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


UF00028405 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Madison enterprise-recorder
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028405/00034
 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 15, 2005
Publication Date: 1933-
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Madison (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Madison County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Madison -- Madison
Coordinates: 30.466389 x -83.415278 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 32, no. 43 (June 23, 1933)-
General Note: Issued a "Woman's Club edition" on Mar. 31, 1979.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33284795
lccn - sn 95047180
System ID: UF00028405:00034
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

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


Karen Reddick-Bolden


Promoted To P

Sergeant Major
Page 6A -

www.greenepublishing.com e, 41*

^ntcrp- rb


Farm Bureau


Honors

Chuck Paarlberg
Pages 4-5B


DEPT.......***3-01"r S -- O ,
ET. SOCIAL COLLECTIONS FLORIDAHISTORY
g : U OF LIBRARY HISTORY
UNIVERISTY OF FLORIDA
GAINESVILLE FL 32611
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Our 140th Year. Number 38


Friday, July 15, 2005


Madison, Florida 32340


Cherry Lake General

Store Faces Price -

Gouging Charges


Madison Drug Task Force Cut


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County
Drug Task Force, as we know
it, is a thing of the past.
Sheriff Pete Bucher said
that the county and city had to
revamp the two-man team,
which \\as formed in the
1990s through a federal Byrne


grant admin-
istered by
the Florida
Department
of Law En-
forcement
(FDLE), be-
cause the
funding had
been cut.


Bucher said
that the grant,
which had
provided the
county and
city with over
$100,000 an-
nually, had
been reduced
to $58.000.


"That's not enough to pay
the two officers who worked
the Task Force," he said.
Bucher attributed the lack
of funding to a lower crime
rate in Madison County.
The counr's portion of
the grant ($29.000) \\ill go to
Please see Drug Task Force,
Page 2A


Semi Truck Overturns


B. Jacob Bembr3
Geiene Publishing. Inc.
The Cherr\ Lake General Store faces pnce-gouging charges
from the Florida Department of Agriculture.
According to Terence McElroy, a spokesman for the Florida
Department of Agriculture, the store was charged with inflating
their prices to $2.59 a gallon during Hurricane Dennis.
The charges brought against the Cherry Lake General Store.
and 18 other service stations (as of Wednesday, July 13), makes
each business liable for up to $25,000 per day during the alleged
price gouging..
McElroy said, that as of Wednesday, no other businesses in
Madison County had been subpoenaed for price gouging. It is
not known at this time if other businesses have been charged
with inflating their fuel prices during last week's storm.



Missing


Sex Offender

Raymond Jessie Evans, Jr.'


Age: 43
Sex: Male
Race: White
Hair: Brown
Eyes: Unknown
Height: 6'1"
Weight: 150 lbs.
Build: Thin


By Jacob Bembry
Greehe Publishing, Inc.
Raymond Jessie Evans,
Jr. has been reported miss-
ing from Green\ ille.
Evans has been miss-
ing since June 5. He took
his mother's car without
permission and has not
been seen or heard from
since.'The car was found,
abandoned in Miami.
According to the Madi-
son County Sheriff's De-
partment, Evans is a known
drug user and is registered
as a sexual offender in the


State of Florida.
Evans' last known ad-
dress is 189 Olympic Point
Way in Greenville.
Evans is a 43-year-old
white male, with brow\ n
hair. He is 6'1" tall and
weighs 150 pounds. .He has
a thin build.
Authorities believe that
Evans is probably in the
Miami or South Florida
area.
If you have any infor-
mation on Evans' where-
abouts, call' Deputy Josh'
Harris at 850-973-4001.


Jimmn Kenlt Madison Count' Paramedic, works on David Delaughter, a truck driver
from Madison, after his semi truck flipped over Monday night, on Interstate 10. Delaughter
was pinned in the tLab of his iruck. for aoer an hour. %while Fire and Rescue Personnel worked
to free him. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley., July 11, 2005)


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A pedestrian suffered mi-
nor injuries during a wreck in-,
volving a semi and a car on
Monday night, July 11.
According to a Florida
Highway Patrol report, Donald
E. Delaughter, 54, of Madison,
was eastbound on Interstate 10,
approximately one-and-a-third
mile east of the State Road 53
exit. As he approached slower
traffic, Delaughter traveled par-


dially into the median and lost
control of his 1996 Western
semi tractor-trailer.
Delaughter traveled into
the median of 1-10 in a left slide
and the truck overturned onto
its roof. A portion of his semi,
went into the eastbound lane of
1-10.
Ashley Curd, 21, of Pen-
sacola, was eastbound on the
interstate in the inside lane. The
left front of her 2001 Honda
collided with debris from De-


laughter's \ recked truck. The
debris was knocked into the
median and struck Belinda
Lalas, 40, of Pensacola, a
pedestrian who was standing
next to Delaughter's semi.
Curd and her passenger,
Nicholas Sexton, 10, of Pen-
sacola, were not injured in the
accident.
Delaughter suffered minor
injuries in the crash..
FHP Trooper Jimmy Lo, e
was the investigating officer.


Man Seriously Injured


One man was seriously injured when he lost control of
his 2003 Ford SUV on rain-slickened State Road 53 S. this
past Sunday. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo, July 10, 2005)


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A man was seriously in-
jured in a one-vehicle crash
Sunday afternoon, July 10, on
State Road 53, four-and-a-half
miles south of Madison.
According to a Florida


Highway Patrol report, Daniel
David Heinz, 50, of St. Peters-
burg, was northbound on SR
53 in the rain. Heinz lost con-
trol of his 2003 Ford SUV and
left the roadway on the west
shoulder.
Please see Wreck, Page 3A


Rains Cause Road Closures


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Part of Delphinium Road that runs into
Echinacea..Drive was closed due to exces-
sive water from rainstorms in this area
caused by Hurricane Dennis.
The road was the latest in a number of
roads closed in the county. Most of the


roads closed have been in the Pinetta area,
but County Camp Road has also .been
closed in the Madison-Lee area'.
Other roads that have been closed are
Ashville, Fern, Bayberry, Mount Zion AME
Road, parts of Evergreen and Elderberry.
According to Cheryl Quick, with- the
Madison County Road Department, a num-


ber of "Road Closed" signs have been
stolen. She said the road department had to
order 60 signs in the last six months.'
"We put them up for safety," she said,
"and people just pick up the whole sign and
barricade and take it back to their vehicle."
The total for a sign and barricade,
Quick said, is over $100.


Madison,

Sets

Tentative

Millage

At Nine
By Ginger Jarnis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
For the time being, the
City of Madison has set its
millage rate at nine mills for
Fiscal Year 2005-06. The
Board of Commissioners ap-
proved the rate at its regular
meeting July 12, with the un-
derstanding that they may re-
duce the rate as final budget
votes approach.
City Manager Tom Moffs-
es suggested the rate of nine as
the' highest po-sible for the
city. "We have to report a rate
to ICount\ Tax Appraiser)
Leigh Barfield, so she can
Please see Millage Rate,
Page 2A
Toni Blanton

Competes In

Miss Florida

Pageant
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.


Toni Blanton competed in
the Miss Florida pageant, held
in Mia i.
Wednesday.
June 29
through Sat-
urday, July2,
and won the
Casual Wear
Prelimin a r y
in her class on Toni
F r i d a y Blanton
evening, July 1.
The Miss Florida pageant
is a qualifying pageant for the
Miss America pageant, which
is held in Atlantic City, New
Jersey each September. Blan-
ton had won an earlier qualify-
ing pageant by being crowned
Please see Blanton,
Page 3A


Fr .Sat Sun
7/15 7/16 : 7/17



92/74 92174 91/75
Partly to mostly cloudy A few thunderstorms Slight chance of a thun-
with a slight chance of possible. Highs in the derstorm.
showers and thunder- low 90s and lows in the
storms 1. mid 70s.



3 Sections, 38 Pages
Annie's Mailbox............7B Legals................................9B
Around Madison............4-7A Obituaries.........................5A
Church.....................8-9A Outdoors.................... 2-3B
Classifieds......................8...B The Remote
Comm. Calendar...............5A Guide.............. C Section
Farm...............................4-5B Step Back in Time............7B
Jail Report.......................3A Viewpoints..................2-3A


-- -1 --- ---- -- mwm










2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing. com



VIEWPOINTS


Friday, July 15, 2005


..Letters to the Editor are typed word for word, d o .-, ,
lacob comma for comma, as sent to this newspaper.


No Respect For



Wuad And Riaht Man's Best Friend


INI o lww v


I'm glad that I'm not a sports columnist for a pro-Florida
Gator newspaper. While it's true that Mary Ellen Greene and
Emerald Kinsley are big Gator fans, we have plenty of stuff to'
write about the Cowboys without having to reach down into the
muck and mire that are college and professional sports. The rea-
son, however, I'm glad that I don't write a sports column for a
pro-Florida Gator newspaper or even a pro-Florida State Semi-
nole newspaper, is that they really blasted Wyatt Sexton in their
pages. They said some hurtful things about him and, as many of
you know, it turned out that Wyatt's erratic behavior several
weeks ago was not caused by drugs or a bipolar disorder but by
his battle with Lyme disease.
I'll admit. I thought when Wyatt's father, Billy, said that his
son's behavior had nothing to do with drugs, I thought privately
and aloud to a few friends that Wyatt might have just went off
his rocker. I'm sure glad I didn't write about it, however.
I've learned through the years, especially here at Greene
Publishing, Inc., and even before that, on my college and high
school newspapers, that you must have the facts before anything
is published that could hold one liable for libel. I've had people
call me with what they think are hot, explosive stories, but I re-
ally can't do anything with them until I have the facts in my
hand.
One thing that I do know for sure is a fact is that Jesus Christ
was the Son of God. He was the only Son sired by God, the Fa-
ther. While many of us are adopted into His Kingdom through
the shed blood of Jesus Christ, Jesus, born of the Virgin Mary
through conception of God's Holy Spirit is the "only begotten
Son of God." (John 3:16)
I encouraged you, whether you are Seminole, Gator or Hur-
ricane, to accept Jesus Christ as your Savior today.

Millage Rates
print it on the tax bills she is preparing to send out." he ex-
plained. "We can alas lower it later, but %\e can't raise it if %%e
set a low one now."
The millage rate for 2004-05 is 6.743. Each mill produces
$72,000 of revenue. The village revenue funds fire and police
department operations. According to Nloffses, the Madison Fire
Department ne&dsabbFt' $3'94.000'for a year: the Madis.onPo-1
lice Department uses just o\er $840.000. "It %%ill take o\er one,
million dollars to run them," he said.
Moffses reminded the board that they set the rate at nine last
year, then lowered it at the budget hearings. Commissioners
Judy McGhee and Myra Valentine moved to set the tentative
rate at nine mills; the motion passed with Herman Cherry,not
voting.Cherry had earlier moved to set the rate at seven; his mo-
tion died for lack of a second.
The first public hearing for the budget is set for 5:30 p.m.
on Tuesday. September 13.
In other business, the commissioners adopted a wait-and-
see stance concerning a noise and nuisance complaint on Brook-
lyn Avenue. Charles Ealy and others from his neighborhood told.
the board that groups of rowdy young people gathered at the for-
mer child-care- building for partying. Ealy said, "We are afraid
for our lives."
Police Chief Rick Davis said that he has sent a letter to
Mike Frazier, who has leased the building, delineating the
process for obtaining an occupancy license. "Since I sent him
the letter, the activity seems to have stopped," he said. "Unless
he comes to City Hall and gets his occupancy license lined up,
he is closed."
The board decided to hold any action until Frazier decides
what he will do.
Davis said that the proposed contractor for the historic ren-


Dear Editor,
Please print this letter.
This letter is addressed to the person who killed my dog,
Roosevelt, Tuesday, 7/12105 around 5:30 p.m. on SR 6 at Pine
Ridge Ranch Road. I realize I have a part in his death, but who
ever ran him over is truly a gutless coward. You could have at
least picked him up and moved him off the road even if you were
so gutless \ou couldn't bring him home and tell me. To some he
may have been just a dog but to me, he was my best friend, my
only family. He was like a son to me.
I want to thank Dale Williams for picking up and bringing
him home and burying him for me. Thank you so very much for
your courage and humanity. You are a wonderful example of
how people should treat all life.
I am forever grateful for your act of kindness. Thank you
from the bottom of my heart. -
Jo Leslie


Task Force


cont from Page 1A


upgrade the jail's booking sN stem. Bucher said.
Madison Police Chief Rick Davis said that the $29,000 that
the city ill receive is still earmarked for fighting the drug prob-
lem in the city.
"'Just because your funding is cut." Davis said. "doesn't
mean that the drug problem w ill go a% ay.'"
Da\ is said that the cirt and country would continue to work
on combating the grow ing drug problem together.
Da\ is was a member of the original Drue Task Force, along
with Sheriff's Deputy Homer Melgaard. Sgt. Nathan Curtis, of
the Madison Police Department. and In\. Rich Klein were the
members of the last Drug Task Force.
Curtis nor Klein will lose their jobs with their respective de-
partments.

cont from Page 1A
ovation of the Police Department Building must hold his offer
until the state bidding deadline of July 19. and requested de-
layed action on the projected numbers. The commissioners set
a special meeting for Monda\, July 25, at 5:30 p.m. At that
meeting, they will also discuss a salary surveN by Nick Pelagri-
no and other topics.
Disaster Manager Jim Stanley reported that M.adison rnd!'
Madison County sustained very little damage from Hurriane,
Dennis. The only reported injury was to Ola Sircy, who is in
Shands in Gainesville being treated for third-degree bums.
"We had 5 1/2 to 6 inches ,of rain," said Stanley. "We want
to thank our volunteer firefighters and our utility workers."
Stanley also assured the commissioners that state and fed-
eral law-enforcement officials are investigating a prank 911 call
in which the caller said that the hurricane had suddenly turned
ahd that all of Madison County should evacuate immediately.
"That person will go through our court system," he said.
Mayor Sumpter James called attention to serious over-
growth along Bunker. Parramore, and Orange streets. "You
cannot even see the curb along there," he said.
Moffses said that the growth will be cleared as soon as
prison labor is available. He also said that concrete is being
poured to repair a broken sidewalk near the Woman's Club
Building.
City Attorney Clay Schnitker informed the board that he is
preparing documents to allow Gordon Tractor Company to use
parts of the streets around the store. He said that he is having
to hold up on granting right-of-way sale for a house 'to be
moved onto property behind the old Presbiterian Church on
Horry Street. "The people who asked for the sale do not yet
own that property, so we have to wait until they purchase it,"
he said.


A Vacation Botched

Is Still A Vacation

If you heard a loud POP on Monday. June 27, that was not
practice fireworks preparatory to the Big Da\. That bang was the
bursting of my balloon m\ \ action balloon, to be precise.
For months. my son and I had planned for a train trip to New
York. where we would see the Blue Men show and sta\ a cou-
pie of daN s touristing. Then %e'd Aantrak back to Sax annah and
catch the Fourth on the Rixer and at some time see a movie to-
gether. 1 had booked the trip through a travel group that made a
presentation at the high school. Their rep told me that he had
everything lined up as I had outlined to him.
About a month prior to departure. I contacted the agency
only to learn that the rep was no longer there. He had notated our
trip but obtained no bookings or tickets. A second rep eagerly as-
sisted me. and told me that everything was lined up. The week
before departure. I requested confirmation.numbers. times of ar-
rival, and all that stuff. I did not hear from him until the da\ I
Was to leave. My bags in the car and a full tank ready to head for
Savannah. I emailed him one last time. Via return email, he in-
formed me that he had not been able to book one leg of our trip.
so we had nothing of what we had requested.
That's when my bubble burst. I can't remember when I have
felt so deflated, disappointed, angrn, unfaired-against, shafted,
vengeful you name the negative emotion: I felt it. I finally
called my son and reported our non-trip, He galloped through
the' same .amut of feelings that I had just experienced. Two re-
ally deflated people conversing long-distance was not a wonder-
ful time, let me tell you.
So we regrouped. I spent three days in Jacksonville seeing a
play and a show and dining out and shopping. Then I headed for
Savannah, where I attended a concert and the Fireworks Show
on the Savannah River and took The Kid to eat at Love's Fish
Camp overlooking the Ogeechee and had an Independence Day
picnic in the parkA ith him and his girlfriend. Later, we saw Bat-
man Begins. So that was good.
On my way to Savannah. I stopped for gas near Bruns % ick.
The cpnVieniqpaeqpre aphite wsVietnamese in origin-,buL had
obtained his American citizenship five years ago. He anid I had
a great con ersation about being born a citizen as opposed to be-
coming a citizen. That was good.
At breakfast one morning, I glanced at the logo on the cam-
ouflage jacket of a man sitting nearby. He has just returned from
Iraq, and he and his wife %were celebrating the Fourth wvith a
week in Savannah. We had a serious conversation about his ser-
vice to our country and his wife's concerns and how she handled
them. That was good.
I proofread my brother John's book for the:final time, and
finished reading The Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants. That was
good.
That's a vacation when good things just sort of creep up
on you and you have time to notice, get involved, and appreci-
ate. So I had a good vacation.
But I haven't forgotten that initial unpleasant surprise. that
disappointment and sense of loss. Yes, the Better Business Bui-
reau will hear from me on this.
Thinking on it in the next few months. I will probably calm
down enough to see that the good has outweighed the bad in this.
I did get a vacation; I did halfof what I intended: and I came
back refreshed and sustained.
To everyone to whom I promised photos and souvenirs from
NY maybe next year. Different agency, of course. No more
POPs unless I'm at a concert in Boston.


rida PressAssoc,~-Jm 4 rM ij o


001n1rprX0- Cor5er
Award Winning Newspaper 165S SR 53 Madison, FL 32341

(850) 973-4141 Fax: (850) 973-4121
I greenepub@greenepublishing.com
'9K) http://www.greenepublishing.comr


PUBLIfaE1t/ElrTOR
'* ..Emerald Gterne 'Kisle: "- .

.... PRODUCTION MANAGER
Lisa Greene '
STAFF WRITERS .
Jacob Bembry and Mike Moore"
S GRAPHIC DESIGNERS
Georganna Sherman, Kerry Coheiii
Carla Barrett and Lisa Greene
TYPESETTER
K" Kerry Cohen
AOWVRTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVES
SMary Ellen Greene. Dorothy McKinney'
and Shanna Colvin
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS-.
Susan Grimes. .
Deadline for classified is Monday, (it -00,A p. .
Deadline jor Vegal Advertsemett-is Mfda a',5
here will b. a E' c'liargfe o ,t/ r

Subscription Rdi-s
In County $2.6.- Ou-6df-oduity $31'
(State & local taxesi1linded) ,"


-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with honest and integrity" '
jrh fiMabison
,ntctrpriar -)Rccer a rber
Madison Rec~order established 1865.
New Enterprise established 1901.
Consolidated June 25, 1908
Published week' by Greene Publishing. Inc..
1695 S. SR 53, Madison, FL 32340. Periodicals
postage PAID at Madison Post Office 32340. Pub-
lication No. 177.400.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to
The Maadison Enterprits-Recoider. P.O. Drater
772, Madison, FL 32340-2497.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject
an\ adenrisement, news matter, or subscriptions
that, in the opinion of the management. will not be
for the best interest of the count\ and/or the o% n-
ers of this newspaper, and to investigate an% ad-
\ertisement submitted.

