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 Section A: Main continued
 Section B: Community
 Section B: Community: 4-H...
 Section B: Community: School
 Section B: Community continued
 Section B: Community: Outdoors
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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/UF00028405/00039
 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: August 19, 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: UF00028405:00039
 Related Items
Preceded by: Enterprise-recorder

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        Page A 1
    Section A: Main: Viewpoints
        Page A 2
        Page A 3
    Section A: Main: Around Madison County
        Page A 4
        Page A 5
        Page A 6
    Section A: Main: Church
        Page A 7
    Section A: Main: Madison County History
        Page A 8
    Section A: Main continued
        Page A 9
        Page A 10
    Section B: Community
        Page B 1
    Section B: Community: 4-H Happenings
        Page B 2
        Page B 3
    Section B: Community: School
        Page B 4
    Section B: Community continued
        Page B 5
    Section B: Community: Outdoors
        Page B 6
    Section B: Community continued
        Page B 7
    Section B: Community: Classifieds
        Page B 8
        Page B 9
        Page B 10
Full Text



SPDS Spotlight...


Angelica Love
Page 4A

www.greenepublishing.com


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A4


Madison County History

A History Of Pinetta
Page


nt erp rit


, 4.H Banquet Honors


Members
8A Pages 2-3B

-.46 + 4,

U OF LIBRAy COLLE-CTIONS FLORIDA HISTORYv
', :,,,y OF FLORIDA
1 FL 32611


Tax=5040:1


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aa,1


Our 140th Year, Number 51


Friday, August 19, 2005 NLadison, Florida 32340


Is There A "Secret -


Termination Commitee"


At The HospitalP


IDoes the hospital have a "hit list"?


B Jacob Bembr)
Gi'cl ,1 l P-' _lusiIt.. hI C.
Is therc a hit Ijs at Nladi-
son Cou.n'i Mlemorial Ho.pi-
tal \ h 1' i, ne\t on the hii list
to be tired'


Is MCMH Chairwoman
Faye Todd responsible for a
hit list of hospital employ-
ees?
The termination of Bob
Pugh has brought up some
question about the legality of
the firing. Chairwoman Faye
Todd called a special MCMH
Board of Directors meeting
\ without a quorum and voted to
fire Pugh. The only members
present were Faye Todd, Oscar
Brennan and Shirley Joseph.
Three members were out of
town, including one who was
out of the country. Board
member Shirley Barfield was
not able to be at the meeting.
These have been Pugh's
strongest supporters during his
CEO term.
It has come to the atten-
tion of this newspaper that


Chair\i.oman F.iae Todd ap-
proached Shirle\ Bi:rfield at
the N Mdjson Count School
Board office. \ here Barfield is
employ ed and asked her to
sign a pre-tiped letter. She
v as told th.ai ,he needed to
hurrm up and sign it because
Todd \, as pressed for time.
At the secret meeting.
Chairiomnan Todd presented
the letter as supporting "the
plot" to terminate Pugh.
After Push \\as temninat-
ed, rumors of a hit list began to
circulate Names on that hit
list included physician Charles
Richardson, radiologist John
Seasholtz, nurse practitioner
Lucy Strickland and mainte-
nance manager Gary Mack.
All four people spoke in
support of Pugh and in opposi-
tion'to Todd at a meeting at the
hospital cafeteria on July 19.
The meeting was supposed to
be a closed one of the H1-ospi-
tal's Administrative Review
Committee. Todd refused to
open the meeting of the com-
mittee because the cafeteria
was packed with staff mem-
bers, and members of the pub-
lic, all supporting Pugh. The
press was there to cover the
meeting as the citizens have a
"right to know."
Seasholtz addressed the
issue in a Letter to the Editor
in the Wednesday, August 17,
Please See MCMH, Page 2A


Abandoned House


Damaged By Fire


Approximately) 70 citizens showed up at Wednesday's Madison County Commission meeting to express their opposition
to a coal-fired power plant being located in Madison Count,. (Greeiie Publishing. Inc. Photo by Mike Moore. August 17,
2005)

Citizens Ask Coimissi0oners To Say "No" To Power Plant


By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A crowd packed the
Madison County commission
meeting chamber \\ednesda',
morning, in a standinii-room-
only situation.
About 70 citizens ap-
pealed to their commissioners


to oppose the location of a
coal-burning power plant
here.
Several, including a par-
ent, f ph si.ijn, and a former
city ma\ or, gave their views.
Commissioners seemed most-
ly in agreement that the plant
was not something the county


wants. Three board members,
Clyde King, Alfred Martin,
and Ricky Henderson, came
out and stated they .were
against the plant.
The group. no%\ organized
as "Keep Madison Clean."
presented petitions with over
1,000 signatures of county


residents. These 'signatures
had been gathered in nine
days.
The -peakers included
Michael Stick of Madison
County Memorial Hospital
and former Madison Mayor
Please See Power Plant;
Page 2A


The Latest Facts On The Proposed


Coal-Fired Power Plant

With an increasing number of indliiduals. government bodies, agencies, utilities, and the media. getting involved in the coal-
burning power plant issue. what are the connect and latest facts as of press lime?
The proposed power plant i; not a project of one Jackson\ iile-based utility. It is a combination of four utlities.
No contract to bu' any land has been signed, either in Taylor or Madison Counties.
Negotiations aie underway for land purchase but officials would not name the location.
The top two possible locations are TaN lor County and Madison Count\
The newspapers and Chamber of Conunerce in Ta\lor Countr are in favor of the plant coming to their location.
'Those people in charge of the project stated that much incorrect information is being distributed in Madison County. They
stated that their would let the public know\ the true facts, but would not comment about those facts or when and how the facts would
be revealed. The project is being handled through the public affair office of the Florida Municipal Power Agency.
:*Rick Breer, Director of Econominc Development for the Taylor County Chamber of Commerce, said on Thursday morning:
August 18. that no land had been purchased. and no decision had been made as to the location of a power plant.


NFCC Considers Proposal


From Embry-Riddle University


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Doug Brown, North Flori-
da Community College vice-
president, presented the
NFCC Board of Trustees,
with a proposal from Embry-
Riddle Aeronautical Universi-


would be an Associate of Sci-
ences program where a stu-
dent at NFCC would take one
year of core curriculum class-
es, and then finish the next
year with Embry-Riddle while
on the same campus. The two
plus two program would entail


a student finishing his two-
year Associate of Arts degree.
and then finishing his bache-,
lor's degree at Embry.-Riddle
while on the NFCC campus.
The two plus two plus -two


program would
dent to pursue


allow a stu-
his A A.. a


bachelor's degree and
then a master's degree
while e at NFCC.
The proposal is still
in the works and hasn't
been agreed on yet by the
college or b) Embry -Rid-
dle.


A firefighter battles a blaze at an abandoned house in
Greenville late Tuesday night. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Pho-
to by Emerald Kinsley, August 16, 2005)


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Greenville, Madison, Sir-
mans and New Home fire-
fighters responded to the scene
of a fire on Tuesday night, Au-
gust 16.
According to Greenville
Fire Chief Curtis Dennis, the
fire began at an abandoned
house at 1735 South Highway
221. Dennis said the depart-
ments got there pretty quick.
"The rear of the house


was the only thing dam-
aged," he said.
Dennis said that the
house still had power run-
ning to it because hunters
use it during hunting sea-
son for a camp. He thought
the blaze was electrical, but
said the state fire marshal's
office is still investigating
it.
Dennis said he would
like to thank the other de-
partments for their help.


*


Fri
8/19
PaQrtly to
chance of
High 93F


Doug Bro" n
The proposal would insti-
tute one plus one, two plus
two and two plus two plus two
programs on the NFCC cam-
pus.
The one plus one program


9357I
mostly cloudty with,
Ahundorlartrmo, HURnud


sat
8/20
partly cloud~y, cortce at athuneior
Worm.

Sun 9"
8/21
Scattered thundertorms, High* in
th mid 00aa ndt Iowa In ,tho midl
70s,


3 Sections. 36 Pages
A nnie's M ailbox................... ..................7B
Around Madison..... ........................... 4-6A
Church.. .......... ............. 7A
C classified s................... ..... .................
Comm. Calendar...................................5A
Jail R eport.......................... ................... 3A
Madison County History........................ S 8
Legals........... ................... .......9B
Obituaries....................................... .5A
O utdoors.................. ............... ........ 8B
The Remote Guide................... C Section
School........................... ....................... 4B
Step Back in Time...............................7B
View points. ................ .. .................2-3A


Olli~e 4iiinbilaoll










2A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing. corn




VIEWPOINTS


Friday, August 19, 2005


Letters to the Editor are typed word for word, comma for comma, as sent to this newspaper. e Gnger Jar
Coal Plant Is Not In Our BeGinger jarevis
Coal Plant Is Not In Our Best Interest


Dear Editor,
Does anybody in their right mind want to breathe poisoned
air? It is not in the best interest of Jefferson County residents
nor their Commissioners to build a coal fired power plant.
Having a coal fired power plant in the community is analo-
gous to smoking; the risks are well established and have been
known for years. Floridians overwhelmingly voted for smoke-
free restaurants and work places. We can now enjoy a nice
meal in a smoke-free restaurant, why would anybody in their
right mind want a smoke filled outdoor environment? Just like
cigarettes, there is no such thing as a safe coal fired power
plant. They emit poisonous gases which cause asthma attacks,
heart attacks and kill people. Sadly, air pollution is cutting
short the lives of 24,000 Americans a year; their lives are cut
short not by a few weeks or months but by, an average of 12
years! .
67 different pollutants have been detected in the flue gas of
coal-fired power plants. Of these, 55 are known to affect the de-
velopment of a child's brain or nervous system or to affect the
way a child's body develops.


Gospel Blast Set For


September 2 And 3
Gospel Blast was established six years ago as a memorial to
my mother, Louella Sealey Bembry, who died of complications
from a stroke on January 16, 1999. This year will mark the sev-
enth Gospel Blast, which has always made money for charitable
organizations and helped others in need. This year, ICAN, Inc.
has taken over sponsorship of Gospel Blast. The organization is
a consortium, which was begun by the Madison County Minis-
terial Association several years ago, and is dedicated to meeting
the needs of the truly needy and bringing the message of Jesus'
Christ to the lost
This \ear's Gospel Blast promises to. be the best e\ er A
number of entertainers, including the McCormick Family, the
Miracle Singers, Tania Williams, Bill Maher, Rev. Doyle Glass,
Rev. Rich Quackenbush, Everlasting Arms, Danny Bembry,
Nancy and Samantha Hall and some black choirs and others
have agreed to donate their talent and time to bring the message
of Jesus. Christ in song. There will also be other fun events that
cay, including food booths, arts and crafts booths, a ring toss, a
qake walk, face painting, train rides, clowns afid puppet shows.
There are still booths available for rent. You may call Elizabeth
Iollingsworth at 929-4985 for more information and for booth
rental prices.
"Helping me this year with the emcee duties will be Tania
Williams, Tim Sanders, Jeff Bailey,' George Pridgeon, Jim Tay-
lbr, Kenny Hall and Bart Alford.
The fun will actually begin the night before, on Friday, Sep-,
tbmber 2, with an open microphone sing at Lee Worship Center.
That sing begins at 7 p.m. Lee Worship Center is located on
Magnolia Street, southeast of the old Lee School. The Saturday
sing and End of Summer Festival begins at 9 a.m., September 3,
, at Lee Town Hall.
I hope that everyone shows up to support Gospel Blast
2005. I hope ICAN, Inc. raises a lot of money. Most of all, how-
ever, I pray that the words and the music that day can touch
hearts and lead lost souls to Jesus Christ. If one'soul is saved, it
will be worth it all.


oria eSS Associ io




Award Winning Newspaper






PUBLISHER/EDIT
Emerald Greene Kin
PRODUCTION MANA
Lisa Greene
STAFF WRITERS
Jacob Bembrn and Mike
GRAPHIC DESIGN
Kerrn Cohen. Carla B
Carl Painter and Lisa C
TYPESETTER
Kerr Cohen
ADVERTISING SALES REPRE
Mary Ellen Greene. Dorothm
and Shanna Col i
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL
Susan Grimes
De'adlinefor clafsi'd s is lMondav
Deadline for Lgal .i4djirnsenme i Al
There wdl' be a '3'" ,i:/ir'e bir A

CIRCULATION DEPART
Sub'scription Raies-
In County $26 Out-of-Cou
IState & local ta.xe inclu


People living nearby a coal fired power plant have higher
rates of death and disease because of all the poisonous gases
emitted. Unless the Commissioners will be walking around with
gas masks, they will be increasing their own chance of death and
disease as well' as the community's.
As a Tallahassee asthma specialist I've treated thousands of
patients with asthma. Many are well-controlled until they trav-
el to polluted places like Pensacola or Atlanta and develop an
asthma attack. Witnessing someone with an asthma attack is a
humbling experience; patients are struggling for their, next
breath of air. I routinely counsel many of my asthma atic gradu-
ates not to move to polluted cities like Atlanta. Wouldn't it be
embarrassing if I told my patients not to move to Jefferson
County as well?
Citizens all over the country worrIN about their health, jobs
and their community. Ne\\ evidence is no\w show ing that air
pollution causes .chromosomal damage in fetuses and low birth
weight babies. Exposure to high levels of pollution over.a long
time are now thought not only to worsen asthma but to cause it
as well. Do you think businesses will be attracted to Jefferson
County if it becomes even more polluted than it now is? A po%\ -
er plant in the community will definitely stimulate job grow th in
the funeral home and undertaker sectors. It is doubtful that a
coal fired plant will cause your electricity bill to go dow n but it
is certain that there ill be more health costs to burden the tax-
pa\ers: more doctors visits, medications, lost work days and an
increase in ER \ isiis. hospitalizations, heart and asthma attacks
and death.
Choose clean air, not poisoned air. Don't turn Jefferson
County into a sacrifice zone. You are entitled to breathe clean
air. A coal fired power plant in Madison could rob \ou of your
health and kill you. Remind \our Conunissioners that they will
also be breathing in poisoned air if this plant is built. Does any-
bodN in their right nmnd want to breathe poisoned air?

Ronald H. Saff, M.D.
Allergy and Asthma Diagnostic Treatment Center
Council Member, American Lung Association
Member, Physicians for Social Responsibility


embFe eber When...
". Lanette Hill
ustColumnist
_-, .. .. "


The Vicious Red Rooster


Sitting very intently and
listening to my grandmother's
words, she was telling me
about a time when I was very
little and the story of the mean
red rooster.
One day as I was playing
in her farm yard; she had le[
the chickens roam the entire
yard area and they were free to
go where they wanted. Well,
as I was playing with my sib-
lings, one of the meanest red
roosters started trying to peck
me.' At first, she told me that I
backed away, but the rooster
wouldn't stop trying to peck
me.
She said I must have real-
ized that the rooster wasn't go-
ing to stop and leave, me alone.


unterprTie er Wher
1695 S SR 53 Madison, FL 32341
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'OR "Telhlne it like it s \'.itli honest and integrity "
sley Q I.7e i. Z't biso n
%GER 1iitetr rpris r- ccor r
Mladis,.n Recorder established 1S65.
S New Enteiprise established OI,`1
Consolidated June 25. l'-)08
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POSTMASTER Send address changes to,
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"'2. ladison. FL 32341-2-49"'.
ESENTATIVES This new paper reserves the right to reject
nMcKinney ani adertisemeir. neo'.s matter, or subscriptions
in that, in the opinion of the management. \w ill not be
AL ADS for the best interest of the count\ andor the itn-
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at 3:00 p.', \eitisement subiitted
loltdlv ati 5pnm
TMENT .All photos glen to -G,,c' Po'/liilPii l.. lfor
publication in this nev'.spaper must te picked up no
nty $31 later than 6 m:nhilis from the date the\ are dropped off.
ded) Geticc Pui.ibsith,. I'a:. % ill not be responsible tfor pho-
tos beyond said deadUne.


