been named where he received his first taste of music.
in his honor, and the old house where he lived is There are people in Greenville who still re-
being deeded to the town. In his autobiography, member Charles. Elesta Prickett played with him
Charles says he pronounced the town's name. when both were children. She followed his career
"Greensville." He refers to the town as "home" and was able to attend some of his concerts in a c -
and lived there from 1930-1937. nearby cities. aimed
In was in Greenville that Charles lost his r e c o r d s
brother to a disowning accident. Ray was only six and performing
% hen the brother died in a laundry washtub. A a set at the 1958 New-
short time after this event, the little boy's eyes be- port Jazz festival in
jan to go bad due to disease. Medical help in 1959. Charles estab-
Green ille and Madison was not enough and Ray listed himself as a popular
Charles became blind. recording artist and a pioneer of
Inquires were made, and the youngster took a soul music with the release of his own
long train ride to Florida's East Coast. From 1937 top R&B/pop hit composition "What I
to 1945 he attended the St. Augustine School for Say."
., thie Deaf and Blind, learning many things, includ- Sensing that Atlantic was still basically
........"..-in2 how to read-and "rite music in Braille. Every an R&B -,organization. Charles moved to
suinmmer. Charles went back to Greenville, learning ABC-Paramount Records in late 1959.
to ride a bike and playing the piano. He was the Through 1961, he had top pop hits with "Geor-
only blind child in town. gia ,Oil My Mind," "Hit the Road Jack,"
Orphaned at fifteen, Charles struck out on his "Ruby," and "Unchain My Heart."
ownl, performing in bands around Florida. In 1962 Charles formed Ray Charles Enter-
I'' In 1948 at the age of 17, Charles took his $600 prises. By then he was using forty piece orches-
"sa%1ings and moved to.Seattle. There he formed tras and full vocal choruses for his recordings.
the Nlaximn Trio, a group grounded in the style. of During the 60s Charles became involved in
Nat "'King" Cole and Charles Brown. The Maxim films, appearing in the 1962 film Swinging Along,
Trio had a major R&B hit in 1949 with "Confes- and the 1966 British film Ballad in Blue, and
.sion Blues" on the Downbeat label. Charles recording the soundtracks for The Cincinnati Kid
Ray Charles learned to play the piano during his toured %% ith blues artist Lowell-Fulsonin the ear- (1965) and In the Heat of the Night (1967). By this
Madison County days. ly '50s, having hits with "Baby Let Me Hold Your time he was performing on the nightclub circuit,
Hand" and "Kiss Me touring with his own package revue from 1969
Baby." into the '70s.
In 1952 Atlantic Charles had a major country hit with "Born To
,Records purchased Love Me" in 1982 and later recorded duets with
Charles's recording country stars on Friendship. The album yielded
-.. contract. He soon had a five country hits, including "We Didn't See a
hit with "It Should Thing" (with George Jones), "Seven Spanish An-
Have Been Me." In gels"( with Willie Nelson) and "Two Cats Like
-1954 he arranged and Us" (with Hank Williams Jr.).
played piano on Guitar In 1989 Charles had his first major pop hit in
.,, Slim's top R&B hit over twenty years with with "I'll Be Good to
"The Things I Used to You," featuring himself and Chaka Khan. In the
Do" for Specialty '90s Charles appeared in commercials for Pepsi
Records and formed his and was the subject of a PBS documentary.
own band. In 1955 Charles was inducted into the Blues Founda-
Charles had a hit in both tion's Hall of Fame in 1982.Charles was also in-
the R&B and pop fields ducted into Rock and Roll's Hall of Fame in its
with his own composi- inaugural year of 1986. He died in 2004.
tion "I've Got a Newspapers have recently carried stories
Woman." Using top about plans for a joint effort between North Flori-
flight studio musicians da Community College and the Town of
Charles had hits consis- Greenville to honor Charles. On February 17, and'
tently on the R&B 18, 2006, NFCC will host a .concert and
charts through the late Greenville will dedicate a statue to the former
'50s with "A Fool for county resident. The tribute concert will feature
You," "Drown In My jazz ensembles from Florida A and M, FSU, and
Own Tears," "Hallelu- Valdosta State. Memories of Ray Charles as told


jah, I Love Her So," and by local residents will be shared and the college
"Lonely Avenue." has already begun holding meetings to collect
He also became these stories.
popular with jazz fans, Madison County can be proud to say it played
Charles was an excellent showman and his concerts were always well-recieved. recording two highly a big part in the life of Ray Charles.




II II III II 1 II III 11 III II 111 II Il 11111 I I III III








www. reenevublishin. com


Friday, July 1, 2005


CHURCH


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


F,(ayyenings At Mvadison

Tirst Baytist

EBy KeW Doibbs
What a blessing to live in this land of ours. We give thanks!
Also, we give thanks for all defending our land and pray safety
and victory for them.
Such beautiful arrangement Sunday in loving memory of
their dad and friend, Robert E. Stamey, by Dan and Ann Camp-
bell. Prayers for them and their family and we're happy they're
in. church with us. Dan played guitar as Chancel Choir sang,
"What A Lovely Name."
Our new Youth Pastor, Brad Clark, made moving an-
nouncements. Preacher gave thanks to the fellows who volun-
tarily covered the walkway between the Educational Building
and the 1898 Sanctuary tying it in with "Somebody's always
watching you even unbelievers. Our private lives should be the
same as our public lives." His morning message was about King
Belshazzar feasting with a thousand of his lords and in the mid-
dle of the feast he had servants bring in the gold and silver ves-
sels his father had taken from the temple in Jerusalem. Sudden-
ly fingers of a man wrote on the wall and he was troubled and
trembled and called all his astrologers in to read and interpret the
words. He promised the person who could interpret the \\ riing
would be third in his kingdom and to be clothed in scarlet with
a gold chain around his neck. Not one could interpret the writ-
ing. The Queen intervened, and told of Daniel, the man his fa-
ther honored and who had an excellent spirit and knowledge and
understanding, interpreting of dreams and showing of hard sen-
tences and dissolving of doubts. Daniel was called and spoke of
the king's father and his dreadful end and then told the meaning:
"God hath numbered thy kingdom and finished it. Thou art
weighed in the balances, and art found wanting. Thy kingdom
is divided, and given to the Medes and Persians." The king hon-
ored his words but was killed that very night by the Chaldeans.
Even twice in recent news "The Handwriting on the Wall."
Therefore we are to heed God's Words.
The "4 Joy" sang so beautifully with Willa's mother on the
piano. I was so happy for our Oad to be home from Michigan
and in church with me even though his tN\ o friends didn't come.
He was happy to see everyone.
In night service Shirley Prentiss sang, "A Broken Heart" af-
ter she gave her testimony, as she always wants ito share God's
goodness. Preacher's message was...Hear...Forgive...Hear-
ken....Do...Defer not...Give God thanks for His great mercy.
Congratulations to Gean McCullough for her new great grand-
daughter Little Gean (really Lucille Sadie Gean Cherry) born
June 20th to Darry I and Missy (Blair) Cherry. She joins Tucker
and Ellie.
Congratulations to Steve's
parents as they celebrated their
Golden Annikersary on a
cruise with their four children'
and spouses.
We continue praying for
Shelly Holbrook as she soon
goes to Jordan.
As a love gift to us, Deb-
bie brought each of us her
class members a neatly
Aw rapped bottle of pure vanilla.
and we say thanks..
Thanks to Joy Gensel for
coming for a visit with us. She
is such a wonderful person.
Thanks also for Da\ id and Idu-
ma Smith's visiting and bring-
ing fruits (really vegetables), of
their labor.
What a great School Re-
union at Pinetta on last Satur-
day with about t\ o hundred at-
tending. Teachers present:
Mrs. Audrey Leslie, Mrs. Eliz-
abeth Hinton, and Mrs.: Char-
lotte Hollingsworth. Such a BARBARA MEMORIAL CHURl
blessing as we visited with ,,. R.,i,'r, %, 1.
-friends and classmates and andj, io,,i ..........
,i l.,rninlng 'tar.hp .... .. ..
talked abbut God's blessing ii.nn... p,,, .......
upon us and His love. Thanks "'Ld"i-J. """il"'"' iid .
to those who planned it, for FAITH BAPTIST
p I 115 I'.iI K.,aL 1
present principal Beth Moore, ... --
for the blessings and memories ,, ...I ..., ,
of her dad, a truhl wonderful ,,n i., ......... .......
loving person and educator, <'i,[,rIh ir.ainiii......... .. .
Randall Buchanan. M...,,.. \\,,.. .
SOur prayers are for Ial.,,,, N 'l.,' nrr.'.. ., "N'in .I...
p ray r Islipptl Ihinif.l. .urnd.l. .. .......
S Bernard and Betty Jane Wilson ; now living at Harbor Chase in "'i,',!, ,,, .i.,r, ,,
Tallahassee and say thanks for *.re .i n... I.,
her note and for their well- FELLOWSHIP BAP1
lived'lives; for Ronnie Ragans one mne north or ,Ma
Steve McHargue
Witfh some heart problems; Lit- Cary Ga.avy, Mui
tie Kirbi Arnold recovering .ckielwdtesstud
and her family; Little Brice Active Young Adul
Herring and his mending; Morning Worship
Michael and Martie Stemrn able Wednesay: aily Night
to be in church; Sue and Lewis A FamiirofF.amies-
Downing (he never wants to ,,,/"""'"r/ /, ,/,eg,,,,/
miss a service; Evie Lamb and FIRST ASSEMBL
her recovery; Baby Betsy Ann a3stker So.; 5,
Craven (with her Grandmother Sunlay School
Morning 'Worship


Suzanne Peavy in church); Sunday Night
Iduma and David Smith (him ST UGeogeiITED METHo
able to be in both services); SFIRST NITED 13MEH
Mildred (Guess) McClamma nHor ai KI.:iu Im.
He%. I.tC 11\nIl I't I tr
now in Lake Park; and all oth- n...i ........1...11. \,
erI.m1 l .iln.n. I .a%
ers. Service of Word & Table
May the Lord bless us one Sunday School
Sunday Morning Worship
and all and especially all those Wednesday All T.ouIIi ,irad,. 6-8)
in college those learning, Youth (grades 9-121
Men's Ielowshil? Breakfast (3rd Suindd
home that they'll be smart Women's Meeting & Lunch (Ist Monda
and wise as Daniel was!! I r'lday II AA'I Seriee Now
mEinerone welcome 1
Amen!