AlM photos given to Greene Publishinm, Inc for
publication in this newspaper must be picked up no
later than 6 months from the date the;, are dropped oft.
Greene Publishing. Inc. % ill not be responsible for pho-
tos beyond said deadline


By: Jacob Bembry
\VWhen you put your shoes on in the morning, do you
put on sock, sock, shoe, shoe or sock, shoe, sock, shoe?


Bart Alford:

Sock, sock. Shoe, shoe.





Angie Humphrey:

Sock, sock. Shoe, shoe.





Annie Holton:

I put on my socks before
I put on my shoes.


Tiffani Bowen:
I put on my socks and
then put on my shoes,
but I tie the first shoe be-
fore I put on the other
one.



Tom Holton:

I put on my shoes before
I put on my socks.


I.D. Solomon:


I put on my socks first.






www.greenepublishing.com




VIEWPONITS


Friday, July 15, 2005


The Madison Enterprise-Recor,


Traveling Tips For Healthy Eating
Summer trips and vacations often find you ordering at a dri-
ve-through or fast food restaurant. Although these foods are
quick to order, they are often high in fat and calories and leave
you short on some of the major food groups. When traveling,
don't leave your healthful eating plan in the driveway when you
hit the road.
The next time you dashboard dine, the American Associa-
tion of Dietitians suggest you use the following healthy sugges-
tions:
If you order tacos or burritos, ask for salsa and skip the
cheese.
Top a pizza with chicken, Canadian bacon or lean ham and
don't forget the vegetables. Try bell peppers, onions, mush-
rooms, tomatoes, broccoli, spinach, artichoke heart.
Ask for a grilled chicken sandwich instead of the fried ver-
sion.
Drink water or skim milk instead of a soft drink.
If you order a burger, make it a smaller-sized version, add
lettuce and tomatoes and skip the mayonnaise based sauces.
If you order fries, share they with a friend or better yet, find
a substitute for fries. Many restaurants now offer an alternative
such as a baked potato or a salad.
A great option when taking short trips is to pack your food.
Most major highways have picnic tables along side restroom fa-
cilities. This means you pack a cooler with adequate ice to keep
any perishable foods safe. To avoid the vending machine trap,
foods that don't need refrigeration may be packed for snacks.
Try these quick, safe and easy foods to take on the road.
Single-serving boxes of cereal, trail mix, energy bars, gra-
nola bars, bagels, muffins or crackers.
Raw fruit and vegetables including carrot and celery sticks,
grape, single-serve applesauce or mixed fruit. Any whole fruits
such as apples, peaches or bananas are a convenient snack."
Peanut butter can be used for sandwiches, take along a loaf
of bread and single serving jellies or honey. It also works well
as a snack when spread on celery or apples.
Don't forget nuts and single-serve packages of cheese and
crackers.
Bottled water and juice boxes also travel well.
For more information on healthful eating, contact the Madi-
son County Extension Service.


Broken Down and Forgotten


Something inside me,
spoke and told me to stop by
and visit the old'farm home-
stead. I lived in Atlanta at the
time and was traveling to Madi-
son. So, I turned off the main
road and headed towards the
farm.
It stood still, but now it was
broken down, nails rusting,
boards missing or fallen down.
It was unsafe to walk into for
fear the roof would fall in. I
was visiting the old farm barn.
This was a barn that I had
played in while growing up. It
seemed so much larger back
then but today, it was quiet, no
animals in the stalls, no tools,
no animal feed. All I had was
my memories of what used to
be. As children we would
climb on the tractor and pretend
to drive it. We would help
granddad shuck the corn and
make feed for the animals.
The years had taken its toll
on the barn. The old farmhouse
was gone and only the flowers
and shrubbery in the yard re-
mained. An empty area was
present and a reminder that
once a house had stood there.
This house had been torn down
by the new property owners, but
in my mind I could remember
the majestic steps to the front
porch. I loved this home
which had kept my Dad, his sib-
lings and parents safe all their
life. In that home my grandpar-
ents had lived to celebrate their
25th and 50th Wedding An-
niversaries. Their children; all
thirteen, were raised while they
were living in this home. Now
it was gone, but my memories
were not gone.
The water pump was still
sitting in the middle of several
pine trees. There were no other
buildings left on the property.
The owner had decided to plant
some pine trees on the property.
I don't know why I wanted to


visit the old homestead of my
grandparents, but something in-
side me ached for the visit. I be-
lieve it was a way for me to
keep in touch with the past. Per-
haps I felt it was a way to con-
nect and have my grandparents
again with me.
You see I loved to go visit
my grandparents on the farm.
Our family would leave early
in the morning and when we
would start down the dirt road
to their house, I would watch
for the hill that I could see the
smokestack of the home. As
we would round the last curve
in the road, 'the barn and house
would appear on the hill. The
sun would shine on them as if
to welcome us home again.
Tiis was our family's home
away from home.
Now, all is gone, but my
memories are not gone. The
house still stands tall and grand
and the barn is still wonderful-
ly alive with animals and activ-
ity.
I took pictures of the barn
while I still could and wished I
had been able to take a picture
of the home before it had got
torn down.
Realizing that I needed to
leave and head towards Madi-
son and my daughters' home, I
returned to my car. My daugh-
ter was in labor and I needed to
hurry to be by her side. New
life was to be born, my grand-
daughter, so I quickly returned
to my car and as I left, I turned
back to look one more time.
Next visit, the barn would
probably not be there. Eventu-
ally there Would be no evi-
dence that a family had ever
lived there. But it did.


Man Arrested On Drug Summertime In Florida


Possession Charges
A man was arrested on drug
and paraphernalia possession .
charges on, onday, July 11, by
the Madison Police Department.
According to a MPD re-
port, at 4 p.m. that afternoon,
Patrolman Brandon Abbott
made contact with Probation -.
Officer Jarrett W. Jarvis at the
Probation and Parole office.
Jarvis said that he was violating ..
the probation ofAmon Chadrick
Tuten, 23.
Abbott placed Tuten under Amon Chadrick Tuten
arrest and asked for consent to
search a 1994 Toyota Camry that belonged!to another party. Tuten
gave his permission.
During the search, Abbott found a red plastic cup with a green
leafy substance in the bottom of it that appeared to be marijuana.
Abbott also found a silver measuring scale and a red pipe in the
console area of the vehicle.
Tuten was charged with possession of,marijuana less than 20
grams, possession of drug paraphernalia and violation of probation.

Madison County...


Jail Report
7/6/05 (crcuit7
Cheryl Lea Harold Addmnison Duke--
Brown--DWLSR or cancelled, Grand theft
failure to appear (arraign- B.J. Solomon--Battery
meant writ of bodily attach- (touch or strike). possession of
ment marijuana less than 20 grams
Ronnie Lewis Jackson-- Danielle N. Stephens--
VOP (circuit) Disorder1l conduct
James Benjamin Ware-- Jarvis Deandre Williams-
Disorderly conduct, VOP (cir- -Possession of drug parapher-
cuit) nalia, possession of marijuana
Warren Justin Hall--VOP less than 20 grams
(circuit) 7/10/05
Alaine Renell Williams-- Paul Ryan Sweat--VOP
Trespass after warning countyy)
Hernmena Victoria Mc C C.-nit. Gene D' i,--
Daniels--Tidsipni after rifdg' \OPI iountrv o ..... I
ing 7/11/05'


7/7/05
James Benjamin Ware--
VOP (county)
Zebulin Rashard Richard-
son--Battery (touch or strike),
disorderly conduct
William Lincoln Brown'
III--VOP (circuit)
Steven Patrick Uhlmer--
VOP (circuit)
Tommy Jeffrey Davis--
Failure to appear
Bobby James Gamble,
Sr.--Contempt of court (non-
support)
7/8/05
Jamielle Vashawn Plum-
mer--Armed robbery with
firearm, DWLSR or cancelled
Darryl Carl Russell--VOP


Blanton


Danyell Vashuan Davis--
VOP (county)
William Elliotte
Williams--DUI (manslaugh-
ter)
Reginald Demond Con-
ner--DWLSR or cancelled
Jesse Jackson III--VOP
(county)
Amon Chadrick Tuten--
Possession of drug parapher-
nalia, .possession of marijuana
less than20 grams, VOP (cir-
cuit)
7/12/05
Algier Vanshawn Bess--
Failure to appear
Darrell Keith James--Un-
known charge


cont from Page 1A


Miss North Florida Fair in Tallahassee.
Blanton won $250 for winning the Miss Florida Casual Wear pre-
liminary. She also received a $1,000 First Generation scholarship, for be-
ing the first person in her family to go to college.
"It was a great experience for me," she said about her second expe-
rience competing for the Miss Florida. crown. "I feel like I've learned a
lot from it and I will be able to do even better the next time I compete."
The first three evenings, contestants in different divisions compete
in evening gown, casual wear, swimwear and talent competitions;
Blanton is the daughter of Tony and Betsy Blanton, of Madison. She
has one brother, Patrick, and one sister, Brigette.
Blanton, a graduate of NFCC, taught physical education this past
year at Madison Academy.'She has taught dance at Becky's Dance Steps
Studio for the past eight years. She has taken dance herself for 19 years.
In the fall, Blanton will attend the University of North Florida,
where she will major in Communications, with an emphasis in Public
Relations. Her future plans include owning her own prom and pageant
gown shop.,
Candace 'Cragg, who had qualified by winning the Miss Jack-
sonville Pageant, won the coveted title of Miss Florida.
Kylie Williams, of Jasper, was fourth runner-up in the pageant.
Williams had qualified by winning the Miss North Florida Pageant held
earlier this year in Branford.

W reck cont from Page IA
Heinz traveled down an embankment, through a ditch and
struck a wooden power pole with the left side of his SUV.
The SUV came to rest against a power pole, facing east on the
west side of SR 53.
Heinz was taken to Madison County Memorial Hospital by
Madison County EMS.
FHP Trooper William T. Grubbs was the investigating officer.


r


OF THOMASVILLE
1-800-333-9785


The calendar said the first day of summer was June 21. No
one in Florida really believes that to be true. Summer began long
before that, somewhere around January 2. But Memorial Day,
Flag Day, and the Fourth of July are past now, and we are in the
middle of real summer.
We watch TV weather reports to learn where the next storm
will go, as though those people on the screen really knew. Folks
in North Florida spend time in air conditioned malls and stores,
even more than usual, in, the summer.
Kids are out of school. June weddings have taken place. La-
bor Day is still in the distant future. It must be summer. Here in
North Florida we don't have seasons as pronounced as other
places do. That's fine with me. It is almost the eternal summer.
Some things are unique to this time of year. Kids are most-
ly out of school. Some high school and college students take
classes, but usually it is a time'for leaving classrooms vacant.
Teachers don't even have to create exciting billboards for their
rooms. Since kids are free to drive the streets, and attack stores
and malls, they outnumber the older residents. This, of course. is
temporary.
In summer, more people get sunburned and bitten by mos-
quitoes. Scientists have learned to control both of these prob-
lems, supposedly. Sunburn can be taken care of by strange po-
tions which are able to control the amount of burning. It sounds
like real magic.
Many mosquitoes have surrendered to mran's w arfare. I once
lied in the Florida Key's where these bugs make their world
headquarters. The insects are much larger there. It is saidby old-
time residents ,who know, that the flying attackers build landing
strips for their own use. To fight the sw arms of skeeters. several
times a week an ancient airplane would fly very low over land
and water, spraying great clouds of chemicals. No one in Mon-
roe County was able to determine \\here the mysterious aircraft
came from or where it landed or even who paid for it. It was a
mysterN right up there x\ ith the Bermuda thing. The airplane and
its sister ships had a name. the Conch Air Force. People who live
year round in the Keys are called conchs named after a sea
creature.:
Summer offers baseball and softball. Some folks take these
games more seriously than others. The highly paid professionals
who play in the dome south of here should take things more se-
riously. They draw a paycheck for very poor performance. Some
iy.oung,men I nce saw figh ingia, recreational softball league
should relax, chill out and not get so excited.
Summer here in North Florida is canoe trips on a beautiful
river. It is a swim at Blue Springs. It is lifting weights to become
a stronger football player..
Summer in Florida is trips to Wild Adventures (although
people must cross the state line for this one). It is the beach. It is
.sunsets anywhere in the state. It is vacation Bible school and
church picnics. It is Mickey Mouse and the outdoor drama at St.
Augustine. It is:the Weather Channel and words like "storm
serge, outer bands, and projected path." Summer is a visit to the
beach at Panama City, when the hordes of college kids are not
there. It is tubing down a river. It is goodbye after graduation. It
is preseason football games.
It is daylight at 8:30 in the evening. It is gospel sings and the
rodeo,
It is fireworks on the Fourth, and pleasure reading at the li-
brary. It is Cherry Lake. It is watermelons and festivals to honor
this tasty fruit. It is Father's Day and D Day and my older son's
birthday. It is picking fruit. It is afternoon showers and summer
camp and getting ready for college and buying school supplies
and clothes. It is dreams of football glory and the magazines that
predict things which will happen in the coming season. It is con-
vincing northern friends that September can be the hottest
month.
It is planning the Labor Day picnic. For some, it is an escape
to the cool North Carolina mountains. It is setting off our own
fireworks. It is a trip to camp in Ocala National Forest. It is a
Saturday breakfast at a place that knot s how to cook grits. It is
John WAyne movies.
Have a good summer.


Reasons To Buy
TOI Next Wednesday's
Madison County
SCarrier


-1 New Manager At
Smithfield Foods

2 Madison County Girls'

,Travel Ball" Highlights


3 Madison County Sheriff's

Department Hires
New Investigator


Exercise
Your Brain.
-ead Thel ewspaPer


YTjMhE~vE

TUWWIIlonyi


NISSAN








4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing. corn



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Friday, July 15, 2005


-'ocus ig on
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.
Chris Sargeant is a forty-one year old man who was diag-
nosed as an infant as having severe mental and physical dis-
abilities. Chris' parents were told by physicians that Chris
would never be able to stand, walk, or communicate very well.
Chris has proven to himself and others that people can ac-
complish whatever they set their mind to do. Over the years,
Chris has received a diploma, a drivers license, has his own
apartment, holds down two jobs in the community, and man-
ages his own finances.
This year, Chris sits on the board of the Employment
Workforce Group, representing people with disabilities who
want to work in the community.
Chris is able to express his views on what it is like to have
a disability, work in his local community and what changes
need to be made. Chris wants to inform people that -- just be-
cause they have a disability -- it does not mean that they can't
work in their local or surrounding, communities. Chris shows
dedication in any task that he has been asked to complete on the


Utris oargeant checKs nis list, while oing maintenance
work at Jimmie's Truck Stop in Madison. Chris, who loves
trains, is shown wearing a train engineer's cap.
job. Chris is always willing to learn a new task or skill and puts
his whole heart into that task.
Chris has two main hobbies that he has enjoyed for many


years.
The first hobby is trains. Chris has studied trains and con-
structed models throughout his life. Chris can describe a train
and a trainyard, using precise details, even on his models.
Chris's second interest is working with plants and trees.
Chris enjoys working outdoors planting and nurturing the trees
and plants, and watching them grow up complete and strong.
Chris has shown that no matter what a person's disability
is; that person can become independent, work in the commu-
nity, and work to make their dreams come true.
According to Tim Wescoat, an Employment Systems Spe-
cialist with Personnel Development Services (PDS), "Karen
Pennington was instrumental in obtaining Chris' employment
successes. Ms. Pennington was the first Employment Special-
ist hired by the program, and has made a huge contribution to
the success of Personnel Development Services in the Em-
ployment Services field. Ms. Pennington always has the con-
cerns of her clients in mind, and will work until no end to pro-
vide the appropriate service."
If you would like information on working in the commu-
nity, please call the Supported Employment Division of Per-
sonnel Development Services at 850-973-4614.


Facts About Persons With Disabilities


Americans have a disability.
Some of the following are in-
cluded in this large number:
Seven million are develop-
mentally disabled, experience
mental illness or emotional dis-


WE NEED YOUR HELP! If you have
not already supplied us with your 911
RESIDENGC-Eddreb's-; please -do-so-as-
soon as possible. This will avoid delays
at your polling place on election day.
Rural Routes are no longer legitimate
addresses.
PLEASE NOTE: The legislature
passed a bill during the 2005 session
requiring a voter not having their
photo/signature identification with
them at the polls will have to vote a
provisional ballot.
Madison County Elections Office
112 E. Pinckney St., Rm 113
Madison, FL 32340
850-973-6507


For every $1 contributed to
assist people with disabilities,
$16 is returned back into the
economy in terms of saved public
funds and taxes paid.
Many jobs of the 1990's do
not require physical exertion and,
with trends toward telecommut-
ing and other more flexible em-
ployment options, these jobs are
viable options for 'individuals
with physical disabilities.


Po r


ability;
Over 1.5 million are hear-
ing impaired;
Nearly 1.6 million are visu-
ally impaired or are legally
blind;
Approximately 9 million are
unable to walk a quarter of a mile
without assistance;
Nearly 1.5 million have par-
tial to complete paralysis; and
More than 4.3 million chil-
dren between the ages of six and
twenty-one experience, some type
of disability.


AU Spiritualist* ; .

Healer, Reader, Advisor
All who are unsuccessful, unlucky, dissatisfied, let the
woman who'knows help you. She remove"sall evil
influence. If husband or wife is unfaithful, see her now.
She settles lovers' quarrels, helps you gain the lost love
and affection of the one you love and shows you the way
to happiness. She names friends and enemies and tells you
Se if friends are .true or false. ,
She locates lost and stolen property.
.Sh d6' not claim to be God. She is just a servant of the
was brought here to help humanity. If you have
lem concerning the past, present, future, love,
businesss, lawsuits, finances, health;. if you are in
; sick, or in love, there's no problem so-great t
she cannot solve. .
a tees to Remove Evil Infuence a Bad
Luck from your Home & Body in 3 Days.