I So. she said I took off a run-
ning \ ith that red rooster hot
on my trails. My grandmother
was sitting at the window
when, she witnessed the event
happening. She was shelling
the beans for dinner that night.
Well, she told me that the
red rooster just w wouldn't leave
me alone. She told me I picked
up a stick and started trying to
hit that rooster to keep it off
me. The stick didn't work, and
the rooster was able to peck. me
once more, this time hard
enough that she heard my
screaming. Grandmother said
she looked out, heard me hol-
lering, and saw that red rooster
just a running right behind me.
No matter what I did, that
rooster just wasn't going to
stop trying to peck me.
Grandmother told me she
yelled for my dad to run
around to the side yard and
help me. He came running
and was able to get that roost-
er off me. 'Luckily. I wasn't
harmed and the event ended
with me safe in my dad's arms.
I was about three or four years
old at the time and so I don't,
recall the event myself.
After realizing I was safe,
my grandmother said -every-
one had a laugh. It was one of
the funniest sights they had
seen around that farm in
awhile.
Well, I'm probably sure I.
didn't laugh.
After going to sleep for an
afternoon nap. my grandmoth-
er told me that she woke me
up. I could smell the wonder-
ful scent of food coming from
the kitchen, and my grand-
mother asked me if I was hun-
gry. My Dad had killed that
mean old' rooster and grand-
mother had fried him up for
supper.
That was the end of that
vicious red rooster, he would-
n't be able to hurt me or my
siblings ever again.


Fifteen Minutes May

Not Be Enough
A student stopping by my duty station last week said, "Ms.
Jarvis, when are you going to write a column about me?"
I asked, "What have you. done that I should write about?"
He answered, "Just being me. That's enough, isn't it?"
We laughed. and chatted a bit; then he went on his way.
Later I'thought, "He has a point. Just being himself should
be worthy of some attention." Indeed. WhN should a kid (or any-
one) have to do something spectacularly splendid or stupid to
gain recognition?
Sometimes I think along those lines while watching David
Letterman at night. Seems like every guest has a book to pitch,
a new movie coming out, or the CD of the century. Trust me;
some of these are not worthy of the attention they are getting on
The, Late Show and other programs. Why can't Letterman's pro-
ducers schedule more guests who are there just because they
have something to say or do that is appealing?
One reason I like Craig Ferguson (The Late, Late Show) is
that he slates guests no one else has. Interesting people, with
more to them than their jobs. That's much more entertaining and
fulfilling to me.
Andy Warhohl said that everyone gets fifteen minutes of
fame. Maybe that's not enough for some of us. We need sus-
tained recognition, attention beyond the feat just accomplished.
We all need the "Notice me just because I'm me" kind of fame.
not just fifteen minutes in the spotlight.
I appreciate the attitude of this kid. He realizes his value,
even if others don't toot his horn. We can help feed this sense of
importance simply by paying attention, praising, thanking, rec-
ognizing, and passifig on the compliments that we hear. That
way, we keep a person in some sort of spotlight most of the time,
not just for a brief flicker on the clock.
And what if you can't think of anything positive to say to or
about a person? Ha! No such thing. In Effingham Count., Ga.,
the schools held an end-of-semester visitation with the parents
or guardian' of every single student over a three-day period. We
teachers had to fill out a form and have. it ready when the parents
appeared for a fifteen-minute conference. On the form, we had
to list at least one positive comment about that student.
What a challenge in some cases. Yet we found something
good to s a. If we could do it. so can you. We ne'er quite re-
duced our comments to "'He ties his shoes w ell." But we did' get
creative: "He certainly gets to class on time every day. He's nev-
er tardy."
The value of those positive comments creates that more-
than-fifteen-minutes glow that can sustain the person, through
troubled times. Fifteen minutes is not enough. '
Thanks, unnamed kid, for reminding me that I heed to give
more praise and commendation. You're neat, and I still want to
borrow that silvery suit you wore a couple of times last year. I
appreciate your strong sense bf personal style.
So have I written a column about that student? Not exactly.
But I have let him know his importance will last far longer than
Warhohl's quarter-hour. That is good for all of us.


Power Plant
Contid from Page 1A lOly

Jackie Johnson. IPwelry
The board decided the best y1
course of action would be to
have County Attorney Tom
Reeves studN the laws con-
cerning the situation and report '
at the next commission meet- Go lg
ing. Reeves will recommend Out
the best course of action for
the commission. UtOf
Another idea brought for- B'si1ess
ward x as the adopt ng of ares- / permil42
solution in opposition to the Hoiur:
plant. Reeves cautioned that to Mon Sat 9:31) am- 7 pm
hurriedly adopt a resolution Sun 1-6 pm
without thorough study of the
facts, could lead to conse- 2009 Marion St.
S I CC.rnrr -.t Marl.hn St &
quences. not wanted by the, E&.i ar \, A,,.
Commission or citizens. ln. ia[n)tm Eckrd Dnui
Final decision on the. Valdosta, GA, M
plant's location will rest with --. "
the governor and cabinet.



'. e A 'N."

D __vw.y1(:


_~~_~~___ _II_ __


_1___ r~






www.greenepublishing.com



VIEWPONITS


Friday, August 19, 2005


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3A


sion Service



Keep Food Safe When Madison Police Chief Warns
Keep Foodwer Goafes Out N Wa Carakin

The Power Goes Out .


Afternoon thunder storms can often bring more than rain
and you may find yourself without power for several hours.
Let's not forget too, we are in the hurricane season and as we ex-
perienced last year, storms can leave us without power for a long
period of time. Any loss of power can jeopardize the safety of
your food. Knowing how to determine if food is safe and how
to keep food safe will help minimize the potential loss of food
and reduce the risk of foodborne illness.
The Food Safety and Inspection Service of USDA has
guidelines for consumers facing a power outage. Be prepared
for an emergency by having items on hand that don't require re-
frigeration and can be eaten cold or heated on an outdoor grill.
Shelf-stable food, boxed or canned milk, water, and canned
goods should be part of a planned emergency food supply.
Make sure you have ready-to-use baby formula for infants and
pet food. Remember to use these items and replace them from
time to time. Be sure to keep a hand-held can opener for an
emergency.
Consider what you can do ahead of time to store your food
safely in an emergency. If you live in a location that could be
affected by a flood, plan your food store on shelves that will be
safely out of the way of contaminated water. Coolers are a great
help for keeping food cold if the power will be out for more than
4 hours have a couple on hand along with frozen gel packs.
When you freezer is not full, keep items close together this
helps the food stay cold longer.
Always keep meat, poultry, fish and eggs refrigerated at or
below 40 degrees F and frozen food at or below 0 degrees FE
This may be difficult when the power is out. Keep the refriger-
ator and freezer doors closed as much as possible to maintain the
cold temperature. The refrigerator will keep food safely cold for
about 4 hours if it is unopened. A full freezer will hold the tem-
perature for approximately 48 hours (24 if it is half, full) if the
door remains closed.
Digital, dial or instant-read food thermometers and appli-
ance thermometers will help you know if the food is at safe tem-
peratures. It is a good idea to keep appliance thermometers in
the refrigerator and freezer at all times, so if you don't have one,
get one your next shopping trip. When the power is out, an ap-
pliance thermometer will always indicate the temperature in the
refrigerator and freezer no matter how long the power has been
out ;. : "
When food reaches temperatures above 40 degrees F and
stays at those temperatures for over 2 hours, it should be dis-
carded. All meat, poultry, seafood, egg and dairy products needs
to go. Even salad dressings, opened jars of spaghetti sauce and
Worcestershire sauce need to go. Fresh fruit and vegetables are
safe, but cooked versions are not. It's hard to part with food, but
as the saying goes, "When in doubt, throw it out!"

MCMH

Cont'd from Page IA
Madison County Carrier. In it, he questioned the reasoning be-
hind the list.
"You be the judge," Seasholtz urged readers. "Is this a pow-
er play by members of the Administrative Review Commit-
tee,..revenge?.,..or just eliminating those who ask questions and
seek answers?"
Mack said that he was presented with a new job description.
He presented the newspaper with a copy of the new and old de-
scriptions.
Six new job duties were added to Mack's list. In addition to
being maintenance manager, he is also the director of the hospi-
tal's security.
Mack said he was also presented with a list of things that
need to be corrected at the hospital before an inspection in a cou-
ple of weeks.
"There is no way that I can do all of it," Mack said. "It's im-
possible."
Mack thinks the new job description and the seemingly ex-
cessive duties imposed on him are a way to get him to quit, so
they don't have to. fire him.
Questions that need to be answered include:
*Chairwoman Faye Todd, was the meeting time chosen,
knowing that only you three would be at the "termination meet-
ing?"
*Chairwoman Faye Todd, on a seven-person board, aren't
four present required for a quorum?
*Chairwoman Faye Todd, with the ACHA inspecting com-
ing up, there seems to be only Bob Pugh who knows the CEO
procedure to get the hospital to pass. How is the hospital, ex-
pected to stay open when it fails the inspection?
*Chairwoman Faye Todd, 'with Bob Pugh gone and you, as
chair of the board, this automatically makes you temporary
CEO. Has this been your plan from the beginning?
*Chairwoman Faye Todd, do you feel that you are not re-
sponsible to answer questions from the public?


MI sonUUi ol ice uI fl KICJ iiLt- s LuV3 a 3s ient Sit
the following information:
You walk across the parking lot, unlock your car and get
inside. Then you lock all your doors, start the engine and shift
into REVERSE, and you look into threarview mirror to back out
of your parking space and you notice a piece of paper stuck to
the middle of the rear window. So, you .shift into PARK, un-
lock your doors and jump out of your car to remove that paper
(or whatever it is) that is obstructing your view. When you
reach the back of your car, that is when the car-jackers appear
out of nowhere, jump into your car and take off! Your engine
was running, (ladies would have their purse in the car) and
they practically mow you down as they speed off in your 4car.
BE AWARE OF THIS NEW SCHEME THAT IS NOW
BEING USED.
Just drive away and remove the paper that is stuck to your
window later, and be thankful that you read this email.
-I hope you will forward this to friends and family...espe-
cially to women! A purse contains all identification, and you
certainly-do NOT want someone getting your home address.
They already HAVE your keys!

Madison County...

Jail Report


8/10/05
Andres Hernandes Gar-
cia--No valid or expired dri-
vers license
Joshua Shane Hand--
VOP (circuit)
WVilliam Charles Rose--
Possession of. marijuana
more than 20 grams
;Ezekiel Alexander--
VOP (county)
Sarah Claire Scott--
Grand theft III
8/11/05
'Bravilo Garcia Gonza-
lez--No valid or expired dri-
vers license
Darrell Lashawn
Adams--Aggravated assault
with deadly weapon, kidnap-
ping
Gwendolyn Carnett
Richardson--Criminal regis-
tration
Jacquelyn Laquina Haz-
zard--VOP (county)
Michael John Papachris-
tos--DWLSR or cancelled
James Kennard Avant--
Failure to appear
8/12/05
Florentino Rojds Ruiz--
Failure to appear (arraign-
ment), giving false ID to law
enforcement officer, no valid
or expired drivers license
Bobby Joe Newborn--
Failure to appear
Lamarcus Antonio Kel-
ly--Trafficking in a con-
trolled substance
Michael Lynn Haynes--
Battery on a law enforce-
ment officer
Ernest Otis Brooks--
VOP (circuit)


8/13/05
Jamie O'Neal Hampton-
-DUI, DWLSR or cancelled,
reckless driving
Ricky Nelson Young--
Domestic violence/battery
Latra is T. Willians--
Possession of marijuana less
than 20 grams
Charles' Edward Felton
II--Possession of marijuana
less than 20 grams
8/14/05
Gabriel Reuben
Cothron--Writ ofbodily at-
tachment
Ke\in Antlhon\ Jordari--
Failure to appear
8/15/05 .
Ronald Gordon Bilyou--
Criminal registration
Terrance Lashawn
Phillips-- Ag g ravated battery,
domestic violence/battery,
domestic iolence/felony.
battery, kidnapping, tamper-
ing with a witness
Curtis Johnson, Jr.--Bat-
tery (touch or strike)
Christopher Earnest
Neal--Failure to appear
Lamont Denson--Crimi-
nal registration
Eric John Schaefer--
DWLSR or cancelled
Gilberto Yesid Ho\os--
Reckless driving
Stephen Gregg Johnson-
-Reckless driving
Maurice Leonard
Browii--VOP (county)
8/16/05
Terrance Marcell
Thompkins--VOP (circuit)
Lamar Cochise Murphy-
-VOP (county)


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a. .rn An Executive Income
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Em il -73@ ot ai. 4I.Sppo. 0 i fyMei
www~rave witfytb~ om/a frazer


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_


'Moore4 'Tihoi
i Mike Moore


oSIumnI S


Possessions
Sometimes I get tired of "things." My wife and I are plan-
ning to move in the near future, so I am going through stuff and,
actually throwing some things away.
I do like stuff, such as books, modern conveniences (TV"
microwave, computer, car, air conditioning) but these are not'
what life is really all about.
Even though the needed items and "o\ s" seem important,
they really are not. When someone is laid to rest, does it matter '
which house he lived in, or how nice his car was? When we-
stand in the hospital room, do we comfort the ill person or farnm-
ily member by saying, 'Bill has a nice stiit on todaN."' When life
comes to a close, we don't think about heather someone ate if'
fancy restaurants or had a bigger TV.
I cleanedout a couple of areas recently and wondered my
usual question-why on earth did I a'e this item? M\ reasoning'
is; "I will need this again so0meda\ and therefore must keep it.,
Or, I might say, "This has great sentimental value.'" Or, "My
children and grandchildren will ant this."
I have some things that just don't meet these tesLs. VWh)
would I sa\e m third grade report card. excellent though it was?'
Then in a drawer at home. there are some cords from a longs.
dead and forgotten computer. Let's see. who would need those?..
My closet has some shirts I wore in the dead of w inter four-
\ears ago.
Stop laughing. You have junk, er...stuff, too.
I hat e come a long way. I do not save old Christmas trees.
rusted out '73 Ford trucks, and the arrow s from mi high school
archers set.
Whether it is the big-time possessions we have or the items
which fill the dresser drawers and crowd the garage. "things"
can get the best of us.
There is a contemporarN Christian song which speaks of our
kids sifting through the things we have left behind.
The Bible has.much to say about possessions and ho\\ \e;
should not fall in lo\e with them. \Ve are told that our thoughts
and treasures should be about things abo\e. \Ve learn that a,
man's life does not consist in the abundance of the things he pos,.
sesses. We learn that \\ iih food and clothes "\e are to be content...
It.is interesting to think of \\hat w\e can do without If \\e.
viewed how people in other countries lived, we would be-
amazed.
I may throw out that-old pair of football -slhe, I've been sav-
ing since 1967. .













nnI
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4A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Friday, August 19, 2005


IDS!Sp__________


Whzy nsLtcal


QgCTE


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Each week, the Madison
Enterprise-Recorder is fea-
turing a spotlight on Person-
nel Development Services
(formerly the Madison-Jeffer-
son Association of Retarded
Citizens) and MCHS's ESE
transition program.
Angelica Love worked as
a Personnel Development Ser-
vices-placed employee this
summer at Camp Cherry
Lake.
"Angelica was a very in-
spiring person to work with,"
said Mattie Wright, who was
her supervisor in the lunch-
room at the camp. "She al-
ways followed orders. If she
didn't understand something,
she asked. She was a timely


person and a very dependable
one."
When asked how she
liked working at Camp Cherry
Lake, Angelica answered, "It's
good. I liked cooking, clean-
ing and washing."
"It was a good experience
working with Angelica,"
Wright, said. "She always
wanted to cook."
Wright said that the one
thing that always inspired her
about Angelica was that. she
always followed orders.
"I told her, with the char-
acter you showed here at
camp, you can go any where
and do anything," Wright
added, saying that Angelica
blossomed as an individual
while working at Camp Cher-
ry Lake.