Lee Worship Center Hosts .

Old-Time Gospel Jamboree,

By Jacob ,ir l

P iil T%, ,i i ll 'r hhl o En'lf Jely I. 7 jj i -.
S hiCnter.

I I iii'.:M'll l it u tI rw Ii c rwic. Will ic ; n h ude I

I I N 1 hi I I"r. all d ho ,, i .IrI. I I rIi%,Ri l li t I ,htnF .: k ,,. ll the i hurhil '. I',i d ,I iii
h 1e o ml w wiu,- A [O IIk itwo I kV 1.111lh;: hurkl% ojldifl


July
p.m.; Circl
more inform
July
8:30 p.m.
Church Wa
973-6972,
July
sents "Fou


S%' l. ". i.uiii l i ki l .ii L M". If you

please call







Mndem n Cdhurch Of od


Independence Day Wee


Gospel Sine And F

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishin Inc.
Nlidtay Church of God will celebrate
Independence Day weekend with a gospel
sing and a fundraising dinner for the Inter-
faith Community Action Network (ICAN)
on Saturday. July 2.
The dinner, which will begin at 5 p.m.,
will be available for $6 and will feature
chicken and rice. green beans, fresh corn
on the cob. homemade cornbread, dessert
and tea.


;undrai

The
Ga.. wil
gospel si
perform
Midv
2485 SE
County'
Lee exit
of Inters
Midway
way Chu
ino 4u;o,


CH OFTHE NAZARENE GRACE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH


II I tll.1 r.,


CHURCH
Im..n I I l 11






N" I met



s Mrinist ries, U.'d


I. V111.1/10

raisr CHURCH34
(Ii~O9:45na145
watorqd n~szs


eloarircej

8:30 a.m.
90:45 )a.nm.

Illy) or:0chedul,

diOn 1AM. 32340,1
(tof~l


\ (.1un -il. I <,i 1he Ie'hia Ilrlicrii ('Chulrch in limericu
I2111 i, Ihi \s asl, liL ,n iw i Sl. '3l.l. 92
I lU.] 'ho, l l l .i l \l \ t .. ....... ............ ......................9 :45 1.li.
Niiunl.i. M .nrliinlu ni ship ....... ..... ........ ..... .... ..............I :011 u.m .
\\a ,l. I l II li upple.i lil.lu i d. ................. ......I .... ..... .11il 11 .111.
Noutlh I ai Uip, I % 1211h ( ,radl.j .............. .... ..... ...........i .. p..0:.11 |l.m
n illl" Il lt c. I ... ......... e..... ....... ....... :310 p.m .
I l lll a I. i, ll 'l i l. ..... ........... ... ..... ... ............U7;00 n.Am .
S 11.iin, ,ia'rltfi. i %,l/ arI It i ,/1 ,. ,
GREENVILLE BAPTIST CHURCH
1.1,4 -\ M nhiin %i l.ictinllie. I1-.
'lli l I l \ 11 .. ..... ..... ... ... I...... l lll n l.
I'n. J M oil unl \ If .111- 11 ............ ............. ........................ I l :ll ii.n.
Sinl llji i. iliiinl ,. \\a.h |i ... .... ...................... ........ 7:1111 p.Il.
.ii diiia I'i ,-a iil,. 'a% idli ls.l.. 'dail LI oluai R I.. iIt ......5:.311 p.m .
'\\aa. lin. il.ii a, .aI I- .,i l (1 IllldrliU.
I i..,ii k. ilall llBAlil a i il" .... .. .................. ... ..... Is i p.m .
I i %l 0.I 1,0, 1 ala I Iii.piIlli ri 1' I i .A lt i ........................ 1ill iiIl.
1. \1,1 1%\ I I 1-'1> -

LEE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
',' l.i,I t iran Ilin "
I te I ila i.nha t orntr il 2".' & '11
SM lIll s l% I1 lih aiL h ................... ....... ...............................9 .45 .i.
S4inilalj.a % i nin \\in h slip ........... .. .. ............. .. .. .......1I I : i ii.n.
,. % I It lic .N 1111. ....... .......... ...... .... .................. ......... 7 :111) p.m. .
'\ >(I. I Iillda, n r inl lih \La li lilil .......................................... 7 :ill p.m ..
M%, d \duill k. h ir .. ... ...... ............... .......................... l... p.m

LEE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH N
lI1" 2"5 ',lllil, I 't, I hI id.I 9"At .I .
Richard Quilah'riali .h. lPa.ri*r,
N M lrliu lL W \Vir ] ill.. ... ..... .................... ................. ........ .9:411) i i.1 .
N' llll.i t In- ll...[.................. ..... ................ .......... ......... 0.. .lll u.ln .
M,..i nine i.r ....... ................... ............. ..... ................1 1:1 1 n.In.
'SttndaN I tellinl g .1 ii.ll .p .... ............ ....... ................... .. ti: p.m .
Younth da( .. i ... i.... ......... ..... ... ...... ... ....... ... ........ i:311 p.m .
IYouth mldI.. lthi M M... p.m.i
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 Comiauitily huIl, t I a"

MADISON BAPTIST CHURCH
303 Range St., Madison, FI..
(352)361-3055 .
Pastor Daniel Riggs
unil.n -rlsi.Ii ... .. .. .. ... .. ... ...... ... .. .. .. Ill fill a .m .
I's i u s11111 al. ... .. .... .... ... ... ....... .... .. ..... I 11 1. a.m .
Ir 1iii .... .. ... ....... ... ......... ...... ........ .. ...... 6 :lU p.nf.
a\\ i dn il, SC % I I |... ...... ...... ............... .... ........ ll p.1 .
In,,- 7., I.,, ),.1 C'i,,l ll,I In ,,1 I V


10-14, First United Methodist Church, Madison; 5:30 8:30
le "G" Ranch. Open to three year olds through fifth grade. For
nation, call 973-6295. .
18-22, Madison Barbara Memorial Church of the Nazarene, 6-
All children are welcome. Church is located at 155 NE Nazarene
ay, just off CR 254 (6 miles northeast of Madison) Please call
973-4118 or 973-6598 if you have questions.
27-29, Mid%%ay Church of God; 6-8 p.m. kids in Leadership pre-
I Play." Food w ill be served at the end of each evernng.
Should like your church's tioitin Biiht 5, icvl sa ;vie, lis'tid,
Kerno ai 9-3-4141.


To Celebrate


ikend With


isine Dinner

Miracle Singers. of Clyattville.
I be the featured group during the
ing. Other local talent \\ill also be
ig. The sing will begin at 7 p.m.
Way Church of God is located at
Midway Church Road, located off
Road 255, south of Interstate 10,
, or off Highway 53 South, south
state 10, Madison exit. Go past
Baptist Church, keep on the Mid-
rch Road and turn right when tak -
i 2 w., Zn.


MADISON CHURCH OF GOD
1''1-I 1 W- ilhn Khll lUn,.. Madison, FL.
,' 3-.l.307
i Inhni (Ilast,. P Paslor
Sunday v hnmol.. .... ... ....... .... IU:00 a.m.
M io.ningR \ ir.l ............. ...... ........................................ 1:00 a.m.
I-'. mIink pa *.hip............ .. .... ........ .. ...... ...... .....6:00 p.m .
WVclnesd:i, NIll SUm ....... ........ .............. ...............7:00J p.m.
MT. ZION A.M.E. CHURCH
"\ I rlitndla Church"
I It i iN I ake. FI.
iti.,'2-.4355
14LI iiliminaL Merrick, Palnor
%imndua iiliul, ................. ...... ......... 10: 11 a.m.
'l'lu'rnil ,11 1i1a1n 1.1 A .r.% l lUNi ihlal....................... .............I I: 15 n.m .
Nlallll ('h ir l .niil "uiida% ............... ............. .......... 1 1:15 u.ni.
i iol ~'I. .1 111 n1 111 Ill. a ij .........................................I I:1 .I5 l.
REAPERS OF THE HARVEST CHURCH
.1 N1.... \ts. ll I III ,mille. Fi.. H 'i 90
ani.li ll Bits. Sr., 'aslor
Sindua ?s lh ol .... .. ..................o10:O1) .nm.
M orniiL \ rslii ......... ................. 1 01) a.m .
I ning %\,n-s hip... ... .......... ........ ........................6:01) p.m .
t(iln da Nichi 'le %n ...... .. .............................................7:311 p.m .
^'l ti/ 11 ,- il /.n /" A n ic sni %a s ] u lly c w i, e .
Itrli r. c'r til l i -h a. al .Frd in a'on. police -Ict 2.1
r 'ieri 11. I ti, aIn rS l .tckume
ST. MARY'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
ill N. IlnlI SI1., 973-8338
I hiit re. lln i PWel % icar
In otllle, S.enior tmarden
Sundae) ('lim l A'a lia al.......... ..... .. .... ................. 1 : ......... : l a.mI.
Sunday Hl-a' .ll liii isl ......... ..... ....10:00 a.m.
Mission llailjl 2id ~iandi ...... .. .. .............. ... ...............11:00 anm.
Episcopnl '1i lita h \\aI ||NI.'II 31i "tuvdai I1:110.lO.m.
\ I..soi ailus uy.s selcome
ST. VINCENT DEPAUL
ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH
li.iin*le a& tlnIler Sl.. 973-2428
Har l.inei'l i sesire, OMI
Sundu ... ......... ........... ................ 9:01) a.m .
MNniidai I ilt'daiu & tdnclu's it alMuss .7:311 a.m.
I li1i'd tlu MI 's...............) ..... a.m.n
Saturday Mass 5:30 p.m.
,j :


.1


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ing rlignkiav 3.i 3ouin. 0-


0 'as"






www.greene publishing. corn Friday, July 1, 2005


1 OA The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Celebrating another national birthday


on July 4 makes us proud to be


Americans.