386-362-1255
1823 South Ohio Ave. Live Oak Hwy. 129 South


Florida, the fourth most p
ulous state, ranks third in
number of persons with disat
ties. This number is estimated
2.2 million people with disab
ties.
Of those Florida citiz
with disabilities, an estima
870,000 are of working age;
estimated 562,000 of work
age are unemployed; and an e
mated 178,000 have disabili
so severe they cannot work.
Thirty-eight percent of Fl
da businesses surveyed report
hiring at least one person wit
disability over the last th
years; seventy-two percent
these said the employment
people with disabilities has ha
favorable effect on their busin


The increasing rate of new
business starts presents more op-
portunities for people with dis-
abilities. Combining small busi-
ness ventures with home-based
employment may result in very
creative possibilities.
The cost to society for un-
employed persons with disabili-
ties included an estimated $20
billion in Social Security bene-
fits.-


ATTENTION: :

MCHS CLASS OF 1995


p- GRADUATES
the
bi- 10 Year Class Reunion
ei- Sept. 16th and 17th
ens '
a WE WANT EVERYONE TO
ing0
ties ATTENDANT NEED 0

rte YOUR INFORMATION!
h a
ree :Contact ASAP:
of Tresca Hubbard Alexander@ (850) 673-9689 or
ad a Christy Richardson Wyno @ (850) 971-5226
ess. 6066666066066000060066 eSO.. 606006066000


_ Chri s Sargeant


In 1993, there was an esti-
mated 290 million persons with
disabilities in the world; this
number is expected to double
by the year 2025.
An estimated 50 million


%,-.F









Friday, July 15, 2005


www.greenepublishing.com



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


July 20
Doers Club Diabetes Support Group will meet from 11 to 11:30
a.m. in the Large Conference room of the Madison County Health
Department, 800 Third Street, Madison. Please check in at the front
desk. There is no cost and all participant materials are provided to
you for free. Timely diabetes information will be presented. Net-
work with other diabetics and share information.
July 22
Senior. Citizens Council of Madison will be holding Commu-
nity Outreach at Winn Dixie Shopping Center from 2 pm till 4 pm.
The public is welcome.
July 22-23
The Junior Auxiliary of Madison is collecting donated school
supplies to be distributed to Madison County school students in
need. All supplies can be dropped off at the Courthouse or Jimmy
Davis Enterprise from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Friday or at the Winn-
Dixie or Harvey's Lots from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturday.
July 28
The Guardian ad Litem Program needs volunteers. This court
appointed program for abused, neglected and/or abandoned chil-
dren placed in Foster Care helps provide a voice for those who can't
speak up. New volunteer classes are from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the
Conference Room at 208 S. Range St., Madison. For more infor-
mation or to register, call Sandy Tice at 1-866-341-1425.
July 29
The Madison County High School Air Force JROTC is raffling
off a hand crafted Curio Cabinet and Rocking chair donated to the
FL-933 by School board Member Kenny Hall and his work crew.
Items may been seen at Bank of America in Madison daily. Tickets
are $1.00 and may be purchased at Fat Daddy's Restaurant, Share
Computers, Uphold's Feed, Bank of America, any AFJROTC Cadet
or booster Club member. Winner need not be present to win.
August 6
The Daughters of Faith will be celebrating their 10t1h Annier-
sary. They are asking all choirs, groups, soloist and everyone to
come and be blessed. It will be at St. James M.B. Church at 7 p.m.
For more information, contact Sis. Carrie Gavins at 973-8115.
August 6
The Annual Reunion of the Millinor families and their desen-
dants Joe, Tom and Rob will meet at the Madison County Country
Club from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Come, bring a dish and visit.
August 6 and 7
The Echols County River Festival Committee would like to in-
vite you to join us in celebrating life in Echols County, Georgia.
The event will raise funds to contribute to community improve-
ments. There will be various events for entertainment, including a
"Kiddie Corral" for the younger children, and competition events
for the older children and adults. Along with the events, there will
be a variety of vendors for food services as well as arts & crafts. If
you would be interested in signing up for our fesuval as a vendor or
as an, :entertainment exhibit, lease contact us at
EcholsCoRivFest@'aol.com.
September 17
MCHS Class of 1995 10th Reunion Parents of '95 Class
Members, Please call or email Christy Richardson Wyno, Tresca
Hubbard Alexander, or Chris Paulsen with address and phone num-
ber information, so we can mail you an invitation. It is very im-
portant to call or email to provide info. Christy's info is
r_Christy@hotmail.com or 850-971-5226. Tresca's info is robe-
nee25@yahoo.com or 850-673-9689. Chris' info is
capaulsen@gmail.com.



Certificates of Deposit

Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm
FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effectlye from I Annual Percentage
07/13e2005o.7/19/o005 Interest Rates Yield (APY)
90-da3** 2.81% 2.85',
180-day** 3.20% 3.25%,
1-year 3.96% 4.04%
2-year 3.97% 4.05%
3-year 4.02% 4.10%
4-year 4.16% 4.25%
5-year 4.26% 4.35%
*Jumbo CDs are available. **IRA Certificates of
Deposit are not available in 90 and 180-day terms.
JUMBO FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Eff nm Ierest Rates Annual Percentage
7 s3/20s05-97/19/2005 Yield (APY)
90-day** 2.81% 2.85%
180-day** 3.20% 3.25%
1-year 3.96% 4.04%
2-year 3.97% 4.05%
3-year 4.02% 4.10%
4-year 4.16% 4.25%
5-year 4.25% 4.35%
Minimum opening deposit required for a Jumbo CD is $100,000.
** IRA Certificates of Deposit are not available in 90 and 180-day terms.


4 Junior Auxiliary Hosts

Supply Roundup


Sunrise February 6, 1914, Sunset June 17, 2005
Clarence Ferguson

The family of the late Clarence
Ferguson would like to take this op-
portunity to thank everyone for their B
prayers, flowers and other acts of
kindness during the loss of our loved
one. These expressions have helped
to offer us comfort at a time when it
was needed the most.
Again, thank you all so much. Clarence Ferguson
Clarence Ferguson









Eula M, Johnson Thompkins
4 ., J


Eula M. Johnson
Thompkins, 90, a retired
homemaker died Sunday, July
10, 2005.
The service will be at 1
p.m. on Saturday, July 16,
2005, at Mount Mariah Mis-
sionary Baptist Church, with
burial at the mount Horeb
Cemetery in Pinetta. The fam-


ily x ill receive. friends from 3S
- 6 p.m. Friday. July 15, 2005,
'at the Ganz\ Funeral Home.
Survivors include one
brother. Nathan Johnson: a de-
voted nephew and niece. John
and Betty Johnson; a devoted
friend. Aloise Bevel and a host
of other nieces, nephews and
friends.


Jenny Vee English


Jenny Vee English, age.
59, died on Wednesday, July 6,
2005, in Tallahassee.
- Graveside funeral services
were held on Friday, July 9,
2005 at Hensey Cemetery,
Greenville. The family re-
ceived friends at, Beggs
Chapel on Thursday, July 7,
2005.
She was born in Brutin,
Alabama on October 20, 1946.
She lived in High Springs be-
fore moving to Greenville sev-
en years ago. She was a
homemaker and was of the
Baptist faith. She loved to
fish.
She is survived by her
husband, Herman Eugene
English of Greenville; two
sons, Jason English and his
wife Holly of Madison and
Rodger Dewayne Olson and
wife Heather of Live Oak;
three brothers, John Roberson
of Live Oak, Ernie Roberson.
of Newberry and Gordon
Bagget of Brutin, Al.; three
sisters, Tressie Black, Janet
Roberson and Nishie Brock all
of Newberry; eight grandchil-

Maintaining Your Computer:

What You

Need To Know
(NAPSI)-How much do
you know about maintaining
your computer? The answers to
some commonly asked comput-
er maintenance questions may
help keep your computer run-
ning smoothly:
Q: Lately my computer
has been running really slow.
Could it have a virus?
A: Possibly. It could be in-
fected with spyware. Sluggish-.
ness could also be caused by
running too many programs at
once or not having enough
RAM (system memory) or not
having enough storage space on
your hard drive.
Q: What is a firewall?
A: Firewalls are software
programs or pieces of hardware
that shield your computer from
digital threats while connected
to the Internet. They allow you
to filter and control information
that enters or exists in your com-
puter. Firewalls are crucial for
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always-on Internet, connections
known as broadband but are also
recommended for computers
that use dial-up Internet ser-
vices.


dren, Jason Eugene English,
Jr., Ashley Marie English,
Christopher Dalton English,
K) ra Nalinda'Davis, Rodger
Dewayne Olson, Jr., Jimmie
Lee Olson, Calvin Grant Ol-
son and Starla Marie Olson.
She was predeceased by a
daughter, Janet Marie Olson.


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County Ju-
nior Auxiliary is corralling
school supplies for a
roundup on July 22 and
23.
The round-ups
will be held each day
from 10 a.m. until
2 p.m.
On July, 22, Lk
the roundup will
be held on the
C o u r t h o u s e -,B^1
Lawn. On July 23,
the roundups will be held in
the Winn-Dixie and Har-
vey's parking lots.
Supplies requested for
needy students include:
backpacks (please no rolling
bookbags); pencils; pencil
box or zipper pouch;
erasers; crayons; colored
pencils or markers; glue or


glue sticks; scissors; spiral
notebooks; notebook paper;
folders with pockets;
Kleenex; and liquid soap or
hand sanitizer
The Junior Auxiliary
will also take school or
office-related items not
the list and items that
teachers could use
for the class.
Supplies
may also be
dropped off at
Jimmy Davis
Enterprises anytime
before July 22.
"We appreciate the
community's support, help-
ing providing, school sup-
plies for children that are
in need," Ansley Rogers
said.
The Junior Auxiliary is
a not-for-profit 501 (c) (3)
organization.


Learn How To Be A

Patient Care Technician



Course includes
Nursing Assistant,
Phlebotomy, EKG and
h I Hospital Skills
Call for more information,
386-364-2798
SUWANNEE-

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


INVITATION TO BID
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Madison County Board of County
Commissioners, Madison County, Florida will received sealed bid proposals for
Group Health Insurance Coverage for all full time employees, retirees and
COBRA participants, at the Madison County Clerk of Court's office, 101 South
Range Street, Room 101, Madison, Florida until 3:00 p.m., on Friday. August 12,
2005. All bids will be publicly opened and read at 3:00 p.m., or as soon there-
after as practical on that date.

Said insurance coverage will be for a 12-month period beginning October 1,
2005, or on the date mutually agreed upon by the Board of County
Commissioners and the successful bidder.

All contracts must meet all applicable -Federal and State Laws regulating cover-
age, conversions, and extending benefits.

Each bidder must state the monthly costs for each employee. Each bid should be
a four-tier arrangement. Monthly rates quoted should be single,
employee/spouse, employee/children and family.

Each bidder must furnish detailed specifications with their bids. Specifications
should include, at a minimum, coverages, limitations, exclusions, deductibles, co-
payments, and listing of medical providers.

Five copies of bid should be submitted in a sealed envelope marked "MADISON
COUNTY GROUP HEALTH INSURANCE BID" and addressed to TIM
SANDERS, CLERK, MADISON COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMIS-
SIONERS, P.O. BOX 237,.MADISON, FLORIDA 32341-0237.

All questions and requests for information should be directed to Tim Sanders,
Clerk, Madison County Board of County Commissioners, at (850) 973-1500 by
July 29, 2005.

The BOARD reserves the right to waive informalities in any bid, to accept or
reject any or all bids in whole or in part, with or without cause, and to accept the
bid that in their judgment will be in the best interest of MADISON COUNTY.

DONE AND ORDERED BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS,
IN OPEN SESSION, ON THE 6TH DAY OF APRIL, A.D., 2005.




BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
BY:
Alfred Martin, Chairman
,ATTEST:

Tim Sanders, Clerk


STATE FARM SELECT AGENT
KEITH G.

HARGROVE
200 W. Base St.

S(850) 973-6641
*-;VI









6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing. cor



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Friday, July 15, 2005


KAREN REDDICIK-BOLI)EN



PROMOTiIED TO) SERGE ANT MAJ()OR


THE ARMY'S HIGHEST ENLISTED RANK


Sergeant Major Karen
Reddick-Bolden was promot-
ed to Sergeant Major, the
Army's highest enlisted rank,
on July 1, 2004, at Fort Sill,
Oklahoma. Bolden's promo-
tion was conditional until she
attended and graduated from
the prestigious United States
Army Sergeants Major Acade-
my, Fort Bliss, Texas. Bolden,
a 20 year Soldier, attended the
United States Army Sergeants
Major Academy from August
2004 through May 2005 and
graduated on May 20, 2005.
The ceremony was attend-
ed by her husband, Hosea
Bolden; her mother, Gertrude
Reddick of Greenville; and
three of her sisters, Mary Mc-
Coy of Washington, DC, Ed-
wina Reddick-Scott of Law-
ton, Oklahoma,. and Kathi
Young of St. Petersburg.
While attending the Academy,
Bolden also earned a Certifi-
cation in Computer Technolo-
gy with Rio Salado Communi-
ty College located in Tempe,


Arizona, and she continues to
work on her Doctoral Degree
in Ministry and Clinical Pas-
toral Counseling with Min-
nesota Graduate School of
Theology located in Brooklyn
Center, Minnesota. Bolden
was also featured in the book
entitled, 100 Sergeants Major
of Color written by Command
Sergeant Major (Retired)
Harold Hunt.
"Thank you. to my parents
for their love, nurturing, and
discipline as I grew up. I
would not be where I on, odinav
without God and your viuid-
nlicC in nrv life. I love you!"
Bolden who is the
daughter of Willis and
Gertrude Reddick is.current-
ly assigned on Staff at the
United States Army


Sergeants Major Academy,
Fort Bliss, Texas. She resides
in El Paso, Texas with her
husband, Hosea Bolden, also
a native of Florida and their
16 year old daughter,
'Angilquente. They are active
members of the Christian Joy
Center Ministry where Mikel
Brown is the pastor.
Their oldest daughter,
Senior Airman Ebony Red-
dick-Wilbert is in the Air
Force as well as her husband,
Staff Sergeant' Joe Wilbert.
They are assigned as Securi-
ty Forces (Police Officers) at
Barksdale Air Force Base in
Louisiana and reside \\ith
their three children Dillon
Malik, Dejah Moniqu6, and
Deshaun Makhail Wilbert in
Shreveport, Louisiana.


ICIL


Talhase,Flrd


Sergeant Major Karen Reddick-Bolden


From Left to Right: NMar) MNcCo3, Kathi Young, Hosea Bolden, Sergeant Major Karen
Reddick-Bolden, Gertrude Reddick and Edwina Reddick-Scott.


Jeff Corwin has a
close encounter of the gi-
raffe kind as he experi-
ences Wild Adventures
Theme Park in Valdosta,
Ga. Corwin met with
both two-legged and
four-legged fans as a part
of the park's July 4th
weekend celebration.
Almost 5,000 people
lined up to get an auto-
graph and picture taken
with the Animal Planet
star.


S g CUSTOM BUILT HOMES IN SOUTH GA. & NORTH FLORIDA
v HOMES Your floor plan or ours Most floor plans under *5000 per s.f.
"Built to last for generations"' Held Over Through July




We will build on your land or our land. Stop by for a free floor plan book S
SHeated...2562SF and consultation. Let us help you design the home of "Your Dreams"! Heated... 1943SF
-_ Garage... 264SF www.chrismillhomes.com Garage... 528SF
Porch.....568SF 2404 Bemiss Rd. Valdosta Ga. Porch.....42SF
Total.......3394SF (229) 249-0901 LLn 327579 Total.......2211SF 1 '










Friday, July 15, 2005


www.greenepublishing.com




AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


"Home is the sailor (wan-
derer), home from the sea" (big
city), and it feels so good.
Home is such a wonderful
word it is reassuring, heart
warming, and brings peace to
the spirit which has been buf-
feted by the strong winds of
civilization. "No matter how
humble there's no place like
home." Though no one was
here to welcome us home ex-.
cept the cats, Tommy and
Smokey, we could tell they had
missed us even though neigh-
bor Myrtice had taken good
care of them.
We had spent a couple of
pleasant weeks with family in
Jacksonville and Middleburg.
Even though the children work,
they always find time for other
pursuits. So we did some
shopping mostly window in
some of the more unusual
stores, dined out a few times,
got together for board games
which we all enjoy and, in gen-
eral, just made a few more
memories to cherish.
But we came home to a
small disaster we had been
forewarned though. A freak
accident had left a section of
fence down and a hole in the
house. Neighbor Terry had
left his vehicle running while
he retrieved something he'd
forgotten from the house.
Well, his pickup seemingly has
a mind of its own. It went into
reverse, backed through our
back fence and all the way into
the house, where it broke down
a large shrub and: spun its
wheels until Terry got to it.
We suppose 'the devil made it
do it'!
Terry called the sheriff's
office and Officer Alan Whigh-
am a very nice man came
out and did a thorough report.
So now we are in negotiations
with the insurance agent, some
builders and fence companies
Sia\ tuned l ,oi ic-Lil And i%.e
V',m ivn-'i&'puppy by daugh-
ter Mona to replace Bear \\ho
died at age 18 Christmas week
of 2003. He is half chow, just
a big black ball of fur. is nine
weeks old, weighs 9 pounds.
has already visited Le%\ is and
hates a chain. But he is so
playful, sweet and lo\ ing that
we can put up with him in the
house until Frank Ellis gets a
new fence up. Mona named
him Big Ben we call him Ben
since Benny doesn't seem ap-
propriate.
We have reassured Terry
that we understand the accident
was just that and that he does-
n't have to move! We also ap-
preciate the fact that w e ha e a
good neighbor who loves our
cats and they love her the\
meet her at the gate \% hen she
comes to feed them. Thanks.
Myrtice.
We also thank Jacob for
his article "Horse Tales Offers
a Variety of Gifts" and the pho-
to included also for the one on
Macedonia's Vacation Bible
School. We missed all of it.
we're sorry to say, for we real-
ly enjoyed Troy Rhoades adult
class last summer. Congratu-
lations to all of Lee's churches
on their great summer pro-
grams.
We also enjoyed Mlike's
Father's Day column. I never
knew my father except through
things told me by mm mother -
they split when I \\as six
months old, and she returned to
Georgia from Monticello. Illi-
nois. He later wrote her ask-
ing her to let him come back.
and though she kept him in her
heart all of her life she \\rote
back that Georgia wasn't big
enough for them both. She
had met him when he w as sta-
tioned at Ft. Benning and the\


were married in 1918 w hen the
war ended and he \%as dis-
charged with the rank of
sergeant. Though he didn't see
overseas duty, according to
Mother he had alreadN tra -
elled extensively and spoke
seven languages fluentIl. His
people were from Tennessee
but he was born in KentuckN


before his family moved to Illi-
nois. So one can hold a mem-
ory of someone through stories
and pictures he was a good
looking 'devil may care' kind
of man in his army uniform
with his hat sitting back rather
jauntily on his head.
However, we understand
the master builders of which
Mike wrote. Our husband,
Dice Driggers, was one of the
best he also was taught by his
father and they also. were of
Irish descent 'There's some-
thing about the Irish'. Dice
not only built, but he could do
everything there was to do in
construction, from drawing up
the plans from which the blue-
prints were made. He did that
during the early years of our
marriage and sold them for
twenty-five dollars each that
could be done then to the ma-
sonry, plumbing, painting,
electric and even the landscap-
ing. He was also a sculptor
and a musician. He was a man
of many talents but money was
something for which neither of
us had any desire except for
necessities and our needs were
few and our 'wants' even less.
This is supposed to be a
column about the.Lee Commu-
nity and, really it is. So now
we will add what news we've
garnered since returning. We
came home just in time to at-
tend. the Suwannee River
League of Cities quarterlI
meeting on Thursday the 23rd.
Since it was the Town of Lee's
turn as host, the event was held
in the Lee Methodist Fellow-
ship Hall and included a deli-
cious dinner of salad, roast
beef, mashed potatoes, green
beans, carrots, roll, iced tea and
cherry or chocolate cheesecake
catered by our famous local
chef, Danny Terrill. Follow-