Angelica will be a junior
this year at, Madison County
High School.
"We do cooking in the
classroom," she said. "We get
orders from teachers and take
them their lunches."
Angelica said that she
would like to work as a cook
or as a housemaid.
"She can make home-
made biscuits," her father,
Derrick Love, said.
"I can make cakes, too,"
Angelica added.
"She's very wonderful
and helps work around the
house," her father beamed,
proudly.
Mary Coody. one of An-l
gelica's instructors at Madison
County High School and the
school's transition coordina-,


tor, said, "She's a pleasure to
work with. She does very well
in the classroom, and helps
out in the Cowboy Comer.
Her development is coming
along very nicely."
Melissa Burke, Angelica's
job coach said, "We're very
proud of her. She amazes me
with all of her accomplish-
ments: Finally, it's great to
know that people are finally
recognizing what students like
Angelica are capable of,"
Angelica is the& daughter
of Derrick and Dorothy Love,
of Madison.
For information on Per-
sonnel Development Services
formerr\ the Association of
Retarded Citizens), and the
employ ment opportunities it
offers,. please call 973-4614.


lattie \V right. left. is pictured ith Angelica Love., ho
was placed as an employee at Camp Cherr) Lake, through
PDS this summer. iGreene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob
Bembry. August 11. 20051


Wafers To Cele6rate



65th Wedding Anniversary

3 The children of James T and Hazel
Walker o f Adulison would like to invite
firiendIs in. the community to a reception
honoring ihein on their 65th Wedding A.4-
.... anniversary. The reception will be held Sat-
urday, August 27th, from 2:00 to 4:00 p. in
in the Fellowship Hall of the First Baptist
Church in Madison.. The Wilkets e'erer .
.mat'ried at her parents home in Neshoba
Courtj" AlMississippi on.A.ugus.25th. 1940.
They were mathematics .instructors at
North Florida Junior College from 1963
Sit to 1981. TheirchildrenarePat and Ehti ne
Doyle ofLee, Florida; Lynda Cast of Shal-
imat; Florida;, Ed and Susah Crotts of For-
est City. North Carolina; and .James D.
Walker of Carefree, Arizona.

Lake Park Family & Cosmetic





Now Accepting
,,."Appointments
james T. and Hazel Walker


fee to Remove Evil Inftuence aud B
Luck from your Home & Boidy in 3 bays.'


1823 South Ohio Ave.6-3 62-1255Live Oak Hwy. 12

I'1823 South Ohio Ave. Live Oak Hwy. 12 .9 `9


....James Rentz, Jr. D.M.D.

3012Hwy41 South
Lake Park, Georgia 31636
229-559-4700




The World Famous
The Dale Carnegie Course
Coming to Madison County!
"Sending our key leaders to Dale Carnegie Training enhances their ability to inspire,
motivate and improve their team's performance. The best investment we make is in our
people. Dale Carnegie is one of the best things we can do for them."
Jeff Wooley, Resource Manager, Trus Joist, A Weyerhaeuser Business
Discover how over 6 million people have increased their abilities in the following areas:
Increase Self-Confidence *, Strengthen Interpersonal Skills
Leadership Development Manage Stress & Overcome Worry
Communication Skills Improve Listening Skills
Improve Teamwork Sell Yourself& Ideas
Increase Enthusiasm Improve Memory Skills
Set & Accomplish Goals Group Speaking Skills

SPONSORED BY NFCC, GREENE PUBLISHING, INC.,
AND THE MADISON COUNTY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
Classes Starting in August
Limited Space Available!
'Offered by:
Folkner Training Associates, Inc.
DALE CARNEG E T-AINING- 8641 Baypine Road, Suite 2
Jacksonville, FL 32256


k 'S









Friday, August 19, 2005


www.greenepublishing.com



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5A


Madison County Volunteers


Complete Community Investment


,- '

.5


wpu









lowi


The Madison County Community Investment Team included (left to right) Ernestine Kinse) (Ma)or of the Town of
Lee); Myra Valentine (Madison County Commissioner); Jim Sale (Retired) and Tony Hughey (Retired).


Madison County volun-
teers completed the United
Way of the Big Bend (UWBB)
SMadison County community
investment process July 27,
.and the funds will soon be dis-
tributed to 18 human-service
agencies that provide services
in Madison County.
A group of knowledge-
able Madison volunteers spent
14 .hours over the course of
two days at the North Florida
Community College Library
to ensure the $79,590 was al-
located in a fair and unbiased
manner so that these select
agencies can provide services
for local people in need
throughout the year.
"A dedicated group of
volunteers served on this com-
mittee," said Ernestine Kin-
sey, Madison Allocations
Team member. "Our goal was
to see that these generous gifts
from United Way and -Madi-
son County were fairly distrib-
uted to the agencies that pre-



REA



COURSE

Sept 7- Oct 24
Mon/Wed/Fri: 6-9 p.m.

Prepare for the Fla.
real estate exam
For college creditor audit
Cost: $184 + text
NFCC, Madison, FL

North For information:
ig 850/973-1637
SMazz or
MazzoneE@nfoc.edu


sented needs to the committee.
We're very grateful to. the allo-
cations committee and all of
those who put forth special ef-
fort to reach our goals."
The team's agency review
process includes several com-
ponents that take time to com-
plete.properly. Madison agen-
cies or new, applicants submit
an application to remain or be-
come a UWBB agency for
Madison. This application is
comprised of a description of
their programs offered to
clients, numbers of clients
served in that county, how the
lives of their local clients,
changes for the better because
of their programs, budget in-
formation on the agency, and a
list of their board of directors.
The team also makes on-site
visits to the agencies, studies
their budgets, and hears testi-
monials from clients and/or
agency volunteers. Upon com-
pletion, they determine which
agencies and how much will
be funded for that particular
year.
The Madison County
Community Investment Team
included Tony Hughey (re-
tired), Ernestine Kinsey (May-
or of the Town of Lee), Mary
Frances Mauldin (North Flori-
da Community College), Jim
Sale (retired), and Myra
Valentine (Madison County
Commissioner).
Twenty agencies were
funded by the Madison Allo-
cation Team. The 2005 Madi-
son agencies 2-1-1 Big Bend,
Ability 1st, ARC of Madison-
Jefferson, American Red
Cross (Capital Area Chapter),
America's Second Harvest of
the Big Bend, Area Manage-
ment Coalition for School
Readiness, Big- Bend Cares,


Are you pregnant and living
in Madison, Jefferson or
Taylor County?
Are you.due by or after
September 30th?
Do you want someone to comfort, praise and
reassure you during your labor?
Are you looking for someone with knowledge
and experience that will not leave your side
during labor and delivery?
If Yes...
There's a DOULA waiting to be there for you!
Give your baby an easier beginning.
Please call
Cetta Barnhart at
(850). 948-2741
to enroll in this
TRI-COUNTY
.'..' DOULA PROGRAM.
(Services may be FREE, based on eligibility)
Sponsored by the Healthy Start Madison/Jefferson &
Taylor Counties True Blue Doula Program


Big Bend Hospice, Big Broth-
ers/Big Sisters of the Big
Bend, Boy Scouts of America
(Suwannee River Area Coun-
cil), Brehon Institute for Fam-
ily Services, Consolidated
Christian .Ministries,. Elder
Care Services, Fellowship of
Christian Athletes, Girl Scouts
of theApalachee Bend, ICAN,
Kids Incorporated, Refuge
House, Senior Citizens Coun-
cil of Madison County, and
Tri-County Foster Parents As-
sociation.
"It's inspiring to see these
volunteers in Madison take
time out of their busy sched-
ules to go through this agency
review process," said Mary
Carol Kaney, UWBB Cam-
paigni manager, for Madison.,
"This process is critical to en-
suring that these funds are al-
located properly and make the
most impact in this county.
We're very proud of the bot-
tom-line results these agencies.
are producing and how they
help people in need through-
out Madison County."
The $79,590 that Madison
County volunteers were able
to allocate includes a direct
grant from UWBB, said
Corinne Reed, UWBB Com-
munity Investment assistant.
This direct grant is part of the
$150,000 that UWBB sets-
aside each year to supplement
neighboring-county cam-


paigns. In addition to the
$79,590 allocated by the team,
about another $3.77 million is
allocated by UWBB to agen-
cies serving citizens all across
the Big Bend, including Madi-
son County residents.
"We're grateful for the
support we receive from
Madison County through the
United Way of the Big Bend
campaign." said Karen Hagan,
American Red Cross, Capital
Area Chapter executi e direc-
tor. "We receive a total of
$122,800 from [UWBB],
which plays .a large part. in
helping us serve tens of thou-
sands of people in need
throughout the Big Bend."
For, more information
about becoming a UWBB vol-
unteer or the agencies funded
in this process, please, call
Mary Carol Kaney at 488-
8207 or Arnold McKay *at
414-0844.

Thanks for being a LifeSaver!


United Way oftheBig Bend


Elizabeth (Grandma)

Ann Sharpe Duckworth
Elizabeth (Grandma) Ann Sharpe Duckworth, age 61,
died Sunday, August 14, 2005 in Madison.
Funeral services will be 11:00 a.m. Thursday, August 18,
2005 at Lee United Methodist Church, with burial to follow in
Stonewall Cemetery, Lee. The family will receive friends
Wednesday, August 17 from 6-8 at the funeral home. In lieu of
flowers a donation may be made to Lee United Methodist
Church, P.O. Box 38, Lee, Florida 32059 for the "Youth Trans-
portation Fund."
She was born in Plant City, Florida, and moved to Madison
2 1/2 years ago from Tampa. She was a member of Lee United
Methodist Church and was retired from the State Department of
Corrections.
She is survived by one daughter, Carla and her husband
Michael Bennett of Lee, One son C.W. Duck\\ north of Brandon,
Florida and six grandchildren.
She was preceded in death by a son, Charles R. Duckworth
II.

Hamburg-Lovett VFD Hosts


23 rd Annual Peanut Boil


By Jacob Bembry,
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Hamburg-Lovett Vol-
unteer Fire Department will
host its 23id Annual Peanut
Boil on Saturday, August 27,
beginning at 5 p.m. ,
You are cordially invited
to join them for a chicken and
rice supper available for $5 a
plate, a cake auction and all
the free peanuts you can eat.
Anyone wishing to pre-or-
der a bushel of peanuts may
call 948-8781 or 948-4353.


p ^ -7 1,,,,. !... -^ ,<.
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IRON

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Certificates of Deposit

Provided by Keith Hargrove, State Farm
FIXED RATE
CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
Effective from t R Annual Percentage
08/17/2005 08/2-1/2005 interest Yield (APY)
90-da.** 2.81 2.85 -
180-da3 3.20(% 3.25C.
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
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JUMBO FIXED RATE
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Effective from Annual Percentage
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08/17/2005 08/23/2005 Yield ( APYI
90-day** 2.91% 2.95%
180-day** 3.30% 3.35%
1-year 4.06% 4.14%
2-year 4.07% 4.15%
3-year 4.11% 4.20%
4-year 4.26% 4.35%
5-year 4.35% 4.45%
Minimum opening deposit required for a Jumbo CD is $100,000.
** IRA Certificates of Deposit are not available in 90 and 180-day terms.





STATE FARM SELECT AGENT
KEITH G.

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


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6A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing. co



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Friday, August 19, 2005


W',AIELUE VLP APL MYSLLEE


By Mike Rothenberger
Dale Carnegie & Assoc. Inc.,
New York.
Copyright 2005
Dale Carnegie & Assoc., Inc.
It was an interesting con-
versation to hear. A young lady
of eighteen was talking with a
learned man. He had asked her
about her career, what line of
training she wanted to pursue.
She said, "Well you know, sir, I
would like to become a psychol-
ogist, but it requires so much
time in school that I am afraid I
would be too old." The wise
man sat in silence for a few mo-
ments and then asked "Young
lady, how long would it take you
to become a psychologist?" She
said, "Probably seven years."
"How old would you be then?"
was the next question. I would
probably be about 25." Theft the


man asked. "How old will you
be in seven years if you don't
become a psychologist?" Of
course, her answer was, "Well, I
guess I would be about 25."
A provocative thought.
How many people have cheated
themselves? How many have
relinquished their desires and
forfeited their dreams because
the voices of procrastination and
failure whispered negative
thoughts into their ears? This is
where many fall into the trap of
growing old when they are in re-
ality, still young. They grow
prematurely old because of their
early years, they start planning
to grow old. If you were to drop
your left arm to your side, let it
hang limp and not move a mus-
cle for 6 weeks it would, of
course, wither and become use-
less. But, in contrast, if you chin


yourself twenty times before
breakfast each morning, or lift
the bar bells, your muscles will
become strong and responsive.
Our mind is like our muscles. If
we allow it to get lazy and inac-
tive, then it will lose its keen-
ness, but if we exercise it regu-
larly, it too will become strong
and responsive. It was Frank
Bettger who said, "The man
who keeps learning stays young.
The greatest thing in life is to
keep the mind young." Henry
Ford put it this way, "The man
who stops learning is old,.
whether he is twenty or eighty."
We have but to look around
us, no matter where we may
live, and we can spot evidence
of this great truth. We can see
people young in years, but old in
mind and spirit, simply because
they allowed themselves to fall
into a mental rut. They stopped
exercising their minds and they
stopped learning. Look just a
little further. Pick out that vi-
brant happy older man or lady
who has lived more years, but is
still young in spirit and compar-
atively young in body. Study
that person. You will probably
find him, or her, to be one who
is always looking for new expe-


North Florida Conmnunit3 College, the Madison Chamber of Commerce and Greene
Publishing. Inc. are sponsoringthe Dale Carnegie & Associates course, which is beginning
in Madison soon. Pictured left to right are Morris Steen, NFCC.president; NFCC vice-pres-
ident; Buddy Folkner, Dale Carnegie representative; Paula Arnold, Chamber Executive Di-
rector; and Emerald Kinsley, Greene Publishing, Inc. publisher. If you m would like to attend
the Dale Carnegie course, please call the Chamber at 973-2788.


riences. One who is interested
in things, and in people, and in
life. You will probably find him
to be a person who is constantly
wanting to learn. He has, exer-
cised his mind. This, is why
youth has blessed him all these
years and will probably contin-


ue.
What we do with our lives
today, what we do to discover
and develop our hidden talents
and abilities now, when we
don't have to... this will deter-
mine what and where we will be
when the day 'comes. when we


can no longer help it. This is a
part of the self-preparation that
is so vital to those who want to
make the.most of life.
For information on the up-
coming Dale Carnegie Course"
please call, The Chamber of
Conunerce at 850-973-2788.