"We hold these truths to be self-evident-that all men
are created equal; that they are endowed by their
Creator with certain unalienable rights; that among
these are life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness."


- The Declaration of Independence


973-2676

HAPPY"JWLY 4TH!
Johnson &
Johnson



(S) 973-277


LPM
LAKE PAK oF MADmSON
Win1w NrA ig
M m&
Maabm, FL
973-8277
"Ansdm.
..Ey i yt.,ffrlyowoufaa
---ak, SE. fltemad,,
Blanton & Sons, Inc.
and
Blanton Long Leaf
Container Nursery
1091 NE Dayliy Ave.- Madison, FL
(850) 973-2967

-ye|,


Vii

92945-


NORTH AMERICA
JUSfTICE F'WR .*A
SAGCOIOUSPAST,
A BRIGHT FUTURE
Lift liberty's lamp on high!
Beachton
Denture Clinic

aum&e GA SitaZe
800-521-7275


T"reedom is an indivisible word.
-Wendell Wlkie


Susie
Bishop
Williamson
Madison County
School Board
Member
District I


-edn A'is


Celebrating The 4 Freedoms

Boe.renda s


7-mSyless, .
973-3536


97-9779
AME**TAO
HEROES
,matAwcanscomea 0 allu shapes,
sizes, igesaiad ohlomS.

agson s

2NEliHdowyGomRd.



CelelntAGsrilatouta!






WE VALUE
OUR FREEDOM
Libem. hads a m Bcome et price.


Wes -latedthegenerafinsofAAercans
who have.fooh for aurchedmisbed
The
A Kenny Hall
_F a |


4
A- $
Ii


rA
;411


4ff


, ^ 1


4'


- J


www.greenepublishing.com


Friday, July 1, 2005.


- rj)


uw wics-T- go-- a-IN


oristadison








Friday, July 1, 2005


www.greenepublishing.comrn


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 11A


The Thirteen Folds of the American Flagc & ,E f L WN


Have you ever wondered why the Flag of the Unit-
ed States of America is folded 13 times when it is low-
ered or when it is folded and handed to the widow at the
burial of a veteran? Here is the meaning of each of those
folds and what it means to you
The first fold of our flag is a symbol of life for that
is the beginning of Patriotism.
The second fold is a symbol of our belief in eternal
life.
The third fold is made in honor and remembrance
of the veterans departing our ranks who gave a portion
of their lives for the defense of our country to attain
peace throughout the world.
The fourth fold represents
our weaker nature, for as Amer-
ican citizens trusting, it is to
Him we turn in times of peace as
well as in time of war.
The fifth fold is a tribute to our
country, for in the words of Stephen Decatur. "Our
Country, in dealing with other counties may she al-
ways be right; but it is still our country, right or wrong."
The sixth fold is for where our hearts lie. It is with
bur heart that we pledge allegiance to the Flag of the
United States of America, and to the Republic for which
it stands, one Nation under God, indivisible, with liber-
ty' and justice for all.
The seventh fold is a tribute to our Armed Forces,
for it is through the Armed Forces that we protect our
country and our flag against all her enemies, whether
they be found within or without the boundaries of our
Republic.
The eighth fold is a tribute to the one who entered
into the valley of the shadow of death, that we might see
the light of day, and to honor mother, for whom it flies
on Mother's Day.


The ninth fold is a tribute to womanhood; for it has
been through their faith, their love, loyalty and devotion
that the character of the men and women who have
made this country great has been molded.
The tenth fold is a tribute to the father, for he, too,
has given his sons and daughters for the defense of our
country since they were first bom.
The eleventh fold, in the eyes of a Hebrew citizen
represents'the lower portion of the seal of King David
and King Solomon, and glorifies in their eyes, the God
of Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob.
The twelfth fold, in the eyes of a Christian citizen,
represents an emblem of eter-
\ nir and glorifies, in their eyes,
S God the Father; the Son and
Hol) Spirit.
When the Flag is complete-
ly folded. the stars are upper-
most renunding us of our Na-
ion's mono, "In God We Trust.",
-- After the Flag is complete-
ly folded and tucked in, it takes on
the appearance of a cocked hat, ever reminding us of the
soldiers who served under General George Washington,
and the Sailors and Marines who served under Captain
John Paul Jones, who were followed by their comrades
and shipmates in the Armed Forces of the United States,
preserving for us the rights, privileges, and freedoms we
enjoy today.
The next time you see a Flag ceremony honoring
someone that has served our country, either in the
Armed Forces or in our civilian services such as the Po-
lice Force or Fire Department, keep in mind all the im-
portant reasons behind each and every movement.
They have paid the ultimate sacrifice for all of us
by honoring our Flag and our Country.


By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Searching for activities
for the Fourth of July
weekend? The
Madison W
County area
has lots of
things go- iS.
ing on ,
Friday,i -.
Saturday ,
Sunday -
a n A
Mon -
day. Here are some
ideas. '
Free Gospel Con-
cert July 1, Lee Worship,
Center, 398 Magnolia Dr.,
Lee, 7:30 p.m.
Fundraising Dinner for
ICAN (Interfaith Community
Action Network), Chicken.
Pilau, Saturday, July 2, 5:00
p.m. Midway Church of God
2485 SE Midway Church!
Road, Lee. Cost is $6.
Gospel Sing,,Midway
Church of God, Saturday.
July.; 2, 7:00 p.m., featuring
the Miracle Singers of Cly-
attsville, GA love offering.


Revival continues July
1 and 2 at Sirmans Baptist
Church, 221 South,
Greenville, 7:00 p.m.
Fire Magic 2005
SFireworks Display
at Yogi Bear's
iJellystone
Park Saturday,
July 2,
9: 0 0

S A musical
Fireworks
show. $5 per
carload with
proceeds going to
S Brook Lindsay
Foundation.,
Fireworks Celebra-
tion at Lake Francis, July
4, evening.
The Spirit of
Greenville 4th of July
Fireworks display at
Haffye Hayes Park in
Greenville from 6:00-
9:00 p. m. Hamnburgeis
and hot dogs will be
available. Fireworks will
begin at dark.
A Celebration of
Music with the Basin


Street Dixieland Jazz Band
from Orlando will be held
July 4, 7:00 p.m. at the Vil-
lage Church in Dowling
Park. Tickets are available at
the door. For information,
call (386) 658-5400.
Happy Birthday,
America!

Madison

County

Solid Waste

Department
Announces that:
The Pinetta and
Cherry Lake
Collection Centers
will be
CLOSED on
Monday, July 4th.

Have a
fun and safe
Fourth of July!


America is turning another year older! Please join us in a celebration

of the values and principles upon which our country was built


FlyTheFl"Wflth.PM

Town
-N-
Co'untry
tisfoinal & lBusiiness Ipuranct
US~ Suun~trt, a MtdI~n, bVt.

973-2281.


Saluting Old Glory


Konune Mloore
County Commissioner DiAtrict 3
(850) 948-2043



Cri tte ,

Sitter
Conrs Dogs
Keep your animals in lestock
their own environment Parrots Homes
while your away
30 Years Experience
850-948-5097


Illit
FWL







12A The Mhdison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.comr


Friday, July 1, 2005


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Friday, July 1, 2005


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13A


NFCC Holds Commencement Ceremony


Cosmetology

Classes

start

August 5.

Call

386-364-2798

for more

information.

SUWANNEE-
HAMILTON
TECHNICAL CENTER
415 S.W. Pinewood Dr.
Live Oak, FL 32064
(386) 364-2750172424-F


A packed auditorium of fam- AAS Early Linlidool Eauca-


ily and friends watched as gradu-
ates marched during NFCC's
commencement exercises Thurs-
day evening, May 5th at Van H.
Priest Auditorium in Madison.
President Morris G. Steen, Jr.
presided over the ceremony.
The ceremony included can-
didates for graduation in academ-
ic and vocational programs for
the summer, fall and spring terms
of 2004-2005: 176 Associate in
Arts degrees, six Associate in Sci-
ence degrees, 14 Associate in Ap-
plied Science degrees, 21 voca-
tional certificates, and 43 GED
diplomas were awarded.
NFCC Student Government
Association President, Student of
the Year and graduate Kelly Ren-
froe was the keynote speaker.
Renfroe spoke on taking her first
steps towards getting a degree as
a nontraditional student. Renfroe
said her motivation has been her
family and friends. .
Vice President Doug Brown
presented candidates for degrees
and certificates, Cathy Simcox,
Director of Career and Technical
Education conferred honors.
President Steen and Board of
Trustees chairman John Maults-
by presented diplomas. Marshals
were Barry Barnhart, Dr. Rosario
Leparulo and Kathy Sale. James
Wetmore and Palma Fead were
student iharshals.
The Rev. Richard Quaken-
bush, pastor of Lee United
Methodist Church, Madison,
gave the invocation and the Rev.
Octavius Tookes, pastor of Dam-
ascus Missionary Baptist
Church, Madison, gave the bene-
diction.
Rebecca Burkart, along with
daughter Laurel Burkart, provid-
ed special music. Following com-
mencement, a reception was held
on the portico of Van H. Priest
Auditorium.
For more information con-
tact the NFCC Office of College
Advancement at news@nfcc.edu
or 850/973-1653.
Madison Graduates with an AA
Jenny Rose Alegre
Darrell D. Barfield
Toni Elisha Blanton
Derrick Beasley
Stephen Bochnia
Lewis N. Christmas, II
Kerry Cohen
Melody Foust
Randolph H. Haynes Jr.
Ryan Housh
Dusty Humphrey
David Jesse
Bonnie Kay Keen
Benjamin Ryan Knowles
Carey Kristina LeDee
Stacy Luanne Lothridge
Crystal McMullen
Charles Maloy, Jr.
Jacqueline Mattair
Christine Morimoto
Justin Norris
Lindsey Olson
Sarah Alexis Primm
Lauren Marianne Ragans
Kelly A. Renfroe
Caleb Richard Sindt
Joshua Alan Smith
Shantel Shenee Solomon
Consuelo M. Walker
Amy Wesson
AAS Criminal Justice- Lav
Enforcement
Joe E. Alexander


tion
Joyce J. Simmons
AAS-Office Systems Tech
Suzanne Godfrey
Dianna Harry
Administrative Assistance
Carolyn Blount
Eva Marie Clark
Cosmetology
Kovi Sico McDaniel
Mechanical Drafting
Justin G. Sheffield
Legal Administrative Spec.
Shaquitha Renae Lott
Traci Mickel
Kimberly Aust
Kasey Brown
Sisserita Givens
Guadalupe Huerta
Cynthia E. Coody
Kathleen E. Raymond
Criminal Justice.
Daniel Keith Bass