W.r 1;. ,- / W..k Er A ,
-"' -- *

ing the board meeting, social
hour and dinner, guest speaker
Jeff Hendry was introduced by
Myra Valentine. Jeff, a mem-
ber of the Northwest Florida
League of Cities, had been in-
vited to give members of the
Suwannee League some tips on
becoming as large and politi-
cally powerful as the North-
west League. He said they
had started with only 30 mem-
bers and now they have 350.
Attendance at Lee that evening
was 30 plus and included rep-
resentatives from Madison,
Lee, Live Oak, Lake City,
Branford, Jasper and White
Springs as well as associate
members from SRWMD, Jones
Edmonds, Progress Energy and
Lynn Bannister. from Senator
Bill Nelson's office.
We ran into Wilmer Bell in
the town hall Friday he was in
town to close a real estate deal.
Some time ago, he had bought
back his former brick home
next to Lee Elementary School
because the owner, Carl 'Bur-
ton, had acquired some serious
health problems, and now he
has sold \ hat \ e call the old
Bridges home. We went to
school w ih Eugene Bridges,
who married Ora Ann Ragans.
More on the purchaser later.
We understand she has bought
other Lee property but don't
have any more info at this time.
Wilmer w as looking quite well,
we're happy to report.
Rev. Caron Ham and wife
Sandra recently returned from


a trip during which they en-
joyed the fellowship of their
extended church family at the
Southern Baptist Convention
in Nashville, Tennessee.
We're sure it was a refreshing
and informative gathering for
them.
And now please add to
your prayer list Linda Swan,
(she should already be there)
who has had cancer surgery
and is still in the hospital;
Dick Archambault, who is
slowly recuperating from an
operation; Joe Buonacorsi,
who is home from the hospital
but is still very weak; Roberta
McDonald, who is a Intle bet-
ter but has been having a
rough time; Ronnie Payne,


who is seriously ill in Shands
Hospital at Live oak with dou-
ble pneumonia he is even un-
able to undergo his
chemotherapy treatments; and
Simon Kinsey, who has been
having quite a bit of foot trou-
ble. He has been limping but
hasn't let it stop him he even
directed traffic to the League
dinner and helping to take tea
and salad to the tables! As
they say, you can't keep a
good man down!
We leave you now with
an interesting story we saw in
a newspaper about three lions
who saved a 12-year old girl
who was being beaten by a
group of men because she re-
fused to marry one of ihenI
The report comes from Addis
Ababa, Ethiopia. She 'had
been missing a week, beaten
repeatedly by seven men un-
til the lions chased them off,
guarded the girl "until we
found hei, then just left her
like a gift and went back into


the forest," Sgt. Wedago said.
A miracle? We do think they
still happen.
P. S. By the time this
reaches you, the reader, an-
other glorious Fourth will
have come and goune. On
this day when we celebrate
freedom, we hope you all
have the usual fried chicken
and watermelon while pic-
nicking and swimming and
having a wonderful time, but
also that you take a few mo-
ments to reflect on why it is
possible for you to enjoy this
memorable day. And may
there at least be a lull for our
service men and women that
day.






i i I I


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8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com




CHURCH


Friday, July 15, 2005


Last Call Releases Gospel Album


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Fain Poppell, Junior
Barrs, Donny Salter and Steve
Lankford began singing to-
gether approximately five
years ago at Fellowship Bap-
tist Church in Madison. All
four of the men were interest-
ed in gospel music and they
decided to form a quartet,
which eventually adopted the
name Last Call.
The group's name comes
from Matthew 24:36, a por-
tion of which reads, "No one
knows the hour."
Last Call has just released


its first album, entitled,
Washed in the Blood. The al-
bum features great cuts of
gospel standards, including
"Are You Washed?" "Bound-
less Love," "There is a Foun-
tain" and "Without Him."
The group added its own
special touch to "Without
Him," writing a third verse for
the song.
Andy Pearson produced
the album in Valdosta, Ga. at
Pearson Productions Studio.
Andy's wife, Becky, did a
cover design for the compact
disc, which features photogra-
phy by Martin Gudz, of Tudor


Rose Photography, in Madi-
son.
"We sent a master tape of
just the music to Life Sounds
Studio in Cleveland, Ten-
nessee," said Poppell. "They
added their own music, with
piano, guitars, steel guitar and
other instruments to it and
sent it back. Andy worked on
it, dubbing our voices onto
it."
Poppell said the experi-
ence with recording an album
was "a humbling experience."
He said that Pearson had been
able to begin doing retakes on
from the spot that a mistake


was made, instead of the
group having to re-record the
whole song.
Poppell said that the
group owes a special thanks
to Gary Gazlay. "We don't
know anything about music
ourselves," Poppell said.
"Gary records all the tracks
we use during our gospel


sings."
Poppell said that Last
Call is "Just a group of men,
who don't claim to be perfec-
tionists or professionals. We
just bring the gospel message
in song."
Last Call has shared the
good news of Jesus Christ in a
number of different churches
a a.^-i-. *.r'- a sf-''-. f -hS&


in Madison, Suwannee,
Lafayette and Gilchrist Coun-
ties.
Copies of Washed in the
Blood are available by calling
Junior Barrs at 973-6355 or
Fain Poppell at 973-4302. The
group is also available for
bookings by calling the same
numbers.


New Home Baptist Church
"Hosts

"RAMBLIN' ROAD TRIP"

Vacation Bible School

Sat., July 16 Pre-Registration Fun Day

A tR es Supper & Registration 5pm 6pm
fun Sam's Games6Pm Until


Vacation Bible School is

unday, July 17 Thursday, Ji
From 6 pm -8 pm


Commencement Night

Fri., July 22 at 7:00 pm

S100 SW Mosely Hall Road Hwy 360 Madison, FL
-850-973-4624 Pastor Benjie Dyal
..................................... ...... .................******* ********* *********..........................................


uly 21


Higliau 2i M
Reo. Rohbrl tl ner '9-i73.llM
4mwkay tlxmLt .. ...... .......... ... .. l 1l In
' mra ...lp........... ...... ..... ... 11 nl .m
F tQsmrqtt imrhip.. ..... .................... .. .. ... p.m
V .dwiSeda. R hilr Stud....... ... ..... .. .. .... .. ilP.m
FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH
15115 ,'.sH lla.we S.. MladI.on -I. 23411
1Phunt 13-281.7
Pailur KuRLII llran
AMUsic Uirrlour linnt I.ce Ne I.iim
.M sndar a .s ..hool ........ ........ .... .. ............ : in.
M l rn' ig i Arlhliip.................. ....... ... ...... ..........................1 1 aill .m
.iuli Iranin ... ............... .... . oll p.
'. nir|jA u W o'r lip............. .... .. .................. ..... ...- 7:110 p.mt
Pra t.r M ruling. lecdnesda ............ ............ ..... .......... 7 4:111 p.m .
lmiih, %ighl Supper. Ist %%rdi.dda.n .. .6-1::10 p.111.
P ppt i .Nlnllr' Suinda.. .. .. ...... ............. ........ :11.. p1.111.
(.M PI %ii|.iull.n. ionda ..... .. ............ :30 p.m .
flalptfl ,tIen Haplstl fomw'n. lrs,.. Youth hildr. n.
aund I n.1111. 4frl ,I progar.al lntli'lr
**h'n-rt I ome Hans No .i.nilh,"

FELLOWSHIP BAPTIST CHURCH
One mile north oft Madison on 145.
Steve MeHargue, Pastor
Gary Gazlay, Music Director
Jaceke Watts, Student Pastor
Youth & Children's Ministries,
Active Young Adult MInistry
Office: 973-3266
Morntlg WorluIip 8:30 a.m.
ntiddity S 1c h to 10:00 a.m..
W rnidat' rnmlty Night Call For Schedule
"4 Ir'/r/ f f'..,;, ti *.*" "Cog/ewioruary Worship"
/1 ;,,r, /.t,/ /# / fr//to olIPr 8wf/h tII973-.S2d6
FIRST ASSEMIVBLY QEGQD
ItJI J itneily St., MadiJstn I,. 132340
miWfio 'Okboolmt.u ,mn.. w. *9:4S a.mi
l*. ... J i . .. .. .......... .1 1:1111 a.m .
*w iiti^ .. .. ... .. ... ......6 141 pm .
.n ', t t l .. .. ..... ,. ,. I i. ... "... % i'l I, ,
FIRST UNITED METHODIST-CHURCH
Hforry ln tlo dge 1, P'hw7tr ,629
iew, 1,0 Ysi VD. l'. 1'
141fi| Sittdawnf, o41th P111 r
Im Catlm, iay Let
*'r7/rf i' ,*t*l4'1>/.r -.li t|.t. .... ............ 9: ii l p.,1.
S'lofl*.ord & ol.le . .. .. .. 7I0i1 4434 s,
,lo .l.&' .t.. ..f .. .4 ii I..4.'.. ..... ..... .... .1 4:1111 pt,

d.'Ir.'/qlePt". l'.ld ^1^*< 1 '|tjn 4' 1.'4 ||lnllH tf t .... I ;lii Noon
Wooj, II i i l.l I l l,,(0 .1 )ll, I .' 1. ) 1
f, ovm ks emO/u tIl all 1i90lA


GRACE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
A Congregation ll ) Iic I'r elb elnli (l linrulin in lnci iL
12011 NNrlih ItIhitnlton ti. 173.-?6921
Sunday School For 11 e................................................. 9.4.l a m.
Sundju Morn ing or-hip. ........................ ............. I.ll a n=
l.ed. I tllntlhip Suppa Iihkl idI. ....... ................. .... 0 p.n.
louth 4,Ioup[ I 1 12th (Grade..................... ... -. 6,3' p.111.
I. hoir Ii.lke.. ...... ................:3.U p.nm.
-rid.al M en', Pia cr r r nr j kl. l.... ......... .. .. .":10 all .n
c \\nrtl lprshl ,p \l Srd r-r Mlt f I
GREENVILLE BAPTIST CHURCH
944 235.1.
uninai Sel ln l I r.I l All %\ ....... ..... ..... ... .. ...... Ill 111 a l
%unila M alrniiia~ ..r.llip .. .. .. ...... ....... .. I :lill
urmnlan I. lenio %%Ol .hlip. ....................... .. ........... .... :il p III.
SumklsU d Prc-cl-lhn I. ;lud rnl dull, L'lIir l hhtji ul ... : 1ll p IiI.
%\LdnLe-du, Pre. -hofo L.hildinn.
Youth & Adult Bible .lindli ....... ............. ............... :1111 p.l
First Sunday every n il uni r s 1 L.11 II'La -i. .......... :i .1.n11.
.11 I1^% I I 1'1)

LEE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
il Cm on ".11 11 i H,1n
L e I e IW il da .- lln'i ,lil "1 & '9l
Sunday Bible Stud ..... ................. ...... ..... .. .4 4 ..n
Sunday Morning. lli' ... .... ...... ..... ... 1' .1
W ed Bible Study ...... .. .. ............... ... .... ':i" i.11.
W ed. Children / Youth %l i 1t .. ............. ... ... .. ....... ..... l .
Wed. Adult Choir ........ ..... .......... .. .. .. ... .... : p1.111.

LEE-UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Hwy. 255 South, Lee. Florida 971-5585
Richard Quackenbush, Pastor
Morning VWorship 9:00 a.ll.
Sunday School 10:00 a.ni..
Morning Worship i1:00 anI.
Sunday Evening Worship 6:30 p aIn.
Youth ( .rni ..... .. .... ........... .. ....... .. p
I 'llil. Il..l alh,,d .I %AI.l II
Monday after 1.t Stunday ................ .7:31 p 1 P.
Men's Fellowship Breakfast
.l 1 'l l 'lll lld,, .... .... ..... ..... S ,I.l 1.
iM 1otlpe \4Weekly Bible Studlies / Activities
",OnnIwt Tihe Comunttitttly Wil th Christ"

MADISON BAPTIST CHURCH
303 Range St.. Madison, F.L.
(352. 361-3055
l'.Pnlor )auilel Riggs
lundati'y School t1 l10:00 a.Ul.
Prctiehllnll 1:00) a.m..
Swidily' V itvln 76:00 p.~m.
Wedwefday Servi'ce 7:00 p.m.
Lt, h lMP YouC 'i Coum And V sit Us.


MADISON CHURCH'OF GOD
"'I %1 4 nlin IlICh II}.. 1Madison. FL.
'13..6307
RLI Ds l Ic La's's. Paslor
Sunday S |...... .......... ...............10:00 a.m.
Mlirninlg.. % r.li' -.lip......... ....... ............................ :01 a.m.
I.i ninn \ .ll lship ....... ....... 6:111 p.m .
ledill.sdnt Iihl Ni l 1 iitc ............... 7:00 p.m.
MT. ZION A.M,E. CHURCH
It I i klhll Cllcurcih"
Clicil I al ike. FL
9411I.'-2'.-4355
HRe. lohlnlih. Mlerrick, Pastor
'.undu. dltmu ........ .. ................. ............... ........... 10 a.m.
l tiiIl 6l lldt1l A I td1 A 311 ;iitla ......................... .......... 1:15 .m .
nulhli (_lili ih 2nd 'iiii. . ....... 11:15 a.m.
MIsiun In m inti 4th unilins ......................................1... 1:15 a.m.
REAPERS OFTHE HARVEST CHURCH
3 NMis k. .i -i of .iit cntllc, FL. Ha, 00
sninuel ai- Sr.., Pastor
uIinmfil 1ch lio ....................... ...... 111:00 a.m .
,\li.i in l! '11 sallip ......... .... .. ... l : a.m .
Iil .lciil r ll i . .... ....... ....6:00 p.m .
%%\ llnll da Id iLhl t Nr% icr.>.................................. ................"7:34) p.m .
.. \Il 11 t'I/ II"' 11L l h io WP1aitenmt iaifnll .aroinv,
Owtl t 11Itall i ,,i, -,,,fr dl" one phlict ".-|eI -'2:1
Siii .n ,, -t. a.rts welcome
ST. MARY'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
I1X N. lli.11 S1.. 973-8338
I l Kllt. I.Iii Pfeil Vicar
lIc Itejiclc. % nior Warden
i I i ,,,.... ............................. .. 1:110 a1.m .
1[. I h. I .lt, 1.1li1 1 ......... ...... ..... ............ .... .. ....... 10.0 a.m .
A11 s- i-1 t111i d 2111 1 II lIId .I ... .......... ....... ....... ......... I I :io a.m .
I i I't.ip i 4 ll h .l.i lnii.t ii .11ll n d.n ay... .... .. ...1 1:00 inm.
I.ti-lr .r .l'.ns helncome
ST. VINCENT DEPAUL
ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH
MeIliinL A **.iuiner St., 973.2428
nI.III ... ... ..... ...1. 9:010 a.m .
i~ll 11d.. llt-11dl% & \\I.Ifid Mlass 7:30a.m.
Thursday Mass 7:30 a.m.
Saturday Mass s:30 p.m.


Mt. Horeb

Primitive Bap-

tist Church will

hold services on

the 3rd Sunday

in July. Please

bring a picnic

lunch.











July 17-22
New Home Baptist Church,
6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m., all ages.
Pre Registration Fun Day
with supper, Sat. 16th at 5
p.m. "Ramblin' Road Trip"
program. For more infor-
mation, call 973-4624.

July 18-22
Madison Barbara Memorial
Church of the Nazarene, 6-
8:30 p.m. All children are
welcome. Church is located
at 155 NE Nazarene Church
Way, just off CR 254 (6
miles northeast of Madison)
Please call 973-6972, 973-
4118 or 973-6598 if you
have questions.

July 27-29
Midway Church of God; 6-
8 p.m. Kids in Leadership
presents "Foul Play." Food
will be served at the end of
each evening.

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


-. .~ I






www.greenepublishing. corn



CHURCH


Friday, July 15, 2005


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


Happenings At Madison First Baptist


By Nell Dobbs
One side of our church
sign. "Don't Have Anything to
be Thankful For?"
"Then count your bless-
ings, name them one by one
and it will surprise you what
the Lord hath done."
So very. thankful "Dennis"
wasn't as bad as it could have
been! Traffic was horrific on I
75 North Saturday as Oad and
two friends left about 10:30
a.m. for Flint, Michigan did
arrive safely about 5 p.m. Sun-
day.
On Tuesday on 1-10 com-
ing into Tallahassee there was a
sign about gas shortage going
toward Mobile and another
sign on Blair Stone Road (a
beautiful road) Mother Duck
and her Ducklings made me
think of Library Days and
reading Make Way for Duck-
lings by Robert McCloskey.
All around we see changes and
indeed can be assured that God
changeth not! Amen.
So very thankful for all
prayers, concerns, calls and
visits from Preacher and
Preacher Cousin Robbie Agner
as our Jesse is now mending at
TMH Rehab. On his wall a
sign: "Fear not tomorrow for


God is Already There" and we
give thanks for that truth.
Thankful, too, that "e'en
down to old age all His bless-
ings will He prove" certainly
true for so many...for Mr. Rob
Crafton who recently celebrat-
ed his 100th birthday and then
was able to attend Pinetta Class
Reunions in June. I'd hoped
his brother Cecil (nearly that
old) and he would be in the
"spotlight" as dear brothers
and special godly old men.
Not long before Cecil died Mr.
Rob had gone to his house for a
fish fry. Sorry to have missed
his service...prayers for their
families and all bereaved fami-
lies.
So very thankful for our
families who have "walked the
walk" and lived for God and
those still doing the same.
Looking forward to Sunday at
Barbara Memorial Church of
the Nazarene as Preacher Rob-
bie has organized a service of
memories songs and word of
our families. We say thanks to
him and to others for the day.
Earnest prayers for
Frances Mercer who had
surgery Wed; for Gina Davis,
who is in treatment; for all
those in their last days from


cancer and other dreaded dis-
eases; for Art Duran; another
cousin Barbara Dorsey Ferrell-
of Dowling Park not but from
High Springs in Lake Shore
Hospital, Lake City; Scot
Copeland and all the many oth-
ers.
Beautiful flowers were
placed in church Sunday by
John and Gina Arnold and
their two sweet little girls, Kir-
bi (and we give thanks and
prayers for her healing) and
Kerri Ann and Chad Arnold in
honor of their parents, Sonny
and Frances Arnold, and give
them thanks for being great
parents and great grandparents
and congratulate them on their
thirty-eight years of marriage
and to tell them we love them.
Blessings upon all of you and
thanks for loving the Lord and
church.
Thanks to David Fries for
his special, "The Anchor
Holds" not just the ships but
on land. We give thanks that
God is in control. Chancel
Choir touched us singing "Old
Time Religion." The Preach-
er's message from Mark 13 is
apt. We are to endure/perse-
vere to the end in order to re-
ceive the crown of life, hi ch'


is laid up for us in Heaven.
Shower for Jennifer
Copeland now this Sunday
afternoon. No night ser-
vice.