Want


to


Bell Mobile Home
Transport & Setup
Relevel Tie-downs
Call *Permits
I Call For FREE Estimates
Kevin Bell
948-3372


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Family Owned Since 1902 4
Plumbing Repairs Wells Drilled
Fixtures-Faucets Pumps Replaced
Sewer & Water Connections Tanks Replaced
Water Heater Repairs All Repairs
101 S.E. Shelby St. Drilling Carlton Bumrnette
Madison, FL 32340 & Master Plumber
RF.nno- Repairs 850-973-1404


Hall's

Tire & Muffler Center
1412 E. Base St. Madison, Florida
-Beside Clover Farm-

850-973-3026
Owners: Daryl & Lee Anne Hall


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3' wide galvalume 3' wide painted Cut to your deilred lengths!
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SI R oofin Io >. Shingles / Metal / Flat roofs
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Blaton C. Wright
President / Contractor
386-754-2877 d
8We do it right
866-417-6673
Ucense t. RC 29027169 the first tme!

Kelly-Plain Construction, Inc.
Siale Ceriied Iirdej.rc urid LIUIIh an d E'.cjj[i. ri
C>.rtr.u[ct.r Flrida C .nLrac ..r[ Licerise f C .iCIC12 '7 2
All Residennal and Commercail Sue \\bik. Including Building
Pad& Roads Drainage Ponds Land Clearing Laser
Grading Excavation Fill Material- SanitarN. Storm, and
Potable Water Utilhi Construciion
"The State Certified Site Work Professionals"
(850) 528-8051
Fax (850) 973-3993


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


A


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


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Serving The Georgia And Florida Area For Over 30 Years
Old Quitman-Madison Road, Quitman, GA* (229) 263-4192
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CHURCH


Friday, August 19, 2005


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7A


Happenings At

*pe g Phone Home
Madison First
It's Me God!

h When Moses went up the mountain to receive Promised Land.
B artist ChurchI the Ten Commandments, the children of Israel When things go wrong in your own life, do
lost faith. They thought I had abandoned them. these challenges cause you to forsake your faith?


By Nell Dobbs
August 19, 2005
Church signs again. A
Lake City one: "God's Love is
Awesome." Lake Butler
Methodist Church: "Aspire to
inspire, before you expire." So
very thankful that so many
have done that.
"When Death has come
and taken our loved ones, it
leaves our homes so lonely
and dreary." Many homes are
sad now and we offer prayers
of comfort. The home of How-
ell Waring and all the many
who mourn his leaving. The
home of James Harris and all
the family and friends who
mourn his leaving. The homes
of the two young fellows from
Pinetta in their tragic deaths.
The home of Drexel Agner
and all our family who mourn
his leaving. And all others.


Beautiful flowers were
placed in church Sunday by
Hank and Tonja Davis in lov-
ing memory of Hank's grand-
mother and Cole and Cassie's
great-grandmother, Florida
Davis, and in honor of their
daughter Cassie's sixth birth-
day on August 12. Families
are so important and memones
of them are wonderful and we
give thanks for this family.
Church is great and is
greatly blessed of God and we
give .thanks for sweet, sweet
Spirit, for love among us, for
all things being accomplished
in Christ's name and for
growth.
Congratulations to Mrs.
Judy Phillips, who is our Mid-
dle Florida Baptist Association
delegate to the Flonda Baptist
Convention State Board of
Missions and to Preacher Jake,
who can travel with her.
A very great Basic Train-
ing for Awana Workers. Tom
and Debbie Copeland have
such a vision and mission for
Awana and they and we give
thanks for all who have a part.
in it.
Liane Wakefield sang.
Chancel Choir sang, "Won't It
Be Wonderful There?" Preach-
er's message touched hearts
and caused James and Martha
Register and Dyan Bentley to
come into fellowship with us.
We are blessed to have them
and will pray for them.
Shirley Prentiss sang,
"Here We Are In Your Pres-


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stress at work. We come to you.
Call Deerwood Massage

850-973-2504


ence" and then there was a
great business meeting.
Sunday, 4-5:30 p.m., there
is to be a baby shower for
Robin and Geoff Hill.
On August 27, from 2-4,
there is to be a 65th wedding
anniversary celebration, for
Mr. and Mrs. J.T. Walker in
the fellowship hall.
Buford Selman celebrated
his birthday on Monday, Au-
gust 15, at Lake Park of Madi-
son Nursing Home, where he
is a resident. He was 95.
Pray for our many ill ones
- our preacher's mother who's
having cancer surgery today;
Paul Agner, who ,had open
heart surgery yesterday; Au-
drey Hicks; and Ernest Page.
Special Thanks
There are times when we
let favors go unmentioned,
When we leave a warm
and loving word unsaid,
There are times when we
forget our kind intentions,
When we're wrapped up
in our private world instead,
But, though, we often fail
to show our feelings,
We hope the ones we love
will somehow know,
And that's why there are
days meant for revealing,
The love we feel but may
not always show.
May the Lord continue to
bless us and help us to be
sensitive to people and their
needs. Amen!


New Bethel P.B. Church To



Celebrate Their Anniversary

New Bethel P.B. Church choir ,ill be celebrating their anniiversar\ on Saturda\. September 3rd. at 7:00 p.m. and on Sun-
daN. September 4th, at 3:00 p.m All choirs, groups, and soloist are inm iced. Come help make a jo. ful noise unto the Lord; Rev.
V.P. Jones pastor.



New Zion Missionary.


Baptist Church Hosting .


"Men In Black" Celebration' C


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
New Zion Missionary Baptist Church, in
Greenville, will be hosting a "Men in Black".
celebration on Sunday, August 21, beginning
at 4 p.m.
They are inviting as many men as possi-
ble to come join them, dressed in black suits
and white shirts. The attire is requested, not a
requirement. The purpose of the dress is to
show unity but you are asked to come


BARBARA MEMORIAL CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
II,- ,'" n :'4
'.in I,. "lth.i..I I il i IiI
M.il. i Re..lii . I.. I I 11h 11 I..
h i| .. is n.,
Wedl nesday Biblc Study 7:31) p.m.
FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH
1505 ':-ast Base St.. Madison l'l,. 32340
Phone 973-28,87
Pastor Rusty Bryan
Music Director- Minnie Lee Newborn
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Church 'l'aining 6:00 p.m.
Evening Worship 7:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting. Wednesday 7-8:00 p.m.
Failny Night Supper, 1st Wednesday 6-7:00 p.m.
I'upp .l i l '.ii '. 'i,,il.... .. .. ... ... .. .. .. h.11 6 pan..
(.14 >% \.i,.ih ll.in. ,Il. ,nihnl .. .. .. .. *... Il p.11.
fBaptist Aon .li ',pr women, Music, YFotlh /Children,
and 1I .1tlr F(fty ..., ... ,,ti. h,.hi,
"Where L.ove Ii.. 5. I Iiin.'

FELLOWSHIP BAPTIST CHURCH,
One mile north of Madison on 145i
Steve McHargue. Pastor
Gary azlay. Music Director
Jackie Watts. Student Pastor
Youth & Children's Ministrip.,
Active Young Adult Ministry
Oficc: 973-3266
Morning Wor'shlp 8:30 a.m. & 1:00 a. nm.
Sunday School 10:00 a.1n.
Wednesday: FIamily Night Call For Schedule
"A ai'iN/ry of /' ff"r///,'s I. "//(to/a WIOrsh/if/""
S///i1retshfed/i a ta&wIme group. a/i . c /-7.?..?2J6
FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD
1113 SE I'iniekney St., Madison Ft. 32340
Pastor George Stinson
Sunday School Pastor George S9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship I1:00 an.m.
Snmiday Night 6:0110 p.m.
Pastor George Slinnson invites yon Io comie ao d eeltnoy nGod l1es sings.
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Since 1830
Horry at Rutledge St. 'Phone 973-6295
Rev. Lee Monroe Fe-)on, O.S.L.
BIrian Sanderson. Youth Pastor
.limn Catron. Lay Ieader
Service of Word & ''able 8:30 a.m.,
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Sniday Morning Worship 11:010 a.m.
Wednesday All Youth (grades 6-8) 6:30-8:00 p.1n.
Youth (grades 9-12) 7:00 p.m.
Men's Fellowship IBreakfast (3rd Sunday) H:00 a.m.
Women's Meeting & Lunch dist Monday)...................... 12:00 Noon
Sultnday I/ AM ;Seriice aNow On WMiAF 1230 AM
"*'lvot," 'i welcome to all evtinti!


dressed in whatever the Lord has blessed you
with.
The occasion is to bring men'together in
one place, in one accord, praising God.
Minister Ernest Lane, from Tallahassee,
will be the guest speaker. The New Zion Mis-
sionary Baptist Church Community Male
Chorus will render the song service.
Rev. C.C. Curry is the pastor and Rev.
Ernest Bruton is the assistant pastor and pro-
gram chairman.


Haeyu enture dw
fo oialSeuitorS


MADISON CHURCH OF GOD-
," I ,1, i |ll II ) Ih IlI., 1 adrI on. IU I..
''; ", '.l 1177
Rt I, l- ,la.., Pai.,l r
,S iin .,i '. lie ul .. ... .. . ........................ ...... 10:110 a.m .
M morning W .n ,hlip ... ... .. ... ......... ...................11:00 a.m .
evening V 'il i .i .. .... .. ......... ................ :11l p.m.
Wednesday Nihti l '.i % .... ... ..... 7:0 p.m.
MT. ZION A.M.E. CHURCH
"A Friendly Churchi"
Cherry Lake, FL
850-929-4355
Rev. Johnuie Merrick, Pastor
Suiiday School 10:00'a.m.
Pastornal Sunday Ist & 3rd Sunday 11:15 a.m.
Youth Chrch 2nd Sunday 11:15 a.m.
NMlission/L yaymen 41Ii ndali ...................................11 IS 1 a.m.
REAPERS OF THE HARVEST CHURCH
3 Miles 'West Of Greenville, FL. Hwy 90
Saminell lss. Sr., Pastor
su il, n I shi l .... ... ...... ..li :11 a.m .
\. u nllmi." S .hlii............... ... ... .. ................. ..........I :0 1 .m .
.ini .i.. .lin I .. ....... .... .... ........ ... .................. 6 :tI p.m .
"c \l 0 1i.l.t .Snllll nn r ic.' 7:30 p.m.
"Andl when tilet diat of'Pentecost wasfully come,
they were all with/ oe accord in one place."Acts 2:1
E'vryone is always welcome
ST. MARY'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH


108 N. Ilorry St., 973-8338
The Rev. Ben Pfeil Vicar
Joe Boyles Senior Warden


Sunday Church School 10:00 a.m.
Sunday Holy Euelarist 10:00 a.m.
Mission Board 2nd Sunday 11:00 a.m.
Episcopal Church Women 3rd Sunday 11:00 a.m.
Visitors always welcome
ST. VINCENT DEPAUL
ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH


M1ceting & Stimter St., 973-2428
Rev. Ernest Sylvestre, OMI


Sunday -# <**l
Monday, Tuesday & Wedcnesday Mass 7:30 a.nm.
'Thursday Mass 7:30 a.nn.
Saturday "lass 5:30 p.Mn.


GRACE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
S. i -l.l'ii ll hi l'\.ihlmlmkiilin l. > (ni,, In lS *t .
Rev. John Hopwood
Su dll a limmi I .1 \%11 met! ...... ... .. ... .. ...... ... '*:4.I ..111
Sunday' .. i A'i l 'lliIi..... ... ......................... [o
SVoi l M i.. 1 I -n1 1 .21 I n I. ... ... ... .. .... I1 1 .. i
Chloir Pr.i ...... ...... ... ..... .. .. ..... ....... ............ II) p il
I'riday' IM i's P'iI ti H >l.oLf.int I ...... ..... ..... .."'*ill) ..i
Come Worship And Serve Wilh 'Vs
GREENVILLE BAPTIST CHURCH
1365 SW M'ain St Greenville, Il,
948-2353
Sunday School For All Ages 10:00i)a.m.
Sunday Morning "Worship 11:00a n.u.
Sunday Evening Worship 7:00 p.m.
Sunday PIre-school, Students. Adults Choir Rehearsals ......530 p.ml,
Wednesday Pre-school Children.
Youth & Adult Bible Studies 7:00 p.m.
Kirh s Sanda> 'i. i li.i. lih M ul'a lih ili'..I. h In .. iml
\1 l. I 1 I1 1 i -1
LEE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
l. P I' .l t A.1'ni- ll.I I "I
t.ee Vlorida Corner or255 & 90
Sunday Bible Study 9:45 l a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship ..................1 11:0 a.mi.
-Wed Iible Study 7:00 p.m..
Wed. Children / southh Activities 7:00 p.m.
Wed. Adult Choir 8:00 p.m.

LEE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Hwy. 255 South, Lee. Florida 971-5585
Richard Quackenbush. Pastor
Morning WTorship 9:00 a.m.
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Evening Worship 6:30 p.m.l
Youth Croup :lt00 p.m.
lntled Methodist Women
Molndiy after isl Siunditay 7:301) p.m.
Men's Fellowship ltreakfast
Second Sunday S:0) a.n,
Multiple Weekly Bible Studies /Activities
-"('o.nnm.o'iig Thie Cormnmnity With Christ"

MADISON BAPTIST CHURCH
303 Rangc Si., ludison. F"L.
.(352) 361-30.)55
P'asltor- Danlel Riggs
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Preaching 11:00 i.m.
Sunday Evening 6:001 pll.
Wednesday Service 7:T)00 p.m.
Love To 11am Yt't Comlne Ai(l/I Visit U.