Tameisha Demps
Linda Lindsay
Odell Livitston, Jr.
Benjamin F. Mabry
Bradley Harvard Pickels
John G. Walker





Call







Guaranteed
386-776-2800
or
1-800-437-1120


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All In-Stock Sandals



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14A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



OUTDOORS-


Friday, July 1, 2005


Madison County Citizens Honored


As Certified Forest Stewardship Landowners


By Robin Marquette
The Florida Forest Stewardship Program is a voluntary program
for forest landowners who own at least 25 acres of forest land and
wish to manage their land with a multiple-use ethic. Participating
landowners receive professional technical advice from the Florida
- Division of Forestry, the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation
- Commission, and other public service land management agencies to
help them actively manage their land with a sound stewardship eth-
ic. This means landowners actively manage their property in an en-
vironmentally sound manner for a variety of benefits including
wildlife habitat, timber production, soil and water conservation,
recreational opportunities, aesthetics, and many more.
The first step in the Stewardship Program is to provide new par-
ticipants with a customized multiple-use written management plan
: for, their property based on each landowner's unique personal man-
agement objectives. Landowners who then use the plan as a roadmap
to actively manage their forests in an environmentally sound manner
are recognized as Certified Forest Stewardship Landowners.
Just this month the Edgar and John Barrs property of Lee and the
Jeff and Mina Bloodworth property of Madison were both honored
as Certified Forest Stewardship Landowners. Edgar and John are the
5th generation of Barrs' to proudly manage their family farm just
north of Lee. Historically the Barrs family managed their farm as tra-
ditional row crop farmers. They converted from row cropping to Ion-
gleaf pines in 2000. Edgar and John currently manage their timber for
a variety of multiple-use benefits including timber production,
wildlife habitat, soil and water conservation, aesthetics, and recre-
ational opportunities. The Barrs have worked hard to provide area
wildlife with an oasis of quality habitat in the ever changing land-
scape surrounding them. They are actively involved in their commu-
nity and church. Family is very important to the Barrs and they hope
to help preserve their land for many more generations of Barrs' to
come.



SOUTHERN

GARDENS
& LANDSCAPE CENTER

JULY IS "MULCH MADNESS" MONTH.'
WHOLESALE ON ALL BULK MULCHES i
AND BULK SOILS








Summer Hours
Mon-Sat 8-6 Sun Closed Till 2006,
4609 Bemiss Rd. Valdosta, GA
3 Miles South of Moody AFB

(229) 245-8066


Jeff and Mina Bloodworth have owned their family farm since
1999. Since that time the Bloodworths have utilized a variety of fed-
eral government cost-share programs to help them restore their many
diverse ecosystems to a state of environmental health. The Blood-
worth's manage their land with a souhd Stewardship ethic that in-
cludes such multiple-use objectives as wildlife habitat restoration for
a variety of threatened and endangered species as well as overall soil,
water, and land conservation. Their long term objectives are to re-
store, preserve, and protect the many diverse ecosystems that can be
found on their land for many future generations of the family.
The Bloodworth's are very actively involved in helping to im-


prove the lives of Madison Coun-
ty youth. They are very active in
the Madison County FFA, pro-
viding a valuable resource and
support structure for the Madison
County High School FFA fish
pond program. The Bloodworths
also sponsor several annual
scholarships including an educa-
tional scholarship for a deserving
Madison County FFA student, an
annual scholarship for a North
Florida Community College stu-
dent, and an annual scholarship
for a student of the Baptist Theo-
logical College.
In addition to these annual
scholarships the Bloodworths
also support a local Madison
FFA Chapter member by provid-
ing an educational work-study
job as well as financial assistance
for a secondary education.
When asked what it took to make
their land such a success, the


Bloodworths replied by praising the local USDA Natural Resource
Conservation Service's District Conservationist Bern Smith. Mr.
Smith has assisted the Bloodworth's with the management of their
property since they first purchased it. Providing them with profes-
sional advice, encouragement, and referrals to other government
agencies like the Florida Division of Forestry and the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation Commission. According to mina and Jeff,
they could never have achieved so much without the support of Bern
Smith and other professionals like him.
For more information' on the Florida Forest Stewardship Pro-
gram contact the Madison County Forester at 850-973-5115.


Madison County Forester Robin Marquette (left) presents brothers Edgar Barrs (cen-
ter) and John Barrs with their Certified Florida Forest Stewardship Landowner plaque and
signs.


Pictured left to right: NRCS District Conservationist Bern Smith, Josh Webb, Jeff Bloodworth, Mina Bloodworth, and
Madison County Forester Robin Marquette.
athaa PaklesEl:

3~~co e pa00g5*pk1a13p0 u


Ethan Pickles. 14 Near-old
son of Karen and Tro\ Pickles
of Madison. \\on the 3rd Leg of
the International Bo" hunung
Organization IIBO(-) Southern
Triple Croi n and became the
IBO Southern Triple Cro\ n
Youth Boy's 13- 14 Champion
on April 17, 2005. Pickles shot
an even score of 400 on foit 3-
D targets for the weekend Byv
ha\ ing an o% erall score of 10i80
for the three tournaments. Pick-
les became the IBO Southern
Triple Cro n Youth Boy's 13 -
14 Champion
while e competing at each
IBO tournament, Pickle, has
the chance to increase his edu-
cational scholarship fund with
continued placements. The win
in Pensacola added additional
money to his existing scholar-


ship account held b1 IBO. In
addition to each win or place-
ment, Pickles is also eligible to
recei e contingency money\
from his other archery sponsors
such as T.R.U. Ball releases and
Easton arrows.
Pickles competes with a


Pro 40 Compound Bow made
by BowTech. Pickles com-
petes against other young peo-
pie ranging in age from 13 14
years in the Youth Boy's class.
He 'will be in die 9th grade at
Madison County High School.
Pickles is coached b) his
father. Tro. Pickles. Both Troy
and Ethan shoot for Team
BowTech during the 2005
Compeudon Season.
In August. Pickles and his
father \%ill shoot in the IBO
World Chamnipionslup in Snow-
shoe Mountain. \VV Pickles'
latest goal is to continue shoot-
ing and winning tournaments
and become the IBO World
Youth Boy's 13 14 Champion.
Pickles is sponsored by Mr.
Jimmy Davis of Jimmy Davis
Enterprises.


m -'-- -- ---- w --- -Iw% w-uau U
:How to use- The major and minor feeding times for each day are listed below rhe major feeding times ae the best lor the
sportsman and last about 2 hours, the minor feeding times can also have good success, but last only about I hour
Good luck and be careful out there.


H-ORSE-lTALi


%% ,,.,-horse-tales. net iGift


-ES
Shop


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

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

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








www.greenepublishing.com



OUTDOORS


Friday, July 1, 2005


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15A


New Miitary Gol Mla


License Ajvilab!l |ulty 1


For the week ended June 23, 2005
At the Florida Livestock Auctions, receipts totaled 9,125
compared to last week 7,814 and 8,694 a year ago. According
to the Florida Federal-State Livestock Market News Service:
Slaughter Cows and Bulls were steady, Feeder Steers and
Heifers unevenly steady.


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

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

Lean
750-1200 lbs

Yield Grade
1000-2100 Ibs


Frame No. 1-2
1,60.00-214.00
132.00-178.00
119.00-143.00

Frame No. 1-2
145.00-205.00
125.00-156.00
110.00-130.00

85-90 percent
52.00-59.00

No. 1-2
64.00-74.00


The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission
(FWC) is providing servicemen and women a new way to en-
joy their favorite outdoor activities.
Beginning July 1, the FWC will offer a Military Gold
Sportsman's License to active duty and retired military who
are stationed in Florida or have lived in the state for six
months and claim Florida as their primary residence. The re-


duced-fee annual license ($20) offers the same privileges as
the traditional Gold Sportsman's License ($83.50). It in-
cludes hunting, saltwater fishing and freshwater fishing li-
censes and wildlife management area, archery, muzzleload-
ing.gun, turkey, Florida waterfowl, snook and crawfish per-
mits.
The Florida Legislature voted to create the new license
during its last session. Rep. Will Kendrick and Sen. Jeff At-
water sponsored the bill.
The Military Gold Sportsman's Licenses are only avail-
able at tax collectors' of-
fices. Those wishing to pur- ddw
chase one must show their Hvob
military ID cards plus, a
Florida driver's license or aimL
orders showing they are sta- .7l]
tioned in Florida.- ,le ml u arepo a
More information about I
hunting and fishing in Florida'
is available at MyFWVC.corn.


o1l, 11


We'll WORK while you PLAYi


Sparks Landscaping Service
Complete Lawn Care
Dustin & CT. Sparks- V
Free Estimates
*MOWING *SPRAYING *DISKING TILLING
*DOZER *TRACTOR SERVICE *BUSH..
'BOX BLADING 'SITE PREPARATJiO ., .
*ROOT RAKING AND MUCH MUC '
287 NE Jay Street
Madison, FL 32340 4 --p, -
850-519-2176 or 850-973-4816 "


Bell Mobile Home

Transport & Setup


'ssIi~h1


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


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


-Mike's Jewelry Care Center


Watch & Jewelry Repair
While You Wait


Michael Lample
Owner
Business (850) 576-9300


1707 N. Monroe St.
Tallahassee, Fl 32303


GH TIMBER
811 NE OATS AVE
MADISON, FL 32340
-A Cut Above-
Buyers of Pine, Hardwood, and Cypress Timber
Specializing in the thinning of planted pines