Thanks to Amy Robin-
son for working with chil-
dren on Wednesday nights.
Continued prayers for
Shellie Holbrook now home


Pastor \\adne


and for all who labor for the
Lord as missionaries and all
other ways.
May the Lord bless us
one and all. Amen.


New Beginnmings C urcf Of Mayo


Offers Non-Traditional Churchf Scene
By Jacob Bembry can use.
Greene Publishing, Inc. Everyone is invited to be a guest at New
The New Beginnings Church of Mayo is Beginnings Church of Mayo at the Sunday
the place for those looking for something dif- morning sen ice. The Reach Out Caf6 (ROC)
ferent than the traditional church scene. opens at 9:30 a.m., with coffee, juice, and pas-
New Beginnings is a church that exists to tries. Worship Service begins at 10 a.m.


provide an en-
vironment
where people
can discover
and develop a
passion for
God that is
real, relevant
and relational.
The group


is composed of
a group of friendly, loving people who have
discovered the joy that a life with Christ can
bring.
The setting is in a casual atmosphere
(where you can come as you are) and features
lively, uplifting music. All messages are practi-
cal and relevant, featuring encouragement folks


The church
is currently
meeting at the
Lafayette
County, Com-
munity Center,
located on
.U.S. Highway
27, across
from the Hor-
net Hose Car


Wash in Mayo.
Wayne Hudson pastors the church. Hudson
is married to Susie. They ha\e three children.
David. Lisa and Emily.
For more details, please \ isit their %%ebsite
at \~\\.newbeginningschurchmayo.com or
call Pastor Way ne Hudson at 386-294-1244.


w


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Fax (850) 973-3993

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Business (850) 576-9300


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Tallahassee, Fl 32303


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Relevel Tie-downs
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Serving Madisoni Jefferson
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1 OA The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing. corn




MADISON COUNTY HISTORY


Friday, July 15, 2005


Native People Lived Here





Long Before Any of Us Arrived
oj g Be ore ,. *,.'


By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
There can be no inter-.
views. No one remains from
the 1600s and 1700s i'.h han
give first-hand information.
The first people in % h.t is
now Madison Counts suppos-
edly arrived after a long jour-
ney from Asia. Some people
believe these eirl\' secilers
came from the islands of ihe
Caribbean or perhaps South
and Central America. It was
long ago.
The wanderers found a
warm climate in what we call
Florida, just as many have
since that time.
Traces of these long-gone



Florida's largest group of
aboriginal Indians
l{ / y hi r .j, ii, i I ., : a11' I i ,
...I... .... .
4.a






; -
and the different tribes
A 16thacenturyPotano dwelling





S-







_.
ui 'a '. ... 1 ,

n ,,- .*r_,1 ., ". R













Toos
r, ... .. .a t_..;., i





.p..on. ..orgo.n. i..... ti ',o g





SThe Apalachee ball game
z ....rn .'., I g -..' Ai ,,1 ,
i co iia r ill., o ,. i n+ ,,,,,


residents and visitors have
sometimes been found here. In
1971 when Inerst1ite 10 wvas
beinre built thtroiih thins area.
some e\ idence of the eati N in-
habitants was uncovered. Ar-
chaeologists spent seven
week: cli,-,ing and exploring
places in this count3 One site
was known as Hutto Pond, lo-
cated about three mnles south-
w\es-t of thie cit\M o MNladison.
The modern e\plohieis found
evidence that native people
had been in the area for a long
time.
By the time of the Spani sh
explorers, a group called the
Timucua was one of the most
numerous. Within this group
were at .least 15 different
tribes, having a common lan-
guage with several dialects.
Other peoples in the area were
called Apjliachee. Osochi, and
Yustaga. The Yustegas occu-
pied some land between the
Atcilla. and Suit annee Rivers,
making them MNladiso.,n Cournt
folks. The Yustega tribe was
said to be able to raise an army
of 3.000 to 4,0-1 l warriors butt
tins account mna be ain exag-
geration
Another tribe, the
Uzachile, is 'mentioned in ear-
ly accounts, but little is known
about them.
The American Indians, or
as we now call them, Native
Americans, led a simple life.
The early people needed many
skills to survive in an often-
harsh land.
We know they used fire,
made spears and bow and ar-
rows We know they made
cla\ pots. These early inhabi-
tint,- discovered that when
thl-\ heated dried clay in a fire,
it changed from a fragile,
cLrunbly .material to a hard
duiable subsaince. This
changed then \a\- of cooking.
Instead of putting meat on
sticLk and eating other food.
tIV. they were .ible to cook


This is a Christian Yustega Indian burial site at the San
Pedro Mission. An extra skull was found in the grave.


using the pots. ,They even
buried the pots and bowls with
their dead so the deceased
would have use of the items in
the next life.
The. dwellings of these
people were simple, made of
palm and palmetto branches.
Boats were made by cutting
dow n and hollowing out a
tree, using fire and simple
tools. It is thought that a set-
tlement usually consisted of a
small number. of round timber
houses with palm thatched
roofs arranged in a semi-circle,
SI found a central plaza equipped
with a large post for the tradi-


tional Timucua games. In larg-
er settlements there would be
an artificial mound for a tem-
ple and another for the chief's
residence. Timucua settle-
ments seem to have been gen-
erally quite small.
Life changed forever in
the wild and primitive land
during the sixteenth century.,
Spatish e\plorers arrived, and
spurred by, the discovery of
vast riches in Mexico and
Peru, prowled the land.


Spani:ids such a, Ponce de
Leon, Panfillo de Nar\ez. and
Hernando de Soto landed in
seNeral spot, in Florida.
MNlain\ battles .\,ith the In-,
dians took place as the explor-
ers searched for riches. The'
soldiers wounded a province
with the town of Ozachile in
\ hat is now southern NMadison
Count\. The captured and en-
sla. ed some of the natit e peo-
ple.
After the Spanish explor-
ers. the French entered the
area. Some of these left de-,
scription. oI the Timucuas.
1 he natives were said to be
tall, excellent ,hunters and
Warriors. They built walled
%illages and planted many
crops, such as corn, pumpkins,
and beans.
Hunted were alligators,
sea con s, and occasional near-
bN \hinles. Later, due to a de-
pendenct on British trade.
much of Florida's deer popu-
lation was destroyed for the
deerskin needed ,to exchange
for tools, cloth, and ammuni-
tion.
It was said the \warriors
fought battles to protect their
hunting grounds and for the
- ,lory"' of it
The Spanish felt threat-
ened and quickly drove out the
French. Spain controlled the
area for the next 200 years.,
The Spanish began to estab-
lish settlements and built five
missions in this area. Some
excavating, at the site of San
Matheo, near Sirmans, was
done in the 1950,s. The largest
mission was San Pedro, estab-
lished about 1617. In 1972,
the, remains of the mission
v ere found near Lake Sam-
.pala in Madison County. Mea-
surements were .made 'and
photographs taken of the site.

* ., A h


An old mission bell, bear-
ing the date 1758, was found
in a pond or lake in Madison
County. It is now on display at
the Florida State Museum in
Gainesville.
Apparently the Timucuan
language is a Caribbean type
that derives from the Arawak
group of Amazonia. It was in-
fluenced by North American
languages through trade and
cultural exchanges.
The Timucua were not as
warlike as the ApaJathee to
the North or the Calusa state
of Arawak speakers to the
south, although they were cer-
tainly capable warriors. They
preferred to find ways to avoid
overt conflict.
Just as we do, today, these
people played games. The
Timucua adopted instead a
variation of the North Ameri-
,can game of chunkey. This in-
volved using beautifully fash-
ioned concave disks of stone
about 45 centimeters in diam-
eter. When rolled, the stone
takes an irregular path, and
each player throws a long
pole toward the point where
he thinks the stone will even-
tually stop. The object is to
thro\\ just before stone falls
over. .,
By the eighteenth centu-
ry, the early Americans of
Florida were entirely depen-
dent on the white, European
colonizers, and often this was
because they lost their land to
an encroaching economy.
Today there survive a few
people in Florida of Timucuan
heritage.
The earliest county resi-
dents are all gone now. Dis-
ease, warfare, and other caus-
es led to their disappearance.
They are not completely
forgotten.


wil


This trench across the convent area of the San Pedro
Mission site shows the method of excavation.


Student members of the archaeological team excavating Christian Yustega Indian buri-
als at San Pedro Mission are pictured hard at work.





flit~~~ I 1 ~ ~ A


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www.greene publishing. corn Friday, July 15, 2005


12A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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For nearly 50 years, the North Florida Community College
Artist Series has brought quality performances to this area. Its
upcoming 2005-2006 season is slated to be one of the best years.
yet including dance, orchestras, musical tributes and more.
Named "Best Artist Series" by Florida Leader magazine in
2005, the NFCC Artist Series enjoyed a successful inaugural
year .'4 its Artist Series Angel sponsorship program in 2004-05.
\\ ith the added support, the series is ready to soar to new
heights for the 2005-06 season.
Season p.isec are now available and include admission to
seven prf.ii-rmin.cev- at Van H. Priest Auditorium. Spanning Sep-
tember Ihrnioh March, performances include:
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Footworks Percussive Dance Ensemble


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and the American South as
well as hamboning, hoofin'
and .early jazz tap. The influ-
ences of these joyful traditions
come together in original, in-.
novative pieces choreo-
graphed by Footworks.
Oct. 27, 2005 Seasons
and Serenade. b% Chamber
Orche.- I ,N 'cF'. :- Flori-


da: Music Director
Demetrius Fuller leads the
prestigious Chamber Orches- .
tra of Northwest Florida with
featured soloists Enen Yu and
Matias Gonzalez in a perfor-
mance of Seasons and Sere-
nades. The CONF falls under
the auspices of the Northwest
Florida Symphony Orchestra
and provides high-caliber
chamber orchestra concerts
featuring the area's profes-
sional musicians.
SNov. 14, 2005 Teresa
Walters, Concert Pianist: Mes- Demetrius Fuller, Music
merizing performances by Director of Chamber Or-
Teresa Walters inspire unani- chestra of Northwest Florida.
mous praise: "Teresa Walters
Plays Piano on Grand Scale" (The Cincinnati Inquirer); "Her
Hands Create Cascades of Luminescence" (The Washington
Post). She has performed on six continents and in most of the 50
United States at venues in-
cluding Carnegie Hall. This
November, enjoy her keynote
conimient recital featuring
music by Liszt, Brahms, Ger-
swin and Rachmaninov.
Dec. 1, 2005 My Sina-
,tra: The Songs and Stories fea-
turing Cary Hoffman: Sit
back, relax and enjoy the
sounds and story of Frank
Sinatra. Cary'Hoffman brings
back Sinatra's classics with
amazing talent as featured on
PBS. Enjoy the brilliant songs
Sinatra turned into American
pop standards in hi, classic pe- TeresaWalters Concert Pianist
riod from 1953 to the early Teresa Walters, Concert Pianist
60's. "Cary Hoffman is an...Amazing Talent...like Sinatra in his
prime" (New York Post).
*Jan. 12, 200 The World Famous Glci'i Miller Orches-


tra: The Legend Lives On:
Back by popular demand, the
Glenn Miller Orchestra re-
turns to perform itsa big band
classics with music director
Larry O'Brien. Enjoy fa-
vorites such as Tuxedo Junc-
tion, Moonlight Serenade,
Chattanooga Choo-Choo, In
the Mood and more.
Feb. 17, 2006 Tribute
to Ray Charles: Ray Charles'
hometown area celebrates his
music with performance, bN
the jazz ensembles of Florida
A&M University, Florida
State University and Valdosta State University. 'The program
will also feature remembrances by people who actually knew
him. Special guest performers are expected:
March 2, 2006 -A Closer Walk with Patsy Cline: Ameri-
ca's Favorite Patsy Cline Tribute, this hit musical performed by
Springer Theatre traces the legendary singer's rise to stardom
from her hometown in Virginia toThe Grand Ole Opry. Las V\'e-
gas and Carnegie Hall. "A Closer Walk with Patsy Cline" blends
theatre and memorable music into a magical evening that audi-
ences of all ages will enjoy. The popularity of Patsy's music is
witnessed by the fact that she is the number one jukebox play in
the world. Twenty of her best-known songs, played, by a live
band, make this show a treat
for the young and old alike..
Don't miss these, out-.
standing performances. To
purchase a season pass, indi-
vidual tickets or for more in-
formation about becoming an I
Artist Series Angel. sponsor, -. .
contact the NFCC Office of- .
College Advancement at (8501 -
973-1653, email artist-G
series@nfcc.edu or stop by the
College Advancement office
locatedon the NFCC cainptu. i
buildii #2.


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2B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


OUTDOORS


Friday, July 15, 2005


SRWMD Opens ATV Trails At Mallory Swamp


All-terrain vehicle (ATV) trails are
now open in Mallory Swamp, Suwannee
River Water Management District (Dis-
trict) officials have announced.
Thirty-eight miles of trails have been
designated for public ATV use from now
through September 17. The District will
close the property to ATV activities begin-
ning September 18, the start of hunting
season.
Mallory Swamp is located in the
south-central part of Lafayette County, and
is owned by the District. A major restora-
tion project is underway there following
the massive 1991 wildfire that burned
60,000 acres.
The extensive road system on the,
property allowed managers to provide


ATV riders with loop trails that can be
used without causing environmental
harm. The Mallory Swamp trail is the Dis-
trict's first foray into opening up lands for
ATV use, and officials hope it will be a
success.
After the September 17 closing of the
trail, District staff will evaluate whether
the property has withstood the use and
ATV riders have complied with the condi-
tions authorized by the District's govern-
ing board. Among the conditions:
All persons operating an ATV at
Mallory Swamp must carry a daily special-
use authorization (SUA), available at the
ATV parking area kiosk.
Riders 16 years old or younger must
be accompanied by a parent or legal


guardian, who is required to sign the SUA.
Riders must stay on designated trails
and obey posted speed limits.
The trails are open during daylight
hours only.
No alcohol or firearms are allowed.
The use of helmets is not required but
is encouraged, along with other safety
guidelines. A complete list of SUA rules
and safety guidelines, and an ATV trails
map are available at www.mysuwan-
neeriver.com.
Following the evaluation this fall, the
District will decide whether to continue
ATV use on the property.
For more information call the District
at 386.362.1001 or 800.266.1066 (FL toll
free).


*Mammals*,
oFishe
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mb of the National Shipping Available
National Taxidermy Aasoc. P.O. BOX 1411 Woodville, FL 32362
& Florida Taxidermy Assoc. 850-421-0338 850-570-0856


Bay!

Open harvest season for
bay scallops along Florida's
gulf coast begins Friday and
runs through September 10, ac-
cording to Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission (FWC) officials.
State waters in the Gulf of
Mexico open to scallop harvest
extend from the Pasco-Hernan-
do County line (near Aripeka-
latitude 28 degrees, 26.016
minutes North) to the west
bank of the Mexico Beach
Canal in' Bay County (longi-
tude 85 degree' 7 4thiiutesS
West).
It is illegal to possess bay


scallops on water outside open
harvest areas. It is also illegal to
land scallops outside open har-
vest areas. For example, it
would be legal to take scallops
from waters off the Hernando
County coast, but it would be
illegal to dock your boat in Pas-
co County with the scallop
catch onboard.
Recreational harvesters are
limited to two gallons of whole
bay scallops in the shell, or one
pint of bay scallop meat, per
day during the open season. In
addition, recreational scallop-
ers may possess no more than
10 gallons of whole bay scal-


lops in the shell, or ? gallon of vessel at any time.
bay scallop meat, aboard any Bay scallops may be har-


%ested only by
hand or With a
landing or dip
net. These reg-
ulations are
designed to
protect and
maintain the
fragile bay.
scallop popu-
lation, and the
public is en-


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ST. JAME SS
BAY
ASK.A-B
CARRABE LLE, iOOwRIDA
r*


aime Feed6 I Chart.
;..!" ."


otad mnin r feeding times for each day are listed below. The major feeding times are the best for the
t hours, the minor feeding times can also have good success, but last only about I hour.
Good luck and be careful out there.


courage to adhere to these
regulations, especially the daily
bag limit, as multiple harvest
trips in one day are not good for
the bay scallop population.
Bay scallops may only be
harvested recreationally. They
may not be harvested for com-
mercial purposes, and the sale
of bay scallops harvested from
Florida waters is illegal.
A saltwater fishing license
is required if scalloping from a
boat. If you've entered the
water from land, you do not re-
quire a license. *.
All scallopers must use a
dive flag. When scalloping
from a boat, a red -and white
diver-down flag at least 20
inches by 24 inches must be
.displayed from the. highest
point .on the boat. Or, each
swimmer must be tethered to a
buoyed 12-inch-by-12-inch
dive flag.
Recent surveys of bay scal-
lop populations indicate that
scallop abundance is up com-
pared with last year, and har-


vest efforts should be more suc-
cessful.
FWC law enforcement of-
ficers responsible for enforcing
the scallop regulations said that
with the large crowds who will
be out to scallop, the main con-
cern on the water is safety.
"We can have .200 boats
within a square mile when peo-
ple are scalloping," FWC Offi-
cer Andy Bickel, Taylor County,
said. "When that many boats are
that close together, there is real
potential for a problem. Boaters
must proceed 'a'idle spee H-i)A
where near scallopers. We have
zero tolerance for boaters who
run faster than idle speed near
the diver down flags that showv
someone is snorkeling."
In addition to watching for
speeding boaters. FWC officers
will also be focusing on enforc-
ing Florida Boating Under the
Influence (BUI) laws and life
jacket requirements.
For more information
about bay scallops, check out:
www.research.myfwc.com.


Allison Cone Is New Member

Of American Angus Association

SAllison Cone, of Greenville, is a new ju-
nior member of the American AngusiAsso-
cilation. reports John Crouch, executive
vice president of the national organization
ws ith headquarters in Saint Joseph, Mis-
souri.
Junior members of the Association are
eligible to register cattle in the American
Angus Association, participate in programs
conducted by the National Junior Angus
Association and take part in Association
sponsored shows and other national and re-
gional events.
The American Angus Association is the
largest beef registry association in the
.... .. world, with more than 34,000 active adult
Allison Cone and junior members.