L I I I


Ix


I .., I 1 I








8A The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



MADISON COUNTY HISTORY


Friday, August 19, 2005
i


ine a









By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
As travelers head north of Interstate 10 on State Road 53,
and on through the city of Madison, up Highway 145 (also
known as Colin Kelly Highway and Valdosta Highway), they
arrive at a small place called Pinetta.
The community is a short distance from the Georgia state
line and is about three and one-half miles from the Withla-
coochee River. The Georgia counties, Brooks and Lowndes are
nearby, with the cities of Valdosta and Quitman not far away.
It is a scenic area. There are many lakes and ponds near
Pinetta and their names are varied and fascinating. There is
Grassy Pond, Butler Lake, Elbow Pond, Peeler Pond, Blair
Pond, and Hankins Sink Pond.
Like the rest of Madison County, Pinetta has an interesting
history.
Pinetta has never been incorporated. The community began
as a place named Leland, named for an early settler. This town
grew up south of Mt. Horeb Church. Originally, there was a grist
mill, store, sawmill, and post office in the area.
The post office was established in 1892 as Leland, and
changed in 1902 to Pinetta.


S


Story


county


S


In the early years of the twentieth century, the Georgia and
Florida Railroad built its tracks through the area. The railroad
was a few miles west of Leland, so the residents gradually
moved in that direction.
They needed a name for the new community they had es-
tablished, and called it Pinetta. The name came from the pine
trees which were plentiful in North Florida. The pines provided
fuel for the turpentine business and sawmill.
In those days, Pinetta had a doctor's office, a bank, and sev-
eral other businesses. North of the present Methodist Church a
school was established. The Pinetta Bank was closed by state
banking examiners in 1918 due to its financial condition.
Many stories are told b tdile old-time residents of the area.
Two junior high girls said that the community was a pleasant
place except sometimes on Saturdays, and a few other times,
when young men got together to fight. Once in awhile, these fist
fights became more than just boys fighting, and turned into
knife fights. It is said the men fought over girls, or who was the
strongest, or other matters.
During these early days from 1906-1918, the community
consisted of about 20 businesses and between 75 and 100
homes.


Is


ne


est

In 1905, the Pinetta Methodist Church was organized and a
building was soon put up. Later, due to-work on Highway 145,
the building had to be moved. The First Baptist Church pf Pinet-
ta was .organized in 1918. The group was small, with 14 charter
members.
Pinetta received some attention in the 1915 county spelling
bee. Spellers from Pinetta took first and second in the high
school division. Nlattie Lou Parker \ as first and Mattie Parrish
finished second. Old Pinetta High School burned in March of
1948, and students finished out their classes in temporary quar-
ters. When the school was rebuilt, it was only permitted to go
through tenth grade. The same state guidelines had earlier af-
fected Lee School. Ele% enth and twelfth grade students went to
classes at Madison High School.
Farming has been important in the area for many years.
Cotton was grown there for a long time. In 1925 there were five
cotton gins operating in Madison Couity and theN \ ere located
at Lee, Madison. Green ille. Canton. and Pinetta. The cotton
crop that year was alued at $500.000.
Today, the community of Pinetta has the post office, Pinet-
ta Elementary School, and. several churches. The post office
serves about 1,000-1,500 people.


This photograph showing Pinetta School was taken long ago-in 1913 or 1914.


Will Faulk, left, and Jack Woodward stand in front of a Pinetta fire truck in this 1970
photograph.


General Note: L-R 1ST ROW: Billy Jowers, Billy Daniels, Arthur Townsend, Willie
Keeling, Mance Hammock, Ralph Holton; 2ND ROW: J.R. Keeling, Edwin Davenport, Ed-
win Bass, Homer Taylor, Emory Huggins, Paul Reaves; 3RD ROW: Calvin Gaston, Joe
Davis, Develle Andrews, Marion Littleton, Lillian Webb, Vandalah Hammock, Nelson Hem-
don, Joe Smith Pulliam; 4TH ROW: G.C. Sweat (teacher), Meriam Morse, Louise Young,
Lucile Collins, Thelma Townsend, Gladys Everette, Laura Mary Hadden.


Among the pines of Pinetta, the business of
obtaining turpentine was big in years past.
When the- first settlers arrived, the land under
their feet and the forests which covered it were
the only riches the new country offered. From
the beginning, they used both to afford them-
selves a living in the wilderness.
In the early 19th century, industrialization
was accelerating in the United States. Those
who found themselves amidst forests of pine
were sitting in the middle of a resource for
which there was an enormous demand in the
outside world-a demand comparable to that
for petroleum in our time. Like petroleum, it
became almost a universal ingredient in manu-
facturing. That is, many products were made
from it and it was used in the production of
many others.
A government publication listed the use of
turpentine in thinners for paints and varnishes,
solvents for waxes in polishes, waterproof ce-
ments, cleaners to remove paints and oils from


fabrics, disinfectants, liniments, medicated
soaps, internal medicines, ointments, synthetic
camphor, celluloid, explosives, fire works, syn-
thetic rubber, glazing putty, printing inks, lubri-
cants for grinding and drilling glass, moth re-
pellents, insecticides, crayons, patent leather, in
petroleum refinement, textile manufacturing,
and ore refinement.
Rosin was used in soaps, sizing for paper
products, paint dryers, axle grease, waterproof-
ing products, emulsified oils, leather dressings,
enamels used in ceramic manufacture, fire kin-
dling, artificial wood, papier-mach6, roofing
materials and roofing cement, grafting wax
used for trees, linoleum, oil cloth, lutes and vi-
olin bows, ointments, plasters, veterinary med-
icines, disinfecting compounds, dry batteries
and electrical insulation, setting bristles in hair
brushes, insect powders, fly papers, printing
inks, cements for glass-and the list goes on.
And of course, no baseball pitcher would
be without his rosin bag.


Accompanying nole: "Mr. R.M. Black, prinicpal of the school, his wil'e is behind him
and Mrs. Ruby Mae Littleton is talking with him. To the left a student is talking to Mr.
Black's wife."


Because it was in poor financial condition, the Pinetta Bank was closed by the state in
1918.


N


_ II I I I I


II




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"1


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i


I i


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9A


hiliday, August 19, 2005


e





Friday, August 19, 2005


I OA The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Madison


RedcC3atters


CeCe rate


Inda Tinney, Margaret Sullivan, Relma Coody and Jean
McWilliams, pictured lef to right, were enjoying each other's
company during a recent Red Hat Society meeting.


jRed Hat


In April, to celebrate Red Hat Week, the Madison Red Hat-
ters traveled to Quitman, Georgia. They had a delightful lunch at
the Twisted Sisters Restaurant. While there, they checked all the
unique items they have for sale.
Queen Mother, Betty Williams, recognized the following and
presented them with a Red carnation:Inda Tinney, Relma Coody,
Helen Bland, Eunice Culpepper, for chairing recent events, and
Loretta Mugge and Annette King for chairing this outing.
Then they helped Rae Pike get the church ready for a big
wedding by polishing all the pews in the church.
The Madison Nursing Home was their next outing. They
went out in full attire to visit with some of the residents and had
a great time.
The Madison Red Hatters have 35 members and there are
chapters all over the United States and in some other countries.
Currently there are chapters and the group is growing every day.
It all started when one lady gave another a Red Hat and they went
out for lunch. It is a great way for ladies over 55 to get together
and have a good time with no duties...just laugh, eat and have
fun!!!


Weeek


Frances Hughes, Ml rile Wallace and Lu Sands, pictures
left to right, enjoy a meeting of the Madison Red Hatters.


adison Red Hatters Lunch In Monticello
M a ioRd 'att-" _L nII I M' ,.1
The Madison Red-Hatters traveled over to the Monticello -
:-= Opera house to help kick off the Watermelon Festival. The lun-
cheon and fashion shos were put on by the Monticello -
Woman's Club and was a lovely affair. The Monticello Red Hat- -
ters were also there in their red hats and purple outfits. Several
of the ladies were lucky and won nice prizes. B.J. Curtis was in,
charge of getting them together and making reservations. Watch
for us. You never know where wewill be next. just having fun. .- .


Frances Mercer, lefl. and Glen Baker. right, were in
Monticello %with the Red Hat Society. helping kick off the
a-- r 'elon Fe it al.


Inez Pryor, Myra Valentine, Penny \orden and France
Sanders were enjoying lunch as part of the Watermelon Fes
tival kickoff.


Doris Raines. left. and Carolyn Ed-wards, right. enjoy a
a' arvlouis luhci iii Monticello ...


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EVERY FORD MOTOR COMPANY EMPLOYEE

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2-3B
4B
6B
7B


I INSID


.'Or Tr ue t:IF-S UJ %S&t dei 4nft ;s E Ccounf


Florida State University student John
Crawford thought he was beginning
a new chapter in his life when he got mar-
ried in 2002, but his story took a dramat-
ic turn when he learned on his honey-
moon that his Florida National Guard
unit would be deployed to Iraq.
What followed was 12 months pa-
trolling the streets of Baghdad and a crit-
ically acclaimed book documenting the,
experience. "The Last True Story I'll
Ever Tell: An Accidental Soldier's Ac-
count of the War in.Iraq," was published
this month by Riverhead Books, a divi-
sion of the Penguin Group.
The book, which debuted at No. 21 on
the New York Times Best Seller list, is a
collection of short stories that chronicle
the transformation of a group of mostly
naive college students to men hardened

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by the realities of
war.
"The book is an
honest, truthful ac-
count of soldiers in '
Iraq," Crawford
said. "They're regu-
lar people put in an __
extraordinary 'situa-
tion. It's a cliche to'
say. these are people -
at their best and their ,
worst, but that's '
what it was."
At their best, the
soldiers were loyal,
brave and heroic. At their worst, they"
were bored, angry and fearful. But the
soldiers perse\ered. despite being ill
equipped in a hot, dangerous and dirty
place. -
g Shoes!" "You can't just put some-
one to work 24 hours a day,
365 days a year," he said,
explaining, the frustration
that led the soldiers to get
into some of the situations
detailed in the book. "No
O ne could do that."
Crawford, now 27, .joined
the N.itional Guard after
serving a stint with the,
Army's 101st Airborne Divi-'
sion. He thought it was a
Good way to pay for college,
and he enrolled at FSU. He ,
was just a few credits sh\ of
earning .a degree in anthro-
pology when his unit was
called to serve.
Craxwford's deplih iin, i
bdgan in Kuwait in Februar)
2003, and he and his unit
crossed into Iraq on the first
|gs day of the invasion. Baghdad
fell more quickly than any-
uSt 19th one imagined," but Craw-
ford's unit staved on to pa-
trol the streets after most ot
the other soldiers involved
in the in\ asion \were sent
home.
"'\e knew we were going
th to take part in the invasion.
and after that. we thought
3-4444 e'd go home." he said.
Florida "But the\ kept extending the
of -merica date and it went on and on.


We could never
get comfortable
because we kept
thinking we
were, going
home and then it
wouldn't liap-
pen."
Bored one
afternoon ,
.' .Crawford bor-
rowed a friend's
laptop arid bel-
gan writing.. a
short story. A
S' journalist \ ho
was embedded with the unit read the sto-,
ty and sent it to a friend who was an
'agent. Before he knew it, he had a con-
tract, a big advance and no
idea how he would ever pro-
duce a novel. Instead, he
wrote a series of non-fiction
pieces that are placed rough-
ly in chronological order.
He finished writing the book
about three months after re-
turning to Tallahassee' in
.February 2004. He complet- I
ed his commitment to the
National Guard in October E
'of that year.
So far reviews hale
been great, with \xords like
"pox\ erful." ,-"raw" and iy
"compelling" used to de- -
scribe his work. He has al-.
.ready done interviews with
Terry Gross from Na- .1
tional Public Radio's "Fresh
" hi.ie Da1 i S .L' a iart,.from
"The Dail) Show."


"One day I was watching 'The. Daily
Show' and the next day I.was on it,"
Crawford said about how much his life

has already begun to change since the
book was published. He is busy promot-
ing the book, but he hopes' to complete
his bachelor's degree at FSU' and maybe
one day even pursue a doctorate.
The Palatka native said he always
lo\ ed \ iriting, but he thought of it as a hob-
by rather than a \\ a\ to earn a living, Now,
not surprisingly, the first-time author is
pondering future writing opportunities.
Although the book title suggests other-
wise, his Iraq experience ma\ not. in fact.
be the last true story he.ever tells. This
spring Cra\wford plans to go to Afghanistan
as a civilian to.write about the continuing
war efforts there.


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4-H Happenings
School
Outdoors
Ann Landers
Classieds
LeaLs _


~~-I.'


----


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.:4VI


"


'Y







www.greenepublishing.corn


2B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


4.H HAPPENINGS


Friday, August 19, 2005


4-H Awaz


Memnb
By Jacob Bembry
-Greene Publishing, Inc.
Madison County 4-H held its annual banquet, honoring
members on Thursday, August 11, at the Madison County Ex-
tension Office, in Madison.
: Rachel Kudelko, 4-H Director, welcomed everyone before
the pledges and the blessing were said.
After a delicious meal, of ham, salads and desserts, prepared
by the staff, members of 4-H and 4-H parents, Kudelko handed
out certificates and other goodies for those who have helped
with 4-H or been involved in 4-H activities this year.
Kudelko presented volunteer awards to Mike and Sonya
Morris, who head up the Saddles and Spurs Club.
Volunteer Leader Awards, presented to 4-H Club leaders, in-
cluded Kathy Floyd, Saddles & Spurs; Melody Foust, Shooting
Sports; Jennifer Williams, Hickory Grove 4-H Club; and Diann
Douglas, Friday Sewers Club.
Staff Recognition awards went to Beverly Joost, Kevin
Campbell and Diann Douglas. Elizabeth Hale was not present at
.the ceremony but was recognized by Kudelko.
Natalie Vasquez received the Cloverbud Participation
,award.
Christina Joost and Abigail Vasquez were recognized for
their participation in the Friday Sewers 4-H Club. Joost was
honored for her seventh year and Vasquez was honored for her
second year in the club.
Ryan Kornegay was recognized for his third year as a mem-
ber of the Greenville Elementary 4-H Club. He received a pin
for Food and Nutrition.
Christina Joost received a Consumer Choices Judging
*Award for Arts & Crafts Vegetable Decorating for the Hickory
Grove 4-H Club.
Courtney Williams was recognized as a fifth year member
of the Hickory Grove 4-H Club. She also received a Consumer
Choices Judging Award, an Arts & Crafts Vegetable Decorating
Award and a pin for completion of a Swine Record Book.
Kailee Morris was recognized as a fourth year member of
the Madison County 4-H Livestock Club. She recei\ ed a pin for
Beef. She.also won the Junior Showmanship Award in Suwan-
nee County for beef.
Randi Lyn Floyd and Tiffany Floyd were recognized as
I fourth year.members of the Saddles and Spurs 4-H Club. They
both received pins for Swine.
Kailee Morris was recognized as a member of the Saddles
and Spurs 4-H Club.
Christina Joost was recognized for, County and District
Events Participation.
--Jim Stephebv-w'n recognized as a ninth )ear member of 4-
H Congress.
Unique Gnann was recognized for her first year of 4-H
Camp Participation.
Ryan Kornegay was recognized for his participation in All
,About Art Day Camp, Exploring the Sciences Day Camp,.and
Natural Wonders Day Camp.
Tiffany Floyd was recognized as a counselor for Intermedi-
ate Sewing Day Camp.
Christina Joost was recognized for her participation in In-
termediate Sewing Day Camp and Natural Wonders Da) Camp.
Abigail Vasquez was recognized for her participation in In-
termediate Sewing Day Camp.