JERRY GRAY
Home 850-929-7519
Mobile 850-673-1718
Fax 850-929-4699


Farm Bureau
Freddy Pitts or Jimmy King
Serving Madison, Jefferson
and Taylor Counties
503 W. Base St., Madison
(850) 973-4071 I
105 W. Anderson St., Monticello
(850) 997-2213
813 S. Washington St., Perry
(850) 584-2371
Lauren Lilliott, Agent


LARRY HAMMOCK
Home 850-929-2426
Mobile 850-673-1376
Fax 850-929-4699


Jimmy rUng


CC

Excavating & Tractor Services
Mowing Stump Removal Land Clearing Ponds
Construction Cleanup Roads Culvert Pipes
Disking Boxblading
-_ -. No Job Too Small .m


850-973--6326


Mike's Pump Repair

And Well Drilling, Inc.
Serving You With 2 Locations
610 Industrial Ave. 314 S. Range St.
Live Oak, FL Madison, FL
386-364-5360 850-973-8877
We Nou Sell & Insiall Above-Ground Swimming Pools
We Also Have Pool Supplies
Mike Harris (Owner) Cell: (386) 590-0888
24 Hour Service


j Metal Roofing
^$$$$$SAVE$$$$$
Quality Metal Roofing & Accessories
At Discount Prices!!
3' wide galvalume 3' wide painted Cut to your desired lengths!
/ Steel Buildings Available Delivery Service Available
Gulf Coast Supply &8 Mfg. Inc.
Call Toll Free 1-888-393-0355


Specializes in Wet Areas


Timber Buyer


j M FORESTRY, INC.
1231 East Parker Street P.O. Box 249
Baxley, GA 31515


Office: (912) 367-6043


Home: (


Fax: (912) 367-0380 Mobile:
Ray Carter, Forester


912) 632-2755
(912) 337-6740


Burnette Plumbing &
Well Service i-


Family Owned Since 1
Plumbing Repairs
Fixtures-Faucets
Sewer & Water Connections
Water Heater Repairs
101 S.E. Shelby St. Drilling
Madison, FL 32340 &
RF0058445 Repairs


Roctng Sales & Svices, Inc. dba


'I


902
Wells Drilled
Pumps Replaced
Tanks Replaced
All Repairs
Carlton Burnette
Master Plumber
850-973-1404


- Residential / Commercial


New Roofing / Reroofing
I Roofing Shingles/Metal/Flat roofs
PO Box 3031 > Roof Cleaning
Lake City, FL 32056 > Free Estimates
Blaton C. Wright
President I Contractor
386-754-2877
866-417-6673 W e dofi tti "
Ucense #: RC 29027169 the first time!


William Greene
850-973-6131
Security Consultant
IA
You Own The System
SLifetime Warranty Parts & Labor
1690 Raymond Diehl Rd., B1
Tallahassee, Florida 32308
EF#0000233


Feeder Steers:



Feeder Heifers:



Slaughter Cows:


Slaughter Bulls:


roo


Koute 1 Box 3651)
Madison FL 32340


Critter Sitter


igonl


N-A.









16A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.comrn


Friday, July 1, 2005


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Forgotten?
EL NMcKmnsey


In 1926, the first television picture was
broadcast from Arlington, Virginia to
Washington, D.C.

In 1789, Reverend Elijah Craig, a Baptist
minister, developed the first bourbon
whisky in Scott Counh, Kentucky.

In. 1953, Readers Digest, the largest selling
magazine at the time, published, "Cancer
bythe Carton." wa rning of the dangers of
smoking. This %as the first ofse\ eral
explosive articles Readers Digest
published in the 1i50s on cigarettes.


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inMEstigation to determine the lyrics .of
'the song, "Louie Louie."


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July 1, 1955 Edition
v More Rain For Madison
T\%%entr-t"vo North Florida counties
Sand two in South Georgia, in a meeting in,
Lake City Tuesday. entered into a year's
contract for a cast rain-increasing program
covering 3-4 million acres of land ,
Lions Club Has Ladies' Night
The Madison Loin's Club observed
adies'Night % ith agalaaffair last night at
Woman's Club building. Rev. Olin Coop-
er of Thomasville was the guest speaker.
Bigger Hotel
A 40 x 100 foot expansion to the
Madison Hotel is being built to the south
of the present building.

July 2, 1965 Edition
First Anniversary Celebrated
Members of the Faith Baptist Church
celebrated the first anniversary of their
pastor's work with their church by having
dinner on the grounds Sunday. An added
surprise for Rev. Harold Money came
when the Girls' Auxiliary presented "This
Is Your
'Life" ,inr

t' tIjn"ptS


his honor.
Merit Award Winners
The ,r Madison First
Methodist Church, the Rev.
Thomas C. Kelsey. minister,
and the 1West Madison Circuit,
the Rev. Earl A. Wilder,
minister, won merit ,-.
awards at the Florida /
Annual Conference Y(./
held in Lakeland," this;, '
past week. .
Blair Elected
Vice-President
Wetzel Blair, 17-year-
old son of Mr. and Mrs. Wiley
Blair of Greenville, was
elected Vice-President of the
Florida 4-H Club Council/
last Thursday during the
first 4-H Club Congress. /

July 4, 1975 Edition "
July 4th Shopping ..
On sale at Winn-
Dixie'this 4th of July:' ,
Ground beef only 69 (


cents per pound: 28 lb
avg. watermelons for
onl\ $1.99; Maxwell
.- House coffee 1 lb. for
cents: Chek cola 48;bz
SWbottles on sale for 2 for
\ P 88 cents.
FSU Grads
'Truman Cruce, of
Greenville, graduated from
SFlorida State w ith a B.S. de-
gree in English Education.
Madison graduates from
Florida State were: Maggie
Beal, 'B.S. in S.W. undergraduate;,
William Pfeil, B.S. in criminolo-
gy; Ann French, B.S. in elemen-
tary education and Betty Lus-
ter, B.S. in social work.
S.Attending Tennis Camp.
Several Madison girls are
attending the Georgia
Bulldog Tennis Camp for
Girls this week at the
University of Georgia
in Athens. They are
Suzanne Comer, Kayla


Moore, Fran Beggs, Karen,Anderson, Su-
san Browning., Darlene Williams and
Mandy Maultsby. -

July 5, 1985 Edition
New Sidewalk In Town
Construction is scheduled to begin this .
week on a sidewalk in Madison. The
100-foot sidewalk will be built on e
south side of SR 145 between Duval an
Hillcrest streets.
NFJC's New Man
The District Board of Trustees t
North Florida Junior College selected Dr.
John William McGuire as Vice Presi-'
dent/Dean of Academic Affairs.
ACA's New Principal Named
The Board of .Directors has appointed
James Aman as the new principal for the
1985-86 school year at Aucilla Christian
Academy. Although the principalship will
.be new, Aman is not new at ACA. Aman
.has been employed as a mathematics
teacher at ACA for eleven years, and has
also served as the secondary supervisor for
the past six
years.


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www.greenepublishing. corn



REGIONAL NEWS


Friday, July 1, 2005


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 17A


FSU Technology Bringing Peace And Quiet Back To Wakulla Springs
As the home of one of the largest and deepest freshwater If all works according to plan, the next step for CAPS and the .Navy's program to fully electrify its fleet.
springs in the world, Edward Ball Wakulla Springs State Park Wakulla Springs officials will be to take the lessons learned In addition to its work with the Navy, CAPS was chartered
south of Tallahassee is a natural paradise that plays host to an from the "Alligator" conversion and convert the rest of the with identifying and pursuing "dual use" technologies that
abundance of wildlife, including alligators, deer, turtles and park's fleet of river tour boats to all-electric technology, could provide significant benefits to commercial customers as
birds. Now, with the help of scientists from Those conversions also will include adding solar well. Edward Ball Wakulla Springs State Park is one of the first
Florida State University, the park is preparing \ panels so the boats won't need to be recharged as of- beneficiaries of such technology.
to return to a quieter, more serene era. ten. "Because of our ongoing research with the Navy, it was
Working with park officials, engineers CAPS, housed in Tallahassee's Innovation only natural to have CAPS and Wakulla Springs team up on this
from FSU's Center for Advanced Power \ / Park, was established at FSU in 2000 as a hub of re- project," said Rob Hovsapian, CAPS spokesman and an engi-
Systems (CAPS) have designed a new \ / search and educational activities promoting the neer on the project. "The park was in search of similar modifi-
propulsion system for the tour boat "Al- development of advanced electrical power sys- cations to its boats-quieter and more reliable propulsion, so that
ligator," which for decades has provided tems for the U.S. Navy. The center's mission is to visitors can enjoy nature as it was intended- without listening to
guided tours to Wakulla Springs visitors work with the Navy and with industry to develop loud engine noise and experiencing unwanted vibrations, I'm
seeking an all-encompassing view of / and demonstrate technologies that will en- pleased that we were able to assist them with this."
wildlife along the river. Gone is the noisy, able construction of the next-generation, all- "The next time you visit Wakulla Springs for a boat tour, be
vibrating gas engine that formerly drove \\ electric ship. The Navy also is interested in re- sure to ask about the newly renovated tour boat Alligator," said
the Alligator; in its place is an all-electric search that will lead to significant reductions in park manager Cook. "But keep in mind that only one of the four
DC motor that promises a more peaceful ize, weight and noise for its ships, as well *river tour boats has been converted to electric so far."
and tranquil experience for humans and .,. as in-
wildlife alike. '" creased IN
"My staff and I are excited to have the -reliabili- M ARINE
..... ta^hndl.... intllorl d" cia nrinrk manager Sandv Cook tv and survivabilitv The Of- C" I I ii 11ILI '


new tec noogy i1 aueu, Sulu Pd & J-J, p g Ilu .
"More than 80,000 people a year enjoy seeing up-close views of
wildlife on our famous tour boats. Now they can enjoy the tour
on a much quieter, environmentally friendly vessel."