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friday, July 15, 2005 OUTDOORS



Birds Offer Unique Therapy To Patients


Nature's World Aviariums has signed
an agreement to provide the patented
Aviarium, hand-crafted bird aviary dis-
play furniture to Consorta's purchasing
members hospitals, health systems and
other healthcare facilities.
Studies show that bird watching in-
creases the overall well being of patients.
This promotes physical and mental heal-
ing. Installed in over 500 facilities, the
Aviarium has been a perfect fit for the
health care industry.
"We are extremely pleased that Con-
sorta has selected Nature's World to help
improve patient's health & care experi-
ence," said James Collins, president of.
Nature's World.


"Nature's World understands Consor-
ta's commitment to further the cost man-
agement and quality improvement objec-
tives of their members. We are enthusias-
tic about this opportunity to partner with
Consorta to bring our hand-crafted, low
maintenance bird cage furniture to their
members."
This new agreement provides, all
Consorta's purchasing members the abili-
ty to access the full line of Nature's World
hand-crafted bird Aviariums at contracted
prices.
Nature's World Aviariums are solid
wood aviaries that are made by hand. The
double-pane glass, pull out tray, air filtra-
tion and timed lighting systems create


and environment for birds to raise their
young in full view of onlookers. Because
of the low maintenance and unique de-
sign, these aviaries are quickly becoming
a health care standard.
Consorta, Inc., based in suburban
Chicago, is a leading healthcare resource
management and group purchasing orga-
nization, whose shareholders are faith
based or non profit health systems. As a
cooperative Consorta offers Shareholders
and participants best-in-market product
pricing as demonstrated through regular
price audits and the opportunity to share
fully in the organization's bottom-line
performance. For more information, visit
www.consorta.com.


S S of-jly weken


Baing A 'jit Reprt


The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission's (FWC) North Cen-
tral Region Law Enforcement
Officers targeted boating safe-
ty during the Fourth of July
holiday on the local water-
ways. Bouts of rain through-
out the four-day holiday
weekend may have kept some
boaters off the water, and
FWC officers investigated 11
accidents with no fatalities.
Strong officer presence on
the water and enforcement of
boating safety rules helped
keep boaters safe as they en-
joyed the holiday weekend.
FWC officers spent
1,353.5 hours& patrolling the
waters of the 17-county region
and wrote 213 citations, wilich
included 5 arrests for boating
under the influence (BUI)..
The remaining tickets were for
other boating safety violations
(146), resource violations
(39), and other violations (23)
that can be anything from
drug-related arrests to litter-
ing. In addition, FWC officers
issued .521 .,ritien warnigs
during the long holiday\ week-
end.
.Citrus County topped the


region in numbers of BUI ar-
rests this weekend, with two
BUIs on the Tsala Apopka
Chain of Lakes and two BUIs
on Crystal River. The fifth
BUI arrest was made in Levy
County Saturday.
"Our goal this Fourth of
July weekeAd was to enhance
the safety of the boating pub-
lic," said FWC Regional
Commander Maj. Calvin
Adams. "We targeted boating
safety and BUI enforcement
on the waterways throughout,
the region."
"The large number of our
officers on the water during,
the long holiday weekend ab-
solutely paid off in a safer,,
better educated boating pub-
lic," said Adams. "In addi-
tion to the holiday weekend,,
scallop season also began Fri-
day. The boating traffic in the
Steinhatchee area was heavy.
Officers patrolled that area by
water and air to ensure people
were displaying dive flags and
operating at a safe speed
around those diving for shal-
lops."
Boating Accident Summary
There were three boating
accidents in Taylor County


FAIRGROUNDS JULY 16 & 17TH
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over the weekend.
The first occurred on Sat-
urday night. A vessel collid-
ed with the rocks off of Dark
Island. Witnesses reported
the accident but the vessel was
gone prior to FWC officers ar-,
riving on scene. The witnesses
also advised the occupants of
the vessel appeared to be in-
toxicated. Further leads may
result in charges:.
The second occurred on
the Econfina River ont Mon-
day. Two vessels collided
head-on. Four people were
sent to the hospital with minor
injuries. The investigation is
ongoing.
The third accident oc-
curred at Keaton Beach Mon-
day. A vessel backed into an-
other vessel in the Keaton
Beach canal and left the scene.-
Witnesses saw the accident.
arid provided FWC officers
with the boat registration-
numbers. Officers tracked
down the operator and issued
him a citation for leaving the
scene of an accident.
Duval and Bradford coun-
ties were, the sites of four acci-.
dents over the holiday week-
end.
Saturday morning at
Cedar River in Jacksonville, a
personal watercraft (PWC) ran
into a bridge resulting in mi-
nor injuries. First aid was giv-
en on scene.
Another accident oc-
curred Saturday evening at
Kingsley Lake in Bradford
County when a towed bogey
.board hit a juvenile swimmer
who was airlifted to Shands
Hospital. Injuries were minor.
Kingsley Lake was the
scene again for, another acci-
dent Sunday when a PWC col-
lided with another PWC and a
juvenile was taken by family
members to Shands Hospital
x% ith minor injuries.
At Julington Creek in Du-
val County,. a vessel collided
with., another vessel, resulting


in injuries to a female passen-
ger Monday evening. She was
taken to Baptist Hospital.
There were two boat acci-
dents in Citrus County. One
was on the Tsala Apopka
Chain and one occurred on the
Chassahowitzka River. There
were nro injuries and only mi-
nor damage.
There was an airboat acci-
dent Saturday off Deer Island
, located in Levy County, re-
sulting in se ere injuries to a
15-'ear-old teen. The operator
was arrested for BUI.
Another accident oc-
curred Monday on Orange
Lake in Alachua County when
a se en-year-old was thrown
from a boat and was hit by the
boat's propeller. She was tak-
en to Shands Hospital in
Gaines\ ille. The operator was
cited for careless operation.
For more information on
safe boating, including how to
acquire a safe boating identi-
fication card, and what safety
equipment is necessary to car-
ry on board, please visit
MyFWC.com or call the
FWC's North Central Region-
al Office in Lake City at (386)
758-0525 .


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The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3B


WTI'Fs Operation Ot '

Record Planting


This year, the National
Wild Turkey Federation's Op-
eration Oak program distrib-
uted 45,700 select.. oak
seedlings to public and private
land managers throughout the
Southeast two times more
seedlings than all years of the
program combined.
Through a Natural
Resources Conser-
vation Service ~-
grant, the NWTF
d i s t r ib u t e d ..
seedlings to 205
local NWTF -
chapters and 79 J.
private landown- -
ers. As part of the
grant, 36,000 .'
seedlings were dis- ;-
tributed to private
landowners and. public land
managers in ; Alabama.
Arkansas, Georgia .and Flori-
da. The remaining seedlings
were distributed to chapters in
Virginia, North Carolina.
South Carolina, Tennessee,
Mlississippi. Louisiana and
Te\as.
"In the past., white oaks.
red oaks. hickory and beech
trees dominated Southeastern
forests. largely because land
clearing and prescribed fire by
American Indians made condi-
tions perfect for these trees."
said Scott Vance. N\WTF's re-


gional habitat programs, direc-
tor. "Today, different forest
management practices have
caused a decrease in oak and
,other food-producing trees and
spurred an increase in 'trees
that provide limited habitat for
wildlife."
To help curb this trend,
"-, the National Wild
,1 Turke. Federation
created a program
: in 2000 called Op-
\ eration Oak to
distribute oak
Sseedlings each
N ,'ear to .NWTF.
*. chapters whose
t volunteers plant
the seedlings on
.'. private and public
properties to enhance
wildlife habitat.
"A lot of animals depend'
*heai1h upon oak trees for
food and shelter, but residen-
tiial deielopnient, changing
land uses and fire suppression
has really affected Southeast-
ern hardwood stands." said
Vance. "BN planting these
oaks. we're providing a lone-
term food source for wildlife."
For information about the
Operation Oak program. visit
our Web site at w k w.n, ltf.org
or contact Scott Vance at 1800)
THE-NWTF or email
stance@( nwtIf.net.


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FARM


Friday, July 15, 2005


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UJy


7arm gureau Dedicates Paarlberg Perennial Panut Plot


By Jacob Bembry, Emerald Greene Kinsley, and Mary Ellen Greene
Greene Publishing, Inc.
An official dedication ceremony, honoring the late Chuck Paarl-
berg, was held in front of the Madison County Farm Bureau office on
Friday afternoon, July 8. The ceremony was the official dedication of
the Paarlberg Perennial Plot, which is a tribute to a man who gave so
much to the Madison County and to the state and national farming
communities.
A huge crowd of friends, relatives, and farmers gathered for this
special dedication to such a special man.
The program began with a welcome by Howell Waring, local
Farm Bureau president.
Jeffery Hamrick, the chairman of the Young Farmer and Ranch-
er Committee, led the Pledge of Allegiance to the American flag.
Jimmie Ragans, one of the Directors of the Madison County






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Farm Bureau, said a prayer.
Carl Loop, President of the Florida Farm Bureau, made several
comments about Paarlberg, who died in Hawaii, while on a trip for
the state Farrim Bureau on January 15, 2004. Paarlberg was on the trip
with his wife, Ginny, who is the Woman's Chairman for the Florida
Farm Bureau.
Several speakers told interesting and amusing recollections
about Paarlberg during the dedication ceremony. A few included:
Chip Blalock, Executive Director of the Sunbelt Agriculture
Expo in Moultrie, Ga., fondly recalled Paarlberg as the "Wiener
King." Each year, he explained
how Paarlberg would work at a
Farm Bureau hot dog booth dur- ..
ing the Expo.
Joan Duskey, a professor at
the, University of Florida, said,
"Chuck was a leader who had a
vision." '
Harold Michael, peAing ., .
on behalf of U.S. Rep. Alien i ,
Boyd's office, read a lettne froni
the Congressman to Chuck's
widow, Ginny.
Commissioner of Agri-
culture Charles Bronson stated
during the ceremony, "It's a
pleasure for me to honor
Chuck on this occasion."
Richard Cone, a member of
the Madison County Farm Bu-
reau Board of Directors; gave a i
moving tribute to Chuck Paarl-
berg:


Cone stated, "There's, no
such thing as a self-mfiade man.
Each of us :learns from those
who have come before us. I can
honestly stand here and say I.
would not be farming, at least,
full-time, if it were not for
Chuck Paarlberg."
Cone said that in 1995. he
planted tus first crop.of perernu-
al peanut hay. When it didn t be-


gin growing immediately, he said he called Chuck and expressed his
doubts about it.
"Growing peanut hay is a walk of faith," Chuck told him.
Cone continued, "Chuck didn't know he was going to leave us,
but he was strong in his faith and I'll see him again one day, because
his Savior is my Savior."
Following the comments, a permanent marker was unveiled in a
plot located in front of the Farm Bureau office. located at 503 West
Base Street, in Madison. The plot is planted with perennial peanuts
in honor of Paarlberg, \\ho introduced the crop to the area.


Don and Bill Paarlberg, (standing, left to right) donated
a park bench, which is placed in front of the Chuck Paarl-
berg Perennial Peanut Plot. Chuck's %iidow, Ginny. and his
son, Malt, sit on the bench. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo b3
Emerald Kinsley, July 8, 2005)


Speaking after the unveiling of
the plot and marker, his wife,
Ginny Paarlberg, said that she
and Chuck had mo\ed to Madi-
son Count. 20 years ago and
sta ed. "Because all of v'all are
so special."
The Paarlbergs are the parents
of twxo sons. Matt and Jon. Matt
lives in Madison Counrt and is a
Physician's Assistant, currently
%working in Perry. Jon'is in lat
enforcement. and resides in Cali-
fomia.
Ginny gave a family Bible,
which had been brought all the
way from the Netherlands and in-
herited by Chuck, to Larry Paarl-
berg, one of Chuck's cousins,
She gave a. flag to Freddy Pitts
and Dan Buchanan, which she
said she hopes they will use to re-
plce the old one in the Farm Bu-
reau boardroom.
Ginny gave a check to Clay 01-,
son. Taylor County extension
agent, for studies and research on
perennial peanut hay.
Family and friends were served
a delicious dinner following the
ceremony. The meal consisted of
pork steak., cole siaw. baked
beans, bread, banana pudding
and iced tea.


Ginny Paarlberg. her son. Matt. daughter-in-law, Angie; granddaughter Casey: brothers-in-law. Don and Bill: and
Madison County Farm Bureau President Howell Waring are pictured left to right with the plaque dedicating the Paarlberg
Perennial Peanut Plot. (Greene Publishing. Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley. July 8, 20051


1722 S. Ohio Avenue
Live Oak, Florida 32060
(386) 362-1887


Johnson &


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"Complete Line of Petroleum Products"

P.O. Box 157
Madison, Florida 32341
O50 973 2277


Speakers at the dedication of the Chuck Paarlberg Perennial Peanut Plot included (left to right): his widow, Ginny
Paarlberg; Dan Buchanan, Farm Bureau field agent; Howell Waring, President of the Madison County Farm Bureau; Carl
Loop, President of the Florida Farm Bureau; Agriculture Commissioner Charles Bronson; Richard Cone; Joan Duskey,
University of Florida professor; and Chip Blalock, from the Sunbelt Ag. Expo. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald
Kinsley, July 8, 2005)


STATE FARM SELECT AGENTSATR
KEITH GE

HARGROVE
200 W. Base St.,EY
M(- MBER
(850) 973-6641 PVN' FDIAC
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The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5B


Friday, July 15, 2005 FARM


Comrial
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ays


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Chuck Paarlberg moved
his family to Madison County
in 1984, bringing with him a
love of the land, and of farm-
ing. The Paarlberg family has
farmed for generations, and
Chuck had previously farmed
in both Illinois and Michigan,
before moving to Madison
County.
When he arrived in Madi-
son County, he became in-
volved with the Lee United
Methodist Church, the Madi-
son County Extension Service
and the Madison County Farm
Bureau, where he served as
president from 1990 through
1994.
Originally sowing his
seeds in row cropping, Chuck
soon knew that he either had
to increase his, operation -or
find another crop to become
profitable.
He learned about a new
forage crop through prayer,
personal research and his in-
volvement with the extension
service. He learned that the
perennial peanut crop would
do well on his sandy land.
Paarlberg pioneered his
idea, which became an alter-
native to traditional row crops
in Florida. The first Florida
.Perennial. Peanut Association
field day was held at his farm
near Lee. Through the Sunbelt
Ag. Expo, he also helped to
establish a peanut crop in
Moultrie.
There; are approximately
30,000 acres of perennial
peanut plots currently being
grown in Florida because of
Chuck Paarlberg's dream that
the crop could be successfully
grown and harvested in the
Sunshine State.
And, because of his
dream, Chuck Paarlberg will
be remembered for many
years to come for all he did to
help farming in, Madison
County, the State of Florida;
and the United States of
America.


Richard Cone, Elizabeth
Hale and Willie "Bo" Agner,
Jr. are pictured left to right
at the dinner following the
dedication of the Paarlberg
Perennial Peanut Plot.
.(Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Emerald Kinsley,
July 8, 2005)


AFLAC
"Serving The Community Since 19,617"
Life Cancer Intensive Care Medicare Supplement
Long Term Care Hospital Indemnity
C.E. "Bill" Russell, Ins.
209 S.W. Horty St. Madison, FL 32340




Morrow


Insurance Group, Inc.
"For All Your Insurance Needs"

105 S. Duval St. P.O. Drawer 771
Madison, FL 32341
(850) 973-4191


".J 0 ..-., ..,

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,-,- ": ".' A N G':5 0 -' ,,,
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(850) 913-2633 (850) 97;-3387 F'AX


Day's

Tree & Traci
Service


FREE ESTIMATES

850-948-4757


Jimmie Ragans, left, a member of the Board of Directors for Madison Count) Farm Bu-
reau is pictured with State Reps. Will Kendrick, center, and Dwight Stansel, right. at the din-
ner following the dedication ceremony. (Greene.Publishig. Inc. Photo by Emrerald Kinsley,
July 8, 2005)


SLittleton

SWell Drilling
4029 N.E. Dusty Miller Ave.
Madison, FL 32340


L (850) 929-4504
FL License 2611


Ginny Paarlberg presents a check for research into perennial peanut hay to Clay Olson, of the Taylor County Exten-
sion Service. Pictured left to right: Ginny Paarlberg; Kevin Campbell, Madison County Extension Agent; Clay Olson; Jef-
fery Hamrick, chairman of the Young Farmer and Rancher Committee for Madison County Farm Bureau; and Joan
Duskey, University of Florida professor. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, July 8, 2005)


Farmers

Merchants


a nk


Membe FDI1C


F.eotur Call Or Stop In Today *O. Madison's ONL
Unlimited^^ Dial(^^ A 0 TLocally ,
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For Technical Support or Computer Repair Services, Call (850) 973-8855 Internet Provider
Connection speeds supported are up to 112 kbps.


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6B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


SCHOOL


Friday, July 15, 2005


4Wss^


Sims Graduates Cum Laude
From Florida A&M
Abby Sims was a graduate from Madison
County High School in the class of 1999. She
attended North Florida Community College
where she graduated with honors and received
her AA degree. She also received a communi-
ty college scholarship to attend a university for
two years.
Last year, December 10, 2004, Abby Sims
graduated cum laude with at 3.2 GPA from
Florida A&M University with a Bachelor of
Science Degree in Health Information Man-
agement. She is anticipating starting Graduate
School in August of 2005 at Florida A&M Uni-
versity were she will receive a Masters Degree
C in Counsel Education.
--. She now resides in Tallahassee, where she
S works for the Department of Revenue. Abby
says "To accomplish great things, we must not
Abby Sims only act, but also dream, not only plan, but also
believe."


Hiss .Atten di Cin

Seminpr For .COnFo


Sheila Hiss, North
Florida Community College
Director of Library and
Learning Resources. attended
the 5th annual Chancellor's
Leadership Seminar in Tam-
pa last month. Hiss was se-
lected by NFCC President
Morris G. Steen, Jr. to attend
the 3-day seminar which
trains future community col-
lege leaders.
Sheila Hiss The program was es-
tablished in 2000 by David A,.
Armstrong, Florida's Chancellor, of Community.Colleges
and Workforce Education, to groom current administa-
tors on the path to assume greater leadership roles., Over-
the past five years, more than 140 leaders hax e attended


the training. According to Armstrong, seminar partici-
pants \\ill keep in contact after they return to their re-
spective colleges, serving as a resource and -think tank'
for the community college system.
"Hearing about the experiences of, various communi-
ty college presidents was eye-opening," said Hiss. "I
have a much greater appreciation for the challenges faced
daily by our community college leadership."
The seminar, held in historic Ybor City just outside
the Tampa metro area, boasted an agenda filled with na-
tionally-renowned speakers, Florida Education Commis-
sioper John L. Winn, current community college presi-
dents,, and former seminar participants who each shared
their unique leadership experiences.,
Hiss and husband. Danny Hales, reside in Live Oak.
Their ha\e two children. Nina, 22, and'J.D., 17.
For information contact NFCC College Advance-
ment. 850.973-1653 or email ne\w sinfcc.edu.