-ds Banquet HO


ers And LeadeV;


Nlelody Foust. right, was recog-
nized b. 4-H Director Rachel
Kudelko. left, for her leadership of
the 4-H Shooting Sports Club.
(Greene Publishing. Inc. Photo by
Jacob Bembr), August 11, 2005)


Kevin Campbell, Madison County Agricultural Exten-
sion Agent, right, was recognized for his assistance with 4-
H by 4-H Director Rachel Kudelko, left. (Greene Publish-
ing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, August 11, 2005)


The 4-H Shooting Sports 'Club was recognized at the banquet. Front row, left to right:
Cole Thornton and Greg Foust. Second row, left to right: Stephen Foust and Justin Thorn-
ton. Back row, left to right: 4-H Director Rachel Kudelko, Kimberly Foust and Stephen
Foust. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, August 11, 2005)


Rachel Kudelko, 4-H Director, left, is pictured with Randi Lyn Floyd, second from left,
Kailee Morris and Tiffany Floyd, far right. All three girls are members of the Saddles and
Spurs 4-H Club. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, August 11, 2005)


iV


- I I'' I I






www.greenepublishing.com



4.H HAPPENINGS


Friday, August 19, 2005


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3B


: . .- -'
"::+:H1'-- Banqunet Was EnjgoyedS By:+zi::



Rachel Kudelko.
Natalie Vasquez, .-..* left, is pictured
ML !oJosih etrChristinaan
left, was recog- it Christina
L4 nized by 4-H Di- Joost. center, and


A


Jim Stephens.
right, %as honored
for his ninth iear
as a member of 4-
H Congress b) 4-H
Director Rachel
Kudelko. left.
(Greene Publish-
ing. Inc. hoto b)
Jacob Bembry.
August 11. 20051


rector Rachel
Kudelko, right,
with a Cloverbud
Participation cer-
tificate. (Greene
Publishing. Inc.
Photo b. Jacob
Beinbr, .August
11. 20051


4Z


-,~


S, 4-H volunteer lead-
ers and parents are
pictured left to right:
Beverly Joost. Jack
Villianms. Nlelody
Foust. Robert Thorn-
ton, Dara Lovin.
SCedric Kornegay,
_`1 Kathy Flo.d, Jen-
.nifer 1%llliams, Sonya
. Morris and Mike
Morris. iGrene Pd,-
fishing. Inc. Photo bs
Jacob Benmbry. Au-
gust 11. 2005)


? f


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a~W3










4B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



SCHOOL


Friday, August 19, 2005


.- :' ". .

By Mike Moore
Greene Publishing, Inc.
There will be three new faces at Madison
Academy as the 2005-06 school year begins.
The three bring a variety of skills and back-
grounds to their work at the school. One is in-
terested in flying and skydiving, one likes hors-
es, and one likes science.
Cindy Maynard is from Ft. Lauderdale and
attended Indian River College in Ft. Pierce.
She will be teaching physical education at
Madison Academy. When asked why she
choose teaching, Maynard said she loves chil-
dren and enjoyed her high school year's a great
deal. She is married and has two children of her
own. In addition to teaching in South Carolina,
she also taught at Madison Academy from
1994-1998. She-likes horses and enjoys riding
them whenever possible.
JerriAnn Gray is a hometown girl. After at-
tending Madison Academy, she went to Lee
University and will be teaching language arts
to seventh and eighth grade students. Her hob-
bies include flying, 'k\%di\ ing. and reading. She
wants .to teach because of the challenge and to
share her love of English with her students. She
is single. Gray is working on her master's de-
gree.
Linda Bezick is from New Jersey and li ed
in Ft. Pierce before moving to Madison. She
will be teaching seventh and eighth grade sci-
ence. Bezick has taught several subjects at an-
other private school. She is married and has
three children. Her interests include science,
reading, and crafts. She became a teacher be-
cause of the opportunity to watch a child grasp
a concept.


e Teachers Begi



AMadison Academny5 i ll
.ti.. g.a' t .A .,"t tV l t o. At f. /.' _'" '_ : --


Madison Academy wel-
comes new teachers.
Shown left to right are:
Cind. Ma lanard.JerriAnn
Gra). and Linda Bezick.
IGreene Publishing Inc.
Photo b\ NMike Moore. Au-
gust 16. 2005)


Linda Bezick


hK'PAIINT~riGi. KAO$AC~riVVO, S CIAL
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malgets. mid special i lco.nta IVi mcul iia 1Ioyear.


NFCC is offering a seven-
wAeek real estate course begin-
ning Wednesday. Sept. 7.
Classes meet Mlondays.
Wednesday and Fridays from
6 9 p.m. through Oct. 24.
The course prepares students
to take the Florida real estate
examination for licensing as a
sales associate.
The three-hour course
may be taken for college cred-
it, continuing education or as
an audited course. Cost of the
class includes tuition, plus
textbooks.
Classes will be held in
Room 203, the Business Edu-
cation Building on the NFCC
campus in Madison, Fla.
Fqr information on en-
rolling, contact Enid Mazzone
b\ calling 850/973-1637 or
e-mail MazzoneE@nfcc.edu.

Before School.

Starts

Now is the time for par-
ents to give their children
every educational advan-
tage, and take them to get a
comprehensive eye exam.
Comprehensive eye ex-
ams should be at The very
top of any back-to-school
checklist. While school or
pediatrician vision screens
are helpful, they are usual-
ly not complete eye exams.
"These screenings are de-
signed to alert parents to
the possibility of vision
problems and should not
take the place of a visit to
the eye doctor,"' says Dr.
Jeff Smith, Medical Direc-
tor for Pearle Vision. A
doctor of optometry or an
ophthalmologist should ex-
amine children's eyes be-
fore they enter kinder-
garten and routinely
throughout his/her school
Nears to detect and treat
an\ potential problems.


I


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www.greenepzublishing. comr


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 5B


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6B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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OUTDOORS


Friday, August 19, 2005


IFzWO -9 mEAJ' "B ILi 8!ii Br E
IN TtrliHE efIEL e aD DoriuIhPnCp Gnr li pt
As the truck pulled into the open field, the yellow Labrador in the vehicle kennel began pant- ai "EB1^ -, "


"Hear how excited he's getting," asked Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission
(FWC) Law Enforcement Officer Leonard "Cricket" Bailey, from Taylor County. "This dog T
knows he's going to 'work.' He loves his job." "
In the tall grass, bobwhite song serving as background music, Bailey paced out a "track"-for
the dog to follow with a chew toy marking the end.
He returned to the truck to release "Buddy," a 3 year-old, who has been part of the FWC's K-
9 program for two years.
Buddy wiggled impatiently as Bailey fastened the dog's working harness. '
"Hang on. I want to go too," Bailey said to the dog as the officer snapped the 30-foot lead to '.Ad
the harness.
Bailey commanded Buddy to search. The dog took off like a shot with Bailey in tow and
headed directly for the chew toy. Grabbing the toy, Buddy ran back to Bailey and placed it at the "
officer's feet. '
"Good boy ... good boy," Bailey praised. "Go ahead. Have fun."
The dog took off, chew toy in mouth, running circles around the field.
"That dog is a tracking fool,' Bailey said. "He can find anything. Did you see how he alert- '
ed on the track even before I asked him to search? He's a good dog." ". .
Bailey should know. Buddy is the third dog Bailey has trained and worked in the agency's K- :'.
9 program. Bailey has been a law enforcement officer with the Game and Freshwater Fish Com- -,. *
mission and now FWC for the past 19 years. He's been a part of the K-9 program for more than ...''
16 years and has had Buddy since the'dog was six weeks old. Bailey began training the dog when :' .'..,. .-i'. .
Buddy was 14 months old:
"We were part of the first FWC K-9 academy two years ago. We graduated from' that. and Buddy loves to pla. %ith his favorite toy.
have been working ever since," Bailey explained:
"My other two dogs, Wise Guy and Reba, both worked in the K-9 program about seen ears each before I retired them. Both \were great trackers. I'%e got another one w ith Bud-
dy," Bailey said.
To prove that point, Budd\ recently completed a fi\ -da.1 certification program in Punta Gorda.
"Our dogs have to be certified once a .)ear in tracking and detection. The U.S. Police Canine Association sets course
''-.-standards for police dog certification," Baile, explained.
ift'"' *". Former U.S. Secret Service trainer Ra\ mond Rhienhart led the teams through the June 20-24 certification course in


tracking and detection.
According to Bailey, the detection course consisted of fi'e vehicles set up with two deer hides hidden in two of the
vehicles and three rooms with tw o hides hidden in two of the rooms. The requirement "as to find at least three of the
four hides.
For the tracking portion of the certification, three tracks were laid out with an article hidden on each track and an
article to be found by the dogs at the end of the track. The tracks are "aged" for 30 minutes before the dogs begin work-
ing
"Buddy located all the articles on the. tracking course. I think he got a perfect score," Bailey said. "'This was the Po-
lice Dog 1 course and we were certified. However, since we scored at least 165 on this course., we were able to go to the
next level, the Tracking Exceptional course which is set aside for the more experienced teams ... the advanced trackers,"
Bailey explained.
"We had five FWC K-9 teams complete the Tracking Exceptional course," Bailey said. "This is the first time since
1993 where an FWC dog has completed the Tracking Exceptional course. The last time was when I 'worked Wise Guy
through it. Now we. have five teams who have completed it. That's quite an accomplishment."
The four other teams that proved exceptional in the course were Jeff Gier and K-9 Bubba, A\er\ Tubbs and K-9
Jack. Tim Miller and K-9 Jake, and Wa\ ne Hargabus and K-9 Madison.
"Buddy is certified in tracking and the detection of deer and turkey meat. He's also trained .in area searches and
search and rescue missions," Bailey explained.
The :W C K ,- ,li n recei-' e a ore.inn lrainino .


S .41 .- '. -, "'f When we're called out, we don't kndw what we'll be doing. It's different every time. It all depends' on the case,"

According to Lt. Bruce Cooper, Bailey's supervisor, "From a patrol supervisor's standpoint, it's an enormous asset
Sto ha\ e such an exceptional K-9 team working for you. On numerous occasions, we have had people give up rather than
a attempt to flee, knowing we had Officer Bailey and Buddy available to conduct a search."
Bailey said, "About six months ago, a gas station in Perry was robbed. We were called out to see if wve could track
the subject. Buddy tracked him all the way down the shoulder of Highway,19 into.a neighborhood. That dog went through
about 80 people who were watching the events unfold during this search. I was amazed. I didn't kno\\ ho\\ he'd react to
that many people milling around. I was afraid the,track would be contaminated
Buddy patient) ails on his handler. But he sta ed focused. kept on the track and e entuall\ found the clothes and the weapon the suspect had used in
S. the robbery. The suspect's jacket. mask. pants and weapon h'ad been discarded in the bushes. The authorities were able
to pull DNA off.ihe mask, and identified the suspect who was later arrested. I w\as \er\ proud of him for helping put that case together." he said.
Baile\ explained that the most important thing for a K-9 handler is to trust the dog.; .
"We were orkine one case ,% here someone was int oled in a car chase with law en-
forcement. The suspect left the car and we were able to track him intothe woods. Budd\
kept going back to this particular house, but the occupant insisted that the suspect had run: I.



"On one of his first tracking jobs, we had been called out to search for a suspect w hop '
had run into a wooded area. Buddy was working hard,doing exactly what he was sup -. i
posed to do. I watchedd him work the area and head into a bunch of palmettos," Baile
said. eked t
"I could hear him roaming around in the underbrush when suddenly I heard him give Whp enis.
a loud.'yelp.' My first thought was he had a run-in with a snake. He came charging out 10S .e ..*irsk nU ;
of the brush, running lows ard me for all he was worth. When he got closer, I discovered C '
what the problem was. He, had come up on a skunk and gotten sprayed," he laughed. -- ... .- t .
"What was worse wasI. had a two-hour ride back to Perry with him in the truck. That 0. F.R.E
dog stank!" '
* With the chew toy still in his mouth, Buddy jumped back into his truck kennel 7r5 "
for a well-deserved drink of water. l----------------------------l-------e
"To get a drink, you're going to haveto drop that thing," Bailey told the dog. CuliOn Wit '
"'I'm not going to take it away from you." ',he ce a a 85A 878LO245.
With that reassurance, Buddy dropped the chew toy and began lapping the wa- .
ter, keeping a close eye on his toy. TOII Free: 888- 1p -461
Bailey' patted the dog's head and told him,, "You're a good dog."


"mFi e "edin ha rt

How to use. The major and minor feeding times for each day are listed below. The malor feeding times.are the best for the'
sportsman and lasr about 2 hours, the minor feeding times can also have good success, but last only about I hour
Good luck and be careful out there.


i /jVTALFS
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Call 850-971-5151


1







The Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7B


Friday, August 19, 2005


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41b 40.


In 1911, the first movie studio in
g Hollywood was established,
launching transition that turned
this.Los Angeles suburb into the
capital of the film industry.

In 1951, J.W. Clemehsen, the author
of a high school textbook writes, "the
tobacco habit is acquired more easily
than most other addictions.
Addiction to tobacco occurs rapidly
and a person becomes increasingly
dependent upon its use to leep from.
feeling nervous, and anyone who
uses am narcotic drug, alcohol or
tobacco for a few days runs the risk.
of-becoming addicted."

) In 1973, the world's only museum
dedicated to ventriloquism (Vent
Haven) opened in Ft. Mitchell,
Kentucky.



In 1984, a U.S. patent was issued to a Canadian
inventor for a "levitationarium," a chamber
that uses airflo\N to allo\ people to float in
mid-air.


a m-- qd-0 W ft 0MM

400MAI Gbu- m-Ab -0ab dop mm 4


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August 19,

Alexander Holmes "Gee"
duties as the Clerk of the City

Miss Mary Ellen Selman i
Senior Lifesaver Award while
also won awards for dancing, r
te horse show. She was the h
vision.

Gov. LeRoy Collins name
son and T.F. Livingston, Jr. as
son County Memorial Hospita
August 20, 1965

Mrs. Simon Kinsey, Sr., of
bers of the Lee School faculty


A revival is in progress thi
tist Church. Rev. Lorace Cothr
church, is the speaker.


1955 August 22, 1975

Smith has taken over Roy Scott received his Ph.D. from Florida State
of Madison., University in Educational Management Systems.
Scott is married to the former Debra H. Crymes, of
received her Red Cross Knoxville, Tenn.
at Camp Skyline. She
hiding, swimming and in The Madison City Commission met July 7 with
ionor camper in her di- the following members present: Mary Lilla Johnson,
J.D. Scruggs, Kirby Reichman, Frank Merritt and
Bernard Wilson.


d J.J. Sale, Jr., J.P. John-
members of the Madi-
l Board of Trustees.


f Lee, entertained mem-
Tuesday afternoon, Au-


s week at Midway Bap-
ran, former pastor of the


Augu


Madison County sc
school 'year include L
Clyde Cruce, Jim Taylo
Anderson, Colleen Can
Dennis Miller.