One of the world's largest
and deepest fresh water springs
highlights the 2,860-acre Ed-
ward Ball Wakulla Springs
State Park. The bowl of the
spring covers approximately
three acres. The water tempera-
ture remains a relatively con-
stant 70 degrees year-round. A
record peak flow from the
spring on April 11, 1973 was
measured at 14,325 gallons per
second equal to 1.2 billion
gallons per day!
Visitors may observe the
natural serene beauty of the
Wakulla Springs and river from
boat tours offered daily. Two
types of boat tours are available.
The glassbottom boat, op-
erating when the water is clear,
allows visitors to view the deep
spring and clearly see the mouth
of the cavern 100 feet below. An
abundance of fish and a few fos-
silized mastodon' bones can be"'
seen in the spring depths.
The pristine ri\ er and sanc-
tuary provide a natural habitat
for an abundance of wildlife.
The three-mile riverboat tour
offers a chance to observe alli-
gators, birds, turtles and occa-
sionally white-tailed deer and
wild turkey.
NATURAL HISTORY
Florida state parks .fulfill
an important purpose as exam-
ples of the "original natural
Florida." The remarkable clari-
ty of the water flowing from
Wakulla Springs permits un-
limited viewing of the lush
growth of underwater, vegeta-
tion. This growth supports an
extraordinary abundance of
wildlife.
WILDLIFE
Wildlife is one of Wakulla
Springs' chief attractions. The
shallow marshes on the river
provide a rich natural habitat
for native birds, including limp-
kin, purple gallinules, heron,
egret, bald eagle, anhinga, os-
prey, black and turkey vultures
and numerous other species.
During winter months, the river
attracts thousands of migrating
water fowl including American
widgeon, hooded merganzer
and American coot. Not sur-
prisingly, the park has been a


popular "birding mecca" over
the years.
Other natural features in-
clude old-growth floodplain
forests, extensive upland hard-
wood forests and a longleaf
pine forest. These plant com-
munities support a large deer
and turkey population. Located
within the hardwood forest are
three state champion trees, the
Sassafras, American Beech and
American Basswood.
A Word About Alligators
The Wakulla River is home
to a remarkable variety of
wildlife, including alligators.
These animals reside in an area
protected from human intrusion
and may be dangerous. Access
to the river within the park is re-
stricted to tour boats only.
SCIENCE AND
RESEARCH
.Scientific interest in the
spring began in 1850, when
Sarah Smith reported seeing the
bones of an ancient mastodon
on the bottom. Since that time,
scientists have identified the re-
mains of at least nine other ex-
tinct Ice Age mammals, de-
posited as far as 1,200 feet back
into the cave.
The great depth and clarity
of the spring has also made it
ideal for deep diving research.
Several projects have been un-
dertaken at the spring that have
led to significant .advances in
diving technology and safety.
Professional dive teams
have explored the spring cavern
to a depth exceeding 300 feet
and a distance of 12,000 feet.
They found the cavern branch-
es into four conduits, but the
source of the spring still re-
mains a mystery.
RECREATIONAL
ACTIVITIES
Picnic areas including ta-
bles and grills are provided
within the park. Nature trails lo-
cated along the park drive pro-
vide convenient access to the
many plant communities found
in the park. A six-mile hiking
trail is provided through the use
of park service roads. Swim-
ming is allowed only within the
designated swimming area near
the spring. An observation and


fice of Naval Research has
recognized CAPS' efforts with
a multi-year grant to support


diving platform at the spring
head allows a splendid view of
the spring. 0
A variety of educational
and interpretive ranger-led pro-
grams are offered throughout
the year. Please contact the park
for a list of events.
PROTECTION
All plant and animal life is
protected in state parks. Please
do not remove, deface, mutilate
or molest any natural resources.
For your safety, the regulations
prohibiting the feeding of ani-
mals in all state parks are en-
forced. For safety reasons,
recreational diving is not per-
mitted.
Extensive mapping and re-'
search has been conducted on
the underground cave system in
an effort to protect our water re-
sources. For more information
about ongoing research activi-
ties, visit \ \\. kpp.org


([!AW V |r aurrLi,..
3026 Coastal Hwy., Medart
(850) 926-3114 (800) 726-3104

VI U


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2 1Rods & Rees


See Us For ALL Your Spring Preparations





Open Mon. Sat. 7-6- ..


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"One Stop


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Marine Supplies
Live/Fresh/Frozen Bait.
Fishing License
Beach Supplies
Swimwear- Deli* Bulk Ice
Open 5:30 to 9pm 7 days a week

850-984-5501


"* WP ,, Ir i I
Call your G3 Boats dealer today!


gib4 MIKE'S MARINE SUPPLY
P RO. BOX 429 HWY 98 PANACEA, FL 32346

UAmAHK 850-984-5637* 850-984-5693


I More Information On Waktilla SI)i-I*llg,-s Statc Park I


i








Friday, July 1, 2005


18A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Security Systems
Lifetime Warranty
Monitored 24 hours. Burglar and
Fire. Hardwire or wireless mo-
tion detectors. Door contacts,
I 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


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

Excavating Work
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, Demolition, and Roads. No
Job Too Small. Free Estimates. Call
_. 1 ^^


YARD SALE
July 2, 7:30 a.m.
304 S. Meeting Street.
Household items and clothing.

Yard Sale-Fundraiser
July 2,2005 9am till 2pmr
At Green ltile \oman's Club.
Nlan\ household iten.m..clothe..
.-and furniure to-chb~e-frm.---
Hamburger & .h,.,d.-.'
will also be sold, all proceeds go
to Greenville Womans Club.

Moving Sale...
now thru June 30th
Everything must go. Evenings after
5pm and Saturdays 9am until? At
2479 SW CR 360. Call 973-2239
Quality
Garage Sale
Saturday July 2, 2005
9:00am till 12:00pm
303 N Range St, 973-1487
Antiques, Clothes, Computer &
Misc. items.




1965 Impala'
4dr H/T V8, auto, to many new
items to mention $4,250. Please
call Willard 850-971-5388

1993 Freightliner FLD
425hp Detroit Series 60, 8 speed
double overdrive. $15,000 obo.
Call 948-4009



New leather sofa and loveseat.
$750, can deliver. 850-222-2113
NEW QUEEN mattress and base.
Never used, in unopened plastic.
Must sell, $125. 850-545-7112
FORMAL DINING ROOM -
Brand new cherry table with 6
chairs and lighted china cabinet.
$3K retail, sell for $999.
850-425-8374

1400 plus VCR Tapes
some new, some not. $1.50 each
or all for $1.25 each.
Call Willard 850-971-5388

Queen Mattress set, double pillow
top. New in plastic with warranty.
$150. 850-425-8374


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


1300 plus Western novels,
various authors. $1.50
each, any or all.
Call Willard
850-971-5388

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
6Pc. full/queen bedroom set. New
in boxes, sacrifice $550.
850-222-7783 '

25lbs. of
Clean Bundled
Newspapers
$2. each.
850-973-4141


---- --



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
;i away from home. Farm owner
with 30 years experience with
I estoclk cats, dogs and Parrots.
1 Home Visit and Care
$10. each trip.
i Services Available:
I 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





NEED LISTINGS,
qualified btiu\er' [okin tor
property in this area. Homes with
acreage. Homes on 5 acres or less.
Land- 1-5 acres, 5-20 acres, 20-50
acres and large tracts 50 acres up to
2,00 acres and river lots. Have in-
quiries in all categories. If you or
someone you know has a home or
property you are interested in sell-
ing, give us a call at Sheffield &
Sheffield Realty, Inc., over 25 years
serving the North Florida area. Ask
for Billy Wigglesworth. Perry 850-
584-9766






C\ adison Capartmients

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 Opportunity.

Quiet Country Setting
One Bedroom/Studio
Apartment
Located just North of Madi-
son. Perfect for non-smoking
Professional or. Retired Per-
son. New Appliances, Central
Heating & A/C.
(850) 973-8548


Mobile Home
2 bd, 2 bth with Garden Tub on
Anderson Lake.
850-464-0533 or 464-1651


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

reenville Pointe
( Apartments t

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
Doublewide Mobile Home
3bd, 2bth, Recently Remodled.
$550mo and $550 security de-
posit call 929-4333.

Martin House
I 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


Furnished Cabin
1 person, pet ok, $395mo plus se-
curity. Includes utilities.
850-973-4073 or 850-673-1117




5 wooded acres
On Nixon Way, ready for
your house and horses!
Partial fencing. $49,500.
Call Jan today at 386-364-8407
Poole Realty

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

LAKEFRONT
2BR, 1BA, home $79,500, call
Paisley Robinson 850-545-1467
CLARK
INVESTMENT PROPERTIES
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

Beautifully refurbished 3/2, planta-
tion style home, downtown Madi-
son, includes additional lot with
pavillion and outside kitchen. Call
Paisley Robinson
850-545-1467.
CLARK
I"N1\tSTTENT-PROPERTIES (:
New Cypress Log Home
1500sf, 3/2 on 4.5 wooded acres.
$199,500, owner financing a possi-
bility.
Call Jan today at
386-364-8407
Poole Realty








14 x40/ Mobile Home
For Sale By Owner
1 bedroom, 1 bath, heatlair, totally
reconditioned. 453 NE Rootman
Rd. Madison, FL. $5,500.
Please call 850-929-4116




Activities Director:
Pine Lake Nursing Home is seek-
ing a motivated energetic organized
Activity Director. Above all this ap-
plicant will be committed to excel-
lent resident care and making a
genuine contribution to our resi-
dent's quality of life. COTA cre-
dentials or a certificate of long term
care experience will be considered
very desirable.' Interested persons
please contact Catherine Krentz at
948-4601 or fax resume to
948-1702.


The City of Madison...
is accepting applications for a Watr
Maintenance Technician. Appli-
cants must be 18 years of age, pos-
sess a valid Florida Drivers Li-
cense, high school 'diploma or
GED, pass a drug test, background
check and physical examination.
We would prefer someone with at
least one year of field experience in
water facilities maintenance and re-
pair activities..
Job applications and descriptions of
work required may be picked up at
City Hall between the hours of 8:00
a.m. and 5:00 p.m. Monday
through Friday. We will be accept-
ing applications :for this position
from Monday June 27th, 2005 until
Friday, July 8th, 2005.
The City of Madison is an Equal
Opportunity Employer and recog-
nizes veteran's preference.
Welders
Needed Immediately
Experienced stainless steel
MIG/TIG welders needed in the
Madison, FL area immediately.
Must be able to work 7 days per
week. TOP PAY! Please send/ fax
resume to InServ, 121 Dickens
Road, Fuquay-Varina, NC 27526.
Call 919-552-0160
Fax 919-762-6393


Retired Person/laborer
wanted for cutting mobile home
park in Madison.
Call Gene Rowell
229-834-7930


Mature Clinsuan needed to work
in church nursery on Wed &
Sunday only. Call Fellowship
Baptist Church office @ 973-
3266 to inquire. Starting pay
$7.50, background check will be
i required.