-- If you're bitrested in training as a Florida la, enforce-
Rment or corrections officer with a' beginning salary up to
I $35,000/year, now's the time to begin the application process "
for classes starting .this fall at North Florida Community Col-
lege, according to Doris McMillan, Director of the Criminal
AJustice Academy. Registration and orientation sessions are
4 Aug. 17 and 25, 6 p.m. in the Career & Tech Center.
"The application process takes several %%eeks.'" advises
'-M MIl clillan. She encourages interested students to begin riht
ava' to file a college application, take a Basic Abilities Test.
submit official high school or GED transcript. pass a back-
groundud check, and acquire an agency sponsorship.
"Job opportunities for successful program completers are
open in the six county ser ice district and all o% er the state."
McMillan said. The training prepares students for the certifi-
cation examinations required for all Florida officers. The
AcademN offers part-time evening and weekend programs.
SAdmission requires a passing grade on the Basic Abilities .
S Test offered at the AcademN Wednesdays at 9 a.m., 1:30 p.m. :


SEE DEALER
FOR DETAILS


COMPLETE GAS SERVICE
ONLY tnINCLUDES:
1 ^.- ^* Normal Installation ,
,$125.00o 6 Months Free Tank Rental
i. L 50 5b Gallons of Gas


AmeriGas
1606 N.E. Colin Kelly Hwy. Madison, Florida
850-973-2218








'Class Reunions Family Reunions
Birthday Parties Pool Parties
Anniversaries Church Socials
We offer a large, beautiful pool and playground.
1 .



















Madison, Florida

I0-m4973-504
,, adis Forid


-f.esoiou- To.g.or.
n'fi. 1 Coleges and creditationi : 4i'tht e.i
,c'Ols.SACS.,affirmed sion on Colleges, an n
thie'accreditation oft'North tion must comply wit
-ioda Comtmtlity College standards contained i
at its Meeting on June. 23, Principles of Accredit
2005. ; NFCC is TeYiewed Foundation's for Qualit
every ten years by the Com- hancement and with the
mission in order to maintain cies and procedures c
its Accreditation to award the Commission on Colleg
associate degree. For information
. .is was the first SACS weww.nfc'c.edu, .
rea firmation. process for news@nfcc.edu or
Presidiet.Morris G. Steen, Jr. 850.973-1653.
who.. said," 4 am truly de-
lighted. th ur. success in
lia~~ing'' our' accreditation
reaffirined. lt-is a tribute to
the .qiality'of'w6rk and focus.
of o.ur faculty and staff, most
of hom, have had very little .
experience with the reaffir-
mation process. Reaffirma-
tion of our accreditation is
the bedrock of all that we do
here at NFCC." .
"The reaffirmation of ac-
creditati6n is testimony to the
great work being done each
day by the faulty and staff of
NFCC. Increased enroll-
ments. the addition of the As-
sociate degree in nursing, and
the reaffirmation of our ac--
creditation are important in-
dicators of the good things
happening at the College.
The challenge ahead is to
continue the focus on quality
necessary to move NFCC to
even greater heights." said
Vice President Doug Brown.
Brown lead te campus mi-
tiati e for reaffirmation.
The Commission on Col-
leges of the Southern Associ-
ation of Colleges and
Schools is the recognized re-
gional accrediting body in
the eleen U.S. Southern Pine Furniture, Access
states, including Florida, for
institutions of higher educa--
tion that award associate, a -'-":.
baccalaureate, master's or


and 6 p.m. Prospective students should call the Academy. ,
850-973-1617, to schedule the test. Students ma\ purchase a
Al" study guide to prepare for these tests, the director said. Fin-
4 gerprints must be submitted on Academy cards %which are
available at the AcademN 8 am 8 pm weekdays.
ic recruit studenitsmust be 18 \Iears old. How'eoer., cer-
tnlication is not a\ ailable until the 19th birthday '' .
Both the law enforcement and corrections programs are
K^J., eligible for Veterans Assistance tuition reimbursement. The .
lawv enforcement program qualifies for the Federal PELL grant
program. Other financial aid is available to those who qualify.
For information call the Criminal Justice Academ\. .
850/973-1617, or email CriminalJustice@a'nfcc.edu.


the Josep I. 1 L ser, Sr., M D., P.A.
tion: the Internal Medicine Gastroent rology

ty En- ,,1'
poli-
f, the

go to :f04-S Ctire Ptriie La,,l tidssee. H 3_308,
emcail 8 -878-0471 o 8 0-878-04721:

PI
T^ ^A eCL "1


-.-- HIBroyhil


i'dqe Furniture
series and Design for over 30 years.


1052 SW MAIN BLVD.
LAKE CITY
752-2752


182062-F


[eNTODCTRYSE CIAL


LIMITED TIME
OFFER


Km


be Today! Call 973=4141 101


L-







The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7B


Friday, July 15, 2005


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In 1621, Pilgrims at Plymouth Colony, Mass.,
celebrated an English harvest feast with the
American Indians who helped them survive
their first year in a new land. The feast the
model for our Thanksgiving holiday lasted
several days.

In 1947, Alice Dunnigan of Russellville,
Kentucky was the first African American
to receive a capitol press pass to cover
the President.

In 1974, roclk stars Peter Frampton and George
Harrison met President Gerald Ford at the -
White House. The president wanted td give
Frampton a WIN ("Whip Inflation Now")


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I iftle shots d a a cnd that nasty
cigarette habit is history.


In 1935, Time reported on the anti-smoking
efforts of Dr. John Lanahan Dorsey. He
attempted to cure his patients of the habit
with lobeline, "a drug which... affects the
human system almost exactly as nicotine
does, but is not as habit-forming."


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July 15, 1955 Edition
Fish Are Frying
rOver 4,000 pounds of fish will be fried at the big
fish fry at the Madison Tobacco Warehouse this FridayN
evening. In addition to the fish, lots of door prizes and
entertainment will be on hand,at the big event.

I H Priest On The Job
S Van H. Priest's name appears on the city ballot July
26 unopposed for another 3-yr hitch as commissioner.
He was nominated by over 70 citizens for the ballot.

Tobacco Sellers Parking For Free
The City of Madison has extendedfree parking to
the tobacco growers selling at the local market. Stick-
ers authorizing the free parking may be obtained at the
warehouse.

July 16, 1965 Edition
The Big Bucks
Eurline Kinsey, of Greenville, recently won $500
in the Winn Dixie make Money promotion. The man-
ager of Winn Dixie, Roy Green, presented Kinsey
with the check at the store.

Suds In Madison
Mr. and Mrs. Bud Espenship, of Lake City, are


proud to announce the grand opening of
shine Center Coin Operated Laundry in
new business is located next to Jackson's I

Fire Destroys Home
The Madison Fire Department was
Tuesday morning at 4 a.m. to the old H
occupied by Ed Dees. By the time the fi
arrived, the house had practically burn
origin of the fire is unknown.

July 18, 1975 Edition
Madison All-Star Play Big G
The Madison All-Stars baseball tean
the North Florida Divisional Champion:
Fernandina. The defeated Live Oak o0
Lake City on Tuesday to reach the
game.

Big Pumpkins In Town
,Bob Smith, of Cherry Lake, is a par
who is giving away his monstrous p
pumpkins weigh 70 or more pounds ar
they make excellent pies and autumn de

Rotarians and Lions Get Tog
Lee Blair spoke to a joint meeting


the new Sun- Club and Lions Club. Blair showed slides and spoke
Madison. The about the Chamber of Commerce activities.
Minute Market.
July 19,:1985 Edition
School Board Employees Retire
called to Lee Two long-term employees of the District School
Iamrick house Board retired from active employment effective July
ire department 1. Charlotte Hollingswort retired from teaching at
ed down. The Pirietta Junior High School with 29 years service to
the Board. Kelley Bailey retired from the District
Maintenance Department.

[ame Queen In Town
m will play for Chrystal Barrs, of Madison, was crowned the
ship tonight, in State of Florida's: "Tiny Miss" American Beauty
n Monday and Queen in Daytona Beach early in June. Chrystal won
championship a trip to California to compete in the National Finals
being held during Labor Day weekend.

Greene First Runner-up
rt-time farmer, The 39th Annual Newberry Watermelon Festi-
umpkins. The val saw a Madison girl place as first runner-up in
nd Smith says the annual Queen's contest. Tri-County Electric
decorations. sponsored Emerald Greene, the youngest girl in the
pageant. Greene will receive a scholarship from the
ether Newberry Festival for her accomplishment in the
of the Rotary pageant.


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Friday, July 15, 2005


8B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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


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

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





Greene Publishing, Inc.
has extended the time on the
special rate of $6 for Yard Sale
advertisements. This special
rate will continue through
July 29, 2005.
We appreciate your patronage.
Thank You!





96 Chrysler LHS
Black 4D sedan, gray leather, pow-
er everything, cold .AC, runs great.
Some cosmetic damage. $2500
OBO. 850-973-6435
94 Chrysler New Yorker
This is a parts Car. White 4D,
black leather. Good body,, does not
run. All offers considered.
850-973-6435
87 To ota Supra -,
Maroon sport. caj, 3.uL '-\, auto-
matic, newer maroon cloth. Needs
some engine work. $1500 OBO.
850-973-6435
Brand New
Ford F150 2005
3,800 miles. List $42,000 plus.
Selling for $36,000. Has. DVD
player, 6 disc CD player, upgraded
stereo system, bedliner, raingaurds,
and bugshield. Must see! 850-929-
2960 or mobile: 850-673-1669





John Deere Lawn Tractor
17.5 Kohler less than: 30 hrs
$1200
Please call 850-973-3666



251bs. of
Clean
Bundled
Newspapers
$2 each.

850-973-4141,

6Pc. full/queen bedroom set. New
in boxes, sacrifice $550.
850-222-7783
For Sale
(2pc) Sectional sofa, $100
(1) Backless couch, $35
(1) Queen size bed, mattress, box
spring & frame, $100
(3) TV's, $20, $45, $50
(1) Ironing board, $5
(3) Kitchen chairs, $45
(1) Spalding golf bag, $40
(1) Antique Spindle bed, $75
(2) sets 6' wide, interior, oak
French folding doors w/jams, $65
(1 soft traveling bag, $8
To see call 973-8548.
Please all calls before 9pm.
FORMAL DINING ROOM -
Brand new cherry table with 6
chairs and lighted china cabinet.
$3K retail, sell for $999.
850r425-8374
MATTRESS SET New full set
with factory warranty, $99, call
850-222-7783


INSERTION


DEADLINE

Classified

Deadlines

Are

Monday at 3:30 P.M.


CHlRRKY SLIcMt H BE $20u.
Brand new, solid wood.
850-222-9879
Queen Mattress set, double pillow
top. New in plastic with warranty.
$150. 850-425-8374
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
NEW QUEEN mattress and base.
Never used, in unopened plastic.
Must sell, $125. 850-545-7112
NEW Brand Name King Mattress
Set, $250, in factory plastic, war-
ranty. 850-425-8374
New leather sofa and loveseat.
$750, can deliver. 850-222-2113
INCOME
OPPORTUNITY
FOR SALE
BY OWNER
Three rental mobile homes in
an established trailer park.
Current renters have rented
these homes for approxi-
mately three years. Always
pay on time, and take care of
house. $24,000. for all three
homes.
Will sign lot rent contract to
assure return of your invest-
ment.
Call 850-973-6131 or
850-464-1165







Sitter
Homes Livestock -
Dogs Cats Parrots
Keep your animals in their own
environment. I'll come and feed,
water and play with your pets.
No .more worry about kennel
cough or the stress of 'being
away from home. Farm owner'
with 30 years experience with
livestock, cats, dogs and Parrots.
Home Visit and Care
$10. daily
Services Available:
Bring in your mail Turn
lights on/off Check air/heat,
doors, locks, windows. Check.
property, gates, fences. Give.
feed/hay. Custom services ne-
gotiable.
References gladly given.
Call Susan at 850- 948-5097
evenings before 9 pm


30,000 sq/ft Pole Barn
Located off 535, partially enclosed,
concrete floor and zoned commer-
cial. Can be used for storage, re-
pairs or sales. 971-5249 .


Furnished Cabin
1 per--- --' -' "^-- -'-- -e
curiq Rented
850
2 bedroom, 1 bath MH's in park
on Highway 53, $140/per week in-
cludes $60 gas per monih and $120
of electric per inurnih.
Must fil~ out application for Leas-
ing of Rental Property. $300 de-
posit plus first week's rent in ad-
vance. Call Alan 850-570-0742
3/2 bath MH in park 1/2 mile from
1-10 at Hwy 53, split plan, master
has own bathroom, $650 month in-
cluding $120 of Electric and $60
worth of gas. First two weeks in ad-
vance and $300 deposit. Will be
ready 7/15.


Southem a118Oasof

C adison P apartments,

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 3234.0.
Equal Housing Opportunity.


PAYMENTS

Classified

advertisement

is paid in advance.

We do accept:


VISA


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

Home In Great Location
For Rent; 3 bedroom, 1 bath
home with living room, dining
room and huge kitchen. $500
mo. and $250 dep. 1380 E. Base
St. (407) 677-6466

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

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


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



Greenville Pointe

Apartments

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



Land For- Sale
South of Madison, 3 lots, call
. Clarie after 4 pm 850-784-0067


Commercial Industrial
Property
with state highway frontage-23
acres, Comer lots. Front both
Harvey Greene Drive and High-
way 53 South. Natural gas line,
8 inch water main, access to the
city utilities, fire hbdrarn, 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


i\anted. 75-100 acres at reasonable
cost for released quail hunting in
North Florida during 2005-2006
hunting season. Land must be
opened enough to allow quail hunt-
.ing.
Call 850-878-1670 eves. or
e-mail dbrububba@aol.com


NEED LISTINGS
Have qualified buyers looking for
property in this area. Homes with
acreage. Homes on 5 acres or less.
Land- 1-5 acres, 5-20 acres, 20-50
acie- and laree tract's 50 acres upto
2.00 acres. and rier 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
ariid h-U h FrtU ln idn nr a-. A .&


Mature Christian 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
requited.

LPN or Paramedic
Needed
Busy physician's office seeking
motivated LPN or Paramedic for
full-time position. At least one
year of experience preferred.
Wages based on experience.
Send resume to:
312 S. Washington St.
Madison, FL 32340
Or fax 850-973-4929
Position Closes 7/22/2005
Boyd Sod Farm
is looking for a CDL licensed dri-
ver for local deliveries of agricul-
tural products.
Contact us at 877-388-3977
Medical Lab Technologist
Great oppoirunriy to '.ork
in a nev. sate ol the art faculty.
Florida License in all 5 areas a
plus
Excellent salary and benefits
Call Doctors' Memorial Hopital.
Perry, Florida. 850-554-0S6o 'Fa\
resume to 850-584-0661.email di-
anam@doctorsmemorial.com,
v. \ '' doct'or_'niemn:,rial coin
North Florida-
Community College
Registered Nursing Program
Madison FL
Full time Registered Nurse for
newly approved Registered Nurs-
ing'Program. The nursing faculty
position works 10 months through-
out the year. Qualifications: Must
have a BSN Degree (Master's pre-
ferred in Nursing or related. field);
Must have minimum three (3) years
fulltime clinical experience as an
RN and be eligible for FL Nursing
License. Experience as a nursing
educator and clinical experience in
medical-surgical, intensive care,
obstetrical and pediatric nursing
preferred. Duties include class-
room and clinical instruction and
student advising/counseling.
.n lJJii'.,n 'i ,hli g; Jdtir ,, will
require serving on College commit-
tees and participation in College
activities. Teaching may be night
courses on NFCC campus and/or at
satellite locations.

Applications to: Director HR,
North Florida Community College,
1000 Turner Davis Drive, Madison,
Florida 32340. Only complete ap-
plication packets considered. A
complete packet includes: letter of
interest; resume and application;
copy of transcripts (unofficial
oka.i); copy of Nursing License.
Application available at
www.nfcc.edu. Questions call 850-
973-1662. Application packet must
be received by 07/19/2005. EOE

Little & Williams, Inc.
Construction
Construction Managers for the
Madison Police Station restoration,
is seeking; Subcontractors and
Building Supply Material bids by:

2 p.m. July 19, 2005.
Plans are available at F. W. Dodge
Room in Tallahassee, FL. and at
Little & Williams, Inc. located at
319 S.W. Solstice Court, Lake City,
FL 32024.'
Office : (386' "755-3139
Fax: (386) 6%1-9539
We are an Equal Opportunity Em-
ployer and a Drug Free Work Place.
GC# CGC003903


Serving t e Nortn or Pi a area. ASK
for Billy Wigglesworth. Perry 850-
584-9766

CASH $$ Paid for land,
acreage, homes or mobile
homes with property. Top
dollar paid with quick clos-
ing.
Call Ben (386) 365-7653 $6 AD SPECIAL


PERRY FLEA MARKET
V ]Antiques Glassware Collectibles Gifts .& More
Yard Sale Visit the Tool Shop FRI SUN 10 A.M. 4 P.M. We Buy
Se-Ups ss$5 & up Hwy. 19 S. (Old Mote)(850so838-1422 (850) 584-7124Call Us


PRICE

Ads start at $10 for the

first 20 words and

10c a

word

thereafter.