1Henry Terry and I
15th Annual Florida Fa
Safety Seminar at Camp


st 23, 1985

;hool principals for the 1985
,ou Miller, Larry Alderman,
>r, Ernest. Washington, Gerald
npbell, George Pridgeon and


Reggie Wallace attended: the
irm Bureau Federation Youth
Ocala.


- 4b


'S -

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a
a -


0


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o


41D 0


O


,rod


--1


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8B The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, August 19, 2005


CLASSIFIED




I Pioneer E\calaling
aDonMown H son & Tractor Services Office Staff Person LICENSED COUNSELOR
1 Large efficiency $275. Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re- A Master's Degree with a major in
I 1 T r.. i,,,,,, e r4 50moval, Demolition, Roads, Mow- C ,,,; n I nsurance arnc lnnok- psychology, social work, counsel-


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

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,
I glass break detectors, heat and
smoke detectors, panic buttons,
and many brand new and innov-
ative ideas offered only by this
company. BEST PRICES!!
William Greene-Security Con-
sultant 973-6131





Warning! Don't-even think about
buying children clothing until you
visit this website! www.magickid-
susa.com/mk 1279mc
50 70% below dept store prices.
Fri 8/19 & Sat. 8/20
9am until ? Must move all items
One mile West of Greenville on
Hwy 90, Housewares, Collectables,
Furniture & much much more.
Too good to miss, be there!!





Chief Canoe w/trailer
$500 973-1284 or 464-0522

Just in time for hunting season
For sale 1994 GMC Suburban 4x4,
custom ;grill &,flood lights. Rear,
Smrror. hasi a few dents but runs
great $5.000 '-obo 973-1284 or 464-
0522



MATTRESS SET New full set
with factory warranty, $99, call
850-222-7783
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'
Snak- for Sale
long Albino Burmese Python,
$300 Call 850-929-2487
INCOME
OPPORTUNITY
FOR SALE BY OWNER
Three rental mobile homes in an
established trailer park. Current
renters have rented these homes
for approximately three years.
Always pay on time, and take
care of house. $24,000. for all
three homes.
Will sign lot rent contract to
assure return of your invest-
ment.
Call 850-973-6131 or
850-464-1165
FORMAL DINING ROOM -
Brand new cherry table with 6
chairs and lighted china cabinet.
$3K retail, sell for $999.
850-425-8374
NEW Brand Name King Mattress
Set, $250, in factory plastic, War-
ranty. 850-425-8374
#CHERRY SLEIGH BED $250.
Brand new, solid wood.
850-222-9879
NEW QUEEN. mattress and base.
Never used, in unopened plastic.
Must sell, $125. 850-545-7112
Queen Mattress set, double pillow
top. New in plastic with warranty.
$150. 850-425-8374
6Pc. full/queen bedroom set. New
in boxes, sacrifice $550.
850-222-7783
New leather sofa and loveseat.
$750, can deliver. 850-222-2113



Unfurnished Cabin
Private entrance, One person, $425
mo plus security. Includes utilities
and satellite.
850-973-4073 or 850-673-1117

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


I i Large UUI'a11 eroom-J.
Heat & Air, mature responsible
adults. No children and No pets.
Call 850-578-2781

Trailer for Rent
2 bedrooms, 1 1/2 bath, no pets
and no kids. 850-973-2504

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

Couthem illas of

C. adison O 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 32340.
Equal Housing Opportunity.


veenviIe 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




Commercial Industrial
Property
with state highway frontage-23
acres, Corner lots. Front both
Harvey Greene Drive and High-
way 53 South. Natural gas line,
8 inch water main, access to the
city utilities, fire hydrant, and
service from two power compa-
nies. Property has easy access to
1-10, via SR 53 & SR 14. Will
build to suit tenant.
Call Tonmm Greene
.850-973-4141

-/ "
..


Watermelon Land
For Lease
Several hundred acres of new,
ground and old laid out field,
South of Madison city limits near
Browning and Sons watermelon
packing house. Ideal for watermel-
on land
Contact Tommy Greene at
(850) 973-4141





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


SRENTINGan


ing, Discing, Box-Blading, and
Tilling.
-No Job Too Small-Free Estimates-
Call Paul Kinsley 850-973-6326

Home For Sale
Rt. 1, Box 3136-S, Madison, FL
(Cherry Lake Farms)
East of SR 53 & North of SR 150
1,120 sq. ft. 3 bedrooms/ 2 baths / 2
acres'. Price $28,000 or make offer.
Call 850-402-2475
For Sale By Owner:

3-BR Brick home, 1800 Sq. ft.
w/carport, 2 Bath, large Den w/fire-
place and Central Heat & Air.
House with backyard patio. De-
tached 560 sq. ft. carport, storage
and workshop. Sits on Entire City
Block Downtown Greenville, FL.
Interior freshly painted. Modem re-
modeled Kitchen, whirlpool Master
Bath. Best Buy in North FL and
.South GA. Price $137,500, Possi-
,ble owner financing. Day 1-
800-284-1725 Nite 1-850-997-
4456 Mobile-1-850-545-
9292/ Reason for Selling: Built
new House. House available Im-
mediately. __ ^s



$$ AVON $$
Be your own Boss!
Earn 50%
Sell, $500, earn $250
Starter Kit is only $10
Call Dorothy 973-3153
EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY

Madison County Solid Waste
Recycling Department

Job Title : Solid Waste &
Recycling Coordinator

Salary: Negotiable,

Job Duties: Responsible for the
overall coordination and manage-
ment of thd Madison County Solid
Waste, ,Recycling and Household
Hazardous Waste Programs. This
is a supervisory position within the
Madison County Public Works De-
partment under the direct supervi-
sion of the Public Works Director.
Additional responsibilities include.
facilities maintenance of the Closed
Landfill and Superfund Sites.

Minimum Qualifications: -
Bachelor's Degree preferred.

A minimum of three (3) years Ad-
ministrative and
supervisory experience required.

Valid Driver's License.

Closing Date : Tuesday, August
30th 2005 at 5:00 p.m.

For More Information: Employ-
ment applications may- be obtained
from and submitted to the County
Commission Office between 8:00
a.m. and 5:00 p.m. Monday thru
Friday in the Courthouse Annex at
112 E. Pinckney Street, Room 219,
Madison, Florida 32340. For fur-
ther information on the job itself,
contact the Department of Public
Works/Road Department Office at
Phone Number (850) 973-2156.

Madison County is an Equal Op-
portunity Employer and a Drug'
Free Workplace


ESAR


OUiNM


I I
Property #1: 816+ ac. 1+ mile ofi;75
frontage, excellent timber, 3 paved frontages,
planted pines and ranchettes.
Property #2: 380 ac Long road frontage,
excellent timber tracts, planted pines and
Iranchettes
*Heavy Timber
*Excellent development potential
Great Investment *Great Recreational Property w/
5 0 d tunt I abundant wildlife!
Direction ropeioy'4#1: From Jennings travel south on
US 41 approx 2 miles. Look for auction signs.
Property #2: From 1-75 take exit 467. Go West 2 miles.
-ook for auction signs. Inspection:Anytime by riding the
property or call the auction company for appointment;
Terms: 15% down day of auction, balance at closing in
45 days .


ing for take charge staff sales
person. Established office in the
Madison area. Must be customer
oriented, professional appear-
ance. Sales experience is a plus.
Prefer insurance license but not
mandatory. Willing to train the
right person. Competitive salary
plus growth potential. Send re-
sumes to: ,
Keith Hargrove
121 West Base St.
Madison, FL 32340


Equipment Operators
and Laborers
needed for large sitework job in
Lee, Florida. Duration of job ap-
proximately 6 months. Call Doug at
850-519-1679
Assistant Manager Needed
at Mayo Fertilizer, Inc. in Lee, FL.
Go to work immediately with bene-
fits. Call Keith at 386-294-2024.
Mayo Fertilizer, Inc., is an equal
opportunity employer and a drug
free workplace.

Driver Needed
Progressively growing whole-
sale nursery is seeking a driver
to pick up in North
Florida/South Georgia area.
Candidate must have a good dri-
ving record, be able to pull a 24'
26' gooseneck trailer and be
able to load and unload plant
material. General mechanical
skills are a plus as work may in-
clude 'equipment repair, and
maintenance. Hours may vary
depending on the season. Com-
pany is a .drig free workplace:
Please send resume with current
DMV driving record to : Driver,
P.O. Box 262, Madison, FL'
32341



.,uREENE
Publishing, Inc.
Typesetter
Receptionist
Secretary
(1 person)
Part-Time
Well groomed and pleasant
personality a must! Clear com-
mand of the English language.
Computer exp, dependable,
able to type 40wpm and to
work well with public.
Apply in person at only:
Greene Publishing, Inc.,
HWY 53 South Madison.





Advertising Sales
Person
needed at
GREENE PUBLISHING
Professional appearance and
pleasant personality a must. Must
be able to work well under pres-
sure and maintain a team player
relationship with coworkers. Expe-
rience and/or education in this
field preferred but not required.
Apply in person with resume
at our Hwy 53 office
Janitorial- Part Time
General maintenance and cleaning
for production facility. Requires
heavy & repetitive lifting.
Benefits, competitive wage & op-
portunity for growth. Please fill out
application at Relief Printing 240
SW Commerce Drive, Madison, FL
32340
S .No phone calls please


Senior Citizens Council
of Madison County, Inc.,
is now'-accepting applications for
fulltime in-home service worker,,
must be certified CNA. Must be
able to follow directions, good so-
cial skills with the elderly and de-
pendable transportation.
Applicants need to apply in person
at the Senior Citizens Center, 400
S.W. Rutledge Street, Madison, FL
32340 at 850-973-4241

Alligator Trapper(s)

The Florida Fish & Wildlife
Conservation Commission's
Statewide Nuisance Alligator
Program is looking for nuisance
alligator trapper(s) for Madison,
Lafayette, and Taylor counties.
Must have clean criminal history
and no fish or wildlife violations.
For information please call Mrs.
Linda Collins @ 863-462-0016 or
e-mail:
FWCGATOR@MyFWC.com


ing or a related human services
field and three year of related pro-
fessional experience, Florida li-
censed, clinical social worker or
mental health counselor preferred.
Shift: 8 am 5 pm / Monday Fri-
day.
For more information and a com-
plete listing of available positions:
www.apalacheecenter.org
850-523-3217 or 800-226-2931
Human Resources
2634-J Capital Circle N.E.
Tallahassee, Fl
Pre-Hire Drug Screen & FDLE
background check. An jEqual Op-
portunity/ Affirmative Action Em-
plo er. Drug Free Workplace




Do you need a
Handyman?
If you are elderly o:r need a man to
work around your home or yards,
please call me to work for you. I'm
reasonable, honest and pride myself
on doing a good job for you. I also
give Seniors a discount. Located in
Madison area.
Please call 850-973-6991
before 9pm.
Tractor Work
free estimates
NO JOB TOO SMALL
Mowing, Discing, tilling and box
blading. Call 973-6326.


FREE prep classes
* M-TH:9am-1 pm @ NFCC
* Tues: 5-9pm @ NFCC
* TfH- 6-9prn @ Srilor MB



rssn


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

Place a display 2x2 or 2x4 in 113 Florida newspapers and teach
over 4 Million readers
WWW.GREENEPUBLISHING.COM
in-tn no hs .,. i.
fo yu0 lesecal
May lln rene85-97-44


TO GET ALL THE FACTS
Subscribe Today And Get All The Facts.
Get The Madison County Carrier
& The Madison Enterprise-Recorder
For $26 In-County, $31 Out-of-County

973-4141


NEW


RENEW


Name

Address



City/State/Zip

Phone#


I To: Greene Publihg, Inc., O, Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341

or brmg by th EnterprisRorder oce


REBl









Friday, August 19, 2005


Exercise




Your Brain.


? ead The eWsPape


The Madison Enterprise-Recorder? 9B




|Iiegals


NOTICE OF BUDGET WORKSHOP
CITY COMMISSION
MADISON, FLORIDA

The City Commission of the City of Madison, Florida will have a fiscal year 2005/2006 bud-
get workshop on Thursday, September 1, 2005 at 5:30 p.m. in City Hall.

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 a verbatim record of the proceedings is
made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is based.
8/19


The following is a list of unclaimed bond mone% held b. the Madison Couni) lnerif s UI-
fice. Persons having or claiming any interest in said funds or any portion of them shall file
their written claims with the Sheriff or Clerk of Court and shall make sufficient proof to
said Sheriff or Clerk of his ownership and upon so doing shall be entitled to receive any
part of the money so claimed. Unless such bond money is claimed on or before the first day
of September, 2005, same shall be declared forfeited and all claims in reference thereto are
forever barred.


LONNIE LEE DAVIS 1-31-05 150.00

SIMON CASTRO 2-1-05 200.00

MICHAEL ALLEN
O'QUINN 12-1-01 390.0p


Announcements


Is Stress Ruining Your Life? Read DIANETICS by Ron
L. HubbardCall(813)872-0722orsend$7.99to Dianetics;
3102 N. Habana Ave.. Tampa FL 33607,

Auctions

SURPLUS EQUIPMENT. Online AUCTIONS. WIDE
selection. Register FREE. Low fees to sell. Promo #RLB50-
30. Visit our website for details and personal assistance.
www.surplusonthe NET. (877)215-3010.

Automotive

S500POLICEIMPOUNDS Cars from $500! Tax Repos,
US MarshallandIRS sales! Cars. Trucks, SUVs, Toyota's,
IIonda's, Chevy's andmore! F6r Listings Call(800)571-0225
xC295.

Building Materials

METALROOFING SAVES$S Buy Direct FromManu-
facturer.20 colorsin stock with all Accessories. Quick turn
around! DeliveryAvailable Toll Free(888)393-0335.

Business Opportunities

ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Doyou earn $800/day?30
Machines, Free Candy All for $9,995. (888)629-9968
B02000033. CALL US: We will notbe undersold!

A CASH COW! 90VENDING MACHINEUNITS/YOU
OKLOCATIONS ENTIREBUSINESS-$10,670HURRY!
(800)836-3464#BO2428.

$50,000 FREE CASH GRANTS*****-2005! NeverRe-,
pay! Forpersonal bills, school,newbusiness. $49 BILLION
Leftunclaimedfromn2004.Live.Operators! (800)856-9591
Ext #113.

IN ERN \ lION '.l INVESTMIlNT B \KING .i-ri,
H 1.M.dl. M,!aiki B jinm,'-.'; For Sale If Interested In
BuyingOi S-elli, F, i '7 l"-' ll '7 31 '

A CASH COW! 90 Vending Machine.units/You OK ,
LocatiohsEntireBusiness$10,670Hurry! (800)836-3464
#B02428.