Local trucking company wants to
hire Class A CDL driver wiih a
minimum 2 yrs experience to pull a
walking floor trailer. Local' runs,
home at night, optional retirement
plan. Must have good work ethic
and references. Call 973-45p3. Be-
tween 8 and 5.
APALACHEE CENTER
Behavioral Health Care Center is
currently seeking:
Adult Case Manager #2211'
A minimum'of a Bachelor's Degree
with a major in counseling, social
work, psychology, criminal justice,
nursing, rehabilitation, special edu-
cation, health education, or a relat-
ed human services field; or other
bachelor's degree and 2 years full-
time or equivalent experience
working with adults experiencing
serious mental illness. Valid dri-
ver's license required. 8:00am to
5:00pm, Monday Thru Friday. Reg-
ular status rate: 10.'.'5 per hour/ex-
cellent benefits or Temporar' 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.
JOB ANNOUNCEMENT
The Madison County Solid
Waste/Recycling Department i.
advertising for (1,1 Solid \\aste'
Truck Driver position. Responsibil-
ities will include the collection,
,transportation or disposal of resi-
dential and commercial solid waste.
The collection, preparation and.
processing of recyclables for mar-
keting. Provide routine scheduled
preventative maintenance as may
be required for related equipment.
Keep logs and records for vehicles
as required. Follow guidelines for
: orker safety. Must possess a Class
B CDL license with an Air Brake
'Endorsement. A High School
Diploma is preferred. Abilnh and
l' lirgne.s. to"etablikh and main-
T%. unfne tO-cli' e inor-'ingieluti'&nthfps *
with co-worke~s jnd super. i,,or:
Other related duties may be re-
quired as assigned by the Adminis-
trative Staff, ie: Hazardous Materi-
al Management, Emergency Re-
sponse and other Public Works re-
lated work. Must present a Depart-
ment of Highway Safety and Motor
Vehicle Drivers Transcript at time.
of interview. Salary starts at $8.27
per hour on a 40 hour week with an
excellent benefit package. Position
will remain open until filled. For
additional information contact the
office of the Solid Waste Coordina-
tor at 973-2611. A completed Madi-
son County Employment Applica-
tion is required. Madison County is
an equal opportunity employer and
a Drug Free Workplace. All appli-
cations must be submitted to the
following address by Friday July
8th, 2005 by 5:00 p.m.
Madison County Board of Com-
missioners
Attn: Heidi Hemanez
Courthouse Annex, Room 219
112 East Pinckney Street
P.O. Box 539
Madison, Florida 32341
1850) 973-3179
Lake Park of Madison
is now hiring an Assistant Book-
keeper. Main responsibilities in-
clude Accounts Payable, Payroll,
and Benefits. Competitive starting
wage and benefits available. Inter-
ested candidates can apply at 259
SW Captain Brown 'Road. Drug
Free Workplace/EOE


FI NGER TI PS


ASSISTANT PROFESSOR
OF EDUCATION
Saint Leo University, a leader in
teacher training enrolling more
than 400 majors in Florida is
seeking candidates for a full-time,
10-month, non-tenure track faculty
position to teach and advise
students in the Elementary
Education program in Lake City
and Madison. The Assistant
Professor of Education requires a
doctorate degree from a regionally
accredited institution with
credentials to teach Elementary Ed-
ucation courses (methods or ESOL
preferred) and previous teaching
experience in Florida public
schools and universities preferred.
Review of resumes begins for
immediate' placement. To apply,
submit lentei documenting
successful teachIig e\perence.
current vita/resume to include con-
tact informiauon for 3 professional
references, and official transcripts.
S Saint Leo University
Human Resource MC2327
P. O. Box 6665
Saint Leo, Florida 33574
resume@saintle6.edu
ViPt i 'v. jsuntleo.edu/job:
for details and job, pouings
including adjunct instructors being
recruited for the neu acadenui
year.
EOE/Catholics, women and
minorities are encouraged to apply.
Full-time Instructors
For fall term. North Fla. Com-
munity College. English; math:
require master's ../I S hours in
field. Developmental English; de-
v'l math: require bachelor's.
Teach at nearby correctional fa-
cilities. Flexible, hrs/days. Back-
ground check required. Full bene-
fits. Send resume, NFCC applica-
tion, transcripts, cover letter to
HR, NFCC, 1000 Turner Davis
Dr., Madison, Fla. 32340. Appli-
cations at www.nfcc.edu or call
850-973-1614.
'Deadline 7/1/05. EOE.

$$AVON$$
Be your own Boss!
Earn 50%
Sell $500, earn $250
Starter Kit is only $10
Call Dorothy 973-3153
Yarbrough Corp.
will be sponsoring a school to ob-
tain a security. license:. for security
employment. The class will be held
July 25, 26 & 27 at 8:00am at the
Kountry Kitchen Restaurant, in
Lee, on 1-10.
Employment positions available
at present time.
Joe Peavy 850-929-4747


Office
Staff Person
Growing Insurance agency look-'
ing for take charge staff sales
person. Established office in the
Madison area. Must be customer
oriented, professional appear-
ance. Sales experience is a plus.
Prefer insurance license but not
mandatory. Willing to train the
right person. Competiti\e salary,
'plus growth potential. Send re-
sumes to:
Keith Hargrove
121 %\est Base St.
Madison, FL 32340

Justin Davis, Enterprises
Now hiring in the Madison area.
Clean Class A CDL required with
tanker endorsement. Good benefits,
paid vacation, health insurance &
sick pay, Good pa\ for motivated
drivers.
Cdlls.50-973-46"88. e'.t. 25


Wor Wate


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

Small Field Nlowing
Reasonable Rates
Roger Powell
850-321-7115










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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

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The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 1 9A


Legals


CALL FOR BIDS
PROJECT: New Science Building
North Florida Community College
Culpepper Construction Company, Inc. SL #CGC003540, The Construction Manger of the
New Science Building, North Florida Community College, is accepting sealed bids from
qualified Trade Contractors for the following Bid Packages:
Bid Package #1: Asbestos Abatement & Demolition
PLANS & DOCUMENTS: Bid Documents are available from the Construction Manager
with a refundable deposit of $50.00 per set. Plans and Bid Packages may be viewed at the
Construction Manager's office located at 625 W. Gaines St., Tallahassee, FL 32304. Phone
(850) 224-3146 or at the Tallahassee Dodge Room.
MANDATORY PRE-BID CONFERENCE: Tuesday, July 12, 2005 @ 2:00 pm at North
Florida Community College, 1000 Turner Davis Dr., Madison, FL 32340, Office of Physical
Plant, Building #17.
BID OPENING: Sealed bids for the bid package listed above will be received and publicly
read aloud on:
DATE & TIME: Tuesday, July 19, 2005 @ 2:00 pm (local time)


LOCATION: Office of Culpepper Construction Company, Inc., 625 W. Gaines St., Talla- TO:
hassee, FL 32304.
6/24.7/1


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR MADISON COUNTY
CIVIL DIVISION

William B. Taylor, IV, an individual,
a/k/a Bill B. Taylor,
Plaintiff,
vs. CASE NO.: 2005-170-CA


John D. Hilton, an individual; Jane Doe
Hilton, his wife, if married; David Hilton,
an individual; and all heirs, legatees and
beneficiaries of John D. Hilton, if deceased;
and all others claiming by, through or under
said John D. Hilton,


Defendants.


NOTICE OF ACTION PROPERTY
John D. Hilton
Route 1, Box 241-A
Pinetta, FL 32350


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR MADISON COUNTY
CIVIL DIVISION

William B. Taylor, IV, an individual,
a/k/a Bill B. Taylor,


Plaintiff,


CASE NO.: 2005-170-CA


John D. Hilton, an individual; Jane Doe
Hilton, his wife, if married; David Hilton,
an individual; and all heirs, legatees and
beneficiaries, of John D. Hilton, if deceased;
and all others claiming by, through or under
said John D. Hilton,


Defendants.


NOTICE OF ACTION PROPERTY


TO: Donna Hilton Arnold
105 Windy Hill Court
Dublin, GA 31021-0400.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR MADISON COUNTY
CIVIL DIVISION

William B. Taylor, IV, an individual,
a/k/a Bill B. Taylor,


Plaintiff,


CASE NO.: 2005-170-CA


John D. Hilton, an individual; Jane Doe
Hilton, his wife, if married; David Hilton,
an individual; and all heirs, legatees and
beneficiaries of John D. Hilton, if deceased;
and all others claiming by, through or under
said John D. Hilton,
Defendants.


YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a mortgage on the following property in YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a mortgage on the following property in
Madison County, Florida: Madison County, Florida:


Southeast Quarter of the Southwest Quarter, LESS AND EXCEPT 0.377 acres
deeded to the State of Florida for the use and benefit of the State Road Depart-
ment and described in detail in Official Records Book 34, Page 108, Public
Records of Madison County, Florida; Northeast Quarter of the Southwest Quar-
ter; Northwest Quarter of the Southeast Quarter, LESS AND EXCEPT 2 acres
off the Southeast corner of the Northwest Quarter of the Southeast Quarter, ly-
ing East of Public Road running from Pinetta, Florida to Home Bridge; South-
east Quarter of the Northwest Quarter, all of the above described lands lying and
being in Section 5, Township 2 North, Range 10 Eat, Madison County, Florida.,
has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if
an. to it on the Plainliff's atorne',. whose name and address is: Robert G. Cochran. Esq..
Macfarlane Ferguson & McMullen. P.O. Bos 1531 Tampa. FL 33601 within 30 da)s from
the fIrst date of publication, and file the original "ith the ( lerk of this Court either before
senri.e on Plainliff's allornes or immediaiels thereafter: wlherwise a default ill he en-
tered again-i nou for the relief demanded in the complaint.