The Healthy Start Coalition
of Jefferson, Madison and
Taylor Counties
is seeking a Projects Coordinator.
Position requires knowledge of lo-
cal community health services and
agencies, ability to communicate
clearly and concisely through oral
and written communication, ability
to establish and maintain effective
working relationships with Coali-
tion membership, staff, all
providers and the general public,
ability to design, prepare and deliv-
er health education presentations,
and the ability to work indepen-
dently in local office or in the field.
Requires reliable transportation,
valid driver's license, good driving
record and automobile insurance.
The ideal candidate will have Bach-,
elor's degree in social work, social
sciences, education, health, or so-
cial services related field of studies
and a strong working knowledge of
all Microsoft Office functions.
Knowledge of community rela-
tions, public health issues, maternal
and child health, social work, or
marketing, experience preferred.
Experience in the community's so-
cial services preferred; must reside
in Jefferson, Malj.son or Talor
Counties. Base Salary %'".i 111 i-
Submit Resume to:
Healthy Start
PO Box 568
Greenville, FL 32331
by July 30, 2005.
Yarbrough Corp.
will be sponsoring a school to ob-
tain a security, license for security
employment. The c v.i .' ill be held
July 25, 26 & 27 at 8:00am at the
Kountry Kitchen' Restaurant,. in
Lee, on I-10.
Employment positions available
at present time,
Joe Peayy 850-929-4747





Publishing, Ic,

Advertising Sales
Person
needed at,
GREENE PUBLISHING
"Prnfeaionnnl -nn'earance and


FREE prep classes
M-TH: 9am-1 pm @ NFCC
Tues: 5-9pm @ NFCC
T/TH: 6-9pm @ Shiloh MB





.$$ A\ ON $$
Be your own Boss!
Earn 50%
Sell $500, earn $250
Starter Kit is only 10 '
Call Doioths 973-3153
Justin Davis. Enterprises.
Now hiring in the Madikon area.
Clean Class A CDL required o ith
tanker endorsenment0. Good benefits,
paid vacation, health insurance &
sick pay. Good pay for motivated
drivers.
Call 850-973-06.4s
The Northwest Florida Regional
Housing Authonry has a full-time
po,,ition ,open (ki a Maintenance
Mehliariic in Jasper Applicants
must hae the Iepair and mainte-
nance sills necessary to maintain
and/or iepair a residence, a valid
Flonda Dri-i crs License. reliable
iranp'poiiation. and rc ide \ il[lun
'the local telephone e'chiange area.
Applications may be obtained by
calling 'the Housing Autihc:rit\'s
Central Office at 1-800-365-9527,
ext. #13 or #18. Applications will
be accepted until the close of busi-
ness on July 15,2005.
Equal Opportunity Employer







APALACHEE CENTER
Behavioral Health Care Centeil i
currently seeking:


.p.e n Mu. Adult Case Manager #2211
r..t .,, -. ..- ... irA.minimurini I Baachlelor's Degree
bc i ...i. ..cI under pr1- with a major in counseling, social
sure and maintain a team player work, psychology, criminal justice,
relationship with coworkers. Expe- nursing, rehabilitation, special edu-
rience' and/or education in this' cation, health education, or a relat-
tnot required,. ed human services field; or other
field preferred but not required. bachelors degree and 2 yeas full-
Apply in person with resume time or equivalent experience
at our Hwy 53 office working with adults experiencing
serious mental illness. Valid dri-
Office Staff Person very's license required. 8:00am to
Growing Insurance agency look- 5:00pm, .Monday Thru Friday. Reg-
mg for take charge staff sales ular status rate: $10.75 per hour/ex-
'eron. Estabhlhed office in the cellent benefits or Temporary OPS
Mladison area Must be customer status1a.e $12 92 per hour/no ben-
oriented, professional appear- efits.


ance. Sales experience is a plus.
Prefer insurance license but not
nmandatorN. Willing to tiunr the
right person. Competitive salary
plus growth potential. Send re-
sumes to:
Keith Hargrove
121 West Base St.,
Madison, FL 32340

Groundskeeper needed at ,
North Florida
'Community College.
This full-time position-maintains
lawns, gardens, flowerbeds, shrubs,
irrigation, and trees. Heavy lifting
is required. Qualifications include:
HS diploma or GED plus one (1)
year of paid grounds keeping expe-
rience.
Send application to; Director HR,
North Florida Community College,
1000 Turner Davis Drive, Madison,
Florida 32340. Application and a
complete job description are avail-
able on our %%eb.ite at
www.nfcc.edu. Questions: Call
850-973-9487. Application period
extended. Must be received by July
22, 2005. EOE

Stylist
Nail Tech
Space now available in booth
rental salon. Call 850-251-4828

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


FREQUENT


RUNS

Your Classified will

appear in both

of our papers

for the same

low price.


For More Information:
% iiM.apalacheecenter.org.
:8501523-3217 or li80(0)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.

Work Wante


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






Huddle House-Franchise
Opportunity. Build-to-Suit
Available in Madison, FL.
Everyone knows a House
is a Good Investment! Put
our 40 years of experience
and sales growth to work for
you! Contact us at:
www.huddlehouse.com or
(800) 868-5700


HOW TO PLACE

YOUR CLASSIFIED

You may e-mail your ad to us or use
U.S. Mail Service. And of course
you are always welcome to stop by to
place your classified with us
or call us
NMonda) Friday
Sam-5pm at 0
850-973-4141


a









Friday, July 15, 2005 The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9B
-I'


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

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 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, Flori-
da.

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 entered 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

IN THEi CRLLIT LOURI 01F iRHE IHIRD
JUDICL1L CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
--- -MADISON COUNTY

CASE NO. 05-232-CA

BANK OF AMERICA, N.A.,
Plaintiff,

vs. NOTICE OF ACTION

LINDA KAY JACKSON, IF LIVING, AND IF
DEAD, THE UNKNOWN SPOUSE, HEIRS, DE-
VISEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS,
CREDITORS, TRUSTEES AND ALL OTHER PAR-
TIES CLAIMING AN INTEREST BY, THROUGH,
UNDER OR AGAINST LINDA KAY JACKSON;
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF LINDA KAY JACKSON; .
TINA MARIE JACKSON; UNKNOWN SPOUSE
OF TINA MARIE JACKSON; UNKNOWN TEN-
ANT 1; UNKNOWN TENANT 2,
Defendant.


TO: LINDA KAY JACKSON; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF LINDA KAY JACKSON
TINA MARIE JACKSON; UNKNOt N SPOUSE OF TIN.A IMA RIE
JACKSON

Last known addresses:

LINDA KAY JACKSON
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF LINDA KAY JACKSON
902 S. HORRY ST.
MADISON, FL 32340

TINA MARIE JACKSON
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF TINA MARIE JACKSON
810 COLLEGE ST.
NASHVILLE, GA 31639

If alive, and if dead, all parties claiming interest by, through, under or against Def Name
and all parties having or claiming to have any right, title or interest in the property de-
scribed herein.

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action for Foreclosure of Mortgage on the fol-
lowing described property:

COMMENCE AT THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF THE NORTHWEST
QUARTER OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER SECTION 27, TOWNSHIP 1 NORTH,
RANGE 9 EAST, MADISON COUNTY FLORIDA AND RUN NORTH 00 DEGREES 23
MINUTES 10 SECONDS WEST 129.20 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING,
FROM SAID POINT OF BEGINNING, RUN THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES 56 MIN-
UTES WEST 417.08 FEET, THENCE NORTH 00 DEGREES 23 MINUTES 10 SEC-
ONDS WEST 81.0 FEET, THENCE SOUTH 89 DEGREES 56 MINUTES EAST 417.06
FEET TO THE WEST SIDE OF HORRY STREET, THENCE SOUTH 00 DEGREES 23
MINUTES 10 SECONDS EAST ALONG SAID HORRY STREET 81.0 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING, LESS AND EXCEPT:
COMMENCE AT THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF THE NORTHWEST
QUARTER OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER OF SECTION 27, TOWNSHIP 1
NORTH, RANGE 9 EAST, MAISON COUNTY, FLORIDA AND RUN NORTH 129
FEET, THENCE WEST 258.01 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, FROM SAID
POINT OF BEGINNING, CONTINUE WEST 161.99 FEET, THENCE NORTH 81.0
FEET, THENCE EAST 162.58 FEET, THENCE SOUTH 81.0 FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING,
has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses,
if any, to it, on Dinna Kawass,, Attorney for Plaintiff, whose address is 951 N.E. 167th
Street, Suite 204, North Miami Beach, FL 33162 within 30 days after the first publication
of this notice and file the original with the Clerk of this Court either before service on
Plaintiff's attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the complaint.

WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court this 11 day of July, 2005.

TIM SANDERS
As Clerk of the Court
By: Ramona Dickinson
As Deputy Clerk '

A copy of this Notice of Action, Complaint and Lis Pendens were sent to the defendant and
address named above.

In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, persons needing a reasonable ac-
commodation to participate In this proceeding should, no later than seven (7) days prior,
contact the Clerk of the Court's disability coordinator at 9049582163, PO BOX 1569,
LAKE CITY FL, 32056. If hearing impaired, contact (TDD) via Florida Relay System.

This is an attempt to collect a debt. Any information obtained will be used for that
purpose.

7/15,7/22


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: Jane Doe Hilton
Route 1, Box 241-A
Pinetta, FL 32350

'01, U R.L N% IllE. 1 ilithat .n amti..n1 tfito."aut uL J.il.nulgl,.9.huials. fWluawiulo isng.pIA'lin
Madison Counr. Florida: "

Southeast Quarter of the Soulhwest Quarter. LESS \ND 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 Counti. Florida: Northeast Quarter of the Southwesi Quar-
ter; Northwest Quarter of the Southeast Quarter. ILESS AND EXCEPT 2 acres
off the Southeast corner of the Northnesi Quarter of Ihe Southeast Quarter. I)-
ing East of Public Road running from Pinetta. Florida to Horne Bridge: South-
east Quarter of the Northwest Quarter. all of the abo'e described lands I)ing
and being in Section 5. Township 2 North. Range 10 Eat. Madison County, Flori-
da.

has been filed against you and you are required to serse a cop, of your written defense.
if any, to it on the Plaintiff's attorney, whose name and address is: Robert G. Cochran.
Esq.. Macfarlane Ferguson & McMullen. P.O. Bo 1531l Tampa. FL 33601 within 30 da.s
from the first date of publication, and file the original itLh the Clerk of this Court either
before senice on Plaintiff's anornes or immediately) thereafter: otherwise a default Aill
be entered against you for Ihe relief demanded in the complaint.

DATED this 15 day of June, 2005.

TIM SANDERS
Clerk of the Circuit Court

Ramona Dickinson
As Deputy Clerk


6/24.7/1l.7/8. 7/15


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; tDavid H on,
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: John D. 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 Counts. 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, Flori-
da.

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 entered 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


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT I OR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA


IN RE: Estte of

ALLEN GRAHAM a/k/a
A.G. GRAHAM, JR.


I


NOTICE OF SPECIAL MEETING
CITY COMMISSION
MADISON, FLORIDA

A special meeting of the City Commission, Madison, Florida will be held Monday, Sep-
tember 25, 2005 at 5:30 p.m.. in City Hall for the purpose of:

(1) Discussion and Possible Adoption of Affirmative Action Plan Employment
Goals

(2) Discussion and Possible Approval of Construction Project Contract on Police
Department's Historical Preservation Grant

(3) Discussion and Possible Approval of Extension Agreement on Wastewater
Treatment Plant Expansion Interim Financing Note at Capital City Bank

(4) Discussion and Possible Action on Salary Survey Presentation

Any person who decides to appeal any decision made by the Commission with respect to
any matter considered of such meeting will need a record of the proceedings, and that for
such purpose, he or she may need to insure that. verbatim record of the proceedings is
made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is based.

7/15
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,


rawaxp frfsl- .fr)


TIM SANDERS
s As l='k5f the C,,Or- t '


By: Ramona Dickinson
",' As Deput3 Clerk :

IMPORTANT

In accordance wilh the Americans with Disabiliues Acl. persons needing a reasonable ac-
commodation to participate in this proceeding should, no later than seen M7i dals prior,
contact the Clerk of the Court's disability coordinator at 9049582163. PO BOX 1569.
LAKE CITY FL. 321156. If hearing impaired, contact iTDDI >ia Florida Relay Sistem.

7/.7/1


SUWANNEE VALLEY
HUMANE SOCIETY
CRITTER CORNER

We are a Limited Space Shelter
(no kill). You must check with us
prior to bringing a drqp-off animal
to the shelter., Hours: Tues. to Sat.
Lost or Found Pets:
Call us at 1850i) 971-9904 or toll
free at 1-866-236-7812.
We welcome donations of cloth-
ing and household items

Featured animals For Adoption
DOGS
2814 RAVEN 8 week old
Brown and Black Female. This
baby girl was meant to live a long
and happy life, Make her dreams
come true and welcome her into
your happy home.
2806 CHELSEA 4 month old
Tricolor Female. Friskky .d full of
beans!,
2345 MORRIS 1 year old
Black and Brown Male. He loves
the shelter arid all his- friends here,
but he would love to have his own
people- family.
2744 GRACE 4 month old
Black and Brindle Female: Are you
going to be the one who can look
her in the eye and say no? I don't
think so, just because she is truly ir-
resistible..
2770 GRIZZLY 7 month old.
Tan and White Male. When you
hear that name, don't you think of
an old prospector, panning for
gold? Well, Grizzly is the gold!I
CATS
2812 IVAN -,.Three and a half
month old Black and White Male
Is he Ivan the Great or T\'an the Ter-
rible? Well, he's a Greatly sweet
natured boy and Terribly adorable
one too. So maybe a little of"
both....you decide.
2805 JOE 11 week old Orange
Male. He is an all-boy, all-fun type
of guy. Come and meet this playful
boy; he'll win your heart and when
he's yours, your life's supply of joy
will multiply..
2796 MITZI 8 week old Grey
and Tabby Female. One of five tiny
grey shadows with huge blue eyes
and heart shaped faces.
.2212 MANDY -One and a half


sear old Tabby Female. Looking
tor a lad3 -s ho kno.s-. how to be-
have? Here is Miss Mandy, a girl
%%ho kInos ho 1to purr, cuddle,
pla\ and piance.. and has imrpecca-
ble table manners to boot!
2791 CHA RLENE -Three and a
half month old Orange and Whtle
Female. A-. pretty. as a baby pump-
kin and has- a gentle manner and a
loving. personalitN. You could nev-
er make a better choice than our
much lo\ed Charlene.
LOST AND FOUND
LOU-LOU.- A Miniature Dachs-
,hund Female, 5 month- 1d, about 7
pounds. Lost near Paddock Rd. off
129. Has one bad back leg.. Call
386-647-7571 .
BUDDY A Rottweiler Mix, black
and brown with spots over eyes.
Neutered Male lost on 63rd Rd.
and 63rd Place in Bransford, on the
4th of July, frightened bn fiel\ork..
Call 386-935.01 s5 or 3S6-935-
2013.
DUDE Walker Hound, mostly
white with brown spots around eyes
and tail, unneuttered male, about
100 pounds. Lost at Suwannee Val-
ley Campground near, Stephen Fos-
ter Park on July 10th. Wearing a
blue collar with rabies tag and flea
collar. Has had operation on ears.
Good condition. Call 386-397-
1380 or 386-266-9252.
FOUND
Black Lab, white line on chest.
Male. About 65 pounds; Friendly.
Found 226th St. in O'Brien. Call
386-935 1689.
Liver and white hound mix.
Neutered Male, about 50 pounds.
Found Menheiin Kennell, 2554
Bisbee Loop. About a year old,
. friendly and healthy. Call 850-971-
5179.
Black Lab, neutered Male. Found
193rdRd. and 136th St, in Lurav-
ille. Orange collar with flag mark-
ings good tempered. Call 386-
776-1497.
We have many more kittens and
cats that are spayed or neutered,
wormed, Fel. luk tested, rabies
shots.
Please be sure to contact the Hu-
mane Society for more information.
Your Humane Society
needs your support! s


Legais





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

IN RE: ESTATE OF PROBATE DIVISION

CASE NO: 05-24-CP
ANTWON GIBSON,

Deceased.


NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION


The administration of the estate of ANTWON GIBSON, deceased, File Num-

. ber 05-24-CP, is pending in the Circuit Court for Madison County, Florida, Probate Divi-

sion, the address of which isMadison County Courthouse, Madison, FL 32340. The name

and address of the personal representative and the personal representative's attorney are

set forth below.

All interested persons are required to file with this Court, WITHIN THREE

MONTHS OF THE.FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims against the

estate and (2) any objection by an interested person on whom this notice was served that

challenges the validity of the Will, the qualifications of the personal representative, venue,

or jurisdiction of the Court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.

Publication of this Notice has begun on July 15, 2005.

CALANDRA T. GIBSON
203 N. E. Woodview, Lane
Madison, FL 32340

MICHAEL A. REICHMAN
Post Office Box 41
Monticello, Florida, 32345
: (850) 997-5100
FL. BAR NO: 183518


7/15 7/22

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRD JUDICL\L CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA. IN IND fOR MADISON COUNTY
CIVIL DIVISION


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


Deceased.



NOTICE OF AC ION

To: Unknown parties, if any, who
may claim as heirs, devisees, grantees,
assignees or other claimants by, through
or against a known person who is dead
or alive.


YOU ARE. HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action to determine beneficiaries of

Allen Graham a/k/a A. G. Graham. Jr. and Peiltion for Summan administration has been

filed against you and you are required to sere a cops of 3lour written defenses. if an3, to it

on Rufus 0. Jefferson, 810 Thomasdille Road. Tallahassee. FL 32303 and file the original

with the Clerk of the above-st3*d court on or before AUGUST 5. 2005. Olthtrwiw a judg-

ment may be entered against you for the relief demanded in the petition.

Witness my hand and seal of said court on this 5th day ol JULY, 2005.

CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT

By: Peggy Newman
Depur~ Clerk

7/8.7/15.7/22.7/29


IN THE CIRCLiIT COURT OF THE THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY
CASE NO. 05.135-CA

JPMORGVN CHASE BANK, 1S TRUSTEE FOR
CERTIFICATEHOLDERS OF BEAR S.TEARNS
ASSET BACKED SECURITIES. INC. ASSET
BACKED CERTIFICATES. SERIES 2003-AC4.
Plaintiff,

vs. NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE

REGINA \. YOUNG. IF LIVING. AND IF DEAD.
THEE UNKNOtN SPOUSE. HEIRS, DE\ISEES.
GRANTEES. ASSIGNEES. LIENORS, CREDI-
TORS. TRUSTEES AND ALL OTHER PARTIES. .
CLAIMING IN INTEREST BY. THROUGH. UN.
DER OR AG;IINST REGINA \. IOLING: LIN.
KNOtN SPOUSE OF REGINA A. YOUNG: UN.-
KNO%%N TENANT 1: UNKNOi N TENANT 2.
Defendants.


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Final Judgment of Foreclosure
dated June 21st 2005. and entered in Ca-e No. (15-135-C 1. of Ihe Circuit Court of the
Third Judicial Circuit in and for Madison Counts. Florida, wherein JPMIORGAN
CHASEBANK, \S TRUSTEE FOR CERTIFICATEHOLDERS OF BE \R SlTEARNS
\SSET BACKED SECURITIES. INC. ISSET BACKED CERTIFICATES. SERIES
2013-AC4. is a Plaintiff and REGINA .\. YOUNG. IF LIVING, AND IF DEAD. THE UN-
KNOWN SPOUSE, HEIRS. DE% SEES. GRANTEES., ASSIGNEES,. L ENORS. CRED-
ITORS. TRUSTEES AND ALL OTHER PARTIES CLAIMING AN INTEREST BY,
THROUGH. UNDER OR %G \INST REGIN1 A. tOLONG: UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
REGAIN% A YOUNG: UNKNOiVN TENANT 1. LINKNOiN TENANT 2 are the Defen-
dants. I 'will sell to Ihe highest and best bidder for cash at. at 11:00 am on August 10th
2005, the following described properT, as sel forth in said Final Judgment. o witl:
NORTH HALF OF LOT 257. BLOCK 45. TOWN OF M\DISON I NO%\
CITY OF MADISON i. FLORIDA.


PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO. 04-82-CP








10 OB The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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