Financial


$50,000 FREECASH GRA-TS*****- 2005! Never Re-
pay! Forpersonalbills, school, newbusiness. $49 BILLION
Left unclaimedfrom 2004. LiveOperators! (800)785-6360


* r"Slini-li'i$,inii+-- FREE CASH GRAN7TS! 2",'-'
NE'E.TR REPAY' FPr,.onal Medical bill Sh.:,,,l.i Nc,"
hus.. -H ..m.i s.. n on Tn;y. NO CREDIT CHECK!
L., c l.',.r., l ,,, 1 .L_!' c.r..,',c : .

CRED IT C \RD BILLUs CO\SOLID[IE T1OD1!.
t.,ci .:.uL ...[ cHl--.Il --- 'he Lo, :|'.nrh.,ll rj..ir,,-_nl iur
interest.StopHarassmen: .'.-.. l-i,.. c [..M.. Hill <-.i'
Since 1991! (800)881-5353 17 :


Suwannee Valley
Humane Society
1156 SE Bisbee Loop
Madison, Florida 3234

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

We are a Limited Space
(no kill). You must check
prior to bringing a drop-off
to the'shelter. Hours: Tues
10:00 to 2:00 or by appoi
Visit our website and see
mals that need a really goo
at www.geocities.com/l
neehs.
Lost or Found Pets
If you have lost a pet o
one, the humane society- w
you find your pet. Call us
971-9904 or toll free at 1-86
7812. Leave a message ,if
closed, we will return your
member to always call you
animal controls or shelters
have a lost or found pet.
Due to the generous g
new building, we are now
accept donations of furniture
we now have some nice p
sell.
Newspapers and Alumi
Cans:
We have a recycle nei
bin at 305 Pinewood Dr. ji
of Johnson's Appliance


Help Wanted

Driver- COVENANT TRANSPORT. Excellent Pay &
Benefits for Experienced Drivers, 0/O. Solos, Teams &
Graduate Students. Bonuses Available. RefrigeratedNow
Available. (888)MOREPAY(888-667-3729).

COLONIALSUPPLEMENTALINSURANCEseeking
experiencedbenefitenrollerstomiarketouirvolunttaryproducts
to existing clients within the Florida Public Sector. Industry
leading compensation, Johnny (800)845-7330, ext.6604.

Driver- NOW HIRING QUALIFIED DRIVERS for
Central Florida Local & OTRpositions. Food grade tanker,
nohazmat, no pumps, greatbenefits, competitive pay & new
equipment. Need2 yearsexperience. Call Bynum Transport
for your opportunity today. (800)741 -7950.

NowHiringfor2005PostalPositions$17.50-$559.00+/hr.
Full Benefits/Paid Training and Vacations No Experience
Necessary (800)584-1775 Reference #5600.

$600 WEEKLY Working through the government part-
time.NoExperience.AlotofOpportunities. (800)493-3688
Code J-14.

WHY NOT DRIVE FOR CFI ? Atlanta orientation, $0.05
NE Bohus Pay! Thinkannual earnings! XM Service. Class
A CDL required. (800)CFI-DRIVE (800-234-3748) or.
vwwv.cfidrive.com.

S/E & -StateRun: T/T Cn.t[- i-i'. ME l EEK EN[>S
Mileage Pay, Benefits, 401K. Trainees Welcome. Miami
area-e p req 21min.rg,. "CI.s- \CDL.',prc 'TI.pci.nm. .
'(800)545-1351.

Home Ior Sale

B\NK FORECLOf.[RES! i-I..mif.o in Sl,. ",u' !-3
l-.i. -m ailat'il-' HI_l.) i' p.:. v RE'J.er The,.. ho.'. e,
inurt ,.1i i"oi L.;,rin .- Calli.S', Ii -'21 '' in'1

Legal SerTices

DIVORCLI175 1-35"-( O\ R'>cli.ilrei,e. Uuil, ..n c
,mm-rii[h-c requiredd' E[\Iud.'.. a,' I It' l _-..'. il .(..el.',.i,'.'
"i .in r..'. 21',' .. n .:,i n -t'i'Tpn LIm).' [ T. i -.ch EL i il..
lished1977.

IRRESTED)OR IN REfDNNeedl-ata .er.'.xlli -riTnal
D i n I r . Pei *-'rn.il tri.i-, 'I ..-nI : Ii Jeme.ii.'[- [~l 'I
i'.mei.c1 '. ilkn. T riff' .' \. Icri r'H i: u l
Death. "Protect Your Rights" A-A-A Attorney Referral
Service(800)733-5342.

Miscellaneous

F.ARN DEGREE,:.nline i..iril-bOi'me 'Mkdicl. 'B.ine-s.
P'.iflgjIl, 't, mpurt i., PlIce oii t .\-.iisLiBnce Corri-
puter. & Financial aid-if qualify; (866)858-2121
.*-.- c d i ii le.i t a

Real Estate


NEWRELEASE20% discount for Reservation Holders
,*nl, Coata l Ge-.r: G l. Dc pW.l r Access.Wooded,
i[_ .:., r1 1 :if ,,C I.'i' i.. ,r : 're t. ill for Reservation
Information(877)266-7376.


[Week of August 15, 2005)










TlI. MEG%. Li/6 and Htalh Ih
Irni' rani C.ompains

CALL TODAY

800-290-3927
H,, '.r5 Ciar.,:.r,. C ly 0:).


Shack. We. also collect aluminum'
cans to recycle,: just bring them to
the shelter. All ihe money goes to
p help the homeless animals.,
40 Featured Animals' For Adoption
DOGS
f C.R. 2818 BROWNTE Ten week
Take old Red and Brown Male. His
le brother, Chocolate '%a just adopt-
ed and now Brownie says, "What
Shelter about me?" This is an adorable fel-
with us lbw with a touch of the rake in his
animal eyes and a real yen for a loving
to Sat. home.
ointment. 2079 -. MISCHIEF Two and a
the ani- half year old Tan Female.. This is a
d home sweet "Older Woman" who is con-
Suwan- tent and loving, but would like to'
be at home with her own person.
: .She will join you health\ and with
)r found an endless store of devotion.
'ill help 2764 MURPHY Eight month,
at (850) old Brown and Chocolate Male.
66-236- This young puppy is full of vigor
we are and as handsome as a movie
call.Re- star....maybe not Lassie or Brad
ir local Pitt, but definitely a star!
s if you 2816 TIFFANY Year old Sil-
ver and Black Female. A really
gift of a pretty dog; she is 'both friendly and
able to energetic. She will, be a really
re....and good companion to the person who
ieces to wisely chooses Tiffany.
2801 LEILO Six month old
inum Tri-Colored Female. Who
wants to play?, who wants to
wspaper chase a stick? Who wants to
ust west walk on their hind legs? Just
e/Radio name it, Leilo is ready!


CATS
2834 PEARL Three and a half
month old Light Tortoise Shell Fe-
male. Sister to OPAL and DIA-
MOND, one a Siamese and one
sooty Black this is a kitten that is
very easy to love. A heart-shaped
face and bright eyes: that love the
world; I promise you will be capti-
vated. ,
2821 SAUL One and a half
year old White Male. In a world of
untitled cats this one. is a prince.
He is definitely an addition to any
hea-th and can purr and love-rub
with the best of them.
2812'- IVAN Four and a half
month old Black and White Male.
If you will just come and meet
'Ivan, Iguarantee that y6u will find.
him irresistible. He loves to reach
out and tap you on the arm as you.
pass his cage and then catch your
eye when 'ou turn to look. His
eyes say it all..."I'm the best cat
for you." .
2796 MITZI Twelve week old
Grey and Tabby Female. Mitzi
wants a home of her own and her
plans include a lot of hugs, a lot of
purrs and a lot of delicious tidbits.,
Can you offer her this? If so, she'll
have her bag packed when you ar-
rive.
2718 DAKOTA One Year old
Black Male. This big boy is an
armful and its all sweetness, He is
both beautiful and totally charm-


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LOST AND FOUND

LOST DOGS
PETEY REWARD for safe re-
turn. TI.el\e year old \\hile Bo\-
er. One blue eye, one brown eye.
This neutered Male was lost one
mile north of Walnmart on 52nd ter-
race He need- medication and loi-s
of water. He is also hearing and vi-
sion impaired. Please call:386-364-
4480 or cell phone:688-0936.
FOUND DOG
Black'Lab mix Female. Sweet na-
tured wiih flea collar; found at No-
bles Ferry. Call 386-362-3392.
;Cell:386-266-8448.
We have many more kittens and
cats that are spayed or neutered,
wormed, Fel.
luk tested, rabies shots. Adoption
$50.00
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spay/neuter, deworming,heart-
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Starting August 3, 2004, adoption
fees will be (leukemia)testing and
rabies shot. Please come and visit
"us, our animals would love to meet
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REMINDER: DO NOT LEAVE
PETS IN VEHICLES FOR ANY
LENGTH OF TIME DUE TO THE
HEAT AND HUMIDITY.


8/5, 8/12, 8/19, 8/26, 9/2 1

NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that A.T. GIBSON, JR, the holder of the following cer-
tificate has filed said certificate for a Ta\ Deed to be issued thereon. The certificate num-
her and year of issuance, the description of property, and name in which it is assessed is as
follows:

CERTIFICATE NO. 98-668
YEAR OF ISSUANCE 1998
NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED ESTATE OF 1ILL [E TEACHER
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY BEG @THE NW COR OF NE1/4, RUN E 1321 TO
POB IN NW COR OF HEREIN PARCEL 5150'
E 106'N 1511"i \\ 16 TO POB. BEING PART OF THE
N2 OF NEI1/4PARCEL NO. 33-1N-09-5134-002-018
\Il of ,aid proper) bming in the Counts of Mladison. Stae of Florida. Unless such cernfi
caie shall bh redeemed accordingg to the la". Ih property deincribcd in such certricalc %will
be sold to the hiehi-i bidder at th. sv-t door at the Mladikon Counts Courlhouse on the
14th day ol SEPTIEMBER. 2U05. at 11:110 am.

Dated this 27 da) of JULY. 2005.
STIM SANDERS
CLERK OF CIR (UIT COURT
MADISON, FLORIDA

B: Ramona Dickinson
LDeputy Clerk
8/5. 812. 8/19. 8_26
NOIRE OF APPLK 1TION FOR IAN DEED


NOTICET IEREBY GIlEN. Lhat A.T. (.fBSON.JR. Ihe holder of the following cer-
tifitcal has tiled raid certificatk aor a Tao Died t.) be issued thereon. The certificate num-
ber and 3ear of issuance. the description of property and name in which it is assessed is as
follow's: ,, .: .. ... ,

CERTIFICATE NO.98-403
YEAR OF ISSAi.NCE 1998
N30M1E IN WHICH H ASSESSED KTHERINE ANTHONY
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY BEG AT SE COR, RUN N 674' TO POB. coni 121.
%% 267'. S 264' e 221'. to POB being part of NI/2
of SE 1/4 of SE 1/4
08.I n.lt93.176-000i)-000

11 of said property being in the Count% of Madison, State of Florida. Unless such cerrifi-
cate shall be redeemed according to the las. the property) descnbed in such certificate will
be sold to Ihe highest bidder atl Ihe sse. door at ithe ladison Count) Courthouse on the
7th da) of SEPTEMBER. 2105. at II:tO am.

Dated this 22 das of JUL. 20115.
T IMSANDERS
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
N MADISON. FLORIDA

SB.: Ramona Dickinson
Depurt Clerk
8/. 8/12.L8/19. 8/26 "


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
MAODISON COUNT\, FLORIDA
CASENO. 2005-66-CP
INRE: ESTATEOF
KATHERINEC. SMITH -

Deceased.

NOTICE OF ANCILLARY ADMINISTRATION
The undersigned, as personal representative of the above estate, hereby give
notice that an ancillary administration procedure for the estate of the abos e-named Deceder
was commenced on September 16, 2004, and Is no" pending as case number 03D-4554 In th
Clerk of Superior Court In the State of Georgia, County of Tift.
The name and residence address of the ancillary personal representative ar
Mary Alice Castleberry, 3636 Taylor Road, Musella. GA 31066 and the nature an
approximate value of the ancillary assets are real property valued at approidmatel
$75,000.00.
Under penalties of perjury, I declare that I ha~e read the foregoing, and the fac
alleged are true. to the best of my knowledge and belief.
Executed this 15'" da) of June, 2005.

/s/ Clay A. Schiitker is/ MarvArlce Castlebery
Clay A. Schnltker Mary Alice Castleberry
Fla. Bar No. 349143 3636 Taylor Road
Post Office Drawer 652 Musella, GA 31066
NMadison, Florida 32341 Personal Representatise
(850) 973-4186
At torney for Personal Representative
8/19 8/26


IN IHL ClIRCUII C(OURI OF IHL I HIRDIUDICIAL CIR(Uil
IN AND FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTIONN

MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION
SYSTEMS, INC., AS NOMINEE FOR TAYLOR, BEAN
& WHITAKER MORTGAGE CORPORATION,
Plaintiff,
CASE NO. 2005-219-CA
DIVISION

MARY FRANCES MAULDIN A/K/A MARY F. ,
MIALILDIN, etal, '
Defendant(s).


NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Final Judgement of Mortgage
Foreclosure dated August 11, 2005 and entered in Case NO. 2005-219-CA of the Circuit
Court of the THIRD Judicial Circuit in and for MADISON County, Florida wherein
MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC.,.AS NOMINEE FOR
TAYLOR, BEAN & WHITAKER MORTGAGE CORPORATION, is the Plaintiff and
MARY FRANCES MAULDIN ./K,'A MIARY F. MAl.ULDIN: THE CITIZENS BANK OF
PERRY; are the Defendants, I will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash at EAST
DOOR OF THE MADISON COUNTY COURTHOUSE at 11:00AM, on the 12th day of
Sept, 2005, the following described property as set forth in said Final Judgment:
BEGIN AT THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF LOT NO. 11 OF LIV-
INGSTON ADDITION TO THE TOWN OF MADISON, FLORIDA, AND
RUN THENCE SOUTH 00 DEGREES 42 MINUTES WEST 197.6 FEET TO.
THE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE CONTINUE SOUTH 00 DE-
GREES 42 MINUTES WEST, 222.5 FEET; THENCE RUN SOUTH 87 DE-
GREES 52 MINUTES EAST, 133.00 FEET; THENCE RUN NORTH 00 DE-
GREES 42 MINUTES EAST; 222.5 FEET; THENCE RUN NORTH 87 DE-
GREES 52 MINUTES WEST, 133.00 FEET TO .THE POINT OF BEGIN-
NING, AND BEING A PART OF THE EAST HALF OF THE NORTHWEST
QUARTER, SECTION 22, TOWNSHIP 1 NORTH, RANGE 9 EAST.

A/K/A 509 N Range Strelet. Madison. FL 32340

WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of this Court on August 11, 2005..
Tim Sanders
Clerk of the Circuit Court

By: Ramona Dickinson
Deputy Clerk


Suwaneeall


/19. 8/26


__ _


I







1 OB The Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com Friday, August 19, 2005


.14


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