Southeast Quarter of the Southwest Quarter, LESS AND EXCEPT 0.377 acres
deeded to the State of Florida for the use and benefit or the State Road Depart-
ment and described in detail in Official Record; Book 34. Page 108. Public
Record& of Madison Coun,. Florida; Northeast Quarter of the Southocsi Quar-
ter: Northwest Quarter of the- Soiutheast Quartrr. LES% \ND EXCEPT 2 acres
off the Soulhea't corner of the Northwsest Quarler of the Southeast Quarter. I)-
ine East of Public Road running from Pinetla. Florida lo Horne Bridge: South-
east Quarter of the Northnest Quarter. all of the aboec described lands l ing and
bting in Section 5., ounship 2 North. Range Ill Eal. MLadion Countr. Florida.
has been filed against you and )ou are required to serse a crop of sour rillen defenses. if
ani.. to it on the Plaintiff's attorney %hose name and address i6: Robert G. Cochran. Esq..
NMaclarlane Ferguson & McMullen. P.O. Bo\ 1531 Tampa. FL 33601 ithinl 30 dasi from
the first date of publication, and file the original Ailh the Llerk ol ihis Court either before
.ernice on Plaintiff's allornes or immediatel. Ihereafler: olheriaise a default will be en
tertd agamnsl iou for the relief demanded in the complaint.


DATED this 15 day of June, 2005.
TIM SANDERS
NOTICE OF ACTION PROPERTY Clerk of the Circuit Court


DATED this 15 dai of June. 2005.


TIM M1SNDERS
Clerk of Ihe Circuilt Court


TO: Jane Doe Hilton
Route 1, Box 241-A
Pinetta, FL 32350
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a mortgage on the following property in
Madison County, Florida:


Southeast Quarter of the Southwest Quarter, LESS AND EXCEPT 0.377 acres
deeded to the State of Florida for the use and benefit of the State Road Depart-
ment and described in detail in Official Records Book 34, Page 108, Public
Records of Madison County, Florida; Northeast Quarter of the Southwest Quar-
ter; Northwest Quarter of the Southeast Quarter, LESS AND EXCEPT 2 acres
off the Southeast corner of the Northwest Quarter of the Southeast Quarter, ly-
ing East of Public Road running-from Pinetta, Florida to Horne Bridge; South-
east Quarter of the Northwest Quarter, all of the above described lands lying and
being in Section 5, Township 2 North, Range 10 Eat, Madison.County, Florida.


has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if
any, to it on the Plaintiff's attorney, whose name and address is: Robert G. Cochran, Esq.,
Macfarlane Ferguson & McMullen, P.O. Box 1531 Tampa, FL 33601 within 30 days from
the first date of publication, and file the original with the Clerk of this Court either before
service on Plaintiff's attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief demanded in the complaint.
DATED this 15 day of June, 2005.
TIM SANDERS
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Ramona Dickinson
As Deputy Clerk

6/24.7/1.7/8.7/15


SUWANNEE VALLEY
HUMANE SOCIETY
CRITTER CORNER

Suwannee Valley
Humane Society
1156 SE Bisbee Loop
Madison, Florida 32340

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

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

Lost or Found Pets:

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

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


Help!fl!

WE REALLY CAN USE
FURNITURE DONATIONS


We welcome donations of
clothing and household items.
Please bring us items that are in
good condition to sell. Our
thrift shop is an important way
that you can help support the


shelter. Thank you.
Newspapers and Aluminum
Cans:

We have a recycle newspa-
per bin at 305 Pinewood Dr.
just west of Johnson's Appli-
ance/Radio Shack. We also
collect aluminum cans to recy-
cle, just bring them to the shel-
ter. All the money goes to help
the homeless animals.

Featured Animals
For Adoption

DOGS

2801 LEILO 4 month old
Tri-color Female. Young lady
with a sure- fire, no-miss lov-
ing disposition. So ready to be
a member of a happy home,
this dog watches every visitor
with an eye out for just the
right person.

2799 HECTOR 8 month
old Black Male. A perfect
age...too old for diapers, but-
young enough to love a good
romp! Come meet Hector and
see for yourself what a great
boy he is.

2762 COLLIN 1 year old
Gold and White Male. If you
have an eye for beauty, this is
the dog for you. Handsome,
healthy and brimming with
sweetness, we want him to
have a good home, but we'll
surely miss him.

2744 GRACE 12 week old
Black and Brindle Female.
Rates .high for ooohs and
aaahs.. .This baby girl just wig-
gles, and squirms her way right
into your heart. She could be
yours if you are very, very
lucky.

2179 SASSY 2 year old
Brindle Female. If you have a
fondness for older ladies,
please meet Miss Sassy.
Charming and adorably friend-
ly with just the perfect amount


Ramona Dickinson
As Deputy Clerk


6/24, 7/1, 7/8. 7/15
...an aaaana anamesa na sU eBmaaB


: PERRY FLEA MARKET :
*Antiques* Glassware Collectibles* Gifts & More

Yard Sale sit the ol Shop FRI SUN 10A.M. 4P.M We Buy
Set-Ups $5 & up Hwy.19 S. (Old Motel) 850) 838.422 (850) 84-71Call Us




ASHOW As seen

FOR STRUCTURED SETTLEMENTS, onT.V.
ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAYOUTS

(800) 794-7310
J.G. Wentworth means CASH NOW
for Strumetud Settlimenti!


or spunk ana playruiness.
CATS


2798 MASON 6 weeks old
Gray ( with striped chest and
head) Male. What a precious
bundle. He has come to us
with sisters and brothers, MIS-
SY, MITZI, MARIO and
MARC... all a beautiful shade
of gray with different mark-
ings, so each is distinctive
looking and has its own little
kitten personality. So
adorable!

2760 JETTA 7 week old
Black Female. A supple young
girl who loves the cat condo
where she can spring, and roll
and tumble to her heart's con-
tent. In her heart of hearts it's a
home she actually longs for and
she is ready to be the best pet
ever!!

2240 -,SISSY Two and a half
year old Tabby Female. Her
bags are packed and she is pre-
pared to allow you to adopt her
and give her a home of her
own. In return you'll get purrs
and rubs and years of affection-
ate companionship.

2733 SYLVIA One. and a
half year old Silver and White
Female. As bright and pretty as
a silver dollar, this girl will be a
beautiful addition to your
home. She invites you to meet
her...and to fall in love with
her. Come at your own risk!

2777 WILLOW 14 week
old Tortoiseshell (with a
Striped face) Female. There is
someone out there right now
who doesn't know yet that Wil-
low is part of their future...it's
a very lucky someone.....you
maybe?

LOST AND FOUND

LOST DOGS

DUDE Year old neutered
Yellow Lab. Lost at the scene


or an accident at ivlle iviarKer
256 or 258 and 1410. May be
injured or bruised. Has slight
limp; is very friendI\. Call:
Work: 800-766-8505;, Home:
407-367-8007

COOKIE Black and White
Border Collie Female. Four
months old. Lost on Old No-
bles Ferry Rd.. Is a sweet dog
with a white paw and neck.
Call: 386-362-2806.

CINDY White, short haired
Terrier with brown spots. Less
than a year old. Lost near
Bransford. Call cell phone:
386-288-2373.


FOUND

Chihuahua Brown and Tan
Female. Found on Rutherford
Rd. in Lee. Has skin allergies.
Is very sweet. Call 850-971-
5230

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

The Suwannee Valley Hu-
mane Society depends on
adoptions for $45.00 which IN-
CLUDES, spay/neuter, de-
worming,heartworm/feline
availability of space. Starting
August 3, 2004, adoption fees
will be (leukemia)testing and
rabies shot. Please come and
visit us, our animals would
love to meet you.

REMINDER: DO NOT
LEAVE PETS IN VEHI-
CLES FOR ANY LENGTH
OF TIME DUE TO THE
HEAT AND HUMIDITY.

4,.r


Ramona Dickinson
As Deputy Clerk


6/24. 7/1, 7/8.7/15





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SSafetyTips


















take note these survival Seti ason


Monitor water levels in your neighborhood, This is your quickest.

signal to move to high points in your house or to evacuate to
higher ground,

Listen for tornadoes. Tornadoes often lead the way in a tropical
storm.

Get some rest. If at all possible, sleep in shifts so everyone is rested

if the time comes to evacuate.

If you are in the middle of a hurricane, STAY PUT until the storm

,'passes. If you must leave your house for an emergency, use a large,

heavy vehicle, drive slowly, be alert and don't go very far.

For more safety information on hurricanes, please call the

Florida Emergency Information Line:
". 1-800-342-3557 gI


Friday, July 1, 2005






www.greene publishing. corn Friday, July 1, 2005


20A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


1I[


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CASH BACK
CASH BACK


Sb


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I


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$5,245 .. OAPR
TOTAL SAVINGS** FOR60MONTHS"
PLUS
A PREMIUM GIFT PACKAGE FROM
THE HOME DEPOT+


PURCHASE FOR

$19,955 O..0
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S2,885 BELOW MSRP****


2005 FORD FIVE HUNDRED SE


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FOR 60 MONTHS*


2005 FORD FREESTYLE


S ,I W FORD DEALERS
fordvehicles.com
*Based on 2005 calendar vear-io-date sales by division. **Cash back comparisons based on published General Motors information. ***Not all buyers qualify for Ford Credit APR. 0.0% APR for.60 months.at
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Cash, $1,245 Tow & Go Package discount wth 5 4L 3v V8 engine. Trailer Tow Package and Limited Slip Axle and $500 Home Depot alternate Bonus Cash option. Must finance through Ford Credit to receive
Bonus Cash. For cash back, Bonus Cash and APR. take new retail deliver from dealer stock by 7/5/05. ****$22,840 MSRP on 2005 Ford Five Hundred SE. Average of prices after $1,300 total cash back'
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h1day, July 1, 